Oklahoma Leader (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 48, Ed. 1 Tuesday, October 10, 1922 Page: 5 of 8
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Oklahoma Leader Sport Section
Princeton Eleven Not in Best |
By HENRY L. PAHRELU
United i'reHs Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK. Oct. 10.—For tbe
preeent year at least eastern foot-
hall seems to have returned the
glory of Harvard and Yale.
The two ancient meir.beid of the
"big three" have started on a sea-
son that should produce a fairly
established title for one of them.
Princeton, badly wrecked by
graduation and house-cleaning, has
not the bright prospects of her fel-
low members of the trio that used
to rule the gridiron of the east
Cornell Schedule Light.
Pennsylvania, Penn State and
Cornell. who have taken turns at
leadership since the prestige of the
"big three" began to wane, may go
through an undefeated season and
score a pile of points, but their
schedules are not hard enough to
make them eligible for a claim to
Dartmouth. Syracuse and the
Army and Navy also have fairly
smooth courses laid out in front of
them. Yalo and Notre Dame are
the only dangerous teams in the
western schedule while Penn State
and Georgia Tech are the feature
games of the Annapolis card, ex-
cepting tho Army-Navy classic, of
Injuries Hurt Teams.
Injuries have already started to
become the big factors at Yale and
Harvard. Vale has Charley
O'Hearne, George Beckett, Eddie
Bench. Lester Miller and Captain
Ralph Jordan on tho injured list
and Harvard suffered heavily by the
loss of Clark and Jenkins.
Every coach in the east is work-
ing at the development of the drop
! kickers and the present season may
bring out one of the greatest ar-
rays of booting stars in history.
BOYLE BOLSTERS UP TEAM
FOR GAME WITH BLACKWELL
i "Baby Member" of Conference Playing Whirlwind Foot-
ball—Oklahoma Hi Coach Making
Dorsey Boyle is bolstering up his
football team to meet the flashy
Blackwell eleven, who proved to be
the nemesis of the Tulsa Hi squad.
In order to be in the running for
the championship of the Little Ten
conference the Cards must defeat
Blackwell in their game Friday.
The baby member of the confer-
ence has shown a world of stuff in
the games played. At Tulsa the
Blackwell boys had the Tulsans
running around in circles wonder-
ing where all of the football was
Fuson, who has been out of the
game for a few dayB, is back in the
line and Ib playing a bang-up game
at tackle and is very ably assisted
by Hughes. Fuson looked fine in
tho Guthrie game and much credit
should be given to him for the
work he did in breakin* up inter-
ference and smashing holes in the
Guthrie line for the backfleld men.
Hughes showed up well at center
Newkirk, looks as good as he did
In the opening game. He is a sure
tackier and all he needs is a chance
and he nails his man. He looks
like all-state material and will land
on that mythical eleven if he keeps
up the good work.
Dorsey Boyle is still making the
mistake of his life, according to
Honierun Is Knocked by
FROM THE SIDELINES
By T. S. Andrews.
With the exception of some more
AGUE EMI. XT REACHED BY
AMERICA A5D FRANCE.
The recent agreement ratified be-
tween the French Boxing Federa-
tion and the National Association
of America is a big step toward in-
ternational control. It is possible
that the British board of control
BALTIMORE. Oct. 10—The Saints
19221 h Htt!e rY «luul-ht°of"the^Orioles and lost the may reconsider its decision and re-
. Ut e,t Ks fourth game of the .erle. for the new relatione with tho Interna-
recoru. ^ chttmplon8hip by a score I tlonal Boxing Union if the national
The closing year has not only of 7 to 3. This makes the count | association also enters the union,
kept up with the past, but it de- stand, three games won by the as matters stand the union is doin-
veloped even more remarkable rec-; BlrdB nmj one chalked up to the mated by the French delegates, but
ords and more notable achieve-
ments that have gone on the books
the guardian of these columns, by ; since the war, when sport began
keeping Dlakeburn on the side- j its wonderful revival. Outstanding
lines. He 1b one of the best look-
ing players in action that has been
seen in the Central ranks. He runs
a good broken field and is blessed
with a sixth sense in figuring out
plays. He 1b head and shoulders
over anything that the writer has
seen in action this year as a back-
fleld man. Boyle should put him on
Boylo is adopting Benny Owens
methods and is driving his team
into every play in the scrimmage.
He is making his presence felt in
every play and If he keeps up this
in the Guthrie game. His passing method he will turn out a
to the backfleld could be improved
upon but he offsets this weakness
by his value as a defensive player.
Hughes was in nine-tenths of the
plays in the Guthrie game and
handled himself like a veteran. He
has been keeping up this work in
the practice scrimmages.
Selby, the senationa 1 end from
SHEVLIN BEATS SHADE
BOSTON, Oct. 10. Eddie Shev-
lin. Boston welterweight, won a
ten-round decision from Dave
He has been pretty lucky so far
this year, not being troubled by any
serious injuries to any of the* mem-
bers of his team. All of the men
are on the job and unless someone
FX" ^eeS,Bn°rI^,aJ 1^^-^
lineup fit for the battle with
performers of the year were:
Tennis—William T. Tilden and
Mile. Suzanne I^englen.
Golf—Gene Sarazen and Jesse
Rowing—United States Navy and
Swimming — Johnny Weismuller
and Helen Wainwright.
Track and Field—Joie Ray, Pat
McDonald and De Hart Hubbard.
Baseball—Sisler, Hornsby and
credit of the Saints.
The game was won in the last
half of the ninth when with the
bases loaded, McAvoy, the Bird
catcher, broke up the playhouse by
stepping into one of the choice of-
ferings of Hall and slapping it into
the right field bleachers for a round
Both teams got to the pitchers
that started the games and sent
their attitude may materially un-
dergo a change If Britain and
America can be brought amicably
into the union. The French feder-
ation still ^insists that Criqui is the
featherweight champion of Europe,
a claim that In supported by the
International Union. The perse-
verance of the French people in
this case is worthy of a better
ause, but is contrary to facts and
them to the showers. Groves was ; th# Merfttlon dropB the
knocked out of the box in the fifth , ^ qu|cker wU, thpir real.
registered wo" ru "rnham On- ! '-'"national union
ished the game and held the Saints become.
scoreless. Hall lasted until the I The French are out for another
ninth but was jerked after Walsh
had doubled and Bentley singled.
Hall, the Bird pitcher pulled a Mil-
ler Huggins and passed Bishop pur-
posely to get to McAvoy. The rest
is too sorrowful to repeat.
Tilden became the supreme mon-
arch of the tennis world when he
won the national bowl by his third
victory in the national champion- cDnDT unTCC
ships. He also earned the world's orUn I l\IU I to
Patterson, the holder of the British BASE BALL FOR HEALTH.
title. Mile. Lenglen's outstanding "Do you regard base ball as a (cepted a match
feat wes her defeat of Mrs. Moll 1 healthful game, doctor
ir a I Mallory. tho American champion at "Well, I should say it ought to j 18 at Liverpool, and could not take
MClVenna in i\.mcric<l I Wimbledon. i do a great deal toward strengthen-1 on the Frenchman at the time sug
title if they can get it, and have
formally challenged Ernie Rice for
the lightweight European crown 011
behalf of Leon routet, the French
title holder. Rice was given thirty
days to consider the matter, and
tailing his acceptance by that time
they announced that Poutet would
be declared the champion.
However, Rice had already ac-
with the British
j challenger, Seaman Hall, for Sept
EAST AND WEST
waukee Auditorium last week. Talt 1
easily won tho point verdict from a j
newapaper utandpoint, but there Yale Expected to Play "TWO
was bo much clinching that the !
battle was absolutely spoiled, j ElCVBIlS 111 uBRlC.
Early in the tight Talt put over a [
sharp left to the mouth that cut j NEW YORK. Oct. 10.—Challenge
Hammer's lip quite badly and it | °' the West to the East's claim of
worried him throughout the tight, football supreme, y will be flung
bo much bo that he resorted to down at the big Vale bowl by tho
clinching at every opportunity. The 1 University of Iowa neif. Saturday,
result was a rotten scrap. Ham- 1^oat'h Howard Jones Big Ten
champions are coming east for the
first time to take 011 Coach Tad
Jones' big Yale eleven in the great-
est lnter-sectlonal game of the sea-
The meeting of East and West,
each probably the strongest team
mer was not at his best and Talt
war off himself, although tried
hard to make a tight of it. The
"Bristling Bloud Tiger," as Ham-
mer has been called, was far from
shining against Mr. Talt Put Talt
against a man like Pinky Mitchell has a^rXf^tbaU
Roily Knapp is playing a snappy
game at halfback for the Yale var-
The new rules for the try for a j slty eleven.
to Meet Bankers.
-•* ■ - v •*$*;. • v
point after touchdown have resulted
almost exclusively in the use of a
dropkick. Trial by a rush or for-
ward pass is considered to involve
too much risk of losing a star
player for a single point and the
place-kick or drop-kick is being be-
ing used by nearly every coach.
As tho Western Conference does
not get under way for another
week, it is hard to forecast what
the middle west will develop.
Princeton Not Eager.
Next Saturday's game between
Yale and Iowa, the Conference
champion of 1921, will give a good
line on both teams, as it is the first
important game of the season.
Princeton, with all her troubles,
is none too keen about the trip
west on October 28 when the Tigers
play a return game with Chicago.
These two games and the Harvard-
Centre game are the nicest looking
intersectlonal games on the sched-
I ing people's lungs."—Boston Trans-
I Gene Sarazen won the top rank cript.
among the golfers when he won the !
national open and the professional ] Summa, of the Cleveland Indians,
golfers championships, the first I has all the earmarks of a good
time one player had won both titles, < fielder and heavy hitter. He was
Sweetser distinguished himself by a star in the Texas league the past
winning the amateur title from the season.
greatest field that ever competed lf restrictions are placed on
home run hitting next year, —1
In 1904 there were 2,851 tele-
phone subscribers in Oklahoma
City. In August, 1922, there were |
Todaj and Tomorr w
JOHN BARRYMOKl. in
-nil LOTUS EATER**
Faulkner and Passche appear to
be the real speed boys of the
Brown University gridders.
George Owen's clever football
work adds another jewel to the
crown of Harvard's star athlete.
Paul Loudon, former Dartmouth
star, is coaching the wing candi-
dates at the University of Minne-
Pittsburgh gossip has it that
Coach Glenn Warner has developed
another powerful football machine.
Tufts suffered hard luck in its
first game of the season when Van
French, one of the best backs at
Medford, was Injured.
Indications point to another
prosperous season and a close
struggle for the football champion-
ship of tho Western conference.
Simendinger, Holy Cross star,
who has been playing at quarter
will switch to the position of half-
back in future games.
Boston college has a sturdy set
of backfleld men and a powerful
line to make gridiron warfare this
Manager Glover of the Geneva
College eleven declares that the f ;
"tramp athlete" or "floater" evil is 1 A judgment for $!,«>.4.was
becoming more of a menace each rendered against Oklahoma county
year. in favor of the University hospital
From the way Centre is piling ; in Judge Clark's division of tho
up points, "Uncle Charley Moran district court Tuesday evening,
must have developed another squad | Th(, jud(,ment „,u, for lhc
In winning every start and cop-
ping the intercollegiate champion-
ship in record time, the Naval
Academy eight easily stamped it-
sefl as the best crew on the water
and Walter Hoover, the Duluth
oarsman, lu winning the American
title and the Diamond Sculls in
England won the individual honors.
Johnny Weismuller and Helen
Wainright made so many records
that no one approached them on
the year's work in the water.
arles of the heavy clouters are like-
ly to drop a few points.
The Cincinnati Reds played good
ball once they got started, but
their poor work in the early sea-
son killed all hopes for the pen-
in the major league cities having
two teams, from New York to
Boston, both outfits showed about
equal strength in their respective
MORI- POST-WAK HORRORS.
Johnny Dundee won two ring I . pother tidal wave of British
titles, the junior lightweight and l^e'V.
the featherweight championship of s a t' G' K 1 estcrton contem-
tbe New York Boxing commission. [I ' * \ ^ ,'',P , a° vv
'He fought more than any other !;.r!"kw.a.t!!'. and Hugb WalP°le
boxer, went out of his class more
geited by the federation. To make
matters more interesting, Mr. Rice
lost his crown to Seaman Hall, so
the French will now have to seek
a contest with the "Seaman" for
theEuropean title. Hall has stated
that he will take on Poutet in a
title match at once if the financial
inducements are sufficient. The
French federation also announces
that Paul Brevleres has been "ap-
pointed" welterweight champion in
place of Francis Charles, who is
now a middleweight.
HAM.WER CLINCHES IN
FIGHT W1TII TAIT.
Clonle Tait, the Canadian light-
weight champion, is a mighty good
fighter and must be classed among
the best of the first division string,
but he was made to look bad in bis
Tommy O'Brien and he will
show very different class, and It
would be a vastly different battle
to what the one with Hammer was.
On the same card appeared Jack
Schoendorf, former national ama-
teur welter champion, ami a most
promising lighter, but he was put
to tho bad by an awkward young
fellow named Jack Zwick of Kau-
kauua, Wis. The latter had no
science, but he had a kick In his
right hand that made Schoendorf
think a mule had cut loose with
his two hind feet. The former
amateur went to sleep in the fourth
and remained in a dazed state for
fully 15 minutes.
JOHNNIE ti KTIN LOOKS
UKJ SUCC1S80R ro KILBANE.
There Is one fighter in the East
who is not afraid of the black
scrappers—"Irish" Johnny Curtln
by name—and ho looks like a dan-
gerous opponent for Champion
Johnny Kilbane. Curtin has been
beating the best boys of the East
and the other night dofeatod Danny
Edwards, the crack feather of the
Pacific coast. Edwards is consid-
ered a classy lad at the weight and
few wanted his game, but "Irish
Johnny" did not hesitate when of-
fered the chance. Bob Smith, who
handles some of Leo P. Flynn's
stable of fighters, is very sweet on
Curtln and thinks he can whip the
best in the land at his weight. "He
sure looks like the goods against
Kilbane or anyone," is the way
Bob puts it. Charley Doessereck, I
who handles Johnny, is grooming |
the lad for the title, and intends
taking on all comors before tack- j
ling Kilbane, although he is ready j
the champion any time tho i
enthusiasts throughout the Missib-
alppl valley and Western Confer-
ence regions to a fever of enthusi-
asm unusual tor mid-season.
The meeting of the Jones broth-
ers, each a highly successful coach,
and comparison of their methods,
furnishes much food for football
thought. I' will be Iowa's first
match against an eastern team.
The game will find Yale in a
period of mid-season uncertainty
with the Blue's tlnal lineup for its
later games still very much in
doubt, and it is probable that a
coaple of elevens will get into the
fray against the westerners beforo
It is over.
The ilawkeye eleven defeated In-
diana, Notre Daine, Northwestern,
Illinois, Minnesota and Purduo.
READY TO STEP
Each of the junior hlghschools of
tho city will open the football sea-
son Thursday with a "home" date.
This is possiblo as the schools have
two teams of equal rating who will
play the other schools.
Webster, which wan the last
of the three to start preparations.
Is in tiptop condition and ready to
go, it was said.
contest, with Ever llammev nl Mlj- U'lovdander says the word.
CHANEY. DARCEY WIN BASEBALL TRADE TALKED
l>orls Ma\ in
Tom'w: Hill Fairbanks
Rt. Hon. Reginald McKenna,
British banker and former Chan-
cellor of the Exchequer, has ar-
rived in New York to attend the
convention of American bankers.
HOSPITAL GETS VERDICT
AGAINST OKLAHOMA CO.
Winifred Westover in Mnn of
the Little Smoky.** Comedy.
Short Subjects. Tomorrow s Tom
Meighan in "The Frontier of
PEOPLE S FISH &
Jos. McDermott, Prop.
222 West Grand
Phone Maple 4026
Full line of fresh and salt
of dazzling football artists.
,, . ,, , , , i leged treatment and board of pa- , ^
ho rtmny college t«un« ralyinp j Uents recelved ilt thc ,n8,aIu.c ; slory.
and earned more distinction than
any other fighter..
Joie Ray won the national one-
mile run championship lor the
sixth time and Pat McDonald won
the shot put title for the sixth
time while young Hubbard, the
colored University of Michigan star,
showed form in the field events
that promises to make him a great
PHILADELPHIA. Oct. 10,
George Chaney, Baltimore light-
weight. won an eight-round de-
cision from Sham us O'Brien, New
Johnny Darcey, New York, won
an eight-round decision from
Johnny Donnelly, Uniontown.
JAPAN TOUR DECLINED
NEW YORK, Oct. 10.—Upon the
lady, "he stays in England toi advice of John McGraw, manager
i do it."—Passing Show. 0f the Giants; Arthur Nehf. Irish
| Meuael and George Kelly will de-
! The first baseball teams to do clinc the invitation to go to Japan
i battle for the world's championship ! wjth n specially picked team, it is
have autumn bookings
George has reaped some big dollar i
harvests, and It is related of him ;
that a Boston lady scored off him
neatly one evening at dinner. !
"What do you think of Bernard I
Shaw?" she asked. "Oh," said Mr. I
George, "Shaw's always lecturing, |
you know." "But at least," said
Gorge Sisler, in all around work. I w.e!? the Providence*, champions
was thc greatest base ball star f I of ,h<! NHUoll,a, 'eague of 1SS I. and
tho year. He earned the title of ,he Metropolitans, champions of
lit. _ij a 1— -ssociation the
hittiii r ' ye®1"- uniy inree names were
rande him the brightest star of 'h- ' P'Jl>ed. and records say the series
National league and the great.' was purely informal. ( harles Rad-
pitching of Ed Rommell, with the | bourne, the great star of his day,
lowly Athletics, covered him witli Pitched
the perfect ball player. Hornsby' * j 0,(1 American assr
great batting and home run hitting ^ame year. Only threr i
on tbe drop kick to give them their
additional point after touchdown,
will create a demand for proficient
hooters of the pigBkin.
It will require thc best brand of
gridiron play to beat the Princeton
Tigers this season if Bill Roper's
pupils continue to show the pep
they have displayed so far.
Freshmen teams are permitted to
be absent from college for only two
request of Oklahoma county physi-
LEFT HUBBY TO GAIN
HER"PEACE OF MIND"
WOMAN SNATCHES PURSE
II three games for Provi
| dence, while Tim Keefc pitched the
first two and Becannon the last for
On the charge that her husband.
Martin .1. Belter, refused to buy
groceries, often cursed her, pulled
I her out of bed on one occasion,
gfimep in a season, according ,n,,br <3. Belter is asking 'hat she
the new football rules laid down bo i lvorced from her husband in
by the Blg Thrc" Harvard. Yale « «" ? Tnes-
| Men ui
i think the
\ II u.
when they J
:an t do without women
ridiculous when they
can do without men.—
The wonderful curative i>ower of;
Radium has t ecn known for years.
However, the benefits of this preclouH
health-giving BUbftance have in tho
pant been only within the means of
persons of wealth
Since the invention of Degnen s Ra-
tio-Active Solar Pad, any inan nr
%onian, poor or rich, can afford thi.-
merit which offers so much relief
from suffering and dlseaso.
Degnen's Kflfllo- Active Solar I'ad ih
worn next to the body <lay and night.
It pours a constant stream >( radio-
active energy Into the system while
vou work, play or sleep, helping to
build up weakened nerves and tissues
to a strong, healthy condition. It cre-
ates a vigorous circulation <>f Mood.
aemovlng congestion, which Is the
Teal cause of most diseases.
To prove just what this remarkable
treatment can do for you. we will
*en.l our appliance on trial with the
understanding thai we will not charge
: ou a cent if it fUlS to give satbfi..
lory results This offer is '-i > to
any person who lias pain of j>n. kind,
nervr weakness, high blood pressure,
stomach, kidney or liver <• mpl; int.
bladder trouble, or disease of the lungs
No matter what your ailment or
11 NORTH BROADHAT
Phone W. 1173
JIM FULLER, Manager
lay. She left him, she says, that
she might have "some peace of
The total number of officials of
the Salvation Army in Oklahoma is
55. In addition there are 492 sol-
dierfl who do not draw any pay for
Tn Queensland there is the thick-
est coal scam in thc world. Its
average thickness is 93 feet; tho
whole depth is of pure coal.
The first case of purse-snatching
to occur in Oklahoma City for
some time was reported to the lo- ,
cal police Monday afternoon, when ^'"uen ai
it was said that a negro woman think they
had snatched a purse from a whltr Ijifc.
woman while th^ two were in I'KKSEM 1 \SF, I OK KXAMPl.h. _
local department store. j The difference between a base- j
A description of tho woman was ball "strike" and a labor strike is
given to the police, but no arres t ( that the former isn't an "error," j
had been made up to Tuesday j while thc latter often is.—Boston
nooji 1 Transcript. I
GROWING DISTRUST OF FOREIGNERS ,
NOTED IN CHINA; LABOR REBELS
il l nESS IS COS!I V.
NKW YORK. Oct 10. Laid up
six weeks as a result of an opera-
tion. Gene Sarazen. America's
greatest golfer, will lose $15,000 In
matches. Walter Ha gen and other
professionals will fill tho dates
Sarazen had to concel.
IIBPO TOU. 8.
BUENOS AIRES, Oct 10. Luis
Firpo, heavyweight champion of
South America, who knocked out
Jim Traccy Sunday, is planning to
return to the I'nited States. H<
may engage in several more bouts
here before leaving
NEW YORK, Oct. 10.— Humors in
baseball circles are that Eddie
Collins and Dick Kerr will comc to
the Yankees from the White Sox
this winter in exchange for Carl
Mays, Norman McMillan and
Aaron Ward, Collins to become the
manager of the Yanks.
owkns i;xm Ti;i> back.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Oct. 10.—
George Owens, star backfleld play-
er, who was hurt last Saturday, is
expected to be back in the Harvard
li)ie-up Saturday for the Bowdoln
">OI \ BAN5EB GAM1 "
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. 10.-
Yalc football officials announced
that the coming game with Iowa is
not considered as the banner game
of the schedule and is just a mid-
season game for which neither
team is making special prepara-
"THE PINK LADY"
sitasii mi; dolls
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It is a clean; white ointment; mado
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today at your drug store. 35c and 65«.
in jars and tubes; hospital size, $3.00.
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Hot Cakes or Waffles
Dinner or Supper
Everything New and l*p-to-Date
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By RAY G. MARSHALL.
United Proas Staff Correspondent.
PEKING (By mail to United
Press)—Anti-foreign feeling is
growing again in China -not rap-
idly but steadily ami noticeably.
The growth is being carefully
watched by all foreign elements as
well as by a number of Chinese
i who are convinced that China will
shortly have to call on the for-
' eigner for help.
The anti-foreign campaign erew
out of the socalled anti-Christian
campaign last winter. That move-
ment be.?an while the Washington
(onference was in session. It sub-
j sided quickly when Chang Tso-lin
soldiers menaced the northern
j cities for about the only refuses
open to the Chienese were the mis-
sionary compounds. It has cropped
Suspicions of Americans.
| The Peking-Suiyuan railroad is
j practically out of operation because
officials and employes alike have
declared the road to be Independent
1 of the government. The action was
j anti-foreign. An American com
I pany last year sold the road 600
The employes enmasse called on
the minister of communications,
threatening him with a general
strike if he yielded to the Ameri-
cans. The matter is still undecided
and the cars are still undelivered.
Home Labor Rebel*.
Then came a strike n the Pe-
king-Hankow road, a far more im-
portant line. While primarily they
] wanted 10 cent.', a day increase,
someone persuaded them to abuse
1 The employes declared there
were too many foreigners employed
as experts on the road and that the
Belgians in particular were too
anxious to safeguard the loans
made on tbe road.
"Down with the foreigners."
shouted the strikers as they left
their trains at various stations.
"They are stealing our railroads."
lo Ousl Foreign Teachers.
Student elements have directed
an attack on tbe employment of for-
eigners and especially in the post-
office. one Chinese institution which
ip efficient and a money-making in-
Students in the national schools
freight ears, but when time came : and their faculties have beyun an
J for delivery, the road had no money, j agitation for freeing the staffs of
IdlSt. Lub Angeles. Cal.
is here, and has the Gar- jTbe Americans proposed that a spe-
ment Workers Label. I cial accountant be named to keep
a record of the American u*rn, and
| that the road pay for the cars out
of their earnings.
I A cry at once arose. "The Amer-
I icans are trying to steal our laiJ-
road, said the employe Down
UNION LABEL STORE
112 W.Grand W
with tine foreigners."
foreigners as soon
tracts expire. The t'hlnese
to do their own teaching in Eng I
lish, French and German and in |
On the streets and quite fre-
quently in business, the foreigner
feels the growth of anti-foreign
Lil Fatima hnaktrs
and after all, what
other cigarette is so
highly rcspected by
so many men-!
LIGGETT k MYBII Tobacco C<V
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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/m1/5/: accessed March 20, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.