Oklahoma Leader (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 163, Ed. 1 Tuesday, February 21, 1922 Page: 5 of 6
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. HUGESTR HE IN VOTE ASKED
INC TEXT LE MILLS STOP GOUGING
tContinued From Page One.)
dustrial autocracy so complete. The
mill owners own the community.
They virtually own the police, the
courta and the military. They lit-
erally own the mills, and in scores
of cases the homes of the workers,
the stores at which the workera must
buy their food and clothing. They
have extended and developed their
The affray started when London I domination until It pervades every
and r J "Skeet" Martin, a tick | part of the lives of the workers, even
eradication expert who in a distant' to their worship. Thousands of the
relative of London's, came to a grap- | mill operatives have to trade at roin-
ide Former Deputy Sheriff Bud pany stores, be attended in sickness
Hallow attempted to part the pair. | by company doctors, even. In some
According to one account. Deputy | Instances, og to company churches
Five Injured In Affray In Ard-
more Sheriff's Office.
ARDMORE, Feb. 21. — Charges
were being planned by the county
attorney^ office today, against men
implicated in the shooting row which
took place vesterday in the office of
Acting Sheriff E. C. London. Just
which ones would be held respon-
sible was not stated.
Sheriff t'owles burst in through the
door. Bud Bird, former jailer, and
Deputy Sheriff Robert Short enter-
ed. Who flred the flrat shot haa not
Five men were Injured by bullets,
but all bad been released from the
Meanwhile, Buck Garrett's appeal
from the jury decision which ousted
him. has delayed permanent appoint-
ment of n sheriff by the county com-
mibsioners. Though charged with
failure to enforce the law in various
ways. Garrett was acquitted on all
counts save that of having allowed
prisoners to have their liberty with-
out the proper authority.
When the county commissioners
convened to consider naming a per
And. finally, they live in fear of the
moat detestable and indefensible
thing called the "blacklist."
Their wages have always been
small, and they have been cut on an
average of about 42 per cent In the
last sixteen months. A notable fea-
ture of the present situation is that
in all the daily newspapers of New-
England and New York, which have
given many columns to the atrike,
not once have the actual wages been
mentioned. In Rhode Island they
averaged, before the present reduc-
tion. about $21 a week!
The warfare against organized la-
bor in Rhode Island is and has been
as bitter and unscrupulous as any-
where in America. Industrial terror
c o n v e n e (i t oi o n s l a e r n a n i i n g a i «-1 - jgm ho,d8 9Way here The mU,
manent sheriff the pro e u ow ners ami their financial connec-
tions run the politics of the state.
; which still maintains a borough sys-
have been followed had Garrett not
appealed—letters were delivered to
them from the Ku Klux Kian, asking , smallest hamlet
that London, temporary sheriff, be ^ J reprMentat,on the 8tate
London had been endorsed by vari-
ous business men's clubs. He was
post commander of the American Le-
(Continued From Tage One.)
lives of the workera as despotic as
that of ancient feudalism, is the in-
proved itself a mere tool of the utili-
At Shawnee citizens agreod to re-
fuse to pay their bills, because of
the poor quality of gas furnished by
the Oklahoma Natural Gas company
to the Shawnee Gaa company-
Other Cities Join.
At Muskogee, citizens were saved
$100,000 in a year only because of
the vigilance of the city attorney,
who was able to prevent any great
Increase in the gas rate.
Knid citizens have held mass meet-
ings protesting against the exorbi-
tant rates allowed by the corporation
commission to the Oklahoma Gas &
A state-wide fight to repeal the
amendment law which allows the
state to Interfere with the control of
the rates of local utilities, particu-
larly gas rates, was proposed Mon-
day night by Ruth, municipal coun-
selor. at ward protest mass meeting
for Ward No. 2. held at 221 Harrison
Ruth declared that if this provis-
ion did not exist. Oklahoma City
would have control of the rates in
their own hands, and the franchise
rate of 35 cents would now be ef-
It was said that the franchise calls
for natural gaa, which Is not being
furnished, according to the analysis
furnished by O. E. Clifford, city
chemist. Gasoline is extracted from
the gas wnich lowers the heating
i iItii ......
Local cattls receipts war# light today
only 1.200 coming. The market showed
an advance of 10c to 15<- for the week
on steere. Rutchcer cattle «rn* lie to
!&c higher. Top on steers today wa« $<"> 4°.
bulk $6.760>6.25. In the butcher division
good heifer beef aold lfi.Wtf6.00 and good
cows H50fcfiJ5 fanner* and ruttere
sold at ft.76® 3 00 The calf market wi
active and fully steady with top § 00.
Good to choice baby beef
Good to c hoice corn fed
Medium to best gras*
Medium to good grain fed..
Caked on grass
Plain to medium grassers
COWS AND HEIFERS
Med. to good butcher cows
Rest fed con s
Baby beef heifers
Medium to good heifers
Fair to medium heifers
4 ©00 4 75
4 5 06
4.00$ 4 75
4 5<>© 6.00
6.004? 6 DO
3.60® 4 00
Could Be Used To Scrap Bat-
tleships Now Doomed.
WASHINGTON, D. C., Feb. 21.—
Attempt to provide work for the 16,-
000 men thrown out of employment a
few days ago in the navy yards as n
result of the diBarniament agreement
was being made in the capital today.
The conference with secretary of
the navy, Denby. was arranged
through labor organizations aud the
men out of employment for the pur-
pose of discussing some means of
keepiug the men employed. It was
declared that the $200,000,000 author-
ized for the year ending June 30,
1022, and the $00,000,000 still remain-
ing from the 1916 appropriation
could be used in the auxiliary build-
ing program as authorized by the
Goods Offered For Russian
Babies Declared Dangerous
has equal representation .„
legislature with the largest city. 1 power. The gas furnished two years
There is even a property qualifica- ago showed aoout 150 more heating
tion and restriction upon the right units a 1,000 cubic tcet of gas than
to vote! : now, Clifford said.
And that is not the worst. The
sovereign state of Rhode Island per-
mits the employment of 14-year-old
children in the textile mills.
Working conditions? Tuberculosis
for decades has been one of the
crusts of the textile worker. And in
Rhode Island, as in the South and
many of the other New England tex-
tile centers, this dread disease not
only has attacked the head of the
family, but the mother and the chil-
dren as well, because they have al-
ways been forced into the mills by
the necessity to piece out the mea-
ger wage paid to the husband and fa-
ther. The textile industry here does
not pay and never has paid a wage
sufficient to enable the wife and moth-
er to remain at home and care for
her family. It forces children into
the mills at an age when they are
most susceptible to the conditions
which produce tuberculosis.
Did you ever hear of the "Kiss of
Death"? That is an operation to
thousands of children in Rhode
Island are introduced at the age of
14. and which they perform hundreds
of times a day! It is a quick intake
or breath by which they thread the
apparatus with which they work.
and in doing it they suck into their
Plain to medium grass cows 3.00® 3.60
Strong cutter 2.00® 2.50
Canners and low cutters 1.25® 2.00
Good to choice bulls 2.60® 2.HO
Medium to good butcher bulla 2 00® 2.60
Common bolognaa 1 60® 2.00
Good to choice veal 7 00® 8.0"
Fair to good light 6.00® 7.00
Good to choice heavy calves 4 00® 6.00
Common to fair calves 2.00® - 50
STOCKERS AND FEEDERS—
Feeders. SOO to 900 lbs 6 26to 6 00
Good 500-700 lb. Blockers 4.25® 4.75
Best whlteface yearlings 4.50© 6.00
Common to plain yearlings. 3.26® 4.00
Good to choice stock heifers., n.00® 3.50
Choice stock calves 4.00® 4.50
Plain stock calves 2.50® 2.60
Toung stock cows, light 2 50® 3.00
Aged mock cows 2.00® 2.80
The hog market advanced mostly 10c.
to 15c with a top of 19 80 and bulk sell
ing 19.60® 975.
Best butchers. 300-200 lbs.... 9 75® 9.80
Medium to g< od butchers 9.66® 9.76
Plain to medium heavies.. 9.60® 9.65
Good atock hog* 7.75® 8.25
Throwouts and roughs 6.00® 7.25
NEW YORK COTTON
(By Jamea K. liennett and Company.
Grain Exchange building.)
Open High U w Cl« e
March 11.28 18.20 18 14 1V-5
May 17 9k 18 03 17 *6 17 91
July 17. ti 17.53 17 34 17 41
Oct lb 05 16 91 16.70 1«*2
NEW ORLEANS COTTON
0| en High I<ow Close
March K. 90 It 00 16 75 1" H5
May 16.95 17.04 1C.82 16.90
July 16.85 16.90 16 68 16.8S
Oct 16 25 16.34 16 13 16 20
Creamery extras 36 <& .SfiVfr
Creamery standards 33?*
Firsts 31 ® 85
Second* -!tt ®.30
Springs * 26
Roust era 18
Ordluariea i 31 ®.32
Firsts 86 ®.36^i
I By .1 u mes E. Bennett and Company,
Grain Exchange building )
Officers To Investigate Wash-
ington, D. C., Condition.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 21. A vice
LAlJlLio—I'u Ui sal* aud cure aeua |
circular to Dr. O. ftolmll, ttoaver. *
A NEW secret ui making yarn flovJ
taught l>y tn-ll. Writs .Mr*. Lin* \
Hum*. Rt 2. Watonga. Okla.
LONESOME club, inanj weallliy; I
merry and happy. Box 1818. Ok.
City. .Stamped envelope.
High Low Close
May . ...
1 47 1 44 1 45
July . . .
. 1 ft
1.21 1.25 1.26
May . ...
fil .H2 ««
.«« 64 ««
May . ...
.4.' 41 .41
July . ...
.4,1 .42 .42
GENTLUMAN would like to gel
uuatnud with widow with usldeuci
> • • >'ii i'i.."n.p3d pri.p"si'i..ii Nil red r|
is flourishing within five j p. S. Give name and address on
KANSAS CITY GRAIN
■ ive-power agreement. . ,, - . . ,
I Besides the auxiliary work the lungs innumerable fine particles of
problem of "scrapping" the capital j lint and dust and fragments which
hips discarded is to be urged. This, i fill the dusty air.
it was declared, would furnish em- Several years ago a textile work-
ployment for the entire force in va- ■ er invented a simple apparatus which
rious yards and would be merely do-1 would enable this process to be done
■WASHINGTON. Feb. 21.—James A.
Norton, assistant secretary of the
American friends service committee,
has written a letter reproduced in
the press bulletin of the National
Milk Producers' federation here, tes-
tifying that repeated efforts have
been made ny the World's Oceanic
corporation, New York, to sell a pre-
paration of skimmed milk, treated
with vegetable oils, to the friends
for feediug children in Europe. Some
30,000 cases of this imitation milk
were offered to the friends. The Milk
Producers' federation quotes the ex-
pert testimony of Dr. E. V. McCul-
lum of Johns Hopkins university, be-
fore a house committee, that he
;would guarantee that any infant fed
for a few weeks on one of these im
itation milks would develop rickets
and an eye disease known as xero-
He tested the effects of this imi-
ing the work that must eventually
Representatives urged that the
work of "scrapping" the ships be
done at once owing to the dire need
of work by those thrown out of em-
PACKERS SEEK BUYERS
FOR STOCKYARD SHARES
by blowing instead of inhaling. He
thought the invention would be wel-
comed by the mill operators, but he
could not even interest them. It
would cost something, you see. to
j equip their mills with the new bit
| of apparatus- -not much, but some-
I thing. And human lives cost the
I owners nothing.
Local interests of the big packing
companies in the stock yards are
being offered for sale in accordance
with the national act regarding the
ownership of stockyards by packers.
Shares of stock in the Oklahoma
National Stockyards company, owned
by the Morris interests are now
being advertised for sale.
RAIL MEN AND
CHICAGO, Feb, 21.—Representa-
tives from the United Mine Workers
Union and sixteen railroad unions in-
cluding the four big brotherhoods
met in Chicago today to "talk over"
the matter of forming a proposed
["defensive alliance" to combat im-
The fourth American lumber con-1 pending wage reductions.
Kress will be held in Chicago early These powerful organizations, it Is
in April. . I declared would paralyze industry
provided they decided to strike to-
gether. The miners' contracts ex-
pire April 1 and operators have re-
Corrected by Wright Produo© Co.
Guinea*, ycung and old
No. 1 hen turkeys. 10 lbs and up
No. 1 tom turkeys, 11 lbs. and up..
Fresh eggs. new cases included
worthlibb out, delivered Oklahoma
Packing slock butter, good aaset
No. 1 delivered Oklahoma City
via ex pre as
Fresh creamery butter, bo ib. tuua..
Retail prices lor grain and feed tu
Chicken feed. i*r cwt.
tihoria. per cwt
Corn chops, per cwl
Shelled corn, per cwt
Oats, per bushel
Linseed meal, per cwt
Kafir, per cwt...
Urait, per cwt
HAY AM> &T1LAW.
Prices tor hay and straw
No. 1 alfalfa hay. ton. 18.50
No. 2 alfalfa hay, ton 15.50
No. 1 prairie hay, ton 13.00
S. hides, short hair $ .04
1 40 V L.60
1.36 ft' 1.46
1.35 <0 1.40
1 30 <i 1.39
1.33 <U 1-36
i M 11 M
1 dark hard .. .
2 dark hard ..
| dark hard .
4 dark hard .
No. 3 hard
No. 4 hard
No. - red
. 6 red
2 white torn .
No. 2 yellow corn
o. 2 mixed
o. 3 white oats .
o. 4 white oats .
KANSAS CITY FUTURES
Dy J sines E. Dennett snd Company,
Grain Exchange building.)
W UK AT —open High !<ow Close
May 1 03 1.34 1 30 1 "0
July 1.20 1.21 1.18 1.16
May 57 .58 -56 -67
July 59 .tit) .69 «0
blocks of the Capitol. Maj. Daniel
| Sullivan, chief of police, was in-
i formed yesterday by the interde-
partmental nodal hygiene board,
'composed of Secretaries Mellon.
| Weeks aud Denby, Maj. Gen. M. W.
< Ireland. Rear Admiral Stilt. Dr. Hugh
< ummings and Dr. V. H. Parker. The
| board sent word to Maj. Sullivan
! that it will lend every assistance in
: the campaign to rid the city of its
J vicious element.
"We will be more than glad to aid
in every way possible in this
cleanup.' said Dr. Parker. "A vice
district, including drug peddling, boot
legging and gambling Is flourishing
within five blocks of the capltol. de-
spite ti raid last summer. The board
is interested because of the soldiers
and sailors stationed here All out-
records giving names, dates, location
and other evidence are at the dis-
posal of the police."
That special attention will be given
the drug situation was Indicated at
headquarters yesterday. Detective
Sergts. Saunders and Kvans are tie-
tailed to specialize In said case. They
will reeehe assistance from federal
call. N. A., tare Leader.
I'KOI I \SIOV\L.
Hi i; CUNNINGHAM, Chiropractor,!
Baltimore uidg. Maple 4440.
WANTLLi—A doctor to locate ut l^j
Okla.. a small inland town, l or
titer information write W. A. Davis, J
retary total No. J53 Jr". L V. of A.
ItOBliUTs AND F. H. HO\|
lilii hange oidg.
CATTLE—Receipts. IK,000; beef steers
and fat ahe stock mostly stesdy to
trong; spots higher: top xteers. JS.10;
others early ?a *H. $11.40^7.86: better
grade cows. $6 00® 6 50; good Texan heif-
ers held at fii.75; calves steady to strong;
practical ton. $10.00; Blockers and feed-
ers steady to higher; choice 742 pound
Texas feeders. 67 50; heavier native
feeders larwU 66.7507.25; Blockers
rarl\. |5.75®7.'J5; other classes stead> ;
hulk canners. 62.75Q3.00; cutters mostly
$:t 5o«i 4.00: bulk hulls. $3.506 4.25; many
stock calves. $6.60Cf7.00.
HOGS—Receipts. 12.000: open to *hip-|G. a. hides, long hair
pers on lighter weights 10&16C higher U. fc . hdles, grubby 0'*
than Saturday's a\er ge; bulk 1G5 to | G. U. bidea, siuo branded Ult
190 pounders. S?.8Dft9 95; lop. $10.00; Green hides 03
packers opening hid steady to strong;.Glue hides lVii
closed active Be to 10c higher; packers Dry vail hidea ...... .0-'4' -05
top. $9.90; bulk 200 lo 275 pounders. llliU'JM tuaiu
$9.80; bulk of sales. $9.00^9.90; bulk (Uevised by Traders \\ arehouse and
throwout sow s, $7.506 7.75; stork pigs up J Coinraiasiou Couipanyj
to $9 60 Lindsay standard—
■ Choice 6 -06V4
MlQeo* . . JWii
As a result of recent earthquakes
in chili, large mountains in the
Andes raune sank an average of 160
foot, a sufficient distance to disclose
peaks beyond that bad been hidden
Oklahoma Leader Want Ad
Rates and Information
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING HATtib
-CHaKUK HATES—One Insertion. |ier
line 6 cents. Three Insertions, per line.
♦; cents. Six Insertions, per line, 6 cen„\
No advertisement accepted lor les«
than 26c. Count six average words to
ths tine, twelve lines to Uie Hah. Ail
charge want ads are due and payable
the day first insertloo ol advertisement
Will' discard used razor blades when
Hie heiiHhie Cuiiery sharpening Co.,
606 North Kobiiikoii, mtkes them better
than new at i!i c aud *ac per dozen.
J CAN use two hands lor u whilo H
they can bourd themselves. Will fur-
nish a house, wood and water. A. J.
Pope, lit. 1, Lexington, Okla.
SITUATIONS \> AM I l>—*lAl,i;.
CATTLE—Receipts. 21,000; beef steer
and fat she stock mostly steady; spot:
tation milk by feeding it to rats, and 1 weak; early top. >8.75; bulk bologna*
.rf ami hn-init *3 RS'tf 4.10; fal bulls largely 4.3S«4.75
calves slow, about steady; stockerH ant
they stopped growing and became
diseased. The inference was clear
that undernourished children in Rus-
sia. if fed this "cheaper" milk, would
have no chance at all. The Quakers
refused to touch the imitation food.
HOGS—Receipts, 8.000; fairly active,
mostly 10c higher than Saturday's aver-
age; packers holding back; top, $10.60
for sorted 180-pound averages: bulk.
$10.00W 10.50; pigs, 25c higher; bulk de-
sirable 100 to 120-pound pigs. $9.50^10.25.
HIT CASE g
Biggest meeting in history of
Farmers Producing Milk and
Sour Cream at Farmers Cen-
tral Dairy, 1201 Lin wood,
Sat., Feb. 2o, 10 a. m. Mem-
bers and non-members.
fused to consider a renewal without
a wage cut. The railroad unions will
have another fight with the U. S.
labor board March 6 on wage reduc-
Some of the railroad representa-
tives would not say that they favored
the alliance more than in the matter
of moral support.
Friends of the Leader can help us by
Our Job Printing Department
Not only should every working class organization
in the Southwest send its printing to the only
daily paper .which is fighting the battles of the
workers day in and day out, but they should use
their influence to get for us the business of
CONCERNS FAIR TO LABOR
Our work is the best. Our service prompt. Our
prices consistent with good workmanship and
Let Us Bid On Your Next Job
OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA
May Lead to Location of Un-
known Man By Officers.
Search for the unknown man who
is believed to have floured In the I
Petltt murder case began anew Tues- j
day when it was learned from neigh- j
bors that a car was driven from the I
house a short time after the shooting,
according to Forrest L. Hughes,
Robert Petltt. a taxicab driver was
shot and killed by hiw wife more than
a week ago. A witness. Miss Ruth
Esther Beene, testified that she was
the only person at the shooting, but
Hughes believes that he has evidence
to the contrary.
Miss Beene declared that Mrs.
Petltt told her she had recently been
caught with another man by her hus-
band and caused the street scene
downtown on the afternoon of the
day she shot him. "because she
wanted to get even." She accused
Miss Beene of flirting with Petitt.
Hughes refused to give the name
of the man who is under suspicion.
Mrs. Petitt is being held for trial
In the district court on a charge of
Last of Men Charged With
Lynching of Jake Brooks.
Last of the party held oi^ lynching
charges. John V. Harris, pleaded not
! guilty to the murder of Jake Brooks
late Monday afternoon before Judge
James I. Phelps, according to advice
from Ihe office of the attorney gen-
The date for the preliminary hear-
ing has not yet been set. Harris
waived preliminary hearing.
Seven of the men held in connec- I
tion with the lynching case pleaded I
guilty and were sentenced to the |
stiltr penitentiary for life. John
Ycarta, the other man implicated in
ihe lynching of the negro, is still n
fugitive from justice.
The Leaning Buddha is a t'hinet-e
rival nf the tower of Pisa. This
twelfth century pagoda, near Nan-
kins. is 100 feet h1sh. of 13 stories
unci inclines 12 feet from the per-
Little rtiafige in the cattle maihti war* i
today and the 3,600 head arriv
•r« met active trade on the part
kera and feeder buyers, tloga sold
fully steady with last week's close with |
a top of Gr higher than Saturday.
1293 $7.00 27 893 K
OKLAHOMA CITY GRAIN
Prices to farmers on
quoted by Oklahoma iVIil
Wheat. No. 1 per bushel $1.0
W'hteat, No. 2, per bushel l.li
Wheat. No. 3. per bushel *J
Kafi> per hundred pounds 8
Oats, per bushel i
Mixed corn, per bushel i
W hite corn, per bushel 4
(Editor's Note — Publication of ths
State market coinmiuslon's "quotation
circular" has been resumed. It appears
semi-monthly. The following items are
among thOHe listed. The Leader will pub-
lish these Items tree of chnrge in line
with its policy to bo of service to its
many farmer readers.)
POULTRY AMI OS.
Six young, fullblood, single comb Ruff
Orpington cockerels, each. Mre.
Jones. S. Atoka, okla. Pure-bred
horns. $1.50 each; eggs. $1 i*r 15. J. H.
Grlswrold. Route 1. Agra. Okla. S. C. W.
Leghorn eggs for hatching $5 per 100
l«ee Smlthla. Uncas. Okla. Hatching
eggs from pure bred dark lied S. Rhode
Island Reds. English W hite Leghorn. Sil-
ver t'nmpines. Huff Orpingtons and light
Marred Plymouth Rocks; also cnekerols
Park* strain. ?2 to $3. Mr*. E. J. Howell,
Route 3. Pocasset t. Okla.
Alfalfa has No. 2. $15 per ton. W A.
Hall. Wanette, Okla. Mill feeds on brok-
erage to 50«- per ton for reliable ship-
pers; also alfalfa hay on brokerage
basis of $7.5ti per car. Cecil Brokerage
Co.. Hirmingham. Ala.
! Several thousand bushels cotton peed
I ; i $-'.75 i er 100 bushel lots or $2.50 per
i carload l"ls; Nun s Seed Farms. Porter.
I okla.. 20,000 bushels cotton seed at $1.60
\Z 'ITU*: ^ I WANTIMJ-MMHWHO IW IP l
at $1.60 per bushel f. o.b. L. R. Kershaw ,
| Muskogee. Okla. Oood cotton seed. L H.
Wyand. l«7 East Broadway, Muskogee.
I Okla. Cotton seed, .1. C. Stone. Rarnes
building. Muskogee. Okla.; 6.000 pounds
I cotton seed at $1.60 per bushel f. o.
j In i;«r«e A Writer., (irriiille. <ikl,.;| "'r ''
SOU huahala cotton immkI ol 1 50 net '''
! Iiunhel f. o. I,. John T. Mount,. Ft. Oil)- \ "tucn
son. okla Cotton see«i. Russell Acala
| < otton « ompai \rdmore, Okla . 100' l.OST AM fc'OUlfU
i bushel cotton seed at $1.60. Ray Swan- 1 ~- -r--
son. Muskogee. Okla. Cotton seed at $1.60 ; LOST—Sunday afternoon at
f o. b. Jim Wallace. Route 4. Chlcka- | P*rlc, one
• Cotton seed at *1.50 f <>. b. Jno. Lewis.
I Route 4. Chickasha, Okla. Cotton
| at $1.50 f.
. < 'hickashn.
UNION LABOR HOSPITaI
510 EAST SIXTH.
HO I I.I.S AMI liOOMIM; HOI >1
ltOOMS WITH IIOAIII. rOU Ul.1
I.MIKMMIIK HOI Mr* V \ <
APAIITMKXT> FOB BUM. ,
&ii'UAi'iON vs anted by cApeiL vuX.u -
uer, eight > tars' experience in Ooth
•hop aud lactory. 61V £\urth Utcklord,
El Reno, Okla.
fyOCHK, rear, two rooms, semi-mod]
well and shade, reasonable,
FOR RENT—6-Room cottage at 2.00t
89th: water and lights now, win
chool pat ti) furnished iff
sired, >. Parties Interested pisaieT
again. W. 1197
llHXllSjlKI) HOtIMS j\m UlJ
• uu kihlti'i!—dleeyuitf ruum* lor
«iuu *u pex week. 311 Went 4Ux. I
EUHNJSHEO housekeeping ro<
idults. also sleeping rooms. 4J1
rULL I ItV %i>ll Fl, I N.
i ilUliOLUilUivL.O L.ti£Uaij csiiigte v
White utiU Li ah
cockeieis, ♦- «<icii, «ls p«r uu^eu. ,
Copenii, Oraniie, Oktu.
WORK WANTED—Hest at general re-
pairing. painting, vsmishlng. carpen-
tering. but will turn down nothing. W.
L. Llndsey, 2112 W. Oak. Maple I486.
11,.>IAM HKIil* UAN1KIL
RHODE ISLAND REUb|
AIkiUI wU oi 0'j tooiougooreu I
pullets lor uivie. Mrs. Miller, i
i en til. Maple
I ' 1'' ■ ■ 1 I I ' Zeal
al .t bargaiif
E. Walker. Madill, ukla.
paiuoii to lady convalescent. Call
pert-on, 124 West Noble street.
8ITUAT10XS UAKTKil—t'DBlALE. ,nil(i A,
I Ml DOLE AO ED lady
big bodied, lie
ges. Will exchange ref-
■ > la> ing Single
eggs IS for $1.25
H.im's. Mehan, Okl
FOR SALE—S. C. White Leghorn >
4V4c each. Art Wilkens, Lorraine, .
WATCHK8, JKHKI.Hl. KXIJ
,1004 «.::5 | 6 n;
r.35 5.50 ;
. 430 «.50 h
S75 5 I
970 6.00 |
II female ratterrler dog,
hlte with brown spota; name Frisk:
ullahle reward. W. L. Plymale, 00 S.
d I Robinson. \V. 7t77.
otton ,Md ol 11.10 I 1 JOTIOS.
I o. b. L. C. Hudson, Chickasha. Okla. Cot- |
ion seed at $1 50 f. o. b. Mr. Hoover, Nin i COMPLE'i'Ui line ul lebuilt typewnteis,
i pkah. Okla Cotton seed at $1.50 f. o. \> priced low tor cusli. Oowiiug At Co.. |1
I P.lce> Yate-. Tuttle. Okln. Cotton seed at | Inc., Woodstock disuibuior
11.50 f. o i i- armeit Exchange stor. , Second street. Maple 676V.
Is Sumac cane ————————————
A. L. Smith. , IT WILL pay you ucediug tools, nard-
- , rtned. If: 1 ware, granite, queens ware, guns, bikes.
\\ki HUI \JlA> uucu,
blLVElt AMD OiAMOiNDg
MUl>ElloLb JEW'ilUlU CU.
325 North iiioudWMy.
SPECIAL A 1TEM1UN Ut V EN
11NE WATCH llEPAilUNti.
. 940 4 50 8
. 12S0 5.75 1
.1160 4.25 1 14
. 88a 4 or. ;
101" S.U 2
. 213 8.60 2
6 *0 26
i 60 i 8
erling. $4.35'*shrdletaol 1. .40shr sh
crling. $4 36**; marks. $.0050. Call.
all, 6 per cent: sterling, $4.39; marks.
Chickasha, < kla : 5 h
.■eed, $1 |>cr bushel f.
Fairview. Okla. Choi<
crop Lespedeza seed. We are the largest
growers and shippers of I^spede/.a seed
in the South. Oet our prices; I^spedezn
Seed C,rowers' Assoieatlon, Inc Baton
Rouge. La. Sudan grass seed. S:5.75 per
cwl i o, b. Duncan Wholesale Croeer>
Co. Duncan, Okla Choice, double re-
cleaned. pan caught, l-espedeza .-eed at
reasonable prices. Wire or write R. S.
Mitchell, county agent. Calhoun City.
Miss. Good kaflr seed. $3 per 100 lbs,
D. C. Thorn r
and red top cane seed. l'«<: i>er pound.
A. C. Johnson, outs 4. Fobs. Okla
Queen Golden corn ®c pound; Early
Adan.s seed corn. 10 pounds for $1, Fred
Carroll. Route 1. Kan City, Okla. Peas,
(XKANlXji AM* 111 KING.
.1. CL.i-.AiN t-lio — Wainul
Al J'i N ' b dli lla CLEAAEU 4
West I cleaners, dyeia, iiaiteis; accoiuia
i Ing, alterations, reliiiiug and drcssil
lug. Mail oidera given prompt
tion. aallBlaclion guaranteeO.
k irat street, Oklahoma City.
SIXSttl.LAM OLS l Olt SALli
111 All K
J 1 \ I, ,i i i > - i !c^ i I mi good c>|inly ;
car for property; 4*room house, il
. lear for «<4uit>, on cai . T
r. 50 I
6 «0 I
STOCK COWS AND HEIFERS
George Washington and Abra-
ham Lincoln Cited.
84... 40 190 0.70
61. . . — 210 9.70
68. 12 IP:' 9.W
54. . . — 247 9.60
7«; .150 240 9 45
(5...340 262 8.50
HEAVY SOWS AND STAC
9 .40 |
I-r 1 BUFFALO, Feb. 21.—Why discrim-
3 75 inate against a saloon keeper" Ab-
p.75 ; t aliain Lincolu and George Washing- sm;
9.70 ton sold liquor, according to Mayor d..v
9.70 Frank X. Schwab, elected on a "wet i*""1
65 j platform. !'1J'
Tbe appointment of sixteen former
| saloon men to positions in the park
department, by Commissioner Mehl.
stirred up the strife.
Mayor Schwab defended commis-
sioner Mehl's statement that if saloon
keepers were out of work, and were
respectable, they would rceeive the
same consideration as anybody else.
' I never knew before that a saloon
keeper had such a criminal record.
Mayor Schwab asserted. "Abraha
I upon application. R. H Ftlgby. II"
1 Miks Enrly sfieckled velvet beans
i pel- hushel: in • ar l« fs, $1 iter bushel. [ Speedy
Rooton k l.ee. Marshallville. a Kail- None
1 Npe«'kled velvet li«ai< new e%en weight
l>ags, re-cleaned feed, shipment now or
later, write f^i prices. Smith Broih'rs.
Dublin, : 75 bushels Spanish peanuts,
re cleaned 10c per pound L. L. Burket'.
| Noble. Okla . 1500 bushels Spanish pea-
nut?, $1 50 per bushel I "• b. C W. Zorn,
A<la. Okla Scarbough dwarf. $4: d*srf
*3.00: Oklahoma Standard, $8. red and
i and whllf milo, white and red kafir.
($1.25; Amber, orange ard Sums' cane,
j feterita Darso. $160: Sudan. $3; half
■ hulled sweet clover. $12 50; alfalfa. $15.
All per cwt. Claycomb Seed Store. Guv-
j mon. Okhi; 100 bushels sourleas citne, hip
\ ielder. excellent for silage write for
prue. A. M Kwbank. route B. Alva.
Be-deaned Lesredexa seed, free from
Johnson grass. $6 per bushel. Jno. M.
Ware. Route rtox 114. Opelonsas, La
White Pearl pop corn, $3 |ter cwt. Lee
Smythia. UmU. Okla. Nubam sweet
clover, pure strain, unhulled. $125 per
pr>und; larger orders cheaper. Geo. W.
Route 2, Norman. Okla. Pure
prepaid 10c per
Dleeie. -1 < W, cat.
toil cheap totorat;*
ing call Al. 3251.
six brilliant i
ana p . , I ■ . ■
Photo tent a,,u cots- 1
ANKOLS rOa 8\l
enpond with l
I letter. C
i_ li sAtlV— rtpcciai to tcachera:
act Modern school Methods, practi
1'rice Reason iui selling g
701 S. Lit
Lches, old gold, cleane
75c, cr\ atals. 25c. 109 A ! Haldrcn, Cheater, Okla.
lMjaled, $8 iter hun
1 I I. I OK
All ON > I Hit i.l.S l>l>
\t ( LSMIHlKSi.
$1.50 per 1
shere the ! Thirteenth
best. Write A. .
KKA1KM AIK K)l< SALK.J
uu v your farm now—Or
are advancing, land prices
likely advance accordingly very
Uut Just now we are prepared to
Chain Tirw i'rolector, save your Urea; j -vou wheat land n
2,U0U miles guaranteed; secono naiid Ures state of Oklahoma at $20 to $40 per
bought and soiu. tor lUlormaUtto cj,ii We are located In the heart of the i
si 708 South Kobiliaon or Maple J0S1. renowned "kafir belt." I^et us call
attention to the fact that the
- . ■■ thi grain is at last beginning to b*l
ognized, and the lowly kafir is now"
ing al ten eenls pei bushel higher
corn. Western Oklahoma is also,
most really ideal small ranch countit
... . in 'he v.eM. Write us for Im
. .•• d pr e !.i '. Maxcl
Maxey, Oage. Okla.
PARTS FOH ALL CARS
NEW AND USED.
SAVE 25 to 76 PEH CENT
AUTO PARTS CO.. 220 N. SDW'V.
For information leading lo recovery ol Ford
ar et>. In buxlap t
us I .orr;I
I; I s|M >> OITOH ll > I IIK8v|
FUR bA LI ■— bargain, nearly
iau: -Re,-- ujinus:-. ^etl
«. I. ien ii s- - week di... -.52 >|
1... — 210 fl 1
Finser nail d
the fastidious a
class in Turkey
pink paste is n
land gold? and blues
re is a hobby of all
omen of the better
Not just polish or
KorJ, but actual reds
U1 IUI "« ... . , ,,l WOI K IBI "WH
Coupe, 1922 .Model, stolen from l519W«wt 11th, ^ J
nnuor. iiKi.- w, hin ton was oklahoma ( itv Eiiffine No. oo760o0. LlCCUSO H)H A1 ION A
No. 12629, New ear. I offer *23 reward, in '?£. -SiJ
labor c.r i, addition to insurance company S2
^ Pi'ailed "'ree. Schwarze Bi
cbes for th. , Thomas, 1519 West 11th St. I u« w^caufomia Ave. oi
to make mat
-. ■ ;
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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/m1/5/: accessed December 6, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.