The Lexington Leader (Lexington, Okla.), Vol. 32, No. 21, Ed. 1 Monday, October 2, 1922 Page: 2 of 8
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T H E
UNITED STATES SENATOR OF
GEORGIA VICTIM OF
POWERFUL FIGURE FOR YEftRS
Congressional Party Accompanies R#-
matnns to Thompson, Georgia,
where a Very Simple Foneral
was Held at Hl Home.
Washington, P. C.—Another power-
ful and picturesque figure passed from
public life in the death of Senator
Thomas E. Watson of Georgia. His
death, was sudden and unexpected, ac-
cording to physicians, resulting from
an attack of asthma.
The senator had been a sufferer for
several weeks from the disease and
only recently experienced an acute at-
tack. Two physicians and a nurse
were at the bedside when the end
came, but the widow, who is in ill-
health, and other relatives were at
the home in Thompson, Ga., for which
Mr. Watson had planned to depart
for his congressional recess.
Once Presidential Candidate.
For forty years Senator Watson had
been active in politics, a national as
well as a state figure. He was nomi-
nated by the populist party for presi-
dent In 1904 after receiving its vlce-
DR. JOHN N. SUMMERS
EVELYN DREW READE
SEVERAL SLIGHT CHARGES
IN ORIGINAL WORDING
NO MOCIFIGATIONS ARE MADE
Attorney for the Unions Says That
To Combat Attorney General Ef-
forts Means a Long Drawn
Chicago, ill. The drastic temporary
Injunction order asked by Attorney
General Harry M. Daugherty, against
shop crafts, strike leaders was put in
force by Judge James H. Wilkerson,
without any of its effectiveness being
modified. Several slight changes iu
the wording of the order submitted
were made by Judge Wilkerson to
clarify its meaning.
Qualifying his statement with the
assertion that a course of action had
not been definitely determined, Don-
j aid R. Itichberg, counsel for the rail-
way shopcrafls, Indicated that the
next step in the shopmen's fight
against the -Daugherty injunction
would be a petition to the United
■ Slates circuit court of appeals for a
| review of Judge Wilkerson's order. To
combat Attorney General Daugherty's
effotrg' to have the temporary writ
Crown Prinoe George Will Take Up made permanent means a long, costly
Duties as Greek King at | fight, Mr. Richberg said, a fight which
Athens at Once.
Dr. John N. Summer* of the United
6tates bureau of entomology has re-
turned from the Orient with a thou-
sand bugs of a species for which he
combed every country of Europe ..nd
the Orient. The species Is the Apan-
teies, and when turned loose and given
a chance to multiply it is expected to
exterminate the destructive gypsy
moth, which has been devastating
trees in New England and the Central
C0NSTAN1INE HAS ABDICATED
TURKISH ARMY AGAIN IN-
VADES NEUTRAL ZONE
Athens, Greece. King Constantine
has abdicated in favor ol the crown
prince. The Greek ministry has ra-
signed. Very important changes are
impending, but present indications are
that a peaceful, solution of the crisis
will be found.
would severely tax the resources ol the
| unions. "What we are most interested
i in now," he said, "is an effort to ob-
l tain a review of this case by the cir-
| cuit court of appeals."
"Blackburn Esterllne, assistant so-
licitor general, who led the govern-
i inent forces in the hearing, planned
I to leave at the conclusion of the pro-
ceeding for Denver to represent the
Crown Prince George has took the J government ln a suit filed by several
oath as king at the palace before the w(,8tPrn railroads seeking to set aside
members of the retiring cabinet. a ruling by the interstate commerce
King Constatine, bowing to the j colnmjssion.
will of the army and navy has abdi | Ju(Jge wi'ikerson's COUrt and the
cated and Crown Prince George, who j Unltpd states railroad labor board
Evelyn Drew Reade, daughter of
Mrs. Willoughby Reade of the Mead-
ows, Abingdon, Va., who was married
recently at her home to Lee Trenholm,
son of Mrs. W. de 8aussure Trenholm.
NO CAMPAIGN. MONEY LIMIT
The Federal Laws Places No Ban On
Amount Spent When Making
Receipts light all markets. Market con-
tinues weak ln east but Arm In central
west. County loading; not heavy. wuot-
ed Sept. 22 No. 1 timothy New York $24,
Philadelphia $20, iPttsbuie $19, Minneap-
olis $18. St. Louis $10.50, Kansas City $14,
Memphis $22. No. 1 alfalfa Kansas City
$18, Memphis 'J3. No. 1 prairie Kansas
City $11.25, St. L«ouis $15.50 Minneapolis
Wheat feed market firm at steady
prices. Linseed and cottonseed meal
higher on light production. Gluten and
hominy feed up 50c to $1. Quoted Sept.
22 spring bran $17, standard middling*
$19 Minneapolis; winter bran $10 Kansas
City; $li0.50 St. Louis; grey shorts $24.50
Kansas City; linseed meal $47.75 New
York; $40 Minneapolis; 36 percent cotton-
seed meal $34 Memphis, $35 Atlanta; al-
falfa meal $21.50 Kansas City; gluten
$30.85 Chicago; white hominy $32 Phila-
Butter markets firm during the week.
Fancy goods have been scarce and ths
shortage has held up prices. Poor quality
of fresh butter has turned some interest
to storage goods which are beginning to
move. Closing prices, 92 score butter;
New York 43c; Chicago 41c; Philadelphia
44c; Boston 42tyc. Cheese markets Arm
during the week. Current receipts run-
ning somewhat irregular in quality dus
to hot weather, but supplies are lighter
and prices showing upward tendency.
Trading fairly active. Cheese prices on
Wisconsin primary markets Sept. 22;
twins 20^c; daisies 21c; double daisies
20%c; young amei icas, „lfl%c; longhorns,
2114c; square urints 23c.
Fruit* and Vegetables.
Report limited on account of Jewish
holiduy. Chicago potato market declined
45c during the week. Other markets
steady to firm. Prices up 15c at Maine
shipping points, down 10-30c other points.
Apples generally steady to firm, slight-
ly weaker Chicago. Onions show little
change. Massachusetts stock weak if
Boston. Cabbage slow a«nd dull. Peached
strong in Eastern markets, weaker in the
Central West. Prices reported Sept. 23.
Maine potatoes, sacked cobblers, $1.13-
I 1.45 per 100 lbs. in Eastern markets,
nntinnrrr Bulk stock firm 70c to 75c f.o.b., green
LUNuntoO mountains a< same range. New Jersey
' sacked giants 90c to 95c New York City.
Northern round whites lower in Chicago
at $1.03-1.20, weaker at shipping points,
Bftc to 95<\ f.o.b. Minnessota early
Ohlos 1-1.15 in Chicago, red river oldos
$1.10-100 in Midwestern markets. New
York apples, red fall varieties and
maiden blush 75c to $1.25 per bushel
Eastern markets, 3-3.25 per bbl. Pitts-
burgh. Illinois and India'tia Jonathans
steady Chicago $5.50-5, California boxed
gravensteins at auction in Chicago at
$1.25-2.20. New York and Middl^western
yellow onions 1.50-1.75 per 100 lb. sack in
leading markets. Massachusetts yellow
Dyspepsia Are ,
Soon Ended j .
Victims of stomach trouble and
rheumatism often find that when their
stomnch 13 set in order, the rheuma-
tism disappears. Thousands of people *
everywhere have testified that Tanlac
has freed them of both troubles simul-
taneously. Mr. Robert Trotter, 148
State St., St. Paul, Minn., says:
"About a year ago I began to go
down hill. Sour stomach and rheuma-
ttsm in my arms and shoulders kept
me in misery nil the time. Since tak-
ing Tanlac all my aches and pains «
have gone, and my stomach Is In fine 4 .
shape. I'm glad to endorse such a fina
Badly digested food fills the whole
system with poisons. Rheumatism
and maivy other complaints not gen-
erally recognized as having their ori-
gin in the stomach quickly respond to
the right treatment. Get a bottle to-
day at any good druggist.—Advertise-
Height of Meteors. .
During the display of the Perseld
meteors one August In France simul-
taneous observations were made In
that country from points about six
miles apart. From the parallaxes thus .
obtained the elevation of several con-
spicuous meteors above the earth was
calculated. The height at the begin-
ning of the flight varied from 66 to
175 miles, and nt the end from 22 to •
41 miles. The longest distance tra- I
versed in the atmosphere was about 2
152 miles, and the shortest 35 miles.
Washington, D. C.—Candidates for
the senate and house go into the ap-
proaching election with the sky the
limit on expenditures so far as the R'obes weak In Boston $1-1.25. New York
. t domestic cabbage Baltimore $20-20 per
ton bulk. Northern domestic stock Chi-
t-ago $7.50-8.25, d&nUh type $10.00. Mid-
federal laws are concerned.
Final efforts to remedy the situa
tion resulting from the decision ot
the supreme court in the Newberry
case went for naught when house
leaders failed to call up for action
western round type $25 Cincinnati.
married Princess Elizabeth of Ruman- lBhared ln th(, interest of the railway
ia, becomes king of Greece. ; world wilh the opening of hearing on
A street demonstration*by prominent (]lp petition of 15.000 signalmen for an j the Pomerene bill after it had been
citizens acclaimed Venizelos and a re- ' jncrease juiy \ jn a decision handed ! Passed by the senate.
public. There was some rioting and !down'by the board at the time it slash-
Former Minister of Agriculture Slderis I p(, the pay of the shopmen, but the
was wounded. signalmen did not Join the July 1 walk-
Oddly enough it was the former j0(jt wlth the shop crafts, ThP j„iy
American battleship Idaho, now the jj signalmen's wages ranged
Greek Lemnos, that started the revo- fron| „ve to g(,vpn centa an hour.
lution. In 1913. Greece bought the Forty-two railroads and their subsi-
Idaho and Missouri. The Idaho was dajrjeg aj-e parties to the rehearing,
named Lemnos, after the naval vie- \
presidential nomination in 1896. He
was a populist member of the house
of representatives 1891-1893. In 1920,
he was elected senator, as he said, on
an "anti-Wilson, anti-league (of n -
tions) and anti war measures," plat-
form defeating fomer Senator Hoke
Smith and former Governor Dorsey.
He was 66 years of age, September 5,
last and his senatorial term would
have expired March 3, 1927.
The funeral was held at Thomson,
Ga. A simple funeral service In ob-
servance of the wishes of the dead
Georgian was held over the body of
tie late United States Senator Thomas
E. Watson, before it was consigned to
its last resting place ln Thompson cem-
etery beside other members of the
When the funeral party arrived from
Washington the body was taken to the
Watson home on "Hickory Hill" \fhere
the casket remained open for a short
time to permit the family and close
friends a last look on the familiar fea-
tures of the "Sage of McDuffie" as he
is known in his county. There was no
church services and no singing.
Floral tributes and telegrams of con-
dolence arrived at the Watson home
by the hundreds from all sections of
Thousands of visitors for the funeral
taxed the town of Thompson to its
capacity. In addition to the congres-
sional party which accompanied the
body from Washington there was a
large delegation of state officials from
Atlanta and other delegations from
nearly all the larger cities of the state.
Senate flags were placed at half-
mast for a period of thirty days out
of respect to the late eenator, and
the senate will adlourn out of respect
when It reconvenes.
TO SPEED UP PRODUCTION
Ford Hopes to Make 6,000 Carsa Day
During Next Year.
>few York. N. Y.—Henry Ford has
set a new production mark for his
plants to aim at next year which will
put hundreds of thousands more cars
on the market In 1923
Orders have been given to all gen-
eral foreman, It was announced, to
speed up production and Install addi-
tional machinery with a view to mak-
ing 6,000 cars a day.
tory against the Turks in 1912 off the
island of Lemnos. The Missouri was
named the Kilkish, after a famous bat-
tle against the Bulgarians.
Kemallst forces have occupied with-
out opposition positions In the regions
of Dumbrek, Lampsaki, Yaghjilar and
Sangakeii, all in the neutral zone of
the Dardanelles. This is the fifth vlo
lation of thf zone. Remonstrances by
the British officers failed to stay the
advance of the Turks. British flags
were posted throughout the invaded
territory. Willard, president of the Baltimore &
Turkish calvary, stationed at Erin _ , , ,
SPENS NAMES COAL BODIES
Railroad and Business Men To Assist
Natf.n in Conserving.
Washington, D. C.—Two committees,
one composed of railroad presidents
and the other of business men located
in middle western and eastern cities,
were created by C. E. Spens, federal
fuel distributor, to cooperate with the
government in efforts to conserve and
build up the supply of coal. Daniel
Grain prices were somewhat uncertain
during tiie week, influenced by war sit-
uation abroad but the close was higher
compared with a week ago. Chicago Dec.
wheat up 4%. Chicago Dec. corn up 1H
Wheat prices broke sharply on the 23rd
account liquidation and peace talk
abroad. Export demand quiet. Corn de-
was held up dined, with wheat. Country offerings
... , , corn to arrive very small; cash demand
in the senate until after most of the oniy closing prices in Chicago cash
primaries were over and then all pro- market: No. 2 red winter wheat $1.13;
„ .. ,. No. 2 hard winter wheat 1.08; No. 2
visions affecting primaries were elim- corn 04C. ^o
Limit Is Cut.
Even that measure
Ohio, heads the railroad group, while
S. M. Vauclain, president of the Bald-
win Locomotive Works, Is chairman of
the Industrial representatives.
"Members of the Industrial advisory
. . ., . „__committee will be asked to assist es-
FIVE HAVE NARROW ESCAPE peclally In the endeavor to have large
industrial consumers confine purchas-
Launch Sinks After Crash In Outer PS 0f coa| under present conditions as
Keui, with reinforcements, is advanc-
ing to the northeast upon Asmali-Tepe,
apparently to cut off the British ad-
vanced post at Kephez.
Los Angeles Bay.
San Francisco, Calif. Five men nar-
rowly escaped death by drowning in
outer Los Angeles harbor when tiie
outer Los Angeles harbor when the
were ridding, sank as the result of a
crash with a larger motor launch from to Promptl^furnlsh m^erlal
one of the Pacific fleet battleships.
closely to current needs as safety per
mits," "and to suspend accumulation
of advance stocks of coal until the
present emergency pressure on pro-
duction Is relieved to unload coal cars
Immediately and return them to ser-
inated. As It passed the senate and
went to the house it limited expendi-
tures by candidates for the senate to
110,000 and $5,000 for house aspirants
Candidates still are required to file
statements with the secretary of the
senate and clerk of the house as to
expenditures in their election cam-
yellow corn 64c
No. 3 white oats 40c. Average farm
Discovery by Scientists Has Replaced
Pills and salts give temporary re-
lief from constipation only at the ex-
pense of permanent injury, says aa
eminent medical authority.
Science has found a newer, better
way—a means as simple as Natura
In perfect health a natural lubricant
keeps the food waste soft and moving.
But when constipation exists this nat-
ural lubricant is not sufficient. Medi-
cal authorities have found that the
gentle lubricating action of Nujol most
closely resembles that of Nature's own
lubricant. As Nujol is not a laxative
it cannot gripe. It Is in no sense a
medicine. And like pure water it la
harmless and pleasant.
Nujol is prescribed by physicians;
used in leading hospitals. Get a bottle
prices. No. 2 mixed corn in Central from vour lii-uiri'jsit today.—Advertise-
nuu XIn 9 Viuivl u-i ri t «!• tx-hf.ii t *
Ohio about 51c; No. 2 hard winter wheat
in Central Kansas 90c. Closing future
prices: Chicago December wheat 1.06;
Chicago December corn 58 3-4c; Min-
neapolis December wheat 1.045 3-8; Kan-
sas City December wheat 99>4t; Winni-
peg December wheat U7c.
With receipts satisfying the demand
more than usual, not only in number but
paigns, but no statement is required InTo &
for the primary expenditures. And higher prices on steers. More fat steers
(he olontlnn statement rennirements were nn display, which met with ready
tne election statement requneinenis d|spoea) yearlings which showed good
carries with it no restriction on the , finish sold this week for $0.00 and $9.10,
amount ot money that may be used, j while buyer? we're
Some states limit the expenditures roady bidders, and although the market
of senatorial and congressional can- i has realized some uneveness, is closing
. . „ „ , , , , . fully 25 to 50 cents higher. Call oon
didatos, but 80 far as federal law is tinues for fat cows and heifers. In ad-
they may spend all they I dition to the packer demand, competi-
tion from other sources was such that
it afforded real activity. Several loads
of fed cows In the 1200 pound class sold
The calf market showed more strength
vealers, with 7.50 as top for the week al
though $8.00 was possible for something
real good. Good heavies continued to sell
All kinds nnjved readily In the stocker
• ' and feeder section, the majority of the
Port Arthus, Ont.—Details concern- I week, with prices ruling steady to
. , n ' strong, but the Inability to secure suffi
ing the uncovering on Isle Royale 01 i end market, which caused eomi
what he believes to be remains of try demand has been good with move-
ments being largrely made to tne north.
ANCIENT MINES ARE FOUND
Copper Diggings Testify.Of Workings
1,000 Years Ago.
Fight Over Latin and Greek.
A bitter war is being waged In th
French parliament over the retention
(if Latin and Oreek as compulsory
studies in French colleges. Socialists
and others with modern ideas want to
abolish them and give more attention
to manual training and industrial sub-
jects. Catholics and conservatives la
general see great danger to the state
in abandoning the study of the lan-
guages from which French was de-
rived. America was cited as having:
brought studies up to date, but the
reply was made that even In America
a certificate as expert wood chopper
would not help In matriculation.
homesused by miners of tre stone age
while taking copper from Isle Royale,
were given by William P. Ferguson,
archaelogist of Franklin, Pa., who is in
Port Arthur while on his way home
from Ills summer activities.
'Isle Royale is definitely placed as
a stone age mining district," he said.
"Mining was in progress there at least
1,000 years ago; how much longer we
Clinging around the $9.00 top, was the
principal feature of the hog market, toi
for the week 9.10. While quality wat
of fair average, a load of toppy porker.-
was hard to find, best sold $0.10, while
$9.15 was a possible top for a little a-bove
U. S. Ships Being Utilized.
Washington, I). C.—Fifty-two per-
cent of the foreign commerce of the
do not know, but we found pines six | United States in the fiscal year end
required for new railroad equipment
The five men, four of them sailors or rpPttirs-'
on the battleship New York and the
fifth, the skipper of the launch. Charles BIG PROJECT IS APPROVED
Pet ergo, were rest ued b> the e.t.w ei ^ |nterCoasta| Water j feet in diameter growing on the ail- j ing June 30, 1922, moved in American
Recommended by Army. | cient rock dumps. We found an area J shipping according to analysis of the
I j covering at least half a mile ln width | country's foreign trade made by the
Washington, I). C Army engineers I an<i two mi,es lonS over the who,e 01 , shipping board. American shipping
have concluded a survey of the Inter- ! which we found remains of human hab- j constituted 49 percent of the tonnage
a motor launch.
Obregon Signs Decree on Oil. j
El P.-'so, Texas.—President Obregon
lias signed a decree declaring non-re-
troactive article 27 of the Mexican con-
stitution which provides that the Mex-
ican government retains ownership of
the sub-soil on all property, giving it
mineral and oil property rights, M. E. i
Johnson, editor of Mexico, a local
periodical, says he has been informed
Blue Laws Hit Co-eds.
Berkley, Calif.—The 1'niversity
Surgeon Gives Blood to Patient.
New York, N. Y.—Dr. Felix Scarda-
pane, Brooklyn surgedn, gave np a
quart of his own blood to save the life
of a patient, It was learned recently
in a hospital announcement that the
patient, MrB. Rose Pasquerella, would
California must be obeyed, Miss Beat-
rice Ward, chairman of the students'
affairs committee announced. She
asked the sorority presidents to see
to It that there are no violations.
Likewise, entertaining gentlemen call-
ers after 10:30 p. m. and dancing later
than 1:30 is frowned upon.
coastal water ways from Galveston | itations.
Bay to Matagorda Bay. Texas, and "There were larger pits which had
have recommended that this section . bpen <luS for homes. They range
be enlarged to a depth of ninty feet and j from eight to ten feet deep and they
width of 100 feet. The project would j were protected by carefully built
cost $1,425,000 for new work and $150,- stone walls which kept them tree
000 annually for maintenance, subject ! from water, and apparently had
entering and clearing from American
ports, the survey showed.
Min,ers Given First Pay in Months.
Pittsburg, Kan.—A payroll of $500,
000 for the first fifteen days of Sep-
tember, was distributed recently
to certain conditions of local co-opera- j been covered by wooden roofs. They j among the Kansas miners comprising
tion, a statement issued by army en- incidentally used communal dwellings
To Head Waterworks Society.
Hot Springs, Ark.—Joe II. Patterson,
commissioner of property at Oklahoma
City, was elected president of the
Southwest Waterworks association
held here. Wichita Falls, Texas, was
chosen for the next convention. H.
A. Gallagher, Independence. Kan., was
elected vice-president, and It. E. Fulk-
erson, re elected secretary-treasurer.
Join Order Like Ku Klux Klan.
Tulsa, Okla.—One hundred and fifty
women were initiated here recently
into the secrets of the order pf Purl- |
tan Daughters. It is generally un-
derstood he Puritan Daughters is an i
organization based on the tenets of the
Ku Klux Klan.
Brown Heads Missouri Press. |
Kansas City, Mo.—Dwight H. Brown,
Tariff Report Is Adopted.
Washington, D. C.-~ Exactly one
year, eight months and thirteen daye.
after Its preparation was begun by the
house wftys and means committee on
January 6, 1921, the Fordney-McCum-
ber protective tariff bill passed through
the last stage of legislative enactment.
It now goes to the white house
where only President Harding's seal
editor of the* Popular Bluff American, i of approval is needed to make It a
was elected president of the Missouri j lull fledged law and a live political
Press association for the ensuing year. J is8U*-
as some of the pits were 20 by 4C
feet square and one which may have
been a fort, was 50 by 80 feet."
Texas Town has $100,000 Fire.
Dallas, Texas.—The business section
of the small town of Llpan, ln Hood
county, about forty miles west of Fort
Worth was almost entirely destroyed
by fire recently. it
Japanese-Red Parley Fails.
Chang Chun, Manchuria.—The con-
ference between Japan, the Chita gov-
I ernment of the Far Eeastern republic
| of Siberia and representatives of the
Moscow soviet government ended in
failure with Japan reusal to fix a date
forthe evacuation of Northern Sak-
the largest disbursement in more
than a year. Local merchants re
ported the largest business ln sever
Carpenter Whiped in Six Rounds.
Paris, France.—The Senegalese sol
dier knows no fear and is insensible
to pain. Battling Siki, former Frencli
soldier, knocked out Georges Carpen
tier ln Paris Sunday night. He beat
him down In the third round and fin
ished his work ln the Bixth.
Survey Beflun for Air Mall $4:>unds.
Chicago, III.—A survey for the erec-
tion of a $380,000 factory here for the
United 8tates air mail service was be-
Civil Service Tests Start.
Oklahoma City, Okla.—Civil service
examinations for the positions of
stenographer and typist for field ser
vice for men and women will be he'd
October 10. Examinations for trans-
lators will be given at the Oklahoma
City postoffice. Detailed information
may be secured from W. C, Andrews,
local secretary of the examining board,
Just say to your grocer Red Cross
Ball Blue when buying bluing. You
will be more than repaid by the re-
sults. Once tried always used.—Ad-
Why the Umbrellas?
A rather amusing sight was that at
York beach one rainy day recently,
when a party of bathers all ready for
the morning dip came from their cot-
tages on their way to the beach all
carrying open umbrellas. Vacationists
witnessing the procession of bathers
approaching the water nil set for th
plunge wondered at the theory of car-
rying "bumbleshoots" to protect them-
selves from the rain when they would
shortly be drenched while taking their
morning bath.—New York Sun.
Watch Cuticura Improve Your Skin.
On rising and retiring gently smear
the face with Cuticura Ointment.
Wash off Ointment In five minutes
with Cuticura Snap and hot water. It
Is wonderful what Cuticura will do
for poor complexions, dandruff, ltchlnjf
and red rough hands.—Advertisement.
Sweet Young Gardener.
Numbered among my acquaintances
is a very sweet young woman who, like
many other maidens, during this year
became obsessed with the desire to
have a little garden of her own, and
being like most young women very
fond of pickles, she tripped gayiy one
day into a store where they sold gar-
den and flower seeds and wanted to
know if they kept any pickle seed.
Secretary of Agriculture Wallace,
please take note,—Washington Star.
Dirigible C-2 Ends its Trip.
Ross Feild. Calif.—The army dlrlt;
Ible C-2 completed its trans-continent
ft! flight Sept 23, The C-2 left Langley
"Why did the tears come Into your
eyes when the band played "Hall, the
Gang's All Here?"
"In view of the factional fights we've
been having," replied Senator Sor-
ghum, "the tune sounded downright
Clean - Clear Healthy
Frw £>• Car* Book Murmo Co. Chicago. USA
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Denison, Mrs. E. A. The Lexington Leader (Lexington, Okla.), Vol. 32, No. 21, Ed. 1 Monday, October 2, 1922, newspaper, October 2, 1922; Lexington, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc110978/m1/2/: accessed February 26, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.