Oklahoma Leader (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 48, Ed. 1 Tuesday, October 10, 1922 Page: 1 of 8

Today
Lady Senator, 87.
For Victory, Blue Eyes.
Oh! Vain Tears.
Mr. Replogle's Flier.
By ARTHUR BRISBANE
Oklahoma Leader
'FEARLESS AND TRUE
Exclusive Federated frets Service.
n
Vol. 3—No. 48
OKLAHOMA CITY., OKLA.. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1922
PRICE TWO CENTS
Governor H&rdwlck of Georgia (
has appointed Mrs. W. H. Felton.
87 years old, Georgia's "Grand Old
Lady," to the late Thomas E. Wat-
son's seat in the senate. That t
shows what the ballot means to |
women. If such a thing had been ,
suggested ten years ago, Governor
Hardwick would have been the
laughing stock of the United
States. Now everybody, with com- j
mon sense, welcomes such an ap- i
pointment as wise and appropriate.
A lady saw Keinal Pasha, and
reports that he has light hair and ;
light blue eyes. That explains j
Turkey, despised and summarily
kicked out, being the first of the j
beaten nations to return trium
FORMED 10 GIVE
FORI 010 GIVE
STATE PUBLICITY
Choir Singer Is
Thought Drowned
y,ca,r clJ"'' ing the attltdue of the church to- i >m IV|inht nn rinnrstpn
. _ , , ni~«. sinxei had drowned herself after LCTl All IMIylll Oil UOOIolcJJ*
Advertise Farmer Is Plea; Mllg■ - - - ■ 1
i LONDON, Oct. 10. — (I'nited the girl revealed that the two were]
l'ress) Believing that Miss Gladys eollaborattng on a book concern-,
I Pryce, pretty
rowned nerseii aner
the"manner of the heroine of a mo- w-aru divorce.
t ei, si,e and the I<ev. E. C. Wheeler The Rev. >\ heeler then rfdmittc.l
| wrote together, friends of the girl the two frequently went to the sea-
gave her up as lost today. si(je together to write, but said he!
always took his family along.
The heroine of the book
NEW ANGLES FOUND
IN MURDER MYSTERY
Civic Bodies Plan to Work
For Common Good.
Miss Pryce, of a wealthy family
Concerted action on the part of (,f Woodford, a suburb of London,
By Thieves Who Bound
Him.
NEW YORK, Oct. 10.—Bound and
% ' gagged and left lying huddled on a
ohant and "dictate terms to the ia11 tllc civic organizations of the disappeared some time ago. Short-1 The heroine oi tne dook . jcj | doorstep by thieves who rifled his
state co-operating with the in- jv after her disappearance, the wrote was disappointed in love and > pockets of J 1,300, Seymour Ely, 26,
dustrial and manufacturing in- girl's family physician received a j drowned herself. of Detroit, was found early today,
terests, to advertise the state's re- letter from her in which she said ' Miss Pryce, the minister said., Policemen found him in an ex-
sources and secure legislation s|u. planned to drown herself. wrote the tragic ending of .he .haunted condition from his night of
which will make for industrial de- ["he girl's disappearance was a book. He said he wrote a happy terror.
velopment of Oklahoma, will form secret until the Rev. E. C'. Wheeler, ending, but she insisted that the Ely said he had been staying at
"Good Detnmies" Take
Anti-\Valton Meeting
Man Who Discovered Bodies
of Slain Pair Declared To
Have Been 'Alter' Father
of Another Girl.
allies.
Where you see a natural born
conqueror you see blue or gray
eyes, usually—for instance, Napo-
leon. Alexander, Caesar, Foch,
Charles the Twelfth, George Wash-
ington—all men with blue or gray
eyes.
Brown and black eyes are ad-
mirable for sentiment; therefore
very pleasing and promising in
women. But the quality that cuts
through and gets things done
seems to go with the blue or gray
eyed man—for instance. Rockefel-
ler, Gary, Armour. This annoys
some men with brown or black
eyes, but it shouldn't. Brown eyes
this time may change to blue or
gray eyes in the next generation.
the main purpose of the state yjcar of the church where Miss heroine commit suicide. j the McAlpin hotel since September
chamber of commerce, the organi- j pryce was a communicant, called ti "No," said Miss Pryce to the end-; 17 amj had gone to the apartment
zation of which was effected meeting of the church officers to ing suggested by the minister, j ol- a Miss Brooks in Greenwich
Tuesday morning, according to refute rumors in the parish which "The drowning lias to be." 'Village where he was to look at
F. Owens, president. 'connected his name with that of Miss Pryce's parents blame the j 80me furniture for sale.
: Misa Pryce.
i The confes
In his address, Owens declared
that the work of civic bodies had
been actuated by selfish motives, j
whereas the new body would aim j
at the development of the state as j
a whole instead of the develop-
ment of a certain community.
sometimes to the detriment of I
other communities.
Agriculture, which the president |
muiitiQ as tne state s greatest 111-
The wine of the Hapsburg em-|dustry, has never been advertised
perors. five and one-quarter mil- 118 such. People outside of Okla- ;
lion gallons, rarest old wines, horaa think of the state as a tom-
brandies and liquors, the finest in monwealth of oil wells and lead:
existence, will be sold for about an<1 /inc mines Owens .said, and j LONDON.
*250,000 in Austrian money. That | «l.irprisc<1 . w?®5 lh*yJeun^hat 1 r,,ss,)
is less than one cent and a half
quart
Tokay, original Chartreuse, Bene- . ......
dictlne, etc. There are eyes to. Advertise t-urmcr.
whom this news will bring a fur- "This production was secured CflQIISn I POOPS
live tear. And not a drop of wood without the exploitation of any on • portifvinfl I inOS
organization. We must advertise ' U':.¥-! .
this one great resource, and secure
«>. .-i- .. — • «~i,1 immigration to till those area
minister for their daughter's
;or of the vicar and j appearance.
dls-
BRITISH CALL
CABINET MEET
I returns from agriculture
The collection Includes old ! }|" e £rom thc raineral explolta-.evenir
tions. 1 crisis.
Advertis
alcohol In the 5,250,000 gallons.
Oct. 10. — (I'nited ' resignation of the government and
British cabinet was election of a new parliament were
urpass summoned to meet at 5 o'clock this atiopte(j hy a joint council, rcpre-
R to consider thc Near tast: BenUn, tra(les congross and tbo
I labor party.
! The situation in thc near east
, furnishes a useful lever for evict-
ing Lloyd George, his enemies be-
MUNPANIA. Oct. 10.— Great lieve. independent liberals and
Britain today shifted more troops j unionists "die hards" started the
Upon arriving at her third story
rooms he was informed that she
had moved away. The Detroit man
retraced his steps to the main floor
where two men attacked him, be
said, and dragged him into a flat
where they went through his cloth-
ing for money.
After the departure of the men,
Ely freed himself sufficiently to
open the flat door and crawled Into
the hall and out upon the stoop,
where he lost his balance and
rolled down several steps.
Ely suffered no serious injuries.
BULLETINS
MCALESTER, Oct. 10. The f bled was that they were as "good"
"Constitutional" Democratic club Democrats as anyone and they
held its initial meeting here and wanted a chairman. Carl Monk,
asked all "good" Democrats to be former county attorney, was elect-
present. When the meeting was ed chairman and addressed the
called to order by the chairman, crowd for an hour and 40 minutes
W. E. Beatty, it was announced j nnd presented a resolution indors-
that tho meeting had been called j ing J, c. Walton for governor. The
solely for the "good" Democrats, j resolution was passed with only a
The answer of the crowd assem- I few dissenting votes.
C. N. Haskell Given
Great Ovation Here
weaker than Mr. Rrplogle.
Somebody told him wheat was
going up. He was at Palm Beach
enjoying the sunshine, and bought
"a line of about 1,250,000 bushels
of May wheat around $1.03 a
bushel."
He sold it out gradually
say-
nnounced
the
tly
can
oll utu,, ,In"niiied note while he is giving his criti
interested in the development of in an ainui noie. no« « nu nn««ihi* <m wh<r>h tr
tho Kt-itP ft* * whole w.irkinff In Meantime the British went about few pegs as pohsible on which to
som(f organization aa Uie stale the business of fortifying a strong j ham; their political animosities.
some oigani/.dtion as uie . ta e .lefensu ea^t of Scutari. Lloyd Georges defense of his
of commerce, it was tor line of defense cast 01 acuiari. ^^ the Turk|gh
trouble will be made in a public
speech.
The cabinet, which is backing 1
10.—(United ; the premier, turned its attention to | , Arnimn. to apf„,r
before the commission tomorrow*
chambe
this purpose that this body has i ~
been formed," Owens declared. Labor Asks Lloyd George
Owens asserted that the business T Doeirin ic Prpmipr
men and managers of Industries. 'O nColyll do riCllllGl
naa been taruy 111 combiaiuo 101 LONDON,
t Hit AGO, Oct. 10. A three-day
probe by the federal trade coin- ,
mission to determine if members of inK applause,
the Chicago Board of Trade are h"
speculating In grain futures in vio-
latlon of the law was started here
today.
.Scores of prominent grain deal-
ers will be called before the com-
mission.
Victor >1 unlock, acting chair-
man, declared that each witness
would foe asked what caused the
fluctuation in grains, especially!
wheat, since the passage of the law
forbidding speculation in future
Flaying the Republican national
administration and making a plea
for thc election of Jack Walton, ex-
Governor C. N. Haskell opened his
campaign for the election of Jack
Walton Monday night before a
crowd of approximately five thou-
sand people.
The crowd gave Haskell a great
ovation. When the first governor
of the state arrived on the plat-
form he was greeted with deafen-
Oct.
about $1.14. This save him a lit- u w , , , . .
lie profit nf 126,000. That didn't t general organisation fur Preps.! ^yoyd George's critics are home affairs today pending receipt
mean anything to him, out *t paid the promotion of their interests, giving him no peace in thc crisis, of word from the near east which
his Palm Beach hotel bill and left j :iithouga local and selfish interests Labor today had joined a wide- was not expected until ^after the J
over enough to buy a new car.
POLICE IDENTIFY HOLD YOUTH IN
ASSAULT CASE
•Was Well Known Local 14 • Year - Old Girl Names
Dope Addict," They Say.
Assailant.
and
have not been neglected. As ex- spread .demand among opposition 1 Angora government replies to the
! ample, of this, he named retailers' parties that tho premier resign. | allied proposals regarding evacua-
The whole thing, however, means associations, manuiaciuiers usso : Resolutions calling for immediate ' Hon of Thrace.
a good deal to the farmers. It ciatlons, and thc many groups of
takes 250,000 acres of wheat land, professional men and men in the
at least, to produce 1,250,000 bush- 8ame ulu. 0f business which hav«
els of wheat. There are many .strong state organizations.
acres of plowing, harrowing, seed- "Other interests are organiz d
ing, harvesting, threshing, hauling for their own benefit, so why
and a good many hours of worry, should not business men combine.
and a year out of the life of many Labor is so strongly organized that
farmers involved in 250,000 acres legislation which they desire may
of wheat. , he secured with comparative ease—
That's what makes farmers in-(and there is 110 reason why labor
terested in those "fliers," and should not organize. It is a right
makes such men as Senator Arthur of thcir's and it is a light of busi-
Tapper, of Kansas, want to know j ness men to organize to secure
more about the flying process. The favorable legislation," he said. Identification of th'- body ol the
farmer has an idea that others fly, Owens gave a history of tb< or- man found dead from an overdose w
and he stays on the ground. ionization of the state cbanber of morphine at a rooming house pj
jot commerce, beginning with the at 129 West Reno, as that of H
When we know more about the efforts of the extension division of < barles "I'urley" Satlor. a nvcII-
mysterious rays that w-e control the University of Oklahoma to tonn known dope addict, was made
slightly, rays of great power sent Mich a body. He told of the work 'I uesday morning at a local
out by radium, counteracting the ot some of the state chambers dertaking
power of gravitation, X-rays, etc., which have been highly successful officers
we shall know more about this uni- -notably those of New York and Thomas.
verse and how it works. Pennsylvania. According to the police two men
The discovery of radium solves Ed. Overholser, president ol the giving their names as Elmer Davis
tho problem of the earth's age.; Oklahoma City chamber of «*<
Geologists proved conclusively that merce, gave the address ol v
the earth must be hundreds of mil- come, assuring members that
lions of years old; physicists de- local chamber had no desire
elared such a thing impossible, as dominate the state chambn
the sun, bhrning up, does not pos- 1 ommerce because it represer
sess substance to burn through so capital city. He outlined w
many years. 'u> considered the
Substitute a few tons of radium ! organization, am
and its power for ordinary com- would be done.
™ n— Guthrey
James Woods,
rrested Mc
in jail in
HALIFAX. Oc. 10.—Efforts are
being made to stablisli the identity
of a large unknown steamer re-
ported to have been lost with all
hands off Cape North In last
Thursday's gale.
Joseph Salters, Lloyd's agent at
North Sydney, Cape Breton, today
received the first news of "the sink-
ing,of the craft in a telegram from
the agent at Bay of St. Lawrence.
LEAVENWORTH, Kan., Oct. 10.
—The federal grand jury sitting
j here for the fall term was com-
i pleting Its work today and indict-
ments will probably be returned
1725 East Ninth tonight or tomorrow.
I A trial jury was empaneled today
iday night
connection
Haskell built his speech on tho
(national administration and "Dem-
ocratic traditions."
I Swinging into the body of ^iis
| speech, he said, "They say that our
government Is prosperous. That is
I a myth. The government merely
1 is a figure of speech representing
| the people, and a government is
j only as prosperous as its people.
; By the people we must mean tho
producer and there is but one
I source from which wealth can
I spring and that is from the pro-
duction of our country. The pro-
I fessional men are looked upon with
the profoundest respect, but they
would starve were it not for the
producing class which furnishes
them with their profits.
"The farmer is the only one who
can exist with a wall completely'
surrounding him. So it is to the
farmer and the laborer that we
must look to with respec
than the professional man
Labor No Slave of ( apital.
"They say that capital is en-
titled to prosperity. That is true.
They say that capital and labor-
must combine their efforts for the
best w elfare of the country. That
Is also true. But it dols not mean
that labor shall be the slave of
capital. In every election we
should ask our officials if they rec-
ognize the earning capacity of the
N I • \\ Bit I NSW1CK. X. .1^ Oct.
10r- Kauiiond Schneider, accuser
01' Clifford llayes, as the murderer
of Br. Kdnurd heeler Ball and
Mr>. I.leanor Mills, today was
shown by testimony furnished the
prosecutors to hares
1. Threatened to murder the fa-
ther of I'earl Batuner, girl for
whose sake he said Hayes shot tho
couple on Sept. 14.
1. Itepeatcdly threatened to
shoot his own wife.
U. Been responsible for the at-
tempted suicide of the linhmer
girl in the Haritau canal two
months ago.
Nicholas liahmer, father of Pearl,
admitted today hating bonght a .4f>
calibre revolver and confessed to
being abroad with his daughter on
Ihe night of the crime, looking for
— I Schneider, whom, he said, he would
"Did you ever stop to think that ' have "gotten.**
last year our expense for running i Pearl fell, or was thrown into
the national government at Wash-1th® Raritan canal about two
ing ton was over $4,OUO,000,000 and months ago. A man who hap-
that the Expense of running the I Pened to be swimming nearby saw
stablisbment by police
Farris and Jack
benefits
or tli
which
bustlon within the sun and the
earth's geological age becomes rea-
sonable.
Now a French scientist, Destan-
dres. announces in the "yellow
stars" new, unknown rays infinite-
ly more powerful than X-rays and
Continued on Page Seven.
Tuls:
. oonded to the address 01 welcome.
<i declared that whatever was
f od for one community in Okla-
j horaa was also good for the others,
and stated that other towns had no
suspicion that the Oklabonn City
<camber would attempt to domi-
nate thc state organization.
About 100 members from all
, parti <" the state were i>>e ■ nt at
j t lie meeting which was held at the
lluckins hotel. A business meer-
j ing was held following the ad-
dresses, in which the 15 directors
| were elected. One director was
elected from each congressional
uistrict, and seven at large.
Committees on finance, member-
ship, agriculture ami livestock,
trade and industry, oil and other
'minerals, publicity, and a legal
ere to be selected by
Members of the executive
editor
L. Bee
Emery,
of the Daily Oklahoman
Guthrey, Tulsa; Roy L.
I Enid; E. K. Frank, Oilton. Pott
I Duffy, Duncan; Dr. G. F. Border
| Mangum.
I. K. Moore. Oklahoma City, i:
TODAY
WITH Till,
BUSINESS
\ DEPARTMENT.
Today introduces the most
unique grocer's advertisement we
have ever seen—the combined out-
put of The Leader service depart-
ment and Hurley M. Kanaly, the I committee,
cash-and-carry-carload king of Ok- . Dwens
lahoma City. ... . .
We assume that the psychology
of Kanaly's advertisement tn to- |
day's issue is that it looks like an
order blank, at any rate we hope
Leader readers will regard It ar*
such, as we're very desirous of get-
ting record results for the adver- sec,ctary ot the statc chamber f
tiser who has after careful consid- | pnmmerrp
eration transferred the bulk of his |
advertising from other newspapers
to The Leader—to the extent of
placing in one issue of The leader
more than the total space in six
issues of all other Oklahoma City
newspapers combined.
JOHN HAG EL,
Business Manager.
P. S.—And here's a free ticket to
Majestic for the ladies -one that
we're able to offer through the
co-operation of Manager Morris
Loewensteln.
This coupon r good for one
FUKK ADMISSION
For any woman reader of
The Leader to the
MAJESTIC THEATER
From 10 a. m. till
Ay, Oct. U.
OLD KING COKE'S
ROMANCE ENDED?
- and Charlie Sutler registered at
- the rooming house Monday 1110m-
0 ing and took a room together.
1 The men seemed to bo in excellent
f health and sat in the lobby joking
d and smoking cigarets most of the
t morning. At 10 oclock. however,
one of them declared that lie was
sick, upon which the other imme-
diately departed and has uot been
seen sincc.
The body was found early in
the afternoon and the police were
notified at once. Coroner A. NN.
McWilliams declared that the death
was due to an overdose ot mor-
phine. Several grains of tho drug
were found upon his person.
The dead man has several tattoo
marks over his body and on his
arms are several small punctures
which, according to Farris, were
made by a hypodermic needle.
One of the tattoo marks bears
a date that is illegible and and
the words "My mother." A tattoo
on the hip shows a shield and a
cannon. The man has lonji curly
hair and bears a smalt mole on
his cheek. |
A few cents and part of a pack- 1
age of cigarets re found upon
his person. T dice arc now
looking for ti., other man who
is believed to be Elmer Davis.
Farris stated that he believed
that Satler had been mugged and
that his photograph, finger prints ■
and measurements were in the
rogue's gailer> in the bertilion of-
fice at the policc station.
CITY FURNACE
IS ON THE BUM
to hear the case of E. E. Vaji Me-
, ter, charged with forging the namo
the assault Sunday ufght on 14 year of harden W. I. Biddle to blank I ,uas8t;s
"I'1 Marie 1 <•' I' United Stat 1 " stolen , ___ _ rn r «n/r/-k cro
Walker. penitent 'MODERN MOSES
According to John Hubatka chief year.
of detectives the girl has positively ,
identified the boy as the one who' CLEVELAND. Ohio. Oct. 10.--j
entered her room Sunday night and ' First indications of an organized j
struck lier over the head w
other and smaller governments
would equal another $4,000,000,-
000? And we must stop and con-
sider that this must bo paid out
of the gross production of the
country, and it will not equal the
amount. All of the real produce
combined will not sell for $8,000,-
000,000, If we keep this up wo will
land on the rocks of insolvency.
"I don't mean to infer that the
men heading thc government are
dishonest, but I do sny that War-
j ren G. Harding has not been
| taught tho proper value of a dol-
lar. He had been raised in the
school of 'stand pat republican-
ism.' "
In speaking on the tariff Haskell
said: "Tho present congress has
shown that it is not mindful of the
welfare of tho people. The tariff
bill recently passed benefits some
people, but not the masses. And
what could be the purpi ;<• of the
bill" it was to pay the bills of
tho 1920 Republican campaign and
to accumulate more for 1924. And
I never did see a stand pat Repub-
lican who did not beliove it wasn't
Ills privilege to rob the many and
benefit the few.
"And the election of John Fields
moro | means that you will have stand
pat Jim Harris as governor, proxy
John Fields.
Slice Farm Louns.
"The congress in its effort to re-
duce the cost of government start-
ed in by reducing the farm loan
fund from a hundred million dol-
lars to twenty-five million dollars.
Now think how considerate the
stand pat Republican is of the ag-
ricultural class.
Haskell mentioned the fact that
arnins capacity of | Oklahoma sprang
FOUND IN POND
lovolver when she screamed.
Woods is being held for inves-
tigation. said Hubatka, while cor-
roborating evidence is compiled by
the department. The case will 1-h
turned to the county attorney Tues-1
day afternoon Hubatka stated.
REFUNDING LOAN
OVERSUBSCRIBED
movement among mine operators to |
lift the immigration restriction of |
the I'nited States were seen here I
at today's session of the conven-
tion of the American Mining En-
gineers.
The Western Metal division draft- :
ed resolutions ascribing the cause j
of "labor shortage in the mines" to
immigration restrictions and asked ;
for the appointment of a commit- j
tee to probe conditions.
10.-
ARKANSAS CITY, Kan., Oct. 10.
XKtt- YORK. Oct. 10._Billions!- FI,r,'m,,nl;:- N. ('arlton was kiiled.
of dollars of surplus investment f.n«ln8e™ J' a 'Mark"> aml A' A
money in the United States were am'
NY". G. Slamm and
an unidentified man who was steal-
ing a ride were injured today when
two extra Santa Fe freight trains
collided head-on near Burbank,
Okla., about noon.
The railroad men reside here.
disclosed today as the result of the
government's call for S4 year loan
of a half billion dollars at 4 1-4
per cent.
Over subscription of thc loan,
asked for refunding of part of the
national debt by $1,000,000,000 to
$2,000,000,000 was assured today as
applications for hundreds of mil-
lions rolled into the New York fi-
nancial district banks from coffers 18,5 annually, representing -1
of "American business." This was cent of the business of thc
declared to presage a huge bttsl*|
ness revival. i The Quebec government hn
' der consideration at the p:
Mrs. < harles A. Fiske has been • time a project for the esta
elected a member of the board of j ment of a school for the ter
aldermen of Fairfield. Ala. of pulp and paper making.
Oklahoma City is the industrial
Bread and bakery products of
Oklahoma City amount to $2,855,-1
:$5 per
5 state.
esent I
dish- 1
■hing
D INVII.I.I , Oct.
Coroner It ice todsn investi-
gated a tragedy which ho be-
lieves was plotted lis a sequel
to the stor> of "Moses in the
Bulrushes.**
The body oi a baby boy«
probably six months old when
it died, wrapped carefully in
a blanket and tucked into a
market basket* was fished
from above the Kimr mill dam
by I Ibert Lane.
The basket caught oil Lane's
spinner and lie reeled it ashore.
Iviim dam is a popular fish-
ing place for residents of Ban-.
rifle* and Coroner Rice de-
clared he would investigate the
theory that the infant iiad been
loft < u tho bank b> some de-
spondent mother in hopes th;il
a "Pharaoh's daughter" would
give it a home.
Itioc said he could not de-
termine whether tho child was
dead before taken to ihe river.
The German woman who de
orking worn
reputation
brand in
New Items Urged as Ax Fails
to Fall.
Appropriation
uildir
$22,000 for
ridge on Eastern ave-
the North < anadian
lcluded in the county
he excise board Tues-
ilies living south of
>e served by the bridge.
There are probably
who will be served by
Ed Butterfield, county
and rescued her. Pinned iu
her clothes was a note to her fa-
ther, Nick Bahmer:
"You know who's responsible for
this. Go get him," it read.
"I got a .45 gun and went out
to 'get' Schneider,"Bahmer is al-
leged to have Baid. "I was with
Pearl on the night of Sept. 14, look-
ing for him then."
Pearl told Prosecutor Strickler
of Middlesex county that Schneider
had tried to force her to buy lau-
danum to put in her father's liquor.
Mrs. Schneider. Raymond's wife,
told the prosecutors that her hus-
band recently secured a revolver
and that when cleaning it he waved
it in her direction and uttered
threats against her life and against
that of Nicholas Bahmer.
NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J., Oct.
10.—A showdown in the grim Hall-
Mills murder mystery will be de-
manded tomorrow.
The fabric of a friend's tale that
enmeshed youthful Clifford Hayes
in the tolls of the tragedy will be
tested In court, when Thomas Hag-
gerty, Hayes' counsel, seeks a writ
of habeas corpus to secure his re-
lease.
The prosecution then must re-
veal the full strength of its cas«
on which Hayes is held for murder
of the pastor and the choir singer
September 14. It must explain the
cut throat of the woman, the scat-
tered love letters, tho missing
watch, the struggle and the ar-
rangement of yie bodies.
The shadow that has fallen
across the humble Hayes' homeou
the outskirts of the town has been
partly lifted by growing public
sympathy for the accused youth,
who was arrested on the testimony
of his pal. Raymond Schneider.
Pearl Bahmer came to the de-
fense of Hayes.
"Cliff didn't do it," she said.
It was Pearl and Schneider who
reported the finding of the bodies
of the murdered couple.
"On the morning of Saturday,
September 16," the girl said. "Ray
and 1 met to take a walk. I told
him I wanted to go in the direc-
tion of Derussy Lane. He said he
didn't want to go that way but I
finally coaxed him to do it.
"We turned off the Phillips farm
and noticed two persons lying un-
der the tree. He appeared nerv-
ous when I said, 'Let's go look at
them it's funny '.hey don't move.'
" l don't want to go over there,'
he said, but finally consented.
"There we discovered the bodies
of Rev. Hall and Mrs. Mills. I
know Ihe minister had his watch
then.
"We then went to a farm houst
to phone the police."
shivering
ATLANTA. Ga. Oct. 1".- The . ' 11
romance of Asa G. randier. • i iht',r_
coca cola king, came to an abrupt j
ending today.
Mrs. Onezima de Bouchelle, New
Orleans beauty, made public a
statement asserting that Candler
had broken his engagement to her
on account of certain reports j in his office with a warm flush on
brought to him reflecting on her j his cheeks. When asked if he was
character. cold he declared that he never felt
She also said that Candler had ! warmer in his life.
refused and was still refusing t■> those who entered tho office sniffed
m., Wednes-1 furnish her with the names of th > j It w as noticed, however, that
party or parties accusing her. i inquiring ,
city ball
morning
als sat in their offices with
inds in their pockets, and
len were muffled in cloaks,
ause of the coolish atmos-
phere was that the furnace was on
the bum and had not been fixed.
There was only ono person wht*
did not seem to be
MASONIC CEREMONY WILL
ATTRACT NOTABLES HERE;
CIVIC DREAM COMES TRUE
Oklahoma City's civic dream of j in the southwest. Leslie H. Swan,, pi
an auditorium, centrally located, chairman of the building commit at
which will be large enough to ac- tee, said Tuesday. < ■
commodate civic meetings and Masons from many Oklahoma In
theatrical aud artistic productions towns will be present an I the day ri
will bo one step nearer realization will be featured by a big down- lo
Friday when Masons from all over town parade.
the state gather to celebrate the I argo Parade.
laying of the cornerstone of their At 2 o'clock Masons of all de- of
new and beautiful temple, in which grees will meet and form in parad< be
provision is made for an auditor at the present temj/« at Third and m
ist Reno and
rs were told
improvement
ition of hun-
land in that,
rritory occu-
l compress
t to overflow
high stage
was taken
rning sessio
MERGER IS FAVORED
BAKR1NGTON. 111.
8Ht j ium, decorated in beautiful mar- Broadi
hie and artistic hangings, which parade
will be available for public uses, way t
The ceremonial to take place at Harvev
the laying of the cornerstone of ntre< t
the Masonic Temple on October inson
1".^ will be one of the greatest being <
Shnne ccreniouials to take plate, Thci
ay. From tht temple th« th«
will move south on Broad- ea*
Grand, west on Grand to tie
. north on Harvey to Sixth loc
and east on Sixth to Hob- by
svhere hc new temple lis am
onstructed. i
3 the ceremony w ill take i
Beautiful < ereiiioii).
es that have
al lodge, sum
Fvangel-
TORONTO, On i
i tlx
sing
WAGON WHEAT
ADVANCESSC
MILLERS SAY
I Oklahoma City wagon wheat ad-
vanced 5 «cnts a bushel ovor
I prices Quoted last week. The ad-
ance, according to local millers is
ue to the continued higher prices
n the Chicago future market.
Number 1 wheat was bringing
5 cents Tuesday. Number 2 which
u priced at f 2 and No. 3 at 89
ents.
Both yellow and mixed coru i3
i bringing K5 cents on the local
market Very little corn is bein-:
marketed in Oklahoma city, ac-
cording to millers.
CHAMGE0F VENUE TO
BE ASKED WEDNESDAY
WKl.LSBl'HG, W. V;, , Oct. 10.—
Change of v. fiiie for the 2"«> union
miners charged with murder and
inciting to riot in connection with
the ('liftonville mine war duly 17,
will be asked of .ludge J. B. Som-
Mierville, by \V. S. Wilkins. attor-
ney for the defendants here Wed-
| lies-lay.
Wilkii
| union s
makes ;
t will argue that non-
ntimeut in Brooke county
fair trial impossible, ho
•s wore on petli
icil today to \
luestton up for
January el
tb
id he would
tried in tin
Wheeling
ask that the
Ohio county

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Ameringer, Oscar & Hogan, Dan. Oklahoma Leader (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 48, Ed. 1 Tuesday, October 10, 1922, newspaper, October 10, 1922; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc100147/m1/1/ocr/: accessed March 26, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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