Oklahoma Leader (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 163, Ed. 1 Tuesday, February 21, 1922 Page: 4 of 6
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Asks Help To Free His Fellow
Workers Still In
WfcW YORK. Feb. 21. The Work-
er®' Defense Union today received a
cablegram from Charles Ashley, the
young English poet, who wan deport-
ed last week, saying that he had ar-
rived In England and was going to
work at once to call the attention of
British labor to the fact that many
British subjects are In prisons of this
country for violations of warttme
laws and are being confined long
after English men convicted for sim
liar offenses at homo have been re
Aahleigh was convicted together
with one hundred ntid one other I.
W. W.'a In the famous Chicago ease
and sentenced to five years In Leav-
enworth penitentiary; he was ono of
the political prisoners whose sen
teoce was commuted by President
Harding. Christmas. His sentence
waa commoted only on condition that
he consent to deportation. After his
release from Leavenworth he was re-
arrested on a deportation warrant
hut was released on ball almost at
once and came to New York. He
surrendered to the immigration au-
thorities the day before his depor-
tation. The Workers Defense Union
was In charge of his application for
executive clemency and succeeded In
organizing considerable sentiment
among the novelists, poets and art-
ists of America favorable to his re-
Just before he surrendered to the
immigration authorities Ashlelgh
gave the Workers Defense Union the
following statement to issue on his
behalf as soon as he arrived In Eng-
"To all those who have aided me
to secure iny freedom. I offer thanks
and sincere appreciation.
"It Is good again to see the free
trees growing, and to breathe the air
of the wide spaces, and to hear the
many-toned symphony of the city's
Remembers Men "Behind."
"But my enjoyment of my freedom
la marred. Is vitiated by the thought
of the men I have left behind In that
grey place of stone and steel. I can-
not forget Ralph Chaplin, his strong
artist's soul being gnawed away by
the slow rat-like minutes or a twen-
ty-year sentence. I cannot forget
Vincent St. John, whose conviction
was absolutely unbased on evidence
or the flimsiest kind, and who was
not even a member of the I. W. W.
I cannot forget Sam Scarlett, who is
serving his twenty-year term with
such splendid courage and gay gal-
lantry. I can forget none of those
splendid youths and men, poets, ar-
tists, workmen, who He In prison for
having uttered their opinion.
"And. while such men are there. 1
cannot enjoy my freedom. I scent
upon the free sir, the dull tainted
breath of prison. I see. amid the
delicate Interlacing of green branch-
es the monotonous lines or steel-
barred windows. 1 hear, among the
sounds of the city, the screech and
shock of the closing of heavy iron
Work to Do.
"And bo. with my first chance of
speaking to you freely. I am goln?
to ask you to do more than you have
yet done. I am going to ask you.
my good friends all. to make my free-
dom complete by working with me
and with the Workers' Defense Union
for the release of my dear comrades
who remain In prison. I am going to
ask you to support the Workers' De-
fense Union to your utmost In all
its efforts to secure the freedom of
"While there remains one man in
prison. In America, because he has
expressed unpopular opinions, there
is work for us to do. Their impris-
onment la our shame. I>et us remove
this shame. To work, my friends,
and let these men go free, that the
name of America become not a jest
among the nations and a by-word for
oppression and vindictive tyranny.
WHEN b CENTS LOOKED I 1 R(«E.
Among the day's pathetic figures is
the local storekeeper who. locked In
a telephono booth by a hold-up man.
didn't have a nickel to phone for the
Passion I'lay Presented
INLAND PORT OF MONTREAL: A GEOGRAPHICAL ANOMALY
Miss Madeleine Blgalke as Veron-
ica In the annual presentation of the I
Passion Play, "Veronica's Veil." at I
8t. Joseph's auditorium. In West
Hoboken, N. J. The play achieved ;
a success. The girl is s«*en holding ]
the veil, which has on it the bead j
of Christ. |
The Crowded Flat
By LORETTO C. LYNCH
An Aoknow)edg«<1 Kxpert in AM Matter*
Appertaining to Household Manutfernenl. |
Unless one is wealth} or lives in
a pnrt of the country where homes
are spacious, there is always the
problem of increasing the sleeping
accommodations in the small home.
With rents still high, the average
family must use practically every i
room for a sleeping room. And
many letters come to me asking for
"We have a five-room apartment, j
and things were going very nicely
until my brother lost his wife and
asked if he could come to live with
us. bringing bis three children. Of
course, he is paying his share of
the expenses, but as be is away
much of the time, he wants his chil-
dren under the eye of bis only two
"We have two bedrooms, and so
we must use the living room for
sleeping now. But our problem is
this how can we increase the sleep-
ing accommodations in our home so
that our younger sister may still
have a room which is not visibly a
bedroom, In which to entertain her
callers? Please do not suggest a
folding couch or davenport, as the
room is not large enough for thin."
A folding crib could be placed In
one bedroom, to accommodate I lie
youngest child, while the older sis-
ter sleeps in the bed. The other
two children might be placed in the
other bod. And the sister, who, per-
haps stays up later than the rest
entertaining callers, might plan to !
use the living room for her bedroom
Since you do not wish to have one
of the folding davenports, by all
means think about a folding table
bed. This would give the room not
the least semblance of a bedroom.
These fable beds are not as well
known by the public in general as
they deearve to be. Folded, they
appear to be a nice library table
without the leasi suggestion of a
bed about them, enfolded, they pro-
vide all the romforta of a real bed.
They come In both slnglo ami
double sixe. If the space is small.
I suggest buying a single bed size
table. The price varies according
to the sixe and the wood fcnd finish.
But at any rate, they have the vir-
tue of giving no appearance what-
ever of a bed and thus one may
have a living room that may at a
moment's notice bo converted Into a
Where space permits, one might
consider the day bed. so popular at
the present time.
The folding couch or the box j
couch, in which one may store win-
ter garments, unused articles, laun-
dry and the like, are all worthy of
consideration where space permits.
A folding couch purchased second-
hand by a ballroom girl was con- ;
verted into a thing of beauty by the
addition of a cover of monk's cloth
In a rather dark shade of ten. Three
pillows of the same material were \
brightened by the addition of a
cross-stitch design in bright yellow,
green, blue, orange and black.
If you own a horns, sod it is
email, why not have a carpenter
estimate on the cost of putting in
tier beds, one abo\e the other, es-
pecially for the children, just as we
have on ocean liners and in pull-
mans" Four children could be
placed In one room with this ar-
rangement. but there must be. of
course, ample provision for air nay
DRAWING LESSONS FOR OUR KIDDIES
ScT WHAT YAU CAN Df^AW
A CIRCLE! ANP A fEVY STRAIGHT LINES
Loans To Private Firm Not
Paid Back Says Report.
JEFFERSON CITY, Mo., Feb. ti.—
A report just issued by Governor
Hyde on production operations of the
prison shirt factory at the Missouri
frtate penitentiary, shows great dis-
crepancies between the quantity of
material purchased and the number
of shirts turned out, and a connec-
tion between a former superinten-
dent of the company and a compet-
The report revealed that Henry
Miller, former superintendent of the
prison factory was In the employ of
the D. M. Oherniau Manufacturing
company of Jefferson City and was
receiving a salary from the state at
the same time.
A discrepancy between the amount
of cloth purchased and the amount
of cloth required for the number of
shirts produced, was found amount-
ing to 96,729 yards. According to
the records of the prison factory, it
was operating at a loss, although
there were no labor charges.
An audit of the records and an
examination of correspondence has
been made by J. M. McTaggart &
Company of Kansas City.
Numerous transactions between
the Oberman company and the peni-
tentiary factory are disclosed In re
port, among them "loans" or mate-
rial to Oberman, one of which has
not been returned, according to the
E. A. Hartmau, chief examiner for
MacTaggart, asserted: "We discov-
ered from correspondence records
during the course of our investiga-
tion that Miller was during our audit i
period also serving the D. M. Ober-
man Manufacturing Co.. a competing
shirt manufacturing company. We
were not able to learn the exact na-
ture of this employment, but from
the records that we examined Jt j
would appear that Miller had super- i
lntendency of the Joplin factory and
possibly another small ractory within
this state, Imth belonging to Ober-
man. It does not appeal that this
situation was any secret around the
ractory, or that the penitentiary of-
f lela Is or prison board were not ac-
quainted with such service during
the period under review."
The correspondence found, accord-
ing to the reports, "reveals a close
working relationship between Ober-
man and the prison factory. Miller in
said to have allowed purchase con-
tracts for the prison factory to be
placed by the private concern In ac-
cordance with its judgment.
"Purchases were pooled, apparent-
ly to get better prices at the mills,
but without regard always on Mil-
ler's part as to whether or not he
needed the goods."
That Miller on Dec. 9. 1920.
"loaned"' to Oberman 80,356 yards of
shirt materinl which cost the stale
14 cents a yard, a total of $12,509.85.
and received in May. 1920. in return
SO,464 yards, which cost 8 cents per
yard, or $7,237.14. Is charged in the
report. The loss on this transaction,
according to the audit, was $5,272.71.
In June. 1920, the report shows
another "loan" to Oberman of lf .-
463 yards, which cost the state 8
cents a yard, or $1,657.o<>. No re-
placement of this "loan" lias ever
been made by Oberman. the repot I
Refuses To Testify Before
H\ Federated Press
NEW YORK. Feb. 21. -Robert J.
Foster, chief labor spy for the Na-
tional Erectors' Association, has
been convicted and sentenced to pay
a tine of $500 and thirty days in jail
for refusing to give testimony and
to produce records or his activities
when called as a witness before the
Lockwood investigating committee
here In December. 1920.
But Foster still has the records.
Foster has been in the employ of
at least five steel manufacturers' a?
soclatlons and is said to have direct-
ed the "under cover" activities of L-
1000 labor spies in various unions
He defied the committee, and Samu-
i el Unterrayer, Its counscl. and was
indicted for contempt.
Foster's counsel. M. H. Ellison.
' summing up at his trial, declared the
reports of a private detective are
confidential. "Just as the confession
of a Catholic to his priest."
In a statement read before the
l«ockwood committee. I'ntermyer
j bared the record of Foster, who was
' court martialed in the Philippines
j 22 years ago and imprisoned for a
>ear on charges of drunkenness and
disorderly conduct; was discharged
from the police force in Panama for
drunkenness and trying to collect
tribute from saloon-keepers and
gamblers: was charged with malici-
ous shooting In Louisville. Ky„ con-
tempt of court, disorderly conduct
WHY NOT ONE ORGANIZATION?
By a North Dakota Farmer.
Mxntlreals E>usy Walpr front
That the second largest port in can be loaded simultaneously from season exported 119.602,189 Lush-
America is five hundred miles from these store houses. els of gram. This was more than
,.„o„ onni<ir imnAM, *n order*to handle the millions twice last years volume and over
" "of bushels of grain expeditiously, forty-four millions more than the
bility to many. However, it is a harbour is equipped with sixty previous record year of 1914. Ex-
fact. Montreal, the metropolis of miles of railway and twelve miles port of Canadian cattle is growing
Canada and the fifth city of North of wharfage. Harbor improve to such proportions that more bot-
America is this port on the St m nts have absorbed over thirty toms are needed. About twenty
Lawrence River, 250 mil.* nearer \ "'i'"0™ of dollars and additional additional trans-Atlantle passenger
. . .. ,. , improvements have been planned steamers are scheduled to use
to Liverpool than is New \ork wh ch will call for more millions. Montreal as their weatern port and
I ho vast tonnage of grams .Today the harbor can accomodate additional cargo steamers are also
grown on the western plains of one hundred steamships from 350 expected to run between the
Canada and the United States, u to 750 feet in length, providing Canadian metropolis and European
large proportion of which is1 depths.of twenty-five to tnirty-five ports.
shipped to Europe. ha« been the feet of water. During '921 twelve This delightful French-Canadian
main factor in the development of I steamship lines used Montreal as a city, whose site was selected by
the Port of Montreal vhich is to- terminal and approximately one Champlain. and which has been
day the principal American port' thousand vessel? arrived at and popular with tourists because of ita
for the export of irrain. This sailed from this harbor. historical features, is fast becom-
grain is brought by tra n and lake Montreal has attained her prom- ing a great commercial center,
boats to two mammoth elevators inence as a great port witn the American capita' is being attract-
Ir. Montreal and from thorn loaded handicap of a seven months navi-jed for investment in industrial pro-
lnto ocean freighters. Nine boats gation season and during this pastljects of many sorts.
EVER LISTEN TO A HOUSEFLY, AS
IT CLATTERED ALONG THE CEILING?
Right of Public Servico Firm
To Destroy Books Denied.
NEW YORK, Feb
scientists keep op, We nwj be able
to listen in on the backyard con-
versation of two houseflles before
of its records, accm
da except by order
only the less Impoi
be destroyed, while
kinds of accounts
many years have passed.
Already thej have perfected
public sound amplifier by
of a fly's feet as
• • the ceiling or on a p!ece or pa
ints ormemorsn- j may j)e heard, engineers at the
earch laboratories or the Bell s
Specially grown crystals or
belle salt and an amplifier wit!
oud speaker attached magnify
of the Interstate
an and even I hen
ant records may <
the 20 principal
used In public
niu t be perina-
If these noise of the fly's footsteps a thou-
sand times and make it possible to
hear them, they declare. From one
of the projectors in the laboratory,
the amplifier sounds boom loudly.
Great care must be taken in the
production of the sensitive crystals
hlch ihe patter which makr this possible, engineers
h I kin 5 on declare. They were first used ex-
r ' tensively during the war when they
- were placed on submarines so that
s- the approach of \essels could be de-
i- ! .Molecules when they turn over as
a an iron is polarized may be heard on
f the amplifier, it is said. A
This is the la was cited by a pub-
lic service authority of Chicago
(Section 17. regulations to govern
the destruction of records of electric
railway companies i to blast the
claim made at ti valuation hearing
in Minneapolis that the books may
be destroyed every seventh year.
The eity of Minneapolis had been
refused the right by the Twin city
Rapid Transit Co. to examine the
company's books, and A. L. Drum,
company engineer, later intimated
that the records had beeu destroyed
by permission of the Interstate com-
merce commission, according to ie
ports |n the Minneapolis papers of
"If the rest of the statements and
reports of Drum, the company's ex-
pert. are as trustworthy as tho ont
reported above." says the utilitie:
authority, "the cit> of Minneapolis
would be well advised to scrutinize
m PHOiE COMPANY
Enemies of Labor Fall Out Move on Foot To Revoke Cor-
and Case Gets Into Court. poration's Franchise.
producing ststes, call a national con-
vention and have one or more dele-
gates from each county to attend tn#
national convention to compare thf
different measures and prices fixed
in each state and to equalize it on a
fair basis for all the states on all the
main products we raise, and to draw
up progressive measures and billd
that would be beneficial for agricuN
lure, labor and other people that}
were In any useful and legitlmatsi
occupation. Then these committee^
that were appointed from this organ-*
ization would be required to takad
these measures that this organi/a-j
tlon voted for to bo put through and*
go to Washington. D. C., and layj
these measures before the house on
representatives and congress and]
urge the national law making bodletj
to make these measures laws.
You see the majority of farmers.'
laborers and others that may be in-
duced to join the organization would
be powerful enough to compel the#
law making bodies to pass upon
these measures without delay. If
tbev refused to do so, to notify then*
to this effect that It would be their
last term as representatives of th*
people. It is a certain thing that if!
you have the majority of the votes in.
this state or any other state youi
would force your congressmen and
senators to act on the measures that;
you want put through. You would!
have a perfect right according to the
constitution of the United States, be-
cause the constitution reads:
"Whenever any form of govern-
ment becomes destructive of these
ends it Is the right of the people w
alter or abolish it, and to institute
new government, laying its founda*
tion on such principles, and organ*
izing its powers in such form, as tm
them shall seem most likely to ef-«
feet their safety and happiness*
Congress shall make no law abridge
Ing the freedom of the press or the(
right of the people peacefully toj
assemble and to petition the govern-1
ment for a redress of grievance."
Now, fellow farmers and workmen)
of the country, what do you think of*
this? I/et me hear from you throughi
the columns of this or any otherl
paper. If you can Improve on my
plan do so. If there is any we«m
point or objections to any part of it.
say so. If you have a different kind]
of a plan that would be better for
humanity's sake, lets bear from you.
because the time has come when wo.
have to go to work for ourselves and
do it without delay. Cut out thi*
little family quarrel in our organi-
zation and go after the big thine,
and that is an organization that will
be so strong that when their repre-
sentatives introduce a measure iiq
be put into a law the law maker*
will have to do it. Then, and noc
before, will there be laws made of,
for and by the people.
The following communication to
the Courier News, of Fargo, N. D..
by a farmer of that state, is worthy
of your careful consideration. This
farmer has evidently been sitting up
nights and thinking for himself.
Have read and studied a sreat
deal about the different kinds of
farm organizations, like the Equity,
the Grain Growers, the Wheat Grow-
ers and the Farm Bureau. I believe
to a certain extent that they are all
Kood and more or leas beneficial to
the farmers. When these organiza-
tions *et so strong that they begin
to pinch the toes of big business.
then the big interests call a con-
ference and invite the leaders of the
different farm organizations.
As it is today most all the power
ii vested with the leaders of the
farm organizations. With the lead-
ers carrying that power they can be
honest or dishonest, do as they wish,
sell your organization or turn it
over to the big Interests, and thi;t
Is why your organizations have not
proved beneficial to the farmer. As
long as big business can get control
of the leaders the big boys have you
where they want you. and as long
as they can keep the different farm
organizations fighting each other
they have accomplished their job.
Why should the Wheat. Growers
fight the Farm Bureau and the Grain
Growers fight the Farm Bureau, etc.
The men and women that are paying
their dues and financing their or-
ganization have very little to say.
That is left to a few. the leaders.
Gustafson tells the Grain Growers to
stay out of politics and as I under-
stand It, Mr. Howard, head of the
Farm Bureau, influenced the Farm
Bureau to pupport Senater Cummins
of Iowa and I think you all have
read about the famous Esch-Cum-
mins railroad bill. It Is all right
for the leaders to be in politics but
not the members. I say, No! I say
all of us sbould be in politics.
Now we. the people of the United
States, live under the laws of the
United States. I^aws are nothing
but rules. If congress passes a law
we, the people, have to abide by it,
do we not?
And I say to you all If we, the
farmers and laborers, are going to
get. justice, we have got to come to-
gether. all the different farm organ-
izations and all the different labor
organizations. When we do that the
big fiRht Is over. The farmers have
10.000,000 votes and the different
labor organizations have 5.000.000
votes, and If I am not mistaken
there were about 25,000,000 votes
cast in the last presidential election.
So you see the farmers and laborers
hold the majority of tho votes in
the United States.
If I were to belong to all of the
different farm organiaztions it would
be in the neighborhood of ten. It
would cost me about one hundred
dollars per year to belong to all of
them and ten meetings to attend,
whereas It all could be done in one.
Why not have one big organiza-
tion like the bankers, the merchants
and all of the big interests? Why
can not we farmers and laborers do _
th, same, or are we so selfish and norahT'mnkl'ng'Republli'n raemhe'r
independent that we cannot get to- .
BORAH HESITATES TO
By Federated Press.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 21.—Senator
troy ihe plum
iters' unions are expected to be
led against Hie Associated Building
Iiupioycis. the local open shop com-
bv un- DALLAS. Texas. Feb. 21.- Demapd
to de- that the Dallas Telephone company
and the steam- operate at lower rates or else forfeit
its franchise is being made by citi-
zens here who are urging that city
commissioners call a special elec-
tion. Nearly 4.000 citizens have
signed the petitions.
The franchise of the company may
be revoked ir the company fails to
heed the demand. It is said that no
Inconvenience would result to pa-
BOOkS ON TWO LFGS.
One could take down a book from
a shelf 10 times more wise ami witty
than almost any man's conversation.
Bacon is wiser. Swift more humor- of
ous. than any person one is likely to <ln
meet with; but they cannot chime
irons as the patent of the Bell Tele
phone cgmpanj on the apparatus | tlons and have the organizations iu
used here expires soon, and indepen- J each county approve of them before
dent companies could then use it. j they would be workable.
;>ine, and against R. J. Coach A: Co.,
Cleveland, a strike-breaking agency.
as a result of a tailing out between
the two enemies of labor culminating
in an n< i:on by Coach to recover
money from the employers ror ser-
vices rendered during Ihe building
trades s ike or 192".
N. J. Kennedy, one or the employ-
ers who subsequently served on the
mayor's unemployment committee,
arranged with Coach for the service* here.
s to "break up and put The petition suggests that the'
n labor agitation, dis- company be forced to operate at a
orders and strikes" at agreed rates rate of $2.50 foi residence phonosI
..ith the exact frame of thought in of $20 to $25 per day plus expenses and $51 for business interests or for-,
! w hich we happen to take them down for common operatives and 150 ner I felt its rranchlse. Sufficient names
from our shelves. Therein lies the day ror super
j luxury of conversation; and when a are cited by ( oach in his suit to re-
i living speaker does not yield us that I cover a balance of $1,551
luxury, be becomes only a book on of J36.592.u0 due
gether on account of that, or are we
so blind, ignorant and stupid that
we have to be clubbed with a bat in
order to see the point where to go
to in order to find the remedy?
Why not start from the bottom?
Start a local in each township, talk
over what you want done and what
you need in your locality. Talk it
over and thresh it out at home. Ap-
point about three men from each
precinct to go to a county conven-
tion. or as many as desire to go.
Form a county organization, have
your delegates make out by-laws
and regulations for the organization.
Then refer these by-laws and rules
back to your local precinct organi-
zation and have them vote on it to
accept or reject them ^s they see
fit and 1 would 8'j^gest they be ap-
proved by two-thif<is or three-fourths
majority before they were accepted.
Then after the by-laws or the pro-
gram you wanted to put through was
approved by the majority, have an-
other county convention and appoint
delegates to a state convention to
discuss and agree upon the best plan
to take from the different county
plans and put them together in one
for the whole state, and to fix a
reasonable price on the products
that would be raised in that par-
ticular state. When that was agreed
upon these delegates would come
home with these plans or sugges
Automatic telephones are
and $50 per I felt its rranchlse.
ntendents. These facts .ire included on the petition to
Then when this was done in every
of the senate committee on education
and labor, is considering for a few
days the question as to whether he
shall refuse the chairmanship, which)
falls to him, under the seniority rule,
with the retirement of Senator Ken-
yon. If he refuses, either Phipps of
Colorado, or Sterling of South Da-
kota, will become chairman. Both
are "hard-boiled" toward labor, and
have recommended that congress re-
quire labor unions to become incor-
porated. Borah is known to br
skeptical of his ability to do as much
in tho chairmanship as he can do as
an ordinary member, filing minority
reports and fighting the majority of
the committee upon the floor of tho
senate. If they frame an industrial
courts measure, he will want to or-
ganize the opposition to it outsida
the committee room.
Another reason for his reluctancei
to take the chairmanship is his op-
position to the Federal Departments
of Education bill, which has tho
support of organized labor, ami
which Borah declares is a delusion
and a sop, thrown out to divert tho
workers' attention from economic*
betterments for themselves.
state or Ihe majority of the food- in the Dial.
I MASTERS' CONFESSION
T have always been naturally in-
capable of getting anything front
clasB teaching. To scientific as tm
literary classes I should havo
brought a closed mind and a rebel-
lious spirit The little I have learn-
ed, I learned alone.—Anatole Franco
IIMMYBOB PENCIL PICTURES o~£
i a hill
H*re are tust two things "Reddy Fo* and "a sail boat that >ou
ran draw with a few straight lines and circles Try' making these and
ee how ea',y they are to make Then yeu can see ho* many
other thiniB that you ean draw with just straight lines and a circle,
"Now we are begiuning to see
what the war did. It killed militar-
What an imagination! If we could
only share It with that happy writer!
According to real facts, militarism is
still very much alive and ever ready
to do the bloody business of capital-
ist imperialism. One useful thing,
however, the war has accomplished:
It has opened the eyes of the people
to the horrible possibilities of mili-
tarism. and It is now the duty of the
workers to render those possibilities
impossible in the future. War has
not killed militarism, but it has
more than justified its elimination.—
St. Ixiuis Labor.
Miss Maud A. Roy dep. England*
urent woman preacher, who is soon
to be heard in America, is the daugh-
ter of Sir Thomas Hoyden, at one
time LviU iiayyi pt Liverpool.
PAST a™ P
TODAy THE WIFE WON
OUST PMZE IN A
CAN OPENIW CONTTJT
from the Detroit building contrac-
The cost of bis service averaged ( en(ena ot the blrth ot the E,rl
1 t! er°?T; St5l !Of Mayo, who was assassinated while
\ e T T? ^. \°Jr serving as viceroy of India.
SoO.oO. Sept. 9 he charged $-.11.1.5 i j (:cntenarv of the birth ot Oliver
| The strikebreaking agency has Wolcolt 0(bbs, onf of th(, idling
| sued because Kennedy insisted t.n Amerlcan investigators in the field
| complete itemization of the bills, in- of chemistry.
1 eluding names and addresses or the j Tenth anUiVersary of the great fire
operatives employed. It is unlikely in Houston, Texas, which destroyed
| that the case will come into open property to the value of 57.000.00U in i
court until the unions concerned Uie business section of the city.
bring action in their own behalf. . Leaders in the new government in ,
< i anudii are to gather in the City < i
OF COl RSK. Quebec today for a banquet in honor j
Teacher—Now. we can't take four 0f }jon< k. Lepointe, the new minis-
from three, so what can we do, Ted- ter 0f marine.
dy? j A meeting is to be held at Waco.
Teddy -We can borrow. Texas, today to perfect the organiza-
Teacher—That's right. And where tion anti : ihe new third
do we borrow? party, composed of representatives of
Teddy—Next door at Jenkins'; we tbe Nonpartisan league and the far*
always do.—Houston Post. mer and labor organizations.
A delegation of four young women
A TRI M SPORT. will sail from San Francisco today to
"Robert, would you rather have represent the women's colleges ot
your mother or me w hip you?'' j America at the World Student C'hris-
"T don't like to show any favorit tian Federation Conference, which is-
j ism. rather. You and mother better to be held at Peking in April.
toss for it." Boston Transcript. The first joint meeting of repre
sentatives of the railroad mi n's or-
ganizations and the l-nitcd Mine ;
Workers of America is to be held in ;
Chicago today to consider an alii-
llll ti RF. AT 11ST rRODH. U.ITY.
If time be of all things the most
precious, wasting time must be the | nnce "in resistance to proposed at*
greatest prodigalttj Frankly. ' tack, on wage scalcs."
, "% V
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Ameringer, Oscar & Hogan, Dan. Oklahoma Leader (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 163, Ed. 1 Tuesday, February 21, 1922, newspaper, February 21, 1922; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc109678/m1/4/: accessed January 18, 2022), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.