The County Democrat. (Tecumseh, Okla.), Vol. 26, No. 48, Ed. 1 Friday, August 27, 1920 Page: 2 of 6
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
The County Democrat
p HENDERSON, Publisher
Out Ycur ..................
Three Mouths ..............
TELEPHONE No. 118
JAME8 M. COX.
Pur Vico Prosiiiout— .. _
FRANKLIN 1>. BOOSEV ELT.
For United States Senator—
SCOTT FEB BIS.
For Congressman Fourth District
TOM D. McKEO’WN.
For Corporation Commissioner
Thousands of persons today are try-
ing to do a minimum amount of work
for a maximum amount of coinpensa
tion. This tendency provides a greut
opportunity for the man who is eager
to work. Any man who is willing to
give freely of his time, thought und
energy may advance far beyond the
uverage in his profession. The aver-
ugo man quits when his day is done;
ho dislikes isxtrn hours; ho has no sug-
gestions to make for the improvement
of his profession; he guards carefully
his energy, uevor spending enough to
tinuko him Urod. Against this man con-
trast the worker who is over eager and
willing so long as there is work to be
done, who gives more than he is ex-
pected to give, who, on his own time,
studios the business to devise schemes
for its betterment; who throws irresis-
tible, tireless energy into his action,
so that every deed has a kick and a
punch. Add to these qualities the abil-
ity to be cheerful under adverse condi-
tions, to remain calm during stress and
strain, and to see in his subordinates
It. E. ECHOLS. I strain, anil to see in m» nuuu..*.——-
For Justice of Supreme Court, Eighth L^w men, and you have the man who
District— 'today is making a success of' himself.
THE COUNTY DEMOCRAT. TECUMSEH. QK^A
A BETTER WAY.
ROBERT M. RAINEY.
For State Senator, Thirteenth District
A. J. FLUKE.
C. A. KNIOHT.
W. S. PENDLETON.
For County Judgo—
For County Attorney—
For Court Clerk—
For County Clerk—
For County Assessor—•
It. E. WAKEN.
For County Treasurer—
\V. W. GILBERT.
For County Superintendent—
MARGARET A. CHANEY.
For County Weighor—
For County Survoyor—
CLAREN CE FARR ALL.
IB SANITY RETURNING?
In one of our large cities there is
a manufacturer who employs numerous
traveling men who penetrate every
nook and corner of tho country. Those
men are instructed, in addition to the
sale of goods, to keep their fingers
constantly upon the pulse of the people
and report to the home office.
This manufacturer is firmly of the
opinion that tho country has about re
covered from its delirium of commer
cial and financial insanity and is on
the return to normal conditions and sta-
Tho public has ceased to buy with
such extravagant abandon, confining
itself to tho purchase of such articles
as aro legitimately required.
This has curtailed the deman l, with
tho result that thousands of employees
Hardly a week j asses Hut what somo
good citizen has a suggestion to mftke
for the betterment of Tecun soh.
No sooner is the suggestion made
than some other good citizen objects—
principally because ho does not like
the first citizen.
It is human nature, aud we are just
us human here as elsewhere.
But thcro is a better way—a way
♦ hat is quite us human and more hu-
Forget your antipathy toward the
man aud think only of liiB suggestion—
lof what it will do for the town—of
what it will mean to you as a citizen
of tho town.
Very few good citizens think exact-
ly alike. Many are diametrically op-
posite in their convictions, in their
tastes, ill their likes and dislikes.
But there is a common ground upon
which we may all meet and bury our
That is the common good of all
the betterment of our community
♦ he fostering of the welfare of our col-
lective citizenry for the benefit of
each individual citizen, and for the
benefit of ourselves.
Tt is the starting point of prosperity
-the grave of adversity.
It is the point we all should seek,
OlTORS 13 SO BE FOMNIM1
(coSSES! h GUN KIN DIE AN*
'beat 'EM OOtEN ELEVEN
NEAB9’ SUBSCRIPTION AN*
-Then The eoitoo’ll set
DOWN AN’ WRITE HALE *
/C.OLUNVN ABOUT WHAT A PINE
FELLER THE OECEASEO WOE
AN* HOW e-VERNBODN WILL
Tecumseh Nationa Bank
or TECUMSEH, OK., ON MAY 4, 1920
SHOULD GO SLOW.
Loans and Discounts ...
Building, Furniture * Fix
Other Real Estate ......
Redemption Fund .......
Overdrafts .........• •
Federal Res. Bank Stock .
U.P.Bonds* War. ®77,365_34 „
Cash * Exchange 64,398.24.. 142,263..i8
Capital Stock ----
Surplus and Profits
Bills Payable .....
I'Hm°°K^-'2lX">Cl.AEUS.| »"■ "* °a"" "•
Third District—J. W. LACKEY.
Most of these men have spent the-.-
money as oasily as it was earned, and
it is only a question of time when they
LET THE CANDIDATES I 'wlU be 'forced to accept other employ-
THE CAMPAIGN COMMITTEE r„duced compensation.
ment at reduced compensation.
This, thinks tho manufacturer, marks
Woman with her vote should make
haste slowly, lest in tho end she make
no haste at all.
Feminine suffrage was not achieved
in a day, nor in a month, nor a year
It has required many years of cease
less effort, and countless disappoint-
ments to place her on a political equal-
ity with man. _ . i
Hhe cannot expect to revolutionize
our political system in a day, nor in
a year. To attempt such a sweeping
overthrow of the customs years
would destroy her future prestige, and
therefore her usefulness.
The laudable ambition of womanhooi
is a better government and a more en-
lightened citizenry. This can be ac-
complished gradually, but it can n0t
be done with a stampede.
The tortoise travels slowtyi tint it
Jgets there in the end.
exceptionally largo yield. The esti-
mate is over 400,000,000 bushels, a
figure which has been exceeded but
few times in the past decade.
The rice and tobacco crops likewise
givo promise of exceeding past records.
The tobacco yield is estimated at 1,*
544.000. 000 pounds, which compares
with the previous high record of V
389,458,000 pounds reached last year,
The rice crop is estimated at 52,000,-
000 bushels, whereas the previous high
record reached last year, totalled 41,-
A sensation is developing.
The Democratic County Central Com-. - . a dowuward trend in
tome bofort the committee that con- Ucline in the price of the fimshed
corn the Democrat party and especially l^ decline will be slow
^rr-rvxreo=Lnd rr* - ^—
that team work is manifested by the an ^ diflturbance of 0ur
of a campaign committee, and right 1 8 _____^_____
h°THEU 8ELECT10N hOFZ THIS COM MOKE REPUBLICAN PROMISES.
M1TTEE SHOULD BE LEFT TO THE!
NOMINEES. They are the ones, prin- Representative Slernp, ot irgim ,
cipally, whoso interest is at stake, and one of Senator Harding s campaign
Drs;LAN DRUM & PRYOR
WORK OF EVERY
If you are able to name the wise men
of Tecumseh it is an indication ^iat you
arc one of the number.
The desire of this bank is to ssrve this^ommunity. ^h£*d°“ro?di
positors for their confidence, their loyal support,
you have spoken to others wi h ^ individual, may be judged by
The character of a Bank, jjk* *ba *d§£. and spirit of co-operation
the character of its friends. It s ? yof, t0 know that we are
OFFICERS and DIRECTORS:
E. L. ROSEBUSH, Pres.
T D SMITH, Vice Pres.
p w SPENCER, Vice Pros.
M. II. WAGNER, Cashier
till p. GILMORE, Asst. Cashier
F. E. O’NEIL.
OUR RECORD OF CONFIDENCE:
Deposits May 1, 1916, $148„670.96
Deposits May 1, 1917, *176,077.01
Deposits May 10, 19’8, *211,972.11
Deposits May 12, 1919, *215,370.03
Deposits May 4, 1920, $286,637.22
M. L. CALDWELL
R. 8. CALDWELL,
JESS M. CALDWELL,
Fanners National Bank
tt A/vn »vh c Okln.
Report of Condition as made to the Comptroller of Currency, of
December 31, 1919.
Loans and Discounts .
Liberty and Other U. S.
State, County, and Munici
pal Warrants ..........
Stock in Federal Res. Bk. ..
Bank. House, Fur.-Fix. ...
Other Beal Estate ........
Bills of Exchange .........
Cash and Sight Exchange
Redemption Fund ........1
$171,621.35 Capital Stock ............* 15 000 00
603.74 Surplus Fund ............ 2o’727 58
■ Undivided Profits ........ ,2’nnooo
62,350.91 Circulation ........• • -----
Reserved for Int. and Taxes 4,290.16
11,629.30 U. S. Bonds Borrowed ... 1,500.00
1.200.00 Due Federal Res. Bank .... , 8-70
8.750.00 Bills Payable ............. 302 515 78
2^50 00 Deposits ................. 302,515.78
Tl,« above statement i. correct. JESS M. CALWELL, Cash.
Not the Largest, but the SAFEST
Opportunity greets you, hesitates,
and turns to the man who beckons.
Your procrastination is your loss.
If you would be one of the “elect”
** J “
in tho next world, first see that you
aro deserving of election in this one.
enough in Pottawatomie county and i„g the transportation tax, by mcreas
shouM be stopped short off. mg the tariff schedules and by modxfy-
A committee of seven is our idea of i,.g tho income tax laws.
the number to compose tho main cam- The Republicans have controlled
paign committee; and, of course, each both houses of Congress since May,
precinct committeeman should be an ,919. Why, Mr. Slernp, have they not
auxiliary commit! oman and a workerUlieady done these things! Certainij
from the word go. it wasn’t for fear of a prcsidcntial v^
This thing of thinking tho Democratic to, because the 1 resident more t
nominees aro going to have a cinch is onc0 asked Congress to do at least some
bud judgment, we believe, and the more Lf them,
so when every day you will hear of o
some good Democrat who is lukewarm] Thanks for another week^of me.
in bis support of the ticket. ' 0 1
The reason for most of this half-| Every elector votes his own
No, sister, the public highways were
not made for your convenience alone.
Generosity concedes an inch to the
— -----o— --—
A few more broadsides like Gover-
nor Cox ’b Dayton speech of acceptance
and “G. O. P.” will take on a new
meaning—f ‘ get off the porch,” for in.
stance. Wnrren is already wabbling.
“The further he goes along, the
plainer M!r. Harding makes it that if
elected he will be just the kind of a
President the Senatorial cabal needs
in its business. ’ ’—St. Louis Pest-Dis-
WEEKLY FINANCIAL REVIEW.
The reason ior um.i •------ ------- ,
heartedness could be easily remedied, tions—or somebody else s.
aud should be done by all means if -o-—
those who claim to be such hell-roarin’ | Thfl man ^ manv promises is known
party workers want the ticket to suc-
ceed like they claim. When the most
rabid of the hell roarers learn that the
by those ho doesn’t keep.
rabia 01 tne neu-runn-.o .to........ —. a thief to catch a thief and you
primary election is over and that thereLave two 0f them to watch.
were just as good men—and women I --—n
who supported the unsuccessful eandi-
who supported the unsuccessiu. ........ . T)lis ig a country of free speech, in
dates, you will then find the remedy. I we are a0metimes jailed if we
The Democrat is for the I>emocrat*,'Lp€ak.
ticket from top to bottom, and expects
to use it* columns to help elect the tick-j Grcater than ^ honor of being
ct in November, but our efforts an,i l gident ig to be known as the man
the efforts of forty other newspapers V ’him thcrc.
the efforts of forty other nr..,-Py™ • bim thcrc
would be of no avail if the same tactics __^
Tiiirsin-d in the future as have been I
are pursu.it 1 u ^ child speaks as
%ince the primary election. j
There never was a prize fighter but " l"‘n ll B
it grows to maturity it often
r:. r .—I ..........»— - ^
sever was a Democrat im ,hat
where there was one just a little better, pro.en.cn. .
Think it over, and our g«~s is you which he own, or coutroU.
will cut out thia talk of bolshevikism. hwav of honor lie. in front
socialism. Gi.loynIty pro a^r^nQf ^ bn« he can not expect
TbeiT vou wtU^KT^goo^Democrat and j others to be continually pointing it
juat as U.-U roarin’ as yon claim to he. I out to him.
If you simply must let off stesm H ^j^Jac^ wrih' Germ^*^.* . dU-
flDdi0g TurJlf hoaor^world confu.ioa and delay. II
yonraelf. Ton mar con Vrt. uf iB permnnent compaay
“*•« “ ** __ with Germany. Ruaam. Turkey and
Dob*t kick too rtrc.uonaly if an " ‘.he war
quaintance is not overly --dlovernor Cox in ki* apeech of
Z.a romU.M ys
Russell Dry Goods Co.
o4re ready for business and are
offering you special bargains in
every department. You will find
in the Shoe Department several
tables of real bargains.
As a result of the favorable grow-
ing weather which prevailed during
the month of July, the Government
Crop Forecast on August 1st, showed
a condition of general excellence for
practically all of our major crops.
While the bounteous yields thus indi-
cated may not bo entirely realized, as
the conditions prevailing during the
present month will probably prove de-
termining factors, the outlook never-
theless is very promising. I sually
weather conditions and insect ravages
are most troublesome during the month
At the present time there is every
indication that we shall have avail
able about 250,000,000 bushels of wheat
for export purposes. The indicated
yield of winter wheat on August 1st j
was placed at 533.000.000 bushels.
Spring wheat promised a yield of
263,000,000 bushels—the total there-
fore, would probably run close to 795,-
000.000 bushels. The carry-over from
last year ia placed at from 100,000,000
to 125,000,000 bushels, making a to-
tal of over 900.000,000 bnshels avail-
able for domestic and export require-
ments. Domestic needs, including
seeding, will probnblv run not over
650.000. 000 bushels, thus leaving about
250.000. 000 for export purposes.
The eats crop on August 1 indicated
a vield of about 1,400,000,000 bushels,
which compares with the 1919 harvest
ot 1.248,310,000 bushels, and that of
1918 of 1.538,000,0(84.000 bushels. Th#
indicated yield while somewhat below,
the average of the war period, is well,
above tho ton-year average.
Tho potato crop give* pr^atias of ••
One Rack of Ladies’ and
Misses’ White Canvas
Pumps, value $3.50, to
close out at
One table of Ladies High
Shoes in Black, lfcce or
button, or in White spec
ial ft) close out at
One Rack of High Grade
Ladies’ Pumps and Ox-
fords, formerly sold for
$7.50 to $9.00 to close out
One table of Ladies’ Ox-
fords and Pumps, special,
One table of Ladies' Crepe
de chine Blouses, all styles
and colors, values to $6.00
and $7.00, special
One table of Men’s Pelt
Hats all sizes to clean up
We must clean up all Summer merchandise in
■ order to make room for our FALL
GOODS that are arriving.
yon WILL ram beal values all ovee the house
and at prices within reason, so come in ANDI
look around and let s all oet settee
Russell Dry Goods Co.
(WHERE YOUB MONEY GOES FARTHER)
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Henderson, L. P. The County Democrat. (Tecumseh, Okla.), Vol. 26, No. 48, Ed. 1 Friday, August 27, 1920, newspaper, August 27, 1920; Tecumseh, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc937561/m1/2/: accessed May 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.