Oklahoma Leader (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 48, Ed. 1 Tuesday, October 10, 1922 Page: 2 of 8
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Isaac Guggenheim Lived in
New York City.
SOUTHAMPTON, England, Of
Fighting for a sweeping reduc
tion and readjustment of freight
rates on all kinds of grain before
tbo internists commerco commis-
sion beurlng at Des Moines, Paul
Walker, special attorney for tin-
Oklahoma corporation commission
rate department. will present ap-
proximately 1,000 exhibits showing
-Isaac Guggenheim. American! why grain rates involving Okla
copper mtitnulp and one of th«, homa should l i reduced.
WALKER FICHTS FATAL SMASH;
FREIGHT SATES DRJV£R HELD
wealthiest capitalists in tbo Uni' - i
States, died suddenly at a local
Guggonheim was 68 years of ag«r
having been born in Philadelphia#
June 7, 1854.
He has made his home in New
York c ity for years.
The magnate was n director i
the following corporations
Mexican Union railway Amer-
ican Smelting and Refining com-
pany; American Smelters Securi-
ties company; and member of the
firm of Guggenheim Bros. ISO
Broadway, New York.
COUNTY OFFICERS RAID
.rt Walker, member of the com-
mission, declared Tuesday thai tin
bearing at I)es Moines was the
; third meeting before the interstate
! commission in which southwestern
and western states were seeking to
have grain rates reduced.
"Oklahoma, we feel, has been
discriminated against." Walker de-
clared, and we aro presenting evi-
dence to show the discrimination
and hope to secure our share of
Approximately $38,000,000 a year
reduction in rates on coarse grains
including corn, oats, bailey, kaflr
and other grains, is asked by the
The states whose shippers are
involved are Oklahoma, Kansas,
Iowa, Minnesota. Wiiconsln. Mis-
souri, Arkansas. Nebraska and .tbo
The h<| ring, which started Mon-
day. is known as the western grain
by tlieother states, filed complaints
with the interstate commerce com-
One of the demands made by the
various states is that the rates on
grains other than wheat be re-
duced to 90 per cent of the freight
rate on wheat. During the war
rates were raised on these grains.
It is estimated by Walker that
the hearing will last most of the
A raid at Sixtieth snd Santa Fe
Monday night by county officers se-
cured four gallons of whisky and
500 bottles of choc beer. I'ollowing
the raid. Julia Walkui l'.hio Tay-I^^M
lor and Roy Sowers were arrested rate case in which the Kansas pub-
aud brought to Jail. The defend lie utilities commission, supported
ants were arraigned botore Judge
W. R. Taylor Tuesday morning.
pleaded not guilty and made bonds
of $750 each.
Previous to the raid, a person
was sent to the home of Julia
Walker, whose home Joins that of
Sowers, and she sold him a bottle
of liquor that she procured at the
Sowvrs home, officers said. The
Deputy Sheriffs Conrad and
Rlgga and the town marshal and
constable of Britton wen the offi-
cers conducting the raid.
HASKELL.. Okla.. Oet. 10.
Bauhnic Gambrell, :4, won acci-
dentally "hot and Killed by his wife,
here, last nit tat, according to a re-
port to police.
Gambrell, aon of llev. D. E. (1am-
brell, Coweta, had just finished
cleaning u pistol, according to Mrs.
Gambrell. He handed the gnu to
his wife, who did not know bo had
Playfully, she snapped the gun ai
her husband. The bullet struck
Gambrell In the neck.
DALE SMITH FEC0VERING
Dale Smith, court deputy in tho
county court office, who was oper-
ated upon for appendicitis several
days ago. was reported to be rapid-
ly it-covering from the operation,
but that he was now threatened
with pneumonia. It was said yes-
terday. Smith has boen a deputy
under Cliff Myers for three years, j
HERBS POISON FOUR
DETROIT. Oct. 10- John Mlllleh
of this city and his three sons were
in u critical condition here today
from eating poison herbs which
they dug up while tramping in th
Autos Collide at Okmulgee—
OKMULGEE, Okla., Oct. 10.—
Odell Bradshaw. 2. is dead. Mrs.
K. Bradshaw is probably fatally in-
jured. Mrs. S. M. Beckham ond
Juanita Gray are seriously injured
and Joe Ward Is badly cut and
bruised as a result of an automo-
bile crash, here, last night.
Herman Boll, driver of one of
the colliding automobiles, was be-
ing held in Jail today, pending fil-
ing a charge of manslaguhter.
A car. being driven by W. W.
Bradshay. was attempting to driv '
into a driveway, according to wit
nesses, when the car besrlng Bell
and Ward dashed forward.
The two automobiles were weldod
together by tbecrash.
A bottle of corn liquor was found
in the car driven by Bell, according
DISABLED VETERANS START TO SC HOOL
Refers to Female Voters in I Eight Months'Reports Show
Disabled veterans of the World War are shown marching into the College of the City of New York
to attend the opening exercises for their initiation Into vocational training at government expense.
Farmers Will Not
Gather Fruit Crop
Due to Low Prices
WILL HEAR SHINN
NO JUDGE NAMED YET
TO SUCCEED B0ZARTH
No district Judge has been ap-
pointed by the Oklahoma supreme
court to sit as trial Judge instead
of Judge Mark L. Bozarth, in the
southeastern part of Oklahoma.
Tom Bodlae, county clerk, declared
Tuesday that that part of Oklahoma
was almost solid for Walton for
governor. Bodine was defeated in
CHICAGO, Sept. 29.- That farm- A writ of habeas corpus, asking
ers will refuse to gather thou- his release Jrom the county Jail.
sands of bushels of the bumper tiled late Monday in the Oklahoma
Michigan fruit crop because of 'ow Supreme court by attorneys for O.
prices is disclosed here by the City T. Shlnn, may be reached in vhe
Council committee on high costs afternoon session of the supreme
and high rents, which opened re- court, it was announced at noon j the primary for re-nomination,
cently a city market on the Mu- Tuesday by the clerk.
Dlclpal pier, where prices were shinn filed the habeas corpus
fixed to consumers lower than wrjt jn supreme court following
those asked by wholesalers. u denial of a similar Vrrit by the
Russell Poole, In charge, sum- criminal court of appeals Mondjy.
mar ires tho reasons for leaving the The defendant, who was adjudged
crop unpicked as follows: Spccu- WU|Uy of contempt of court and
- Txi?z I™™by brokers ond hlsh WuT.
according to members , u hRS bepn shown tbat farmers j tu produce the 4-year-old son of
preme court lueaaay. 'shipping to brokers here frequent- jack Karatn, is seeking his release
Bozarth was disqualified by the jy ^0 no^ receive enough to pay t'rom jail.
Terms of Scorn.
By PAUL HANNA.
Federated Prew Staff Correspondent
I WASHINGTON, Oct. 10.—'"Give
J us a rising market on the army
1 ami we promise you heavy divi-
dends In the next emergency."
That is a message to the Ameri-
| can public Just issued by Major
General J. G. Harbord, deputy chief
of staff of the United States army.
"Stockholders ot' Uncle Sam,
Limited." is the phrase used by
General Hurbord in referring to
the Reserve Officers' association of
the United States, whose conven-
tion here he addressed on October
4. Th« men he addreiaed, h« ex*
After a prolonged visit to the ; plained, were business and profes-
AT BOLT TALK
sionai men "Mho carry soldiering
as a side line."
Scorns Women Voters.
General Harbord described the
military establishment as a busi-
ness organization that faced a
Bodine has been engaged In or- war expansion on an average of
ganization work for the democratic 0nce every 30 years. During the
party in the southeast. Among | past five years, he stated, "branch
offices" were opened across the
supreme court to sit in the case j ^ comission. cartage and freight
and a successor must be appointed for product, but that sorae-
by the supreme court. The judge times they get a statement of ac-
will not be announced Until the , count instead of a check for their
qounty attorney setB the case for
hearing, it is declared.
THINGS THAT NEVER HAPPEN
By GENE BYRNES
DOCTOR, \ AM ,
A, HtfsVY SMOKER!
I 6EWERAUV USE
lMlfcKf*AVJOf AL CASTOOH CO S
The farmer pays about 25c for
baskets. The freight rate on ap-
ples is about 20c a bushel, cart-
age and commission take lie, Icing
of the freight car takes 10c, mak-
ing a total of 68c. The farmer
sells at the Municipal pier for $1
a bushel. His labor and cartage
in Michigan also add to his co.it,
according to Mr. Poole.—Christian
A Pacific coast farmer has just
beon educated by the following ex-
perience, which we quote upon the
authority of the All-American Co-
operative commission of Cleveland.
The farmer needed a pair of shoes.
On his way to buy them he stopped
to sell a large calfskin in prime
of condition. The dealer did not
want to buy it at all, but at last
pave him 45c for it.
Exit calfskin, enter shoes, for
which the farmer had to pay $8.40.
reduced In price from $10 a piir.
Nothing fancy, simply honestly
made of real calfskin. The farmer
objected to tho price. The, sales-
man assured him that the shoos
were worth the money, since one
calfskin did not make more than
four pairs of the very best shoes,
or from six to nine pairs of in-
Shinn, upon being remanded to
jail by the criminal court of ap-
peals. was returned to Jail by Sher-
iff Ben Dancy.
HOW THEY DID IT
How did we do it° Simply by
goina without everything we need-
ed. When 1 was first married my
salary was $30 a month.
My mother-in-law. who lived
with us. decided to save enough OUt
of my salary to build lis a honie.
When the cellar was finished, I
became ill and lost my position,
and had to mortgage the cellar to
make my first payment.
Although we went without looci
for 30 days the first year, we never
mised a monthly payment.
The taxes, interest ou mortgage
and monthly payment on house
were now three times the amount
of my earnings.
However, by dispensing with the
service of r doctor, we lost our fa-
ther and mother-in-law, which so
reduced our expenses that wo were
able to pay for the parlor floor and
In 10 years seven of our nine
children died, possibly owing to our
diet of excelsior and prunes.
I only mention these little things
to show how we were helped in
saving for a home.
1 wore the same overcoat for 15
years, and was then able to build
the front porch, which you see at
the right of the front door.
Now at the age of 87. my wife
and I feel sure we can own our
towns visited were Wewoka, Shaw -
nee, Ada, Holdenville, Stratford,
McAlester and Hugo.
"There was no indication shown
that there will be a general bolt
from the democratic ranks," Bo-
dine stated. "On the other hand,
hundreds of republicans in every
county make no secret of their in-
tention to vote for Walton."
SWIMMING IS THE
Of all the forms of exercise
swimming is perhaps the most en-
joyable. healthful and invigorating.
The Impact with the cool, running
water, the purifying rays of the sun
and the swimming, rowing, run-
ning and playing on the bank and
In the stream have a revivifying
effect upon the entire system that
no other form of exercise pro-
As a" producer of raw materials comfortable little home in about
the farmer got 45c for a calfskin,
for which the consumer must pay
an average of $45 made up in
This farmer now states that his
education in economics is com-
plete. without receiving a degree-
from any university.
years and live a few weeks to
enjoy it—"Life," New York.
as well as the political capital of
Oklahoma. The milling output of
the city totals $8,752,649 annually,
being 17.6 per cent of the milling
business of the state.
h. g. wells'
Outline * History
The "Romance of Mother Earth,
Daily Fashion Hint
ocean and "over 2,000,000 special
agents sont to Europe under our
present General Manager Per-
The women of America aro a
menace to the army, according to
General Harbord, who referred to
the female \oters of the country
In terms of bitter scorn and ridi-
cule. He included women amogn
"the smoothest agents in tho busi-
ness" of hampering the army's
growth by "offering a substitute
called 'disarmament' lor the old
line insurance provided by the \ t
Insults Female Intelligence.
The newly enfranchised women,
General Harbord stated, are urg-
ing disarmament "with all that
fascinating inconsistency of min-
gled charms and hysterics which
so often characterizes lovely wom-
en—without whose approval no
Practically every organ of the | wai. has CVti, been waged."
These pleas for disarmament in
which the women have joined are
being made "in the interest of
firms who are rivals of ours across
distant seas, and especially in the
Oriental trade," the general de-
clared. "It is being handled on
the market by the same class of
Irresponsible speculators who have
WASHINGTON. Oct. 10.- A
sharp drop in railroad income was
caused by the shopmen's strike, ac-
cording to figures made public to-
day by th eAssoclation of Railway
Reports filed with the interstate
commerce commission show that
the income for August was but 2.65
per cent of the class 1 railroads's
tentative "valuation." the lowest
return since May, 1021. August
net operating iucoraewas $52,-
The grosR revenue taken in by
the railroads declined during Au-
gust 6.3 per cent over August last
A statement issued by the execu-
tives today laid tills decrease at
the door of the coal and shop
ptrlkes and the cut in freight rates
which became effectivein July.
Complete reports on the first
eight months of the present year
show, the executives said, that the
railroads had a net operating in-
come of $471,183,600 compared with
$306,063,000for the same period a}
year ago. This year's income rep-
resented a return of 4.07 per cent
ou the tentative valuation, au in-
crease of nearly 2 per cent over
the same period in 1921.
Forty-nine railroads show oper-
ating deficits in August. Of these
twenty-eight were in the eastern,
eight in the southern and thirteen
In the western district.
body shares in the benefit of the ex
ercise found in swimming. The
lungs expand, the heart grows
stronger, the muscles become firm
and responsive, the bowels and kid-
neys are stimulated to function
Swimming also has an added
benefit found in no other form of
exercise, that is. the opportunity-
it gives for assisting others when
in danger and perhaps of saving
St. Louisans have one of the jtations" General Harbord was pay-
most attractive and bcautitul river . jng ^is respect to congress, which
resorts In the country where thou- described as the army's board
sands of people, young and old. 0f directors that had crippled the
find relief from the strain of tho . military establishment vby "false
busy working days and the heat ui j economy," by ignoring the judg-
city life. Hundreds of cottages ntont of military men and substi-
line tho banks of the Meramec. tuting its own judgment, "con-
peopled by those who seek rest and ; ceived in the comfortable office of
recreation found only nway from politician seeking to perpetu-
thc paved streets and walled-I 1 ate himself in office."
Minnie Dryan's speculations 1nthe
marriage market brought her to
In tbe last eighteen months of
her twenty-two years she has mar-
ried two men and divorced anoth-
er, police said. Her last husband
was John Hell of Hankinson, N. D.,
a wealthy farmer.
She faced Hell today. He
threatened charges of bigamy.
Minnie admitted to police she loved
Frank Gervisky whom she married
In Denver. June 10, shortly after
. ,, , , i divorcing J. B. Clark, her first hus-
d.l^Ln..?lm,1>r fakes ban,I. in Chanute, Kan.
Hell charged the girl only sought
and cheap imitations.'
Asks for PrusKlanism.
By use of the phrase "cheap imi-
Certain very fundamental
there may have been in men's
minds long before the coming of
speech. Chief among these must
have been fear of the Old Man of
th* tribe. The young of the primi-
tive squattlng-place grew up under
Objects associated with him were
probably forbidden. Elvery one was
forbidden to touch his spear or to
sit in his place. Just as today little
boys must not touch father's pipe
or sit in his chair. He was prob-
ably tha master of all tbe women.
The youths of the little community
had to remember that.
TfcU idea of something forbidden,
tbj idea of things being, as it is
t ailed, tabu, not to be touched, not
io be Vooked at may thus have got
well into th« human mind as a very
early stage indeed
J. J. Atkinson. In his "Primal
Law," an ingenious analysis of
these primitive tabus which are
The Education of Fear
things I live mind and capable of great de-1 upon such fundamental feelings
velopi'ient. snd begun to systematise them,
Ai.-loppo.wl to tho Old Man. than In Blind.
more human and Kindlier, wa. th, | >, WW* ^.her men
Mother, who helped and sheltered | re|n,r°yc® oilier s
and advised. The psycho-analysis
of Freud and Jung has done much
to help us to realize how great a
part Father fear and Mother love
8till play in the adaptation of the
human mind to social needs. They
have made fan exhaustive study ot
childish and youthful dreams and |
imagination!, a study of which has
done much to help in the Imagln-
fears, and .
establish a common tradition of
tubus of things forbidden and of
things unclean. With the idea of
uncleauness would come ideas of i
cleansing and of removing a curse, j
Tl}e cleansing would be conducted j
through the advice and with the
| aid of wise old men or wise old
women, and in such cleansing
would lie the germ of the earliest
buildings of a large city. But tho
Meramoc, while kind to those who
know her moods and learn her
ways, punishes the foolhardy, the
reckless and the unwary. There-
fore those who would know the
joys of water sports should learn
to swim or stay out of tho water.
The many lives lost in the Mera-
mec and Mississippi rivers should
long ago have taught parents to
have their children learn to swim
early in life—from 6 to 14 years of
age. In fact, every grade school
should be equipped with a swim-
ming pool as a pait of the gym-
nastic course and the art of swim-
ming made a part of the curricu-
lum Bulletin of St. Louis Health
His address was an eloquent
plea for congress to flout the will
of the voters, men and women
alike, and give the nation a mili-
tary establishment with which the
farmers and workers would have
nothing to do except to pay the
A "GBKAT" M AN.
I read of the death of a certain
And thought to myself: What a
pity his span
Was not a bit less, since his
In bullying round and
his money and deserted him a few-
days after the wedding. He found
her living in Minneapolis with
HARDING'S HELP ASKED
TO BEAT EARL MAYFIELD
WASHINGTON. Oet. 10—At con-
ferences here and in Chicago this
week efforts will be made to enlist
strong administration support for
tho move to elect a republican sen-
ator from Texas.
R. B. Creager, Texas political
leader and close personal and poli-
tical friend of President Harding,
left today for Chicago to urge Sen-
ator McCormlck, chairman of the
republican senatorial campaign
committee, to rush speakers into
Texas and otherwise to aid the can-
didacy of George Poddy, republi-
can-coalition candidate, against
Earl Mayfield, who received the
Mayfield is being opposed on the
ground that he is a Ku Klux Klan
1 he Soul of a Child.
him ruction of the soul ot | "d *„ .
I he Spell oi the Spoken Herd.
Speech from the first would be
,,.. powerful supplement to the
I' was as it were, the soul ®1 merely imitative education and to j
a powerful child. He saw the uni- ^ education of cuffs and blows
verse in t« mr.s of the family herd. ronii.lf.ted b\
His fear of, his abjection before, '
Fajkihcr ttitehlof la biaok around I sports wear Neck, ruffs
armhoirs and cr«* •ntrhlmc at the | pirdle are blsck cire ribbon. The
pockets Rive this sports blouse of peasant blotiaa is of lawn rdahorate-
■reen Jade crepe de chine the ly embroidered In Bulgarian
haod-made touch so smart In ' bright nnna of worsteds.
would teUtiieir young and
the Old Man mingled with hi. fear ! thelr young.
of the dangerous animal, about A„'Eix ech developed, men would
him Bui the women (to<lde..et „ml htul experiences and pel-
were kindlier and more subtle
found amoM .avage peoples all | Tht> li«lped. they protected, they
over the world, the tabus that aep- i tn^'ded and comoled \ei at the
arate brother and slater, the tabus , game time there was something
that make a mar. -un and hide about them leas , omprehenslre
from hi. stepmother, traces mem O""1 '*>e direct brutal,ty of the Old
to such a fundamental cause as >* "■ ■■ mystery so that
, the Woman also had her vestiture
this. r . , .
„ i of fear for him.
I lie Old lau luge). Another idea probably arose
Only by respecting this primal i early out of tho mysterious visitn-
law could the young male hope to tlon of infectious diseases, and that
escape the Old Mans wrath. And was the idea of uncleanness and
the Old Mau must have been au of being accurst. From that, too,
actor in many a primordial night- I there may have come an idea of
mare. A disposition to propitiate j avoiding particular places and per-
bim even after be was dead Is 1 sons, and persons in particular
quite understandable One who | phases of health Here was the
*as not sure that he was dead. He
might only be asleep or shamming.
I/ong after an Old'Man was dead,
when there was nothing to repre-
sent him but a mound and a mega-
lith, the women would convej to
their children how awful and won-
derful he was.
And being still a terror to his
own lilth tribe, it was easy to go
on to hoping that he would be a
terror to other and hostile people.
In his life he had fought for his
trit-e, even if .he had bullied it.
Why not when he was dead? One
fees that th<-|M>t,t Man idea wus
in <ir ne\ < '
tO th< ,
root of another set of tabus.
Then man, from the very dawn
of h..> mental life, may have had
, a feeling of the sinister about
j places and things. Animals who
| ilread traps have that feeling. A
i tiger w ill abandon its usual jungle
, route at the sight of a few threads
( of cotton. Like most young ani-
mals. young human brings are j
j easily made fearful of this or that
by their nurses and seniors. Hero j
is another set of ideas, of repulsion
and avoidance, that sprang up al-
1.nnt Inevitably in men.
A* Mioii hs speech ^gan to de- j
, V'loj) ll jUHSt h*** got to work
suasions th'it gave them or seemed
to give them power. They would
make secrets of these things.
There is a double streak In the
human mind, a streak of cunning
&ecr< tivemss and a streak perhaps
of later origin to tell and astonish
and Impress each other. Many
people make secrets in order to
have secrets to tell. These secrets
of early men they would convey
to younger, more impressionable
people, more or less honestly and
impressively in some process of in-
Mortovtr. the pedagogic spirit
overflow i. in the human mind:
most people like "telling other peo-
ple not to.' Extensive arbitrary
prohibitions for the boys, for the
girls, tor the women, also probably
came- very early into humau his-
Then the idea of the sinister has
for ds eorielative the idea of the
propitious and from that to the
of making things propitious
remonies is an easy step.
U'H N WvjY
I often thai
&7 Ad Carter
CEE WHIT. rELLER5
ske'S> DOWN BY THE
the snewt \ - w>rlTa\
Wl^H Yim VU* A
.Hvf? msfr p j
SCHOOL — D0NT CHA WISH
WUZ. "THE SCHOOL*
INTERNATIONAL CARTOON CO
snd *() ,
1. Romemer thy garbage can and
keep it covered; every day sbalt
thou fill It and then shall the scav-
enger empty it. lest thy garbage
become a stench in the nostrils of
2. Thou shalt cut the weeds on
thy vacant lot lest they become n
hiding place for old tin cans, pa-
: pers and divers .sort of trash.
1 3. Thou shalt plant many tree;?,
tor the sun will smite thee if thou
j sittest not in the shade; thou shalt
plant flowers and shrubs that thy
habitation may be lovely in the
eyes of men.
4. Tliou shalt clean out the habi-
and I tatiou of thy horse or thy cow fre-
quently, lest the fly flourish and
spread infantile paralysis and
other death-dealing diseases.
3. Thou shalt starve the fly in
the spring, that thy children unto
the third and fourth generation
shall not smite him later.
6. Thou shalt build a sidewalk
upon the ground before thy house
that thy servant, the stranger and
the book agent be not in tbe mud
7. Thou shalt not harm thy neigh-
bor's garden, thou, nor tby dog,
nor thy cat. nor thy hen that is !
without thy gate.
8. Look thou not upon the milk j
when it cometh from an unclean
dairy, fe r the doctor will not hold ;
thee .TUtltless if thy infant sicken-1
9. Verily, verily, thou shalt clean !
thoroughly, wisely and
;erm breeding dust shall 1
J not accumulate to afflict thee and
' thy husband and thy child and the
stranger that liveth in the next
j 10. Verily thou shalt vote for the j
1 men who have the health of the
! e ty at heart and w ho w ill pass i
I laws amply providing for thy city's '
i sanitation, to insure thy health and
they children's health and the
health of the stranger thou kn,ow-
est not; for verily if the stranger
within the city's boundaries is af-
flicted with grievous diseases be-
cause of thy carelessness, the flien 1
; nd other vermin will visit tlKo
land his affliction shall bcome thy j
! children's and thine own. But if
thou wilt do thy duty and cleau I
i thy premises and compel thy neirxh-
• bor to /lean his premises, th n
shalt thou live long and happily in |
y city and thy children with th«* .
]>FI. MAN TON M. • Alt R It 1\.
Oklahoma City Anti-Tuberculosis
greatness to him meant
■ smallness of others.
j The kind of expansion that clutches
j So working to death all who la-
bored around him
They called him a dynamo—(devil
,hP ARBUCKLE MAY RETURN
TO MOVING PICTURES
It is time to let up on this eulogiz-
Of men who reach out
whole of creation;
Not counting the trouble they
eakllngs an aw-
NEW YORK, Oct. 10.—"Fatty'*
Arbuckle Is soon to roll back into
the movies with his bag full or
(slapstick tricks, it was reported in
theatrical circles here tday.
"Fattp," who was forced to ejuit
the movies after the death of Vir-
ginia Rappe, screen actress, H
for the- j warming up at Hollywood to to**
custard pies and bathing girls
They set for us v
through celluloid, it was said.
Nothing but silence on tho accu-
racy of these reports came from
WU1 Hayes, secretary of "Film-
Here are Rock Bottom Prices on the
World's Quality Tires and Tubes
Soft Read Clincher Type
Straight Side I'j pe
23.35 ( 18.90
29.15 22 50
30.05 j 23.35
30.85 L 24 ir'
37.70 I 26.45
3 7 x."
Tire Service House
r . 4 . . -a ]
. W. i * /
\ y /
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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. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc100147/m1/2/: accessed February 19, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.