Oklahoma Leader (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 308, Ed. 1 Tuesday, August 9, 1921 Page: 2 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
Caruso, Complete Edition.
Astounded Mr. CJompers.
Don't Sit. l)o Something.
Best Breeds Are Mixed.
bv aktml'tt hk1bhask
'I DOCTOR COMMITS FORGERY AND (JOES
TO JAIL TO STUDY CRIMINALS
"Just issued, thf collect**! *ork
of Enrico Caruso.'' That announce-
ment, undoubtedly, you will soon re-
ceive. issued by the publishers of
•<he great singer's voice. Complete
touloiift are Issued after death
of a great writer's books. Those
complete editions only give the
written word, cold at best. Com-
plete libraries of a great musician s
voice will be new.
Mr. Gomper*. of the American
Federation of Labor, tell" the houne
Immigration committee that be wa«
"absolutely a tounde«l to learn that
representatives of oritanli^l labor in
Hawaii bad not fifteen hundred dol-
lars from Japanese merchants tA
help prevent Chinese coolies enter-
ing the Islands."
Mr. Gompers need not have been
absolutely, or partially, astounded,
Japanese are Intelligent. They have
marked the Hawaiian Islands for
their own They know after cen
turles of experience what It means
to compete with Chinese labor.
Therefore they are wllllns to give
organised white workers money to
keep out their yellow brethren from
Chins. White workers and white
lawmakers might learn from the
Japanese contribution to the anti-
rbinese fund to keep out ALL
Certain men. good ball players
poor sports, sold out to gambler,
and cheated their followers They
are acquitted, but professional baae-
hall will shut them out.
The shutting out makes little dlf-
ference. Where you have a sport
baaed on making money, not on love
of exercise or admiration for skill
you will have dishonesty.
It would be well for the United
States If all baseball players were
bo thoroughly dishonest as to din*
gust the public and persuade young
men to go out and exercise for then*
selves. Instead of sitting on benches
watching somebody else exercise.
There Is too much Inclination to
watch somebody else do It. Instead
of going out and doing It. That ap-
plies to sports, also to politics.
iiiMiiiiiwwwiiiiMMiiiin ww«nwiwmiiiiir~*',*-~'*"*"*,**"M''—1 ^ ar Romance Ended
HOLDING A HUSBAND |
(Joes to Asylum.
Adele Garrison's New Phase of
Revelations of a Wife
The Advice Which Martden's Private Note Offered.
OBFDIFNTLT took up the I*f*
Ittier to my
Failing to obtain Incarceration as a pretended prisoner to carry on
his studies of criminals. Dr. James J. Finley, according to Ixis Angeles
friends deliberately committed forsery and welcomed bis senience to the
Ix>s Angeles county Jail to await th«* determination of his case I)r.
Finley is held on the charge of forging a check for $210, and he has
turned the county Jail Into what one Los Anceies Judge calls "Dr. Finley a
Sanitarium." Dr. Finley, who is paid to l e an instructor at the I nlverslty
of Baltimore and St. Mary's College, Oakland. Cal., pleaded guilty to the
forgery charge. He has long been interested in criminology, according
to his friends. The photo shows Dr. Finley making an experiment with
n negro prisoner in the Ix>s Angeles county Jail.
The San Francisco Call In one of
its excellent editorials refers to two
hundred American soldiers bringing
hack German wives and children
from the Rhine region.
Tto. klpdly editorial writer ex-
piates that men do not know each
other, and says: "Don't criticize the
American soldier for /marrying an
enemy girl; you might have done
the same thing."
Don't criticize, rather praise, in-
ter-marriage between races based on
war and conquest have given us the
mixed human breeds that are the
good progressive breeds among hu-
Three thousand years ago the
most mixed of all the races was the
Greek race. From Asia, the Bal-
kans. from all directions, came the
people that made Greece the great-
est nation. Then Italy was the
great mixed nation. Then France,
with Romans, Gauls, Celts, all types
of Germans, was the great nation.
Then came England, Invaded from
everywhere, assimilating everybody
And then the United States loomed
up as the grand international mix
In Asia the powerful nation Is
Jspan. And the islands of Japan
like Greece and like the swamps on
which Vaniee was built, were popu
lited and built up by mixed breeds
from everywhere. A thoroughbred
horse and a mongrel man make th«
best horse and the best man. But
with the human animal, while you
may mix the BREED, you must not
mix the CGIX3R—that doesn't work.
Before we finish this will be a
very pure country. In Topeka they
are carrying on clgaret raids. If
you have a clgaret "on the hip"
you must march away to the dun-
geon. Thus one kind of purity
follows another. Purity seems to
have an "excelsior" attachment.
The higher they go the higher they
want to go. Kansas dropped alco-
hol. now drops cigarets. Who
knows but she will one day live,
as birds of paradise were supposed
to do, and as the orchids really do.
on thin air?
Wisconsin, where they once made
good beer, knew how to drink it and
let whisky alone, is also trying to
be extra pure. According to the
opinion of the assistant attorney-
general. If you go into a saloon and
drink non-intoxicating liquors any-
where in Wisconsin, you must stand
away from the bar, not putting your
foot on the rail, or your elbow on
the bar. To do either is against the
law. That seems hard. You might
let the poor things have the contor-
tions of the sibyl since they cannot
have the inspiration.
French Chiefs9 Cruelty
No Less Than Germans
State Angered Poilus
By Federated Press | while the anti-militarists declare that
PARIS, Auk. 9.—The acquiUil at pj ench generals who gave orders
Lelpplc of the German General , to the onea alleged against
Stenger, charged with ordering the German officer should also be
killing of prisoners of war. has j put Qn tr|al
roused two opposing storms in Lieut. F. Gouteenoire de Toury,
j who served in action on the western
| front under Gen. Martin de Bouillon
| has given evidence, borne out by tes-
| tlmony from several other veterans.
I to the effect that the order to French
j soldiers to take no prisoners was a
i commonplace of the war.
De Toury, in a signed atatement in
j the press, declares that de Bouillon
held a council of officers before an
advance at which the general prom-
ised them "plenty of pretty German
! girls when we reach the Rhine," and
| told them to "take as few prisoners
Roger Gouhier, in a similar signed
France. The militarists cry for ven-
geance on "unrepentant Germany,"
BY BLANCHE SILVER
Illustrated by Neva Harrison.
Marsden', private ,
bend, wbioh ""
tnto th* envelope encloses the ffloU-
soliflCAt'tm that D1c«>'i lllt.itr.tloM
the Pennington nov.: ^Bd he«n n#l«
by th. d'sllnsulshed suttwr.
"Pear Old Hot." t'.e letter e« n.
In M.nuWn'. ,ec stcm«d war.
Thmialx I'd netter write r°<1 the
real dor- on th!. mtm ron't go Into
en. of your neu .1 <• " thta.
thourh 1 Will -'d-nll M s enouetl to
Tn.ke a man e. a «n«k'
when he'® worked *• hard ae yo
ha« on tbr e drawers vou
fcrrw what a hen-mlndrd r^mpoo*
oH bov fvnntnirtfm • "—I rave * *-
tie r*«r of wwvr.m- at thla T>oln .
I never car. «et n*ar a mate,
mer-t at tha flippant una wed way m
which FMeVr arrt h!a friend r«*rard
th e-walled rr*al on^n of the earl*
—"and a. aoon «• he eaw roor
■ketrhr* he *ta*ed a At on t*e pfT^ca
rue and declared hlmaalf ofTtn you.
Or wnri^* to th* t affect
••Of rrvrm*. Parrv wIVed onea.
and -mwled at Pernlnrtrtn** feet
a*m«T him If vour hea* n
wouldn't aettsf* fc,m. B'tt Claude, to
mv .nrprlee. reat'v p t «t *
fl*ht *r>T vou. and Per."'nc*on flnMlv
eon«ient«<i to tea vou In confer**^"*
Monday N«sr, tor th# love of Be*
don't «*t riddle thn h«rrh h rM of
roitm find "tart for PI*-1" Get
th ■ (hrouch that Ivory dome of vomit*
— Pennlnrton found no fault with tha
ounlltv Of thf akotche* Tt waa tho
lock* of tha hero ne ha w*n
T~u « e. thoaa 9 it at rhea I showed
h'm when ha aelerted yo-i for the
tnak of lltuatratinir hla bmtn cho-Hd
wtr* from 'Day r>raam.' and tha
mode! for that mn*t have >>"-n one
tan**Hn«. At nny rate, old Pen feli
tm b*- with n dull thud that larred
th# offW He t1d h- wao th 1d al
tvpa of famlnlre pu'rhrltide. Hut
how T am ramhl'n*! Of Coura you
remember You heard Mm emit the
ame vHp* when you met htm tn
eonfarenca ever tha wor*.
"Makca a Man."
"W^iera in thunder ti that other
mode'? I remember you told Pen
ah* «at> absolutely unnvBllahle. hut
jrru didn't way whether ahe vrnn dead
or had married a war rrolteer. If
the latter, you ought to be jrood look-
In* and faactnatlnir enough to &#t her
back |on| enouirh for thene aketrhaa,
"But cheer up. old bov. Pcnnlnpton
tan't the only one. though Percy, of
couree— this not to dHcourare you.
but to rhow you the Importance of
pleaalnc PannlnKton—Is lattlnc loose
a few bla-ats about our probably
- -ratio* yotv and that Pernlng-
ton a o. k, m^kea a mar. the laek of
It mam htm. and—>*ou know tho
ai'.el—oh. ruaa It all. old too' I can «
hear to wr*t« * agreed like 'fcia
vou. but I think >fa beat to let
know hew thlnes atand Jon't yoo •
beet to e'-ervhodv and r-mem-
ber I'm aland"* by to the laet
"Tours a* alwaya.
If mv heart waa heavy when I^
the letter. It outrivaled the tradltimwl
l#^1 whe-1 I finished It. Oaly too
rt'.d I rrrremher whoee charms th« Ta.s-
r'natin* heroine of "Day T>r'am P^r-
r"tutted r.race Prapor poaed for
n\> > rhea -Grace TVapar. w^oaa faultleas
beauty. lntelll*ence and irnowlertar^
r^lr* Plckv never had ceased lament-
In*. even thcufh ahe had brought fn^
"nltr trouble, even tra«edy. into our
WES EAVVIOND MueFH/.
Ton see what tt meana. don't ymi
A war romance that started in a
flower shop in Bordeaux ended In
Ix>s Angeles the other day when
I Raymond Murphy, a soldier in the
i T ntted States Army Medical C6rps,
was taken to the Los Angeles county
work in the linen room of a luxur-
ious Los Angeles hotel to work off
the bill for the suite of rooms the
couple occupied at the hotel for two
weeks. Murphy, according to his
bride, imagined he was wealthy, and
she believed he was until the hotel
bill was presented and he was un-
able to pay.
THVin MEETS MR. CHAMELEON.
. p 1ckv* voice waa heavy liatlena
, ond for me. all rl*ht.M he e*1d with
all the hopel®awne«s of 'he artistic
rerement when ertttclaed upon blm
mlrh' aa well take up aim pelntln*
Wonder If I could *et Into the unlm
•JfrJ'whTeb toldmVhow^I hospital for examination as to his
in the letter h*d nierced T tried, cluro- sanity, and his bride, the former
eilv enourh. to ii'oviate its hurt. Mile. Gillette of Bordeaux, went to
"Put. Dicky. Mr Marsden aay« the i
quality of the aketchea is all rlcht.
I he*an. . ..
"You reed what else he enid, oiflr T
yr u"" fMoky retorted *looml!y. "That
about Perrv' Ho* the or1*inet
dum-d'im bullet when he *ets started.
that lad"* . . .
T had no answer to this, for T kne^.
Iihwird a! they seemed, mclrv'a fopra
that his career waa virtually ended *verc
in some sense justified br the attitude of
"Percy." a private nickname bestowed
hv Marsden \jpon the senior member of
the publlahln* firm which handled P*n- j
nlntrton's books. "Claude." is the nlck-
ie given by Marsden to the Junior ;
partner, and he is n aouare. likable chap
with the cour«*e of hla convictions Put j
th„. "Percy" would eacnflce anybodv |
or anythln* to the exigency it the mo- .
mont P'cky had tcld ma many tlmea.
And mors than half of Dicky's yearly
income comes from the work given him
hv this firm.
That there must he some way out I
reamed for i wen knew there was Gompers Opposes Permitting
aomethln* I myself could do-lf only I , r*. , rr, i.
could brin* myself to the doln* of It.
But Just now. dated and intensely
•orry for EMcky. I rotild only put my
hand on hia. comfortingly.
The next Instant he h*d burled hto
head on my ahoulder. and I felt more
like a mother than wife aa I alienUy
What to Do for Headache
and to Keep from Having It
By ROYAL S. COPELAND. M. D.
Commissioner of Health, New York City
NIKE timei out of ten you wil! And your he d ch«
is due to stomach or Intestinal trouble. Indi-
pestion, overeating and food poisoning are the
most common causes of headache.
It is a pity that clviliied man has so ll.tle resp«t
for his stomach. He seems Indifferent to its needsj>nd
rinaViiHtiea He often (fivM It what it does not want
and^what It "nnnt handle. He «M. H when i« should
to empty and he neglects it vben it s cry "S |
Pain is always a danger signal. When jou fall -o
give heed to its warning, you are Just as blamcable
a. the railroad engineer who disregards a red light.
I, i, a mistake to make yo^.^a>tt£ntlon te
j ^flteHllm.nUhave mined th. happiness of many men and women. Bat
„n o( ,„7 ^ Antweri to Health Qae.tion, 1
ocurrln* palna of a *lven van* > 4
he .itme location, should be made th« ♦
| object of atudy and lnveat1*atlon. Or- you pain to let yc
inartly, the beat way la to
know your are rk>-
'conirult your iatlni the rules of Ufe.^
loctor. He knows about this symrt0"' ^ j H q_j h*ave t oen troubled with
«nd Its sl*niflcance His knowledfe will rh^urnatl9m mv Joints and muscles
. frnm worrying, and his advice for Bhou«t a year. Is thla Incurable?
your pa,.. ■ - -red. ,,na. m.
Headache Is the common nam* for
r>aln In the head. It should be s u e x-So. it Is not incurable.
ke any other pain. It Is not so eaa gymptom usuaily means that
" .rmtna the cause of thla particular Bnrt of infection Is present In the
:o determine the cause ^ ^ „ave your teeth, tonsils and
It I. hardly ever due to any trouble
the hsad itself-
..ered defect. Almost always oonstl-
! patlon or slUCflsh bow^l action la pree-
Indentured Workers to
Compete in Hawaii.
Reveal Plot to Produce
Revolt Against Soviet
Late hourm' Hmok1ng. over-use of muffins. H>erv nl*ht. three hours after
tllatlon. excessive smoKt g. #.#in* takf a ta.blcspoonful of any good
• he .yea when you ought to ' mS oil Tsrlee a day for fifteen mln-
imrrv^ill of these are factora. But. aa ar ft tlm# d|p th„ effected portj in
~*ly '■ '«'t "'l!!!.. rf.orb.d. and th.
being absorbed.^ ^
! examined"' This condition may be due to
stop the pain? r.*itarrh of the noer. which extends to
AVID stood looking at the tiny
I J little creature a long time.
when a wee hand touched hla
David almost Jumped out of hla shoes.
"Excuse me." laughed a merry voice.
"Were you en far away you'd forgotten
"Oh. flqueedee!" Pavld laughed, shak-
ing the little elfin's hand, "1 could never
he so far away that you couldn't And
But look! When I stood a little
distance from thla l'.sard ho was a beau-
tiful emerald green, but the second I
stepped up beside him he turned red and
Pqueedee laughed, and Mr. Chameleon,
recognising him. held out his funny lit-
tle claw and asked the cause of ths
**T>avld is only one more little man
wondertn* how you can change your
color." he replied. "He waa Just say-
"Oh, they all do." laughed Mr. Chame-
leon. "Why. I've heard them go wild
over ths blue. red. ysllow or whatever
color I happened to be. Tes. sir. and
some of them were folks you would
think should know how It's dons with-
out bslng told."
* just what I wsa telling Squeedea.
hers." aatd Dicky. "When I stood *ev-
By Federated Press. jtion does its "revoluting" from the
LONDON, Aug. 9.—The plot of for- maide, and he bears a special to
raer adherents of the Russian czar i w ran gel and Semenoff, who were so
to produce another "White risinjT iu badly whipped some months ajo by
Russia, which will give the allied the Red troops of the soviets. He
powers one more excuse for "inter- says of them: "We are against any
vention" against the soviets. has I agreement with Wrangel and Sem-
been emphasized by the publication , enoff."
pints of alcohol rationed out. j in "Obstehye Delo" at Paris of a : As indicating the source from
German prisoner who was telegram from Savinkoff to Kolosni- which aid may be counted on. Savin
statement, declares that Captain
n* Crlcrl in an advance September 'J5,
1 DIG. gave the order: "Take as few
prisoners as possible on account of
the coat of feedin them," Gouhier
adds that the next day he saw a
French soldier, intoxicated by the
begging for hla life on his knees, ap-
pealing In the name of his children.
"If the governments had given us
the lasting peace they promised us
we would gladly have forgotten all
these horrors," declares Toury.
"They are not German atrocities,
nor French atrocities, but atrocities
of war, of every belligerent in every
war. And now instead of peace we
facing new wars. We
koff, foreign minister of the White jkoff further says: "We stand for
government at Vladivostok. Savinkoff peasant proprietorship, for pleasant
will be as the czarlst who has been relations with France and Poland,
so active from his refuge in Paris | for the independence and eventual
in other "White risings" In Russia. recognition of the border states, and
"According to our definite Infor- I for a constituent assembly."
matlon," he says in his telegram, « ——
"serious events are most probable in
the near future In Southern Russia,
In the Ukraine, In White Russia Rnd
must ! In Petrosrad. If the Vladivostok
government Is In general agreement
with our program we are ready to
■'sr:,;rr T««.i-« • -ar-a« .
telegram, protests tha I and m> Taunton
Five years ago today German air-
ships created terror by a night raid
By Federated Press.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 9. — Samuel
Gompers, appearing before the house
committee on immigration in oppo
sltion to the proposed introduction
of 50,000 indentured Chinese coolies
into Hawaii, held the witness 3tand
for five and a half hours. He was
sharply cross-examined by Chairman
Albert Johnson of Washington and
Representatives Shaw of Illinois,
Free of California and others. Repre-
sentative Raker of California is con-
ducting the fight within the com-
mittee to prevent the coming of these
bonded laborers into American ter-
ritory as a wage-breaking force.
Doubts are arising in Washington
as to whether Japanese imperialist
diplomacy may not have something
to do with the coolie plan, even
though the wages of organized Jap
anese labor in Hawaii would be re-
duced as the first effect of Its adop-
tion. It is clear that the Chinese
coolie discussion will not add to tho
good will of American labor in gen-
eral toward the Chinese nation, and
that if enough stress is laid upon
the Chinese menace the Tokyo gov-
ernment will be able either to gain
a freer hand in exploiting China or
to claim equal privileges of employ-
ment for her subjects in America if
the Chinese are finally admitted to
The Canton government headed by
Dr. Sun Yat Sen is not in favor of
the exportation of Chinese bonded
labor to American soil.
toxic effects. _ _
Wtxat shall be flora ju V me I the "<-*«■* 8"""® treatments, no dcubt.
The rommon yi * water Tti« (re- wouia b« very benedetal.
„ 4 ch. suc!l drug. dm*
aue"!.''"Vt you (eel you "iu t tal<" 1 c c — A Kindly send a stamped, selt-
thfniTtt I" «"er 1to! Pressed envelope for full particular,
or some other raP^l t"heof "nd"e>tate your question.
' -M M A A-" v"u «"d «
ti,, lion r «im ^ you |m.ljllnip(Ji „K addressed envelope and
An enema will accom-
mediate r"Jl* ld 0f"tti headache you
that by ' | trouble. " thU
have not cured >h.rea^(c<iiy ^ u
with your bodily tunc,
iiometh.ng wr k regJlar hours,
yjKSZti viVSin th. body
plenty of to oornml.
wtU Probt',bi to regard th. kind
.S,,nn.° of M^'er Nature. She -
A Reader A—Kindly send h stami>ed.
sell addressed envelope for full particu-
lars and restate your question.
Dr. Copeland will answer for read'
ndsj era of this paper queation* on medl*
cal, hygienic and eanitation mbjecla
Women as a rule are more careful • / 0'neralintere.t Wh,r.
in addressing their letters than are , «*• u 't'T "X f
h .. ... ; cannot be published tn this column,
the men. according to a ^eteran at- Dr CopcLand ^ when ^ quettion
tache of the dead letter o < ' i8 a proper one, write you personally,
Washington. xf a telf-addreaaed, stamped en-
The mother of Charlie Chaplin, velope is enclosed. Address Al<L
who has come to America to spend INQUIRIES to Dr. R. S. Copeland,
her declining years amid the com- in care of this office.
forts and luxuries provided for her <*rrt*M93i. * i^rat.r.hnis, ise.
by her famous son, was once a well- -
known singer of the London light | Three Lines—Three Times—Three
I Dimes—Results—Phone Maple 7600.
See in Journal First Attempt
at Effective Education j
Loves an American.
NEW YORK. Aug. 9.-r-Labor In
Now York city, despite the industrial
depression prevalent, is looking for-
ward to the publication of the "Labor
Age." a new labor monthly magazine
which has been recently organized.
Tho welcome is extended not only
! by the officials of the various trades |
unions, but by the rank and file of |
ihe workers, who see in the new pub-1
I licatlon the first woll organized at-
I tempt to build an effective weapon
; for labor education. They realize I
j that the combination of labor leaders j
and educators supporting the Labor j
I Age presages an unusual publica-
Ition and a successful venture.
This group includes men active in
erai feet from you. your cost was a I trade union, socialist and resoaioh
brilliant green, hut the minute I stepped I bodies both here and abroad. Among
In front of you It turned to a "d 'hlde/' LauCk, fpton Sin-
"Why not?" laughed Mr. Chameleon. ..
"Did you ever stand in front of a look- J clair, Scott Nearlnc. W 11 Lam H.
lng-giass snd see your reflection? Welt | Johnston, Arthur Gleason, Joseph
"Well, That's How It's Done."
that's how It's done. Of course. IY
a looking-slaas, but I reflect the colore
before ire "
"Put I'm not red!** cried David
"No, but \ our tlo Is." stepped Mr.
Thameleon. then h* ln^ighed merrily as
David touched the bright red tie he had
carried with his collar In his hand.
Schlossberg. Harry W. I^aidler and
Morris HlllquiL In addition, ar-
rangements have been made whereby
the leading labor publicists of Eu-
rope will contribute regularly to the
publication. These include Shaw
The fashion for love-tokens was
at its height about the middle of the
eighteenth century, when engraved
tokenR were exchanged between lov-
ers. Some of these tokens were en-; ==
graved wth initials, others had two =s
hearts joined and a date, and many ||
were inscribed with mottoes.
| centenary of the Franciscan convent
at that place.
| Quebec has made elaborate ar-
j rangements to welcome the new gov-
ernor-general of Canada and Lady
Byng, who are expected to arrive at
that city today.
An International Catholic confer-
ence meets in Vienna today to bring
the various existing Catholic organi-
zations in Europe and America into
a union having for its purpose the
promotion of Catholic principles and
interests throughout the world.
Conventions Opening Today.
St. Ixmis — National Commissary j
[ Managers' association.
Minneapolis — Northern Pine Man-
San Francisco California Great -ri||||l|||||||llllllllllllllllllllltllllllllilllllllllllllllllllliUIH^
During this week we
are offering a wide
variety of interesting gifts, at prices that will surely
tempt you to buy.
Harvey Jewelry Co.
Council Improved Order of Red Men. j S
"There's where I got the red tone. You vyebb McDonald, Longuet and SnoW-
see. It Is this way. My l*odv Is mode up
of little scales or layer* of ekln which
Ayoung man conducting his own I g
case before the British house of lords §
made a speech lasting more than (==
seven days. He spoke half a million 11|
words, and the time of the judges in j [| ;
listening to the speech cost the coun- gj
try $7,000. 11
In New Guinea both men and wo- j =
men are subjected from infancy to a I j|
distention of the lobes of the ear un- I =
till in maturity the orifice is so large | 5
Miss Charlotte Boyles, who fled j that a ring can be inserted as big as \ g
from her magnificent home in New ■ a child's hoop. It is their notion of j ||
Castle, Pa., in the night and has | beauty. | g
been found in London, determined to j
overlap each other, and tn them ar
he found little pigments of d'ff.'rent
colora. These overlapping scales «eem
to reflect the colors plrced before them
like a looklng-glaas does Sometlmea,
If I sit on a *r< M* l«af. ss I was when
you spied me. Cm a brilliant Rreon. re-
flectlnr the green from my resting place.
If I chance to tarry on a bright yellow
blossom. I reflect Its golden hue. and so
on. My Irldesoent llttls scales drssrvs
all the crcd'.t. and somo day folks will
learn this. I hope Th^re'e nothing quits
Joseph Schlossberg. secretary and
treasurer of the Amalgamated Cloth-
ing Workers union, in discussing the
new publication, complimented tha
organizers on setting so high a stan-
dard. "The best minds in the labor
movement, coupled with a willing-
ness to build for labor education, will
prove a winning combination. Th*
labor movement is beset with many
In the linen room of Buckingham
PaJla a beautiful hand-woven
tablecloth that was made for tho
coronation of Queen Victoria and Is
large enough to cover a table for
200 diners. It has only been used
on five occasions. There is a legend
that wine has never been spit on the
cloth, and that it forecasts ill-luck
to anyone who spilla wine on it.
disconcerting to a fellow than to have ( 0rnpiexities which keep it from
fnllca stand around admiring nim lor .... , .
something for which he doesn't deserve functioning effectively. If the Labor
any credit. Why. I've hoard them say I \ge wjH help in the clarification of
am Just wonderful. Think of that!" and
Mr. Chameleon threw back his funny
little head and laughed.
"Indeed. I think you are a wonderful
little fellow," laughed David. "And ths
next time I come to visit you I'll wear
another colortd tie. and see what that
"Tou'Il havs to put tt rloee to me—like
you did thje one- and I'll do my best."
IU CUaaifctaw smiled good-by«
these problems, it will have made a
tremendous stride toward labor sol-
idarity. My organization, despite the
struggle it has just ended, is with
you to the last man. and will help in
every way possible."
The office of the I^abor Age Is nt
70 Fifth avenue* New York city.
marry an American she met on the
voyage and reject a French count
she had sailed to marry. Miss Boyles, j
who is twenty-one and recently in-
herited $250,000, is the daughter of
David Boyles. a retired millionaire
business man. She fled from her (
home at 3 o'clock on the morning
of July 5. and private detectives
have been searching throughout the
United States and Europe for her.
It was thought Miss Boyles was en
route to Paris to elope with Count;
Guy Trepinard, who was recently a j
guest at the Boyes home in New j
Castle and was one of Miss Boyles' |
numerous suitors. When seen In
London Miss Boyles said the count j
is a "dandy chap," but her heart |
really belongs to an American she |
had met aboard the ship. She said i
Hhe left home because she was tired j
of the dull routine.
Advertising Sale of
30x3 Ribbed $8.40
30x3'/i Non-Skid .. .$9.75
All other tires In proportion.
Subject to 6 per cent war tax.
Tay Cash and SaT©
20% to 50%
229-81 W. Reno Phone W.S1S1
Is an art that Time ==
has perfected from the =
crude stone and clay =
hieroglyphics of the =
dim and unremembered ^
ages of the past, to £=
the perfect variegated g=
types and artistry of =
the modern day.
The printing of a EE
modern plant is beau- ^
tiful and appealing. =|
People read it because s
of the sheer force of s
its beauty and its ar- s
The Oklahoma Leader |f
has a printing plant j|
that is modern in every 3
way. Its workmen are 3
artista in their line. 3
They spent years of
time in the perfecting 3
of their craft
Why not have your 5
work done by artiita 3
in a modern plant? 3
! OKLAHOMA LEADER
| PUBLISHING COMPANY |
1 Phone SI. '.600 IT V. Third 1
1!) North Broadway
Friends of The Leader—
When in Oklahoma City stop at
THE EGBERT HOTEL
—In the heart of the city.
—Cosy, eomfy and reasonable.
—Just the place for folks who
work for a living.
FRED HOLT and
DAVII) J. DAVIS
.. , y i 1
v v -r- /
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
MacLaren, William. Oklahoma Leader (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 308, Ed. 1 Tuesday, August 9, 1921, newspaper, August 9, 1921; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc109510/m1/2/: accessed November 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.