Oklahoma Leader (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 312, Ed. 1 Monday, August 14, 1922 Page: 5 of 6

(Continued from Page One)
era and laborers at Shawnee, you
must repudiate him no matter what
kind of a platform Is adopted by the
democrat* at their state. convention.
Let us consider the platform as it
appears on the front pase of the
Daily Oklahoman of August 9, which
you object to, the same page your
picture appears announcing you aie
quitting the ticket. Let us first take
the preamble to the platform, which
is as follows:
"To relieve the distressed con-
dition of the farmers and all
other laboring people of Oklaho-
ma. on whose welfare the pros-
perity of our entire state de-
pends. and to make the state gov-
ernment more responsive to the
wishes and well being of the peo-
ple, the Farmer-Labor Recon-
struction League appeals to all
voters, irrespective of party, to
support the candidates indorsed
by this convention pledged to the
carrying out of the following
Nothing I "democratic.
What is undemocratic about the
preamble? To rae, it sounds like
Let us consider the first paragraph
which is as follows:
"We believe the disclosures
show that the bank guarantee
fund and assets have been looted
and that there has been graft in
other departments of state, and
we demand prosecution to the
limit of the bandits, whether
public officials or private citi-
What is undemocratic about this?
Certainly a man who has held the
exalted positiou of attorney general
of this state does not believe it un-
democratic to prosecute if any tflere
he either public or private citlsens
who have misappropriated public
lunds. You may not know of any
that are guilty but it no funds have
been ^unappropriated there is no one
lo prosecute. But as an honest citi-
zen you cannot object to the guilty
being prosecuted.
Let us lake the second paragraph:
"2. We favor laws: To squeeze
iho water from stock of all public
corporations and reduce the rates
• linruftl foi light and other
utility plants, and for the slate
to take over such as the Oklaho-
ma Natural Gas company to the
t nd that extortionate rates may
be prohibited which have hereto-
fore grown out of or been made
possible by fraudulent valuation
of such companies."
Squeeze Out "Water.**
Is it undemocratic to squeeze the
watered stock from all public cor-
porations, in order to reduce the
costs of gas, lights and other public
necessities? I have read democratic
platforms for over twenty years and
they all advocate the squeezing of
watered stock from public corpora-
tions. 1 am not saying that these
corporations have their stock water-
ed. but I say to you. and any other
democrat or good citizen the prin-
ciple enunciated, has been advocated
in every democratic platform for
years. Let us see the next portion
of the paragraph: "To take over
such as the Oklahoma Natural Gas
PANY." What do you find undemo-
cratic in that paragraph? This para-
graph does not mean the property
should be confiscated, but only means
the state shall do whatever is neces-
sary to prevent extortionate rates. I
must not be understood to say that
the rates are extortionate, or that
they are unfair, but if they are un-
fair and excessive, it provides the
state shall regulate the same to the
extent that the public be protected.
Is that not in accordance with the
democratic principle adopted and
promulgated by giving the corpora-
tion commission power to regulate
and fix rates. The principle an-
nounced is not undemocratic.
Let us take the third paragraph:
"3. Covering the grading and
marketing of farming products
for the protection of the farmer
and consumer, including an anti-
discrimination law in both buy-
ing and selling; and the estab-
lishment of warehouses, ele-
vators. mills and the like where
necessary, to protect the people
• against oppressive monopolies,
and an amendment to the co-op-
erative law, including "banking."
larm Products Grading.
It is not undemocratic to advocate
the grading and marketing of farm
products, for the protection of the
farmer. Is it undemocratic to ad-
vocate a law against discrimination?
Is it undemocratic to advocate the
establishment of a ware house. ele-
vntor and mills "WHERE NECES-
OLIES. The last democratic sen-
ate passed a warehouse bill and as
I understand It was killed in the
house. So whether you agree with
qll trie piankn, it cannot be sail to l o
t.ndcinocrat:.c. It aiso provides for
an amendment to the co-operitlve
law t > include banking. If then is
any objection to this paragraph by
any one, It must bt Hie amendment
to the co-operative law to include
banking. n hat is only a minor de-
tail but the to operative law is net
undemocratic. Whether It should
Include banking, I om not fully ad-
vised. but the gee era 1 principle
corrccl. If it is necessary to pro-
tect the people against oppressive
monopolies, you would not contend
that it would be undemocratic to es-
tablish a warehouse, elevator or
mills for that purpose. What Is in
this paragraph that is so repulsive
to a man who has received $45,000
for seven years' salary to cause him
to repudiate an organization that
made it possible for him to receive
Ihe money'"
The fourth paragraph is as fol-
lows :
"L To relieve tenantry on
the farm and in the city by plac-
' ing the credit of the state bank
of an effective home ownership
We have already a home owner-
ship law enacted, passed by a demo-
cratic legislature, and signed by a
democratic governor, and it has
never been declared to bo undemo-
cratic, nor did you refuse to draw
your salary as a democrat, because
the democrats enacted said law.
Fetor* State Itank.
The fifth paragraph is as follows:
'5. To establish a state bank
which shall be a depository of
the funds of the state and its
1 am not sure that I am in
favor of this provision, establish-
ing a state bank. If a bank
could be established without be-
ing looted, it would be a good
thing for the people. The prin-
ciple Is correct, whether it could
he properly executed, might be
a question that is not free from
doubt. It might be that a board
could be established to regulate
the deposit of state money in
banks, and the amount of inter-
est the bank should receive in
re-loaning the same, and the
same result reached. But no
man should leave the party even
should he disagree with this one
plank, especially, when we think
of how the republican party
adopted a plank two years ago,
that satisfied the people that
was for the league of uations
any also those against it.
The sixth paragraph is as fol-
"6. To exempt from taxation
heads of families on improve-
ments to the amount of $1,000
on farms and in city homes,
from equipment, implements and
The democratic party has al-
ways been in favor of liberal ex-
emptions. We now have an ex-
emption of $100 so the principle
is right. If the people of the
state desire such, the exemption
increased to that amount no^one
should quit the state or party
for that reason. Whether ray
taxes would be higher or lower,
I do nut know, and I am sure
what it would mean to you
would be infinltismal. I under-
stand ypur native state of Ten-
nessee has such a law. 1 am not
sure whether the law could be
enacted under our constitution,
but there is no undemocratic
principle involved.
Ohio System Advocated.
The seventh paragraph is as fol-
lows :
"To amend the workmen's
compensation law, providing In-
surance hnd other features in
line with the Ohio law; and de-
manding labor laws for women
and children and providing a
special attorney to enforce the
same; limiting the issuance of
injunctions; providing for the
union label on state printing; a
W limit law; effective factory
and railroad inspection for the
promotion of Bafety of workers
and patrons."
Certainly no great objection can
be made to this paragraph. The
democrats of this state have already
provided for a workmen's compensa-
tion law, whether It should be
amended. I do not know, but the
principle involved is correct.
The eighth paragraph is as fol-
"8. Amending the Constitution
so as to tax the gross earnings
of public service corporations,
the proceeds to go to the com-
mon schools and to apply on
soldier bonus."
This provides for an amendment
of the Constitution which must be
by vote of the people. If the people
see fit to amend the Constitution
which they must do by their vote I
will not leave the state, nor desert a
party who advocated such an amend-
ment. It does not bind the members
of the party to vote for the amend-
ment. it cannot become a law unless
the people of the state by their vote
adopt it.
The ninth paragraph is as follows:
"To eliminate profiteering be-
tween coal, gas. light and other
similar public necessities."
Certainly it is not undemocratic
to advocate the elimination of profi-
teering on public necessities. Did
you ever hear of the democrats ad-
vocating profiteering, so why should
any one quit the party because it
advocated the elimination of profi-
The tenth paragraph is as follows:
"10. Supporlng all state insti-
tutions in the interest of popular
education, and at least seven
months' term for all common
There Is nothing undemocratic in
this paragraph and I know of nothing
that any honest citizen can object to.
The eleventh paragraph is as fol-
lows :
"11. Listing of all personal
property, extra expenses, to be
paid by property owner."
This is not undemocratic. The
democrats enacted a tax ferret law,
and instead of the people paying the
tax ferret, it would place the burden
upon the man whose property was
escaping: the taxation. The force and
effect of the same cannot be Injuri-
ous. and it might be beneficial. There
is no great vital issue involved that
is undemocratic.
The twelfth paragraph is as fol-
lows :
"12. Preventing tax dodgers
from buying in their lands, per-
sonally or through dummies for
any amount less than total taxes
| plus expense of sale to county."
J This section is not undemocratic.
I The democratic party never advocates
any law to protect tax dodgers.
The thirteenth paragraph is as fol-
low g :
"13. We demand that the state
j publish text books and sell them
to the school districts at cost and
that the school districts furnish
them to the pupils free.''
Would Abolish Book Trust*
This principle is not undemocratic,
and I doubt if you can find any per-
son running either upon the demo-
cratic or republican ticket that
would tell you that they were against
this plank. It would certainly do
away with the book trust and prevent
the changing of books every few
The fourteenth paragraph is as
"14. We favor a definite
policy fixed by law for the con-
duct of state penal and elee-
mosynary institutions, provid-
ing for wages less cost of "main-
tenance to be paid to dependents
of convicts."
This paragraph provides that con- Robert Laidlow, R. I. Phillips and
victs who have dependents, shall be | J- A. Strunk. who came to Okla-
pald a wage while in confinement, homa City as a committee from
The principle involved is democratic Henryetta miners Ixical 3557. rals-
and made to protect the Innocent and ing funds for needy members suc-
unfortunate who must suffer, be- needed in getting together about
cause of the wrong of another. No i 1700. They feel grateful to the peo-
creat public question is involved that i P>« for the many expressions of gym
a man should dessert his party J Pathy and good will and especially
especially after receiving the bene- grateful to the Oklahoma City trade*
fits of the part? as you htve. council which appointed a committee
The fifteenth paragraph provide, «° on their round.
1 besides contributing to their funds.
as follows
"15. We favor the mainten-
ance of a state farm for the re-
habilitation of drug and liquor
Certainly no one would condemn
such a plank as this.
Section sixteen is as follow h:
"16. We favor the principles
of the recall."
This is not a new question, and
has been advocated time and again j
and no man has ever left the party j
simply because It had advocated the j
proposition of recall.
The seventeenth paragraph is an j Th( monotonJ. o( ,iUWUlobj|e aUll|-
folio* s: | it)g im,ken Saturday uigUl by a
"17. Impartial enforcement of j horse thief who held up Anderson
all laws." TipkiBs, negro, and robbed him of his
"We were afraid the general public
was prejudiced against the miners,"
they said. "But we found that they
were not and on the other hand that
they sympathize with us in the hard
fight we are making. I am sure we
could have raised much more money
except for the hard times and the
fact that Oklahoma City has the
railroad strike on hand right now,"
ling* .
Duo iter and etocktf ilaaeog « «'• up
the bulk of the 2,000 head at the local
cattle >ard today Thi market wun-
even. Very low on eieert with a top of
KS6 The bulk was selling froi- $4 76
to tb tb. The butcher market wan steadj
today. Uood grass eowa were Helling <
front 14 00 to 14 26 Home heifer# were Kiel,
running a* high aa 4 6o. Plain to ntedl* ' Dec.
um kind were bringing front |3 00 to Jan .
$3 60. Hulls were bringing $17" and up. i March
<'alvee were bringing $* 60 blockers and j
feeders steady.
The hog market was active today and
mostly 5 cents higher. The top was |9.0S
and th« bulk IS 30 and up. Stocker mar-
ket wag ateady today.
(Bj Ja«e« L. Beaaetl A Co, Ml Ora.a
Lit-hunge Midi. « kUtu,uiu t'Uj.)
Open High Low Close
Oct Jo.50 20.80 20.20 20.25
Pee .0.47 20.73 20.22 20.25
Jan 20.51 20 63 20.10 20.14
March 30.it) 20.63 20.16 20.16
Open High Low Close
30.20 20.66 19.80 19.82
20.10 20 84 19.75 19 77
20.06 20.20 19.62 19.64
1995 20 19 19 60 19.60
table, well educated, refined gentleman
past middle age. with means and goo.
:':M' . wishes t'. correspond with r«
l .l.v l!h fair pilut'.lioil, a I
Md good character, with oi a
out meana. 31S W Thirteenth.
M UK HK 1.1' \\ AXTK1>
| U VNTKD - Organizers, American u.u.11
UUoiiKlliu, arill-Ku Mui KJ n. H..i|
1073. Knoxville, Tenn.
oklahoma city grain
J* heat. No. 1. pir bushel *
Wheat, No. 2. i*r bushel
"heat. No. 3, i er buvnei...
Mixed corn, per bushel
Whit# corn, per bushel
(Bj Jnme. K. * c . HO Oral |wii|iK V .tSTKlTZl^^TT"
hlrl.i.iiwc hill,.. OlUta.. CttfJ 1 ,!. lye „"ex
Hearlah influences on the Chicago mar- h. i; , , aI„ |j4jad_r b B eXiH-
ket forced the price of wheat down from .
the cloa. Saturday or |1 04S lo |1.01«V ITTUNlTUKi: reflnlahed; pah,tin
December wheat dropped I I* cents and job to,, .mall: work la what 1
closed at 51.02la September corn closed , li. i«\, care leader
at 57N cents or a loss of 1 cent. I>c- I *
cember corn dropiied cents.
U '\NTI;" I'l'HUon aa I
teen yeare . xperlence aa officer.
can you do for me? Need the <
u. C., care Leader.
Kept 1.04
nigh i/iw Cloae I
1.04* l.oi 1 01H I
103 s 101* 1.02 Is
TheRe are the only paragraph* that horse and a red stamped saddle,
the candidate for government can be 'Pipkins wag on hig way to his
Interested In aa a sovernor. These i farm wheu he was stopped by st* -
are the only planks the state of-! eral men and ordered to dismount
fleers can have anything; to do with
| passing or executing. After carefully
reading the platfornx I bay to you
1 Mr. Freellng, as an honost citizen
| that you clulni to be, that your i*-
I'udhl to support the men who ad-
\ocate those prinrlplea for the rea-
sons stated, cannot he well founded,
hut must he founded upon u myth
| or a delusion, which you have not
MI.heil a Lie.*1
You say. if thid platform is demo-
cratic. you have lived a lie. 1 say
tit you. if you are now showing your
I gratitude and appreciation to your
many supporters of the state, and the
democratic organization, after re-
ceiving what you have at their hands,
is the appreciation of an upright eftl
I. too, Uavi
Ho was starched but no money was
found on him. '
The robbers augered at lindins no
money took his horse. The robbery
was reported to the police duuday
The horse w;i
ai'i years old shod
llOPd to chOH4l baby beef.. !
Med. to good taliy l> ef. .. .
ituod to choice cornicd
Mvdlum o gitod grab.ted....
Uood lloo to I20u aruagfed..
Madtum t- good giaa.vrt
I'lalu to medium gr.'fi«erg. .
Cuaimen an 1 reugna
cows and mamica—
Uiii I led cow a
Med to good but.•'•r cow.« .
Uood to dtotcw beltort
Medium to good heifeia
1 air to medium.
i'ialn to nudutiu giaaa tuw .
Canneia and low c.ullete
mare about tiood to choice bull*
round, about Ai®d. to gofd putch«r oalta--
(bj Jauiea 1. la., jet I coiaputy,
(JraJ:* Uiohuitg* building^
if. wMI llul pay. nor be rcspon
hlblg for any dtbta contracted by
wife, Mra. Fern Wilka.—13. (>. WIMO*
•57* J •
WANT 1 OKttKSroND wit , Uidyfl
1 ,J' buainesa prop uiioi itrlctlyf
30 * honorable and confidential, ji. u , >
fifteen and one-half hands high, not helofnaa
branded, but with a birth mark un-,^ v,al#
7.2fct 7.14 ,
• I . • -
. O.uO'g i .00
5 'i iu w iiu
4,ou sol*:
4 o:
4.&0K9 -00 1
8 ll>V 4--&
G.2SJB' b.Of I
i .nU
4-00^ 4-bt '
•J.7G$P a jo
2.2JW a.?#.
l.ftW 2.0
3 0V4V 3.50 j
_ iOtf 3 00
2.2oii' '
der the right side.
The horfle belonged to Will John-
son. the boy's step father.
IDABEL, Aug. 14 Three men are
eholoe veaia !•>
* L^,;H r*"; r r
&.25tt> 1.75 r> a^iMill> oi wldel.\ Mattered local >
iOOj/- 5 no "hotvers; normal twini eratuic. Tlier••are
6.1* I "" '"dicatloiiM m tint time m' .1 dlstur-
4.504^ b 00 hance In the West Indlta
a.uoy 42 ! '- I't*' Miaalaaippl and l.ower .MU> url
aOOtf ( N deya: t onaldeiabir-clomllm .. at-
2 jo# H.Oo , l*J®d local shower a and normal b-rui ia
4.00 XI 4 SO |
• (Mj'd 3-50 j anthem Uo.k .Mountain and I'hite
2 -iU' --t(J ,
--00 I ' '
Call mo lie# 4i„ p«r c«at.
Hterllng if Hi.
Mark .ooiv
Ure 0-ijs
W11 ti AT
No. 1 dark hard .... . 1.1s
I No. - dark i|ar>t l.o.t .4 I t^
No. •"• dark hard.. ... . I.us .1 l it;
, Ki i -lai k hasd 1 us -i 1 11
No. i dark hard i.tifc
No. 1 hard. . 1 no
\0. 2 haid AK ^1.07
No. :! hard .. •>;, .ii.nii
sen, I. too. have lived a lie. A man dead and two more are In a serious
whose official record is being con- condition and may die. following a
damned now by the Republican pa- shooting at Wright < ity. lumber
pers of the state, and if you erred the town northwest of here, Sunday nignt
democracy of the stale will suffer, ! and Mond ty morning.
then as a matter of common de- 1 Sheriff Felker of Met urtain coun-
cency, although there may be a plank ; ty, Rufe Anderson, lumber* man,
in the platform which >ou disagree 1 and John Riggs, t'hoctaw Indian, are
with which involves no great moral the dead, ami Richard Jones, under-
d It not re- sheriff, and Clayton Thompson, are
i or public, question, w ould .. .. ..
j veal the spirit of fairness for you
offer your service to that part} ?
' Don't bite the hand that has fed you.
i Certainly you will not fail the or-
auUation which aided and assisted
peeled to die.
Thompson, said to be subject to
mental derangement, hbot and killed
Rlggs, and when Anderson attempted
to arrest him. shot and killed the
Feeder* 800 to 1000 lbs.
Uood 510-700 gtecktrs
Weet Whliefuvg yearlings....
Medium |o good yuarllngfc.. ■
Coin, to plain }«.<irllugt>
Uood to choice glouk huifxs..
Medium to good liktfera
Choice stock calvea
I'lain atock calvea
Young atock cowe
Aged slock eowa
Medium to good etucH bulla
'1'Ue hog market was fully alt.—
day with a top of | .70 and lUu bulk j
running from ll'.fio lo |0.o0. Blockers
were aiaady.
Best butchers, 200-250 lba..
Medium to good butchers
Plain to podium heavier ...'
Uood stock hogs
'ihiowouta und roughs
oinherit Uock.t Mountains t
onaiderable eloud
til local ahoWfis and imrm
J"''" . Miell puinia algns, neat let-I
1 deaigna on any thing. Shotl
M blqgQty Avenue.
Jli \L1N11 . Ia>mg on of hands; nei
vou . ini I ' il. atomach aiid all klndg ol
feuiala tntublca. (Avoid that operation)!
•N''- Health iiome, 212 Baltimore
^ii'i discard usod ragor blade* u-benn
ilia K. iiabiu Cutlery ^haipen'.ng Co.,|
N. i lit iUibuiaon, makes them better!
, ulan uew ai 2i>c and ««u per dozen.
U'MPl.i.li; line ot tobuilt typewriUra.1
priccd low for caaii. Dowiang & Co. I
ii" oodstouc diatiibutora, 20i WeatT
nd street. M.iple 6169.
WILL* pay the highest prioe on cows I
calvea und hogs. Call Map!© 7380.
Siuth Harvey.
Hj II 1'AIKTINU call Ma pie 3307.
hX. tf 8 05
b.Ufj) H 80
1 Ml <131, ceilla H
till a
of Oil'1* cenu Salu
rday. l «-
l closed down J « en
inibw corn cluMd
tk.WIt K
•nu n
t lfl>8
( |M ii High 1.) i
w (-lose
I you for eight long years when this j lumberman. V hen Sheriff
is the first opportunity that has been ' arrived and ordered rl hompson to
ottered you to give that organization j surrender, he was killed by the mad-
! assistance when you were not run- man. Jones killed I hompson, hut
! uiug for office. You must remember w as first seriously wounded.
talive «alea aa published by
ofk News. Saturday:
tkat every candidate on the. demo-
cratic ticket has given you their
loyal support in the past. They nre
now asking that you reciprocate. My
faith in you is either strengthened or
shattered upon your answer. You
cannot say there is any great prin-
ciple in the platform that is wrong.
There is nothing in the platform that
is undemocratic. There may he a
few planks that you disagree with,
still if the majority of the democrats
of this state believe that they are
proper, then you should be the last
one to shirk your duty. The fact that
you have been a state official does
not mean that you are burdened with
the responsibility of writing the
democratic platform, or that It must
be made to satisfy every desire that
you entertain. The planks request-
ed by the farmers and laborers will
not be the only planks In the plat-
form, hut in principle they are not
undemocratic, no matter who wrote
Had we not been associated togeth-
er as the official family of the Demo-
cratic party, I would not take the lib-
erty of writing you.
Yours very truly,
(Signed) M. E. McNEILL,
Justice Supreme Court.
State Yield To Be Good: Tex-
as Shows Drop.
The time for adding the penalty on
1922 taxes has again been extended
by County Treasurer Ryan. The
time had been extended until August
A meeting of the Southwest Gen- J
eral Chairmen's association of the
maintenance of way workers, which
includes the states of Oklahoma,
Kansas, Colorado, Texas and other
southwestern states has been called
fo'- Oklahoma city, August 26, 27, 28,
according to W. H. Scott, general
chairman for the Rock Island em-
The meeting will be held at the
Klnpkade hotel. All grand lodge
delegates on all roads are expected
as well as all chairmen.
On Sunday, the 27th, open meet-
ings will be held, one at 10 o'clock
In the morning and one at 2 p. m.
Mayor Walton will address the
meeting at 2 o'clock which will be
held at the City Auditorium. Every-
one Is invited to attend the open
meetings and hear the workers' side
of the question.
Mother—I've washed little broth-
er's shirt and now it's shrunk so
that I can't get it on him!
Sister—Well, mamma, why don't
you try washing brother, then It
might fit him all right.—Kansas City
Star. •
' l-iCghon
OrrtctMi by tiwift Ji co.
ng broilers
• • V
2.&0 |
9-0 1.90 |
950 2.60 | 1.
350 3.00 1 6 380
370 6.25 | 2 276
826 6.76 |
1040 4.SO ; 1 950
ti80 2.00 | 1 M0
600 4 00 ! 2 840
460 3.60 | 1 600
836 2.60 j 2 710
fi40 2.60 | 8 670
645 3.00 |
660 3.25 I
3.60 | 6 866
AI elm
tsu 1 1
•-.-*. >1
Railroad mileage in the United
States has increased from 53,000
miles in 1870 to almost 253,000 miles.
Dk. Wt. Pr. | No. Dk. Wt. Pr.
. — 22b $9.00 | 78. . . — 192 $8 90
.. — US 7.60 |
.. — 302 6.60 |
The condition of the pecan crop in
Oklahoma Is 2<j per cent better than
lor the same time a year ago, ac-
cording to a report made Mouday by
the slate board of agriculture.
The condition for Oklahoma was 76
per cent as compared to 5U per cent
a year ago and 55 per cent two years
ago. A bumper crop Is In prospect,
according to the report. The condi-
tion for the United States on August
1 was 63.4 per cent of normal as
compared with 56.3 last year.
"The number of trees of hearing
age in the United States shows an
increase of 1.7 per cent over the
number a year ago. Of these trees
45.2 per cent are not hearing this
year, as contrasted with 37.1 per cent
not bearing last year. In Texas the
excessive rains during pollenation
interfered seriously with fertiliza-
tion, with a resulting small set of
nuts. Considerable damage has also
been done by the weevil and' case cn>~
hearer. There has been an unusual No l ulftuia bay, ion
premature dropping of fruit. The No. • atiatia i«a>, ion
trade anticipates a crop under 100 No. I praina na>, u,w
cars. Similar, but less serious, con- "
dltlons In Oklahoma and Arkansas i HAUL jlAuikLA.
I. lu lba. ami up....
«, 11 lb& and up..
k uevs caa«a Unladed
ftoilliitto* oui, Uuiivcieti Oalahotua
(Local Creamery.)
f'ackiug MtocP bullet, gooii aweet
No i UtUvtied Oklaiiouia Cliy
via it
Fruitii Creamery butter, UO-lb. tubs., .aa
UiiALN \SD 1 A.LU.
K«UkU pticva lor tfram und teed In
Okluliouut City;
Chicken feud, per cwt...
toliuil*. pel cwt
Cum cliopa, pel cwt
blivlieu coin, per cvtt...
Oalfc, per bUbliil
L.i been 1111*1, pur cWl. .
K<tlli, per cwt
Allan, pci' cwt L25
li v k AMI SllUN.
\\ lio<t.auie piitea lot bay iu oalaWiuu
. .14.00
. .12.60
. 11.00
- 1' 1'EKl.E foi hard*. plow* ■
garden tooia. 4ua W. Oraud Av«.
• F INTEIIUSTED hi hcieitlifio Itevearc
lot u* 1 and cheapei daily naceeeltlesL
ti'.i.i ciuds oil, addrcau o. L, carel
■ ' 1 ' • .4ui..|||.,-|
bile ri pah men; oan take your ot
liuuling Job no* Call W. 6795.
11 ItMMllili IMM SES AND
iuil HEN i 4-rooni apartment; m
9IN'.. W, Sixth. S: 5 per uroi,
\\at«r ami uarbagt f urn lulled, w. 0
; 1-3810.
I.U.Iil' llOlMibKliflPiU JiOOUS
l-OK 11LM
UU; room. J 14Va Laal
_A1.M-.sm) It IKS
FAlt'l'ti 1' UH ALL CAiUI
SAVE Zlt TO 76 l'J-li CBN'T
■. 3.lt0
_ misiNKsa oiToitn v 11 u s
Fl>K .SALE—Heuuty I'arloi at rtducei
price; bett location In cilj . dobig
bUHlneaa. I'Ol'j N. HroaUwa.\, Uklahomi
City. M. 05J8.
WICHITA, Kan., Aug. 12.—CATTLE
erelpt* 260 head. Market for week on I than 80 per cent of normal,
-t gradea generally steady; common | fciBaippl the wild
lowered the condition, though not so ^ J , , ,
, m i v .u .i ti. a. bide , long iiuir ....
seriously as in Texas, in both these u & a uob>
states some sections have very good y' hide*, eiue bianuou
crops. urun luuu
"The Red River section of Arkan- uiun tndea
sas shows a condition of only 38 per Ury auit hidta .
cent, hut In the White River and Ar- j U1I00M t Oli.N.
kansas bottoms conditions are better (Iteviaeo
In Mis-
u I-*. llA^uaa and paint tooia ioil
'** ,l-« vhaap. Aiau two imui houaaaafftl
i inonij iu' itnu 4'Ji W, Choctaw.
|1<E 1 ino untie Jeraey cali
ilred t> Uegimered Jersey, out or b|
lou eow( game slrvd by ragiataM
ile, uui of ti-galloii cow; subject t
, oLry. F. e. Jiuckuck, lierfngton, Kat
liAMl.Ii MIS(:KLLAM-;0L8.
>. ani r-D—To t'uy a Mcond*hgnd hj-l
valid chair. Addreaa Dr. ii. fcbtpherd
box iilg, Huuryatla, Ukla.
it 0a
I'lAMONDS, watchea <
apringa oOc; crymai,
6 bouili llotimwou.
Oklahoma ranks seventh
15 and Ryan extended the time until production of cotton iu the
There are over 30.00U producing
oil and gas wells in Oklahoma. |
New Record Is Made
in Night Flying
the first of September.
"I am extending the time limit on
account of the flnanical straights
that the county is in. I would rath-
er extend the time limit than listen
to the personal appeals of each in-
dividual." Ryan declared. "The peo-
ple, farmers and business men are In
a bad shape financially and I think
It would be a bad thing to add the
penalty at this time. Many elements
enter into the situation, first two
hanks failures have hurt many peo-
ple. The failure of the First State
Rank at Edmond hit many farmers so
hard that the state banking board
wrote me asking that I extend the
time limit on taxes."
The total taxes due in Oklahoma
county for the year of 1921*is $4,353.-
040.74; of this amount $2,790,923.68
has been collected. Ten per cent of
the total Is always figured as uncol-
lectable by state and county officials.
according to Ryan, und this will
amount to $435,304.07. This leaves
$1,127,713.06 to he collected, which is
a very good showing, taking into con-
sideration the Reneral financial
standing of business and farmers,
Ryan declared.
| A warrant has been issued by the
' sheriff's office for R. E. Caldron.
| charging him with illegal possession
I of Intoxicants. Pennington, a pait-
i ner of Caldron's in the liquor busi-
ness. is already lodged in Jail having
been captured when officera raided I Lieutenant Clayton Blssell, of the
.i plant ot wine. The warrant was 1 g. Army Air Service, has just com-
not issued for Caldron until the wine pitted the first airplane night flicht
bad been analyzed, according to acntss country. He started from
grade* weuk to 25 cents lo1..^..
HOGS—Hecelpta 400 head. Market
in the steady. Top $9.10; bulk $ .00<J}9.10.
United |
CHICAGO, Aug. 12— CATTLE — He-
icelpts 1,000 head. Market compared to
I week ago: beat Mteera 10 centa to 35 cents ,
lower: better grade* declining least; «he Short i
! Mtock uneven. Hteady to 60 centa lower; spotted,
low grade beef cowe. canners
| ters off moat; bust Kosher co*
i steady; bulla mostly 1!5 cents lov
by IraUera Vvu.r«iioua* and
Conuiiiaaiou Company.)
... j.i Lmdaay blandurd—
rop In the wooded j cll(llct , ,Mvi
sections of the Delta is reported poor
—elsewhere It is good and almost Fair 07
normal In the extensive groves of the
fine, Improved varieties of nuts In
the southern part of the state. The
acreage of improved nuts continues
to Increase In the coastal regions. In
Georgia the crop Is particularly
Florida conditions are very
The outstanding factor re-
.07 V4 'A'HOituL'GHIJlUSD Barred Kngllah
Comb While Leghorn egga. $4.30 pti
* _ _ _ _ __ _ I luu, per 2uo. it. Copeuu, Uratute.
li'JTI heal esiatu FOR sale,
| I/Ifctvt ClayloK/E)
calvea largely 75
and feeders steady to
beef ateern $10.75; \
beef ateera $8.76'n 10.2,
la higher; atockers
utrong. week's top
-eek's bulk prlres; |
; butcher he atoclt
md cutters $2.76
bologna bulla $3.85'o4.16; veal;
lives $10.25^10.75; alockera and feed-!
i $I.M(M.6S
HOGS— H«celpta 5,000 head. Market
'generally ntead> ; cloalng dull; top $10.25; I
j bull; of 180 to 220-pourid u«lgbt $10.00(g) 1
10.15; 226 to l;50-r>ound but< hers $9,254/ |
S 60; 2JI0 to 300-pound butchers mostly
$9.00; hulk of packing eowa $7.25&8.O0;
deferable pig# $? T5«10 00 hold-over
modfrate hea\ > S1" : *i■?/ 50; medium $9.10
'h 10.10; light $9.76® 10 25; light lighta
$0G01* 10--6; packing «•>««. smooth, $7 26
'iH'.'5; Packing aows, rough, $7.00&7.50;
hilling plgn *9 L'6® 10 15.
id cui- (ducing the crop this year appears t
about he the excessive rains at the period , . .
• a large portion of the I l!> ,or Uje (,cain
veal 0f hloom over i
pecan territory.
___________ i Uit bALL—^lodvru pair aouui iron
lota; l^aot Sycamore btreet, East Cap;
SEATTLE \ug. 14 Responsible tol Hill; bargain. CaU C19 East 6yoa|
Magnus 'UML
He< eipta 1.200 head. Market for aeek:
Better grade beef Meers weak to 15 centa
lower; lop $10.4 3; others moatly 25 to 50
centa lower; better grade* she stock
steady to 25 centa lower; bulk <
cenfs lower; canners and bulls
fully 25 cents lower; calveg ateady to 50
centa lover; atockerc. feeder*, atock
cowf and heifers generally steady lo 26
ock calves uneven, mostly
(Continued from Tnge One)
' the Western Pacific, running from
: San Francisco to Salt Lake City.
| Practically all passengers ma-
j rooned at deaert points were re-
moved late Sunday night, according
to railroad officials.
The walkout of the "big four"
brotherhoods is said to be an unof-
ficial protest against the use of
. i armed guards in shops which is be-
601 coming general on practically all
1 lines in California.
I I Irlckson, a stevedore
I the Pacific Steamship company. A
coroner's jury after investigating
the death Monday of Ulrlcksou un-
der 3,000 pounds of rock salt dropped
upon him when a cable snapped on | lnq
the Admiral Dewey, brought in a
verdict of criminal negligence against
the Admiral line. A defective rope
was used by the company.
rested with 11 OH SALE OH TRADE — Ong
hoUbe and lour lots, will bell or tradi
for Ford tar. 1#U1 Weal E W. HJ4.
Iron I
reel. East Capllol Hill; priced rlgnif
lily Liiet camore street.
fa km and ache tracts,
lu alikl,o al uai gain, on lu. JJtU
near city; idem lor Iiuit, truck
poultry. I'lioiie 4-1797.
Oklahoma Leader Want Au in 10 acre U wt on paved road 111 I
Sates and Information
17 West Third Street balance uii terms. Address O. X., c
I'HONE MAPLE 7600 louder. Phono 4-17U7.
Cl^diJll'lED AD V E UTlbLN ti HAT ICS
—CHAJtUE KATES—One Insertion, per JO iiUSllELS WHEAT on lane;
line 8 cents. 1'hree Insertion a, i*r line. |.rov«nients thrown lu for good nie
6 centa Six Inecrtlona. per line, & centa. ure. Vou renters, city workers und li
No Hdvertlaemeht accepted for leas ,-ulo farmers who want a larm home
than 25c. Count six average words to \our own, now is the lime lor you l<> .
the Hue. twelve lines to the inch. AU i i,. binooih, lerttle prairies ol Wl«
charge want ada are due and payable oKl.AHU.MA are pr
of advertisement
a l l ill s. jkhm.ny. i:tc.
Cndernheriff w. P. Lindsay.
I Pennington and '"aldron are both
• in the employ of the Katy railroad.
The men are working In the round-
house at the Katy yards.
Boiling Field
9:30 p. m. and
•d ovrr
-cfi din
in ine i.'raisht com
1'nlted i al. reachin
i the nu i nin?
car Washington, at
being compelled by
in a roundabout route
New York a' midnight,
etional wireless t<> tind
on the return lafd a
-as.° course for the cap-
there nt 2 o'eloek in
active to packers.
Friday's best tlr
shippers took one
1.500 head. Market
steady to strong lth
ie; packer top
load of lights at 19.40;
Walkout Caused By
! Armed Guards at Shops.
KNOXVILLE, Tenn, Aug. 14.—Ah
a protest against the use of armed
guards and strikebreakers at tlv
fully productive and will t<
Ht> high In price as ihe balance
country. Write ua tor tre« ueuc
(older and price liat of farin barg
Maxey & Maxey, Cage, Okla.
hlon of lb** Loui-
ailroad, all traini
With more than one million mem-
bers. the Order of the Eastein ritar
is believed to be the larg< nt women's
nr^ranixatlon >n existence.
Valley dlv
Nashville i
scheduled to walk out Monday, it is
announced here.
Permission hag been secured from
the district union chairman at Loin •
\illt. who hag authorised tie walk-
out on the grounds that conditions
*ic eipla||?ei ins th lives of the men
126 Nrrth Broadway
s.*t;ctal attention an en to
I hi i VI loN \ n l IVITRDI l ION
Oklahoma continues to lead all i
ft states In the production of
, third.
\. p.i.v you more 1« r youi
crcaiu W'rite us.
liu iv, i.ruud OUtluiM Clly |

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Ameringer, Oscar & Hogan, Dan. Oklahoma Leader (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 312, Ed. 1 Monday, August 14, 1922, newspaper, August 14, 1922; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc100099/m1/5/ocr/: accessed March 21, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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