Oklahoma Leader (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 64, Ed. 1 Saturday, October 28, 1922 Page: 4 of 8

I'AGE FOUR
OKLAHOMA LEADER
I
HARDING TO BE 'FORCED' SCIENTIFIC FARMING I the necessary physics and chemla- WOMEN, BANNED FROM
TO RUN FOR RE-ELECTION TAUGHT TO EMIGRANTS '""r'° rork MONASTERY THOUSAND
_ - YEARS. MAY NOW ENTER
The course covers all the essen
TOPEKA, Kan.. Oct 28.—That | NEW YORK. Oct. V•- Worker* !tul" of modern lara'ng. and U dl- j
President Hariling wlli have no I contemplating to go to Russia will lnt" three BUbJects: "liases of:
. „ , agriculture.'' which Incr '
elementary botany, the
. . , ... , . i. . ,, , . . . agriculture," which includes such
choice but become a candidate tolbe taught the elements of aclenti- tt,|nKa „„ elementarv botanv. the I United
of Philadelphia and Ml s Margaret MEXICO CEASES
Rust of Bowling Green, Ky The i/-> n
three are nurses connected with the ! SILVEft LUINALlt*
near east relief. The breaking of |
ever-increusing discount when ex-
changing it for silver. In recent
cases the discount has risen to pvei
4 per cent; separate accounts for
gold and silver deposits are kept
n . ... . „ i • made nere tooay ny
Party Alignments Broken in! Kansas republican
Southwestern States.
By J. F. BBAMAN.
United I'resu Staff Correspondent.
KANSAS C ITY. Mo.. Oct. 28.—
^United Press.)—Strange political
bedfellows have moved into the
Southwest and threaten unrivalled
upsets in the coming elections.
New alignments of the dominant
political parties developed into sit-
uations which offer republican
forces their first opportunity to get
a toe-hold in the democratic state
of Texas, while in Missouri the
fight over Senator James A. Reed's
war record may cause an addition-
al upturn. Kansas, sticking close-
ly to party lines, is the exception.
Without the name of a senatorial
candidate appearing on the ballot,
as sent to the county Judges, the
Texas mix-up has been further en-
tangled by suits, injunctions and
other legal actions.
Klan Issue In Texas.
The situation developed when
Earle D. Mayfield, supported by the
ICu Klux Klan, was solcctcd in the
primary to succeed Senator Culber-
son. Immediately the nnti-klan
faction became active and in a fu-
sion with republicans put up
George E. D. Peddy. domociat, to
run on a republican ticket as .May-
field's opponent. Henry Youim
further complicated matters by
seeking admittance to the rare as
the "state's rights democratic par-
ty" candidate.
Mayfield's name was first left off
the ballot through an injunction
ordor. Poddy's name was ordered
from the ballot through a ruling of
the attorney general that he was
not nominated in the primary.
Young sought a place on the ballot
on the contention he represents a
political party, but was over-ruled.
Regardless of the outcome of
pending suits, indications were the
situation would continue in litiga-
tion until after the election.
Wilson Faction Holts Reed.
The entrance of the Farmer-La-
bor group broke party alignments
to some extent in Oklahoma be-
cause Walton, nominated on the
democratic ticket, insisted. In the
state convention, that the liberals'
platform be adopted for the cam-
paign.
Supporters of Woodrow Wilson's
wing of the democratic party in
Missouri threaten to support the
republican candidate as a slap at
"Jim" Reed for opposing the for-
mer president's administration.
Reed weathered the storm in the
primary when he won the nomina-
tion. although Wilson took a hand
with a personal appeal. The wine
and beer issue has been injected
into the campaign ns a side attrac-
tion.
Local Issues are being fought out
on purely party lines in Kansas al-
though the industrial court law,
fathered by Governor Henry Allen.
Is attracting attention. W. Y.Mor-
gan. republican candidate for gov-
ernor. is supporting the measure.
while labor, opposed to the court.
Is expected to line up behind Jon-
athan M. Davis, democrat.
succeed himself was the statement jflc modern agriculture in the Rus- care of soil, Irrigation, etc.; "Trac- monaster)' of ljnke Sevan, near
made here today by D. W. Mulvane, slan Institute of Technology, ji«st tors;' and "agricultural inachin here, whioh for ten centuries has
national com- opened here by the Society of Tech- ery." The course will be given in never permitted a woman to enter
mitteeman who has Just returned I nlcal Aid to Soviet Russia. A five- iho evening and will average three its gates, has just extended the
from Washington where he had story building at 231 East 37th months In duration. freedom of Its grounds and build-
spent several months aiding in dl-I street, fully equipped with modern ings to three American women—
recting the affairs of the republican tractors, harvesln* machinery, and The depth of sand in the Sahara Miss Grace Blackwell of Hamilton
national csYnmlttee. I materials for experimental study of i desert averages about 30 feet.
ERIVAN, Armenia—(By mail to
ress.) The famous island • done for refugee orphan children
in this district.
the rule was in recognition of the MEXICO CITY, Oct. 28.—Tho |l>y the bailks-
work whichi the threejiursag have jMexlcan minl has ceased colniusj CENTRALIA,
" silver until further notice, in ac-
■ cordance
bJrinU.nd8oS"?irlnegathheeaummer, la Huerta. in an effort to b.rm« I^^munlclpaTau^
ntndvin. Fnglish with the aid of a nold hack into circulation and to rally in the m w municipal auoito
clever mach'nlf which write, on a discourage profiteering by the Hum. The ™rjr f.«J«1th,e pro;
smoked paper the vibrations caused i banks. For months the banks have j position but waa_ opposed by a ma
by the human voice in speaaing. been hoarding gold,
Wash., Oct. 28.—
Although both the old parties have
ith orders recently Is-j held meetings there this fall. th€
have sued~by Finance Minister Adolfo de ; farmer-labor party has been denied
in an effort to bring permission to hold a campaign
charging an Jorlty of the city council.
Square. N
Miss Jean Vancoover
7
J-
WALTON SPEAKERS
ANNOUNCE DATES
SPEAKING DATES
OF WALTON
Oct. 30—Hugo, Monday, 2 p. m
Idabel, 8 p. m.
Oct. 31.—Durant, Tuesday. 2 p. la.
Madill, 8 p. m.
Nov. X.—Tishomingo, Wednesday,
2 p. m.
Ada. 8 p. m.
Nov. 2.—Tulsa, Thursday, (all day.)
Nt/. 3.—Miami, Friday, 2 p. m.
Vinita, 8 p. m.
Nov. 4.—Pittsburgh County, Satur-
day.
STKAKIXl* DATES OF SAM
FLLY1.
Oct. 30—Avard, Monday, 11 a. in.
Dacoma, 2 p. m.
Capron, 8 p. m.
Oct 31—Burlington, Tuesday, 11
a. m.
Driftwood, 2 p. m.
Ingersoll, 8 p. m.
Nov. 1—Lambert, Wednesday,
a. m.
Carmen, 2 p. m.
Helena, 8 p. m.
Nov. 2—Goltry, Thursday, 11 a. ni.
Jet, 2 p. in.
Carrier, 8 p. m.
Nor. 3—Lahoma, 11 a. m.
Meno, 2 p. m.
Ringwood, & p. m.
Nov. 4—Ames, Saturday, 11 a. m.
Drummond, 2 p. m.
Waukomis, 8 p. ul
Bl'KAKINt* DATK8 OF LEE
CHUCK.
Oct 30—Monday, Perry, 2 p. in.
Enid, 8 p. m.
Oct. 31—Tuesday, Cherokee, 2 p. m.
Alva, 8 p. m.
Nov. 1—Wednesday, Woodward, 8
p. m. All nay.
Nov. 2—Thursday, Elk City, 2 p. m.
Clinton, 8 p. m.
Nov. 3—Friday, Cordell, 2 p. m.
Hobart, 8 p. m.
Nov. 4—Saturday. Anadarko, 2 p.
m. Chickasha. 8 p. m.
SPKAKINti DATES OF T. P. GOUK
Oct. 28,—Fairview, Saturday, 3
p. >n.
Enid, 8 p. m.
Oct. 30,—Pond Creek, Monday, 10
a. m.
Nash, 2 p. m.
Wakilp, 4 p. m.
Medford, 8 p. m.
Oct. 81.— Blackwell. Tuesday, 2 p.
« m.
Newkirk, 4 p. m.
Ponca City, 8 p. m.
Nov. 1.— Perry, Wednesday, 2 p. m.
Cushing, 8 p. m.
Nov. 2—Claremore, Thursday, 2 p.
m.
Vinita. * p. iu.
Nov. 3.—Okemah, Friday, 8 p. m.
Nov. 4—Chandler, Saturday, 2 p. m.
Brlutow. 8 p m.
Nov. C - Anadarko, Monday, 2 p. m
Lawton^ 8 p. ni.
HERE'S HOW YOU CAN WIN
One of the 8 Free Automobiles To Be Awarded
Leader Subscription Boosters, on December 16th
FYPT? P T T?\!*s positively not necessary to your success in this friendly §15,000 prize competition
Hi-A-X LltHjlNljlj among" Leader Boosters. Enthusiasm for the Oklahoma Leader is the most im-
portant thing. If you like the paper, believe in its principles, and want to help along the cause for which The
Leader is lighting, YOU HAVE THE SECRET OF SELLING SUCCESS.
That, with DETERMINATION TO TRY, backed up with the proper energy, is all you need—YOU CAN
WIN—You Will Win!
COMPLETE OUTLINE OF THE OKLAHOMA LEADER'S BIG $15,000 CHRISTMAS GIFT
DISTRIBUTION TO SUBSCRIPTION BOOSTING FRIENDS
If you haven't an automobile, you undoubtedly have dreamed of the time when you could drive your own
car; when you could go anywhere, everywhere, at your own pleasure. Or, if you are already the owner of an
auto, possibly you would like to have a spick and span new one—but either haven't, or don't care to spend the
many hundreds of dollars to get the kind of a car that you want.
The Oklahoma Leader makes it possible for you to make your dreams come true. The Leader offers you
the opportunity of earning more by eight weeks of spare time, pleasant work, than most people are able to
save by two or three years of hard work.
The offer may sound too good to be true—but it's true just the same. The eight automobiles, and the thirty-
two other prizes—40 of them in all—are to be awarded at the close of this campaign, December 16th, to those
enterprising persons who have earned the most subscription votes, and YOU might just as well be one of the
happy winners as anyone else.
The Leader promises YOU th e same fair treatment as the others will receive. The rest is up to you.
\
T!ie Prize List
Mitchell Sedan, five-passenger, purchased from
the Stapieton Motor Co., 315 N. Broadway. .$ 2,690.00
Wescott Touring Car, five-passenger, purchased
from Johnson-McQuity Motor Co., 800-802
North Broadway l.Lioo.Ou
Ford Sedan, purchased from the McDaniel Auto
Co., Corner Fifth and Broadway 680.54
Ford Coupe, purchased fro mthe Fred Jones Ford
Co., 222 West Reno Street 612.99
Chevrolet Touring Car, purchased from the Okla-
homa Chevrolet Sales Co., 807-809 North
Broadway 612.50
Chevrolet Touring Car, purchased from the Okla-
homa Chevrolet Sales Co., 809-809 North
Broadway 612.50
Star Roadster, purchased from the Stapieton
Motor Co., 315 North Broadway 500.00
Ford Touring Car, purchased from the Fred Jones
Ford Co., 222 West Reno Street 444.46
Four $150 Victor Victrolas, purchased from J. W.
Jenkins Sons Music Co 600.00
Four $100 Pathe Phonographs, purchased from
Pathe Shop 400.00
Four $ 50 Sellers Kitchen Cabinets, purchased
from McCoy & Spivey 200.00
Four $ 40 Merchandise Orders 160.00
Four $ 30 Merchandise Orders 120.00
Four $25 Merchandise Orders 100.00
Eight $ 20 Wrist Watches 160.00
Special fund set aside to pay commissions 5,200.00
Total $15,057.00
How You Can Win Auto or Other Prizes
First of all, if vou have not already done so, clip out and send in the FREE
NOMINATION BLANK, so that your name will be registered as a candidate. Four
of these nomination blanks are allowed each candidate.
Then go out and get your first subscription to the Leader, either a new sub-
scription or a renewal—they both count the same in votes. Send this subscription
in at once with one of the OPPORTUNITY COUPONS, which will give you 100,000
Extra Votes. (Only four of these Opportunity Coupons will be credited to one
candidate.)
We will then send you an official receipt book for taking subscriptions, a copy
of our list of present subscribers in your community, etc., etc. All supplies are
sent you free of charge.
As soon as you receive the list of our present subscribers, start calling on
them for renewal or extension subscriptions. Securing these renewal subscriptions
will give you good practice and aid you in making up your "sales talk" before going
after the new subscribers. Also every old subscriber can give you a list of neigh-
bors and friends who are prospective Leader subscribers. In that way you will
not only get the aid and support of present subscribers to the Leader in your com-
munity, but will get a good list of prospective new subscribers quickly.
But don't wait for receipt books and subscription list before starting your
work. Time is too valuable and the more you accomplish early in the campaign,
the more votes you will get on each subscription you secure.
DON'T T.KT ANYONE.
OR ANYTHING. TO DIS-
COURAGE Y O U. The
prizes will be awarded
just exactly as advertised,
and you can win just as
easy as anyone else. Just
determine that you are
going to win an auto—and
allow nothing to change
your mind. Don't e*lect
to do It all in one day, or
in one week. You can't.
But do something every
day.
GET BUSY NOW—Send
on your name and address
on the nomination coupon
today. Clip It out now,
and send It in at once.
Remember—
Fill in the entry blank below with i/our own
name or the mime of some man or woman whom
l/ou think would like to have the $2,690.00 Mitchell
Sedan or cne of the other valuable awards. Send
or bring it to the Oklahoma Leader.
omtnauotx
i 3000 crrdibBloillli'
I WKREUY NOMINATE AND CAST 5,000
VOTES FOR
Tin- home
he*t 14 ire t a
l)f Nt CllHIH
keep you
quick, pri
prices nre
fort and y
CMKlljr It
you nrnke
liIrli inn ken thr
y" stand* the
of winning the
Ho allow nothing to
from tun Kin it a
nipt start. The
w« II north the ef-
.as (tilr. or Mrs.).
A ddress
I'l kn
how
i c done until
sturt—and try
/Is n candidate in the Oklahoma Leader Every-
body ll ins "Salesmanship Club" Campaign.
NOTE: Only four of these Coupons accepted
for each member nominated.
to
Hill.
Kiantcsj'ftsBzzsaiRmpw..
Address All Inquiries for Informa tion, Nomination Coupons, Etc., to
THE CAMPAIGN MANAGER
THE OKLAHOMA LEADER
a
v
* '
' A
v
m
Telephone Maple 7600
Box 777
Oklahoma City, Okla

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Ameringer, Oscar & Hogan, Dan. Oklahoma Leader (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 64, Ed. 1 Saturday, October 28, 1922, newspaper, October 28, 1922; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc100163/m1/4/ocr/: accessed March 20, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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