Mayes County Republican. (Pryor, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 38, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 11, 1920 Page: 2 of 5
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Mayes count/ Republican
■r l. d.
at tho Pryor, Oklahoma,
u spoona-cla*. matter.
I I mn AdithMn RnmniUlin ""
l i'li AMI JIH AN PRESS ASSOCIATION .
column lack .2Sc
Locale la black far* type, liar.....toe
Legal NoUesa,..................Legal Ratio
Obituary Poetry, par Mae.............Ike
Carta of Thanks, par Uaa^.......... 6c
One Year, (Outside County i
One Year, (Inside County)..—
THURSDAY NOVEMBER 11 1*80
A8 THE RMTOK HIGH IT
HACK HOWS TO IK'Ml SENS
Tbit ia a time when republican
partiaaaa are engaged la bllarloui ax-,
ultatloa. and democratic partisans
are xulklog. Tboy should do nei-
The Republican feels that the vic-
tory on laat week wax noi a parilxan
or peraonal victory. Republican en-
thusiasts xhould not unduly exult,
nor xhould democratic enthusitxtn
become sulky. The election lx over.
The people have spoken. Republi-
cans and democrats alike xhould for-
feit their narrow partlxanxhip and un-
tie in support of the new officials,
both local and national.
However some of our reader* may
feel about it. we are confident that
Aloof with all other business es-
lublirhuicnls. iIlls paper la "getline
buck to iioriJUil" this wick. We've
had our excitement diirin-t the recent
political campaign, and now ihitt II lx
over. »f purpose to set down to hus-
Did you ever go down teller la the
dark without any light of any kind.
In get some apples?
Did you ever move more alowty
across the relief floor, feeling your
ines-s again. Those who expect the!**,- wt,h „np hand while you held
tli other In front of your face to
Itepiihliciiii to he a red hot political
partisan organ twelve months in Ihe |IMI(a<, j, r,.ll|n unj
year, are Kuiag lo he disappointed. I forgottou obstacle?
The llepuhlican Is being published! l?Vea*riin your ringer into
primarily as a business proposition.' u rotten apple while you were
Th. publishers were not fon.inxle searching aroun.l ia a box or barrel
lo gel a slice of that thirty million for „ doaPB Kmul OBlm.
HTATt ORPHANH' HOMES
NEED “PICTURE" HOOK*
dollar slush fund so guilv attributed
to the republican party. We still
have to depend on three factors for
our sustenance advertising. Job
Mr. Ferris declares that although
he wax personally defeated at the
polls, the "cauxe for which he fought
will live on forever.” Mebby so!
• • •
Urn. Biggerstaff. a strong demo-
crat supporter during the campaign;
that hax Just closed, remarks in bis
"Wagoner Record-Democrat” that
the principal reason for Ihc defeat of
Mr. Cox wax that he failed to get
• • •
Oklahoma democrats are still da-
zed after learning of the tremendous
republican landslide in this state.
They had believed the Oklahoma re
publicans were juxt “joshing" when
they had intimated that the state
might go republican this year. Some
of the republican leader* who were
most optimistic, were greatly sur j hwltBtP t0
prised at the magnitude of the liar-'
dlng-Harrcld vote in Oklahoma.
• • A
One good thing about politics. It
the result of the election wax a re-1 printing, mid subscription-;. We he-
pudiation of the Wilson policy of Hove in advertising. In fart, this
government. True, Mr. Cox was editorial lx nothing more nor lex*
running lor prexldenl. but he stood than an advertisement. W< are ad-j tahPn jou had a
tot the Wilsonian principles. ^The* verlixing our businesa, and we'll wa
election was,a "solemn referendum”
asked by Mr. Wilxon, and the mult
ol the election is decisive. The re-
publican parly lx the choice of the
majority of I'nited States citltens as fur you might as well reed the rest
the party to formulate our national1«? it.
ituvcrnruental policies after March' We want to call the aitention of
Did you over get unstalra only to
ilnd i hot half the big ones you had
pickvul out in tlie dark were specked
or spoiled on one aide, or otherwise
very dilfereni from what you expect-
You never hud that experience
light In Ihe cellar.
ger dollar* in doughnuts tli.il a good | yuu abb* to pick out good
ly number of ihe citixens of 1’r.vor, onpH pxprv nmp with a light, were
and vicinity are taking the time to|)oll n0|. Besides, you could see the
lead this. Well, you ve lead this ^ad ones and throw them out before
I hey xpoiMA the rest.
That idBpt the difference between
i buying branded, trademarked nter-
nur advertising patrons, and of thoae. ohandiH** with an advertised reputa-
Tho Republican party will soon be who patronise nur advertising P»-} iion. uml unknown, unudvertixed
given as opportunity to put its puli- irons, in the grow ing importauee of
eieg Into practice- to "show what it
can do,” la the language of the man
in the street. The newly elected
president, Warren 0. Harding, will
be either competent or incompetent.
We believe he will be conypetent. We
ulsn firmly believe that the Reptihli-
merchundixc with no reputation.
advertising. All over ihe country ( \dvertlsing Is the light that guides
merchant* are adopting the 3 percent, )ou ulPrchl4„uiHf. 0f quality and
method of advertising, which has enable* you lo sort out and reject un-
proven so wonderfully effective Ac- dPairahle merchandise offered for
tiiul teal* in hundreds of case* have sa|(>
proven that an advertising apprnpriu
ilou of :: percent of tie1 previous
It is juxt as foolish and uncertain
to go xtuniblinR and fumbling around
can party will "makegood" in charge, year's gross sales has Increased the ,llp tMarkp, trying to pick out some-
of the administration. Rul. in case business 33 and one third percent j ,hinp ko1m1 a „( unkBOWB,
ihe party fails -In case ihe new ad-' Here's where the majority of the nnadvertised merchandise as It is to
ministration becomes top-heavy with merchants lose out on their ndverus- j,,, hunting around in a dark celler
power and tails short of its mission- ; ing. They get cold fe.-t because a for good apples Successful Farm
remove it from power.
I That is the beauty of the party sys-
I tem. Each.party watches the other
j party like a hawk, and the first mis
I step of an administration becomes
affords a good opportunity for Amerl-1 pomloal |(al jn hadd)1 of ,hP
can citixens to "let off steam" «*«Lpp0BlllK p#rty
in four years. up forgnt partisanship, now
*s * ! that the election is over. The man
Alter all's said and done, this lit , whow hand(( ^ pUpw,
tie town of Pryor is a pretty goodly Q( pxPCUttve
place to Ire anyway. | yarcb nepd„ the strongest support
_ • • • (of the eltlxenship of the nation. We
There is a xtandpat-progressive
alignment in civic affairs, as well
national. A good many rolkx w
were "howling" during the election
about the "tragedy of electing a reac-
tionary president," will now settle
down to a normal state of affairs lo-
cally and proceed to use their little
hammer on every local progressive | jheSection
we firmly believe the people will not'dollar ad inserted one week fuils to jn([
! hail President-Elect Warren 0. Har-
ding. and expect him to give us a
; clean, competent administration
DAVE HI/)AM HATH
measure that is proposed. Polities'
makes strange bed-fellows, and now
that politics ia adjourned, a few
republicans and democrats alike will
join the "hammer and padlock” club
to keep Pryor and Mayes county from
adopting progressive ideas. This pa-
per stands for progress, and will
fight for anything that will serve to
boost Pryor and Mayes county, re-
gardless of the national politics of
those opposed to that course.
• • t
Cue of the "pre-election forcasts"
mentioned in last week’s Republican
was that "The next president of the
United States will b^j considered a
fathead or worse, by forty percent
of the population. "After reading
the election returns, we believe forty |
per-cent is a little too strong
« • «
Editor Butler, of the drove Hun, ia;
a mighty good loser. He was one ol
the staunchest supporters of Govern-
oi Cox and of Scott Ferris, and work-
ed untiringly through his newspaper
for tbeir success. But now that the
campaign is over, he proves be is a
good sport. Across the front page
of the Hun last week, he placed a
string of democratic "roosters," turn-
<d upside down. Editorially, he de-
clares: "Anyway, a little change
may do the Democratic party good."
With a sense of humor, in a front-
page editorial, he exclaims. "It’s
enough for one day. If the republi-
cans want anything else, we hope
they Just take it—not ask for It."
The editor took bis first ride on
the K. O. d G. railroad, from Kalina
doubt if there Is a phrase more
| overworked recently than "Now that
Is over, etc." Para-
graphed and editorial writers are us-
ing the result of the election as a ba-
sis of tt.eir comment--and rightly xo.
* • • • •
Nobody was more completely sur-
prised at the outcome than I was—
and I was fairly certain of a republi-
can victory, too. The overwhelming
nature of the victory wax nothing
short of historic. The people of the
United Rtatex did not merely speak,
• • • • •
luist week 1 made the remark that
| a change of presidents could not he
I counted on to effect a change in ron-
' ditionx over night. It is true that
| a goodly number of citizens hold the
| superstitious view that all you hare
to do to get prosperity is to elect a
new president There are also those
who appear convinced that the result
of the election is s sure sign that the
nation is "going to the dogs.” Both
views are childish in the extreme. A
man the other day told me that in
his opinion the election wax a death
blow to the farmers, and predicted
that the Federal Farm U>an Act
would he repealed immediately, with .
x • • • •
To me, utterences of this sort are
very absurd. They betoken super-
tlcizllt In tbe extreme. The govern
ment of this nation ia not a partisan
government, ia the sense that it de-
liberately plans the exaltation of one
clan* of citizens at the expense of an-
other class. The people -the major-
ity of them- -get what they want.
They have voted to place a
bring hark a hundred dollars in re-
turns. But when they got cold feet
end quit, they aren’t hurting the
publishers any more than they are
hurting themselves. They are "cut-
ting off their noses to spite their
laces." We admit that the 3.1 und|
one third percent increase spoken of
above doesn't cotue the first week.
It is the cumulative effect of a cam-
paign carried on regularly and per
sixtenrly for a year. If the 3 per-
<ent were all spent in one grand
blowout, it would he wasted, hut con-
tinued over the entire year every
week it is the surest business builder
:n the world. Should the merchant
turn up his nose at that 33 1-3
uercent increase in a year's business,
merely because one dinky liltlo ad*
fails to All hit pockets with coin?
Big city xtorex spend from 5 per-!
cent to 7 percent in order to get the
enormous business they require, and
very few of them have filed any
bankruptcy papers ax yet. The Re
publican hopes the ITyor merchants
will gm the 1 percent "bug” in their
businesa. and put Pryor on the map
as a merchandising community
THE RED ( Rosy OF PEACE
WHO PAYS FOR THE ADM?
Do you know w ho pays for the ad
vertisenients that appear in the Re-
publican from week to week?
Did you know that Intelligent anil
judicious udiertixing doe* not cost
the man who pays the bill a cent?
Well, yon say. if the merchant him-
self does not pay for hix advertising,
The persons who pay for advertis-
ing a»e the unwise patrons of the
stoic that is not advertised.
By advertising, a merchant in-,
creases his turn-overs and sells four!
or five times as much merchandise as
he would if lie did not advertise. The
■ eal cost ol selling that merchandise!
is nxtueed with each turn-over. Thus
j the amount he invested in advertis-
ing conies back to him. and he is able
lo do business ou a closer margin of
profit r.n each turn over Ilian the
merchant who says "Advertising
So. alter all, Ihe merchant who ad |
vertises does not pay for his adver-
tisements anil neither no hix eus-
The patrons of the unadvertised
reputdi-1 ■*,or‘' a|c the ones who pay for them.
| I AM the Red Cross of Peace; the
1 outgrowth of war's travail; a re-
awakening to the interests of a na-
il ion. Conseereated to the needs of
humanity and inspired by the love of
man for his fellow, I go forth to
help the unfortunate, to make strong
thi weak, to teach the gospel of
clean living and wellbeing.
| i GIVE uid to the needy and help
them lift themselves up out of ad-
versity. 1 welcome into my house
those who are heavy laden, and give
them rest. I have the w-ounds to
I ».\M a refuge from fire, and flood,
and pestilence; an unebor against
the tempest of calamity. The love
of little children is mine, that they
may grow io the full fruit cf man-
hood and womanhood. My interest
is in the welfare of the community. 1
east- the way of the cripple. I atn
compassionate of the aged. My ex-
ultation is in the strength of man-
kind I leach. I lead. I serve.
I AM the Greareat Mother, brood-
ing over the sons and daughters of
men. that they may go forward,
strong and well and happy, to the up-
building of the nation.
I AM the Red Cross of Peace.
"The Beatitude of Hunger,’’ ser-
mon At the M. E. Church next Sun-
day morning tit eleven o'clock.
; ;4»44»444444444444 44*44 44444444444444444 44 4****4444*;
Have you some good picture or
story books for children that ate not
Most homes have aome such books
that the children have "out-grown."
In man) cases the fingered volumes
are lying Idle In the attic or are stor-
ed in the basement. Occasionally
sentiment prompts mother to keep
them, but even then they clutter up
A far more practical plan and one
tli at expresses a much finer sentim-
ent, is to pass the book on to aome
other child less fortunate than your < >
i < >
There are hundreds of boys and
glrla In the orphan homes of the state
who have no "tin-soldiers,” or pretty
story books with which to make idle
moments pleixant. It Is for thoae as
well as other persons In the state's
institutions, that the Oklahoma Li-
brary Commission, located In the
Slate Capitol Building ia asking for
contribution* of books during Chil-
dren's Book Week. November 15-20.
“The women of Oklahoma are res-
ponding to the call” said Mrs. J. R.
Dale, secretary of the commission,
"because tiny arc thrifty and thpy
dislike to see anything lying idle
whom ii might he put lo good use,
und deeper Ilian this is that feeling
of 'mother love* which prompts any
real mother to make, not only her
own. but all children happier”.
Miss ('arietta Archer visited the
• Mrs. A. Anderson spent Wednes-
day with Mia. Roy Padgett.
Mrs. Roy Padgett spent Friday
with her sister, Mrs. Bob Miller.
There will be singing at Osage the
first Sunday night it is not raining.
Mr. and .Mrs. Tip Tankeraley took
dinner with 0. B. Newton’s Tuesday.
Mrs. Wallace Livingood and baby
spent Thursday at Ihe W. S. I.ee
The correspondent was too greatly
interested in the election to write the
items last week.
Mr. snd Mrs. Austin Newton of
Mazle, spent the first of the week
with home folks.
A number of our young people at-
tended the pie slipper at Pleasant
View Friday night.
John Lee of Big Cabin, is spend-
ing a few days with his parents. Mr.
ami Mrs. W. S. Lee.
Vextle Knight und family xpent
from Saturday until Monday with
Mrs. Knight's uncle. John Spencer.
There will be a pie supper and en-
tertainment Friduy night Nov. 19th,
for the benefit of a Christmas tree.
Everyone invited to come.
Mrs. W. S. Lee and little grandson,
ohn Gipson left Sunday morning for
a two weeks visil with relatives und
friends at Crane and Ml. Vernon, Mo.
Mrs. Joe Card of Pryor, entertain-
ed at dinner. Sunday, Miss Ruby
Monta Newton and Miss Ruth Panter.
Th4 young ladles report a good time,
if they did have lo come home thru
Are All In, and a lot
Whether you voted
winner or a loser, you have an
opportunity now to vote for a
We have enlisted in the cam-
paign against the H. C. of L. and
a lot of Pryor folks are “voting”
for us—There’s a reason!
They say they can
their money go farther
they spend it here.
They say the Meats, Fruits
and Vegetables they buy here
are perfectly satisfactory.
We’re in this* campaign to
Vote for us!
A Home Market tor Home People
Sec that crash toweling at Meed's.
Price was .13 cents. NOW 20 cent*.
can administration in
power, hut if!
to Locust Grove, the other day. aud',hp rppubli(.an .dmiB|.,ra„0B
came to the conclusion that Jim! f,atillfaPtor) ^ lbp IhP>
Quinn hadn't , dragged that road tPm0VP froII1 D0WPI „ aH .in. -
since the last rain remove ii from power, it is as xim Thalr ia moony kind .n papers,
pie as tailing off a log. How sense- M,Pb „,.Wl< rapping, note, wall, oil,
; less It is to predict and anticipate
« • I
Hurrah for Debs! He
157 votes in Mayes county. The la-
test report Is that he has not yet par-
DOES NOT ADVERTISE
A South bakula goose which hah
faithfully stuck lo business snd laid
a dozen large, fawn colored eggs,
complained that she was not apprec-
iated, nays an exchange. "Hee that
hen over there?” said the goose,
"she haan't laid as many eggs as I,
nor as big, but she has hooks written
about her and vtraes composed in her
honor, while nobody is saying a word
about roe." "Trouble with you,”
said a wise old root,ter standing near,
“is that you don't tell the public
what you have done. You lay an egg
and waddle on without saying a word
hut that sister of mine never leys an
egg without letting the neighborhood
know about it. If you want lo cut
any Ice In this community you must
by a majority of the people before
that administration hax tried its
• • • • *
It war. Henry George who said:
"Under all forms of government, the
ultimate power lies with the masses.
It is not kings nor aristocracies, not
land owners nor capitalists, that any-
where really enslave the people. It
is their own ignorance."
A GENTLE HINT TO HOMKO.NK
waste and others to nnonicrniix til
Peepul often gets rapped in news-
j papers, but good xtoarkeeperx don't
. lap nothing in newspapers, but have
Note pa pel is Kiiuitimes nipping
paper. When yew wild a dunning
note on note paper yew uxerly don’t
care a tap box hard yew tap.
Papei is sed by sum athorities lo
keep peepul wurni, espeshcrly note
Paper. My paw sez u 30 day note of
hix kepi him In a sweat for n hole
Wall papei is yewseful mostly for
landlords to raze rents on. They
raze it once when they promts to pa
|u-r yure at par und raze It again when
THE ELECTION’S ALL 0VER.~
•at y#o face a lard Winter—Yoa MUST have Clalhes.
Thai aieaas Speeding Mare Money. Sane stares let yea
Spead a Lai af Maaey tar a Saall aatlay at Clathlag.
We caa give yea Idler Prices!
We have a Large Stack at toed Clalhes. aad ear
Prices are Very teaseaable.
Call aa4 Id as Prave it ta yea.
1 H. CARD & COMPANY
la Md P. 0. BaUdlag
If the democrats of Oklahoma run
Hastlngi for governor two roars
hones, the republicans should pul up
an oast arte men against him. Big
Jim Harris, of Wageaor, would *e
An Ohio editor took the following
means to convey a hint to certain
folks among his readers:
“How dear lo our heart f*. the cash i they do it
on subscription, ||.v paw *e* waste paper is the kind
When the generous subscriber pre-1 he gets from nil uianufsckurers offer-
sents It to view. log Ml pursem prnflt and u goldwatrb
par- we und ,i rhunrl on a while elefant.
| witch he don'i take no stock in the
But the man who doesn’t
refrain from description
For perhaps, gentle reader, that man
might be you.”
Real Estate & Farm Loans
Office Upstairs, in Mayes Building
It Will Pay Yon to Hee Me as to Rates and Terms.
premiums nor the oil neither, be-
cause they don't yewse papers to ad-j
vertlse Is 3-In One Sense
I Paaa on the Security and Pay
Over the Money
The latest diversion of those who
are disgruntled because of tbe elec-
tion, Is to roar about the low pries
of eottoa, aad then blame it oa Sena-
tor Hard lag, who, ao far as wo know
■ow hat art yot takoa up tho prosi-
lt is thought that the next Presi-
dent's cabinet will include the fol
lowing: Philander C. Knox, secre-1
tary of state; John J. Vershing, sec
rotary of war; Frank 0. Lowden, j
aoorotary * traooury.
Subscribe for the Republican
CARRY IT HOME
Why Ihe Smile?
Simply because you,ve saved money
and saving money means much, these
days. The election’s over, but
You Still Have to Eat!
Eal Good Groceries and Pay Less.
How May You Pay Less?
By Trading Under Our “Cash and
Carry II Home and Save Ihe DHIer-
That’s Why the Smile!
Cash & Carry Grocery
I have some 7% Money tor
Choice Farm Loans
Beartfnore Earn of 235 Acres. Inprtvd.
Ole Mile N«rfk of Pryor, at S75.M.
T. C. ROWLING
Noil Gardner. Frank Weems, C. E.tgan wore la Muskogee Tuesday and
Hamuei, I. B. Whitskor aad Jot Ho-1 Wedaotday iRoadlag tho
Here’s what’s next.
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Mayes County Republican. (Pryor, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 38, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 11, 1920, newspaper, November 11, 1920; Pryor, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc956234/m1/2/: accessed October 23, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.