The Oklahoma Leader (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 32, Ed. 1 Saturday, February 14, 1920 Page: 1 of 4
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The Oklahoma Leader
NOW LET US
No. 32—Vol. 6.
OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA, FEBRUARY 14, 1920.
Russian Premier Urges Partic-
ipation in Capitalist
10 GET 528,000
FOR THE LEADER
Brilliant New Yorkers Pro-
pose to Wipe Social-
ism Off Map.
Maxim Litvinoff Denies Soviet
Government Is Preparing
for Attack on Nation.
BY THE FEDERATED PRESS
Hamburg, a.rman,-a hoct&ijji 450 of Amount Pledged at
revolution Is only accomplished well u
jby working through trade unions of Banquet—Debs to Help
the Gompers sort, and by going1 R-jion EnnH
wherever labor is to be found, de-1 ndloc rUHO.
Clares Nlcolal Lenlne, head of the;
Russian soviet government, In a letter!
written to the Communist party of pLA|\| FINANCIAL CAMPAIGN
"Prom the pqint of view of Marxist |
theory, as well as from that of the!
three Russian revolutions, I regard the
ALL % SOPAGANDA IS FALSE
1 parliaments and In conservative trade
1*. | unions ot the Gonn is type, as a big
% 'blunder," declares Lenlne.
The 650 precinct committeemen of
the Socialist party are going to finish
financing The leader. They wheeled
Into action at The Leader banquet
and raised and pledged $1,450 of this
This response on their part came
as an answer to an appeal from Com-
rade Theodore Debs, brother of Gene,
to delay no further in getting The
leader plant In operation
This work is now to be continued
'"J ne right against the traitors to
v 4V./ Socialism, against the Scheldemanns
PARIS— ^ nd will consult the . Kautskys, must be waged with the
council of a '-o, 'sudors before reply; I utmost energy, but by political action.
itig the peac \ 'er of the Russian !a still greater mistake would be to
soviet governm ?c and will follow the abandon the Marxian idea of a strong
I centralized party, for the Idea of syn-
policy suggested by the allies. It WM|(jicai|8m
learned authoritatively Saturday. | -The party must take part In the
'capitalist parliament, in the trade!
-V'ulan'l is i-elnc urged junlons. and even In the emasculated, in(, every |jre(.lnc, commltteeman
toy Amerlcuns In that country to make iworkmens councils installed by the T „. .. b .. ... ,
-arly peace with Ihe Uolsheviki I Scheldemannit.es: it must be every-! -md everj party woiker win get a
'where where there are workers, where; letter from Comrade Tnoodore Debs
il was learned late Friday j|t paJ1 addreHfl workers, where it can to ratae immediately $50 in his pre
In diplomatic circles belief was ex- influence t-ie working class."
pressed that this, coupled with the
reported desire of the British for
peacc between Poland and soviet Rus-
sia, will hasten a cessation of hostil-
The American advice, It is made
clear, was given on the ground that
"t'ol&nd is unable to continue her
operations lo a successful military
end and should get the population
back to work as soon as ponsible."
RUSS NOT TO FIGHT POLAND. i
COPENHAGEN—Reports that the'
Bolshevik government of Russia plans
•arcmden"d by^im Xvfnoft, «p«- °ebs Indorsed for Presidency
:rr,n°thrc,"Vconfrc"gnmwe,ntl;! at Oklahoma State
James O'Grady, British delegate, for
the exchange of prisoners of war. He
declared "allied reactionaries are
working hand in hand with the mili-
tary party and the foreign office of
Germany to mislead public opinion
and to give the impression that soviet
k use la intends to attack Poland."
'Soviet Russia Is anxious to recom-
mence trade." he continued. "We
clnct and send it to The Leader for
Concerted action on the part of
these workers will finish this job
within 30 days and make possible the
publication of the dally.
Comrade Debs offers his co-opera-
tion in this work. To every precinct
committeeman and party worker that
will raise $50 for the above purpose
he will send a token of appreciation
for this work, namely the book en-
titled, Debs, His Authorized Life and
letters, by David Karsner.
RECEIVE AUTOGRAPHED COPY. body.
ALBANY, N. Y.—A* a result of
the assembly trial of the suspended
Socialists in the lower house radical
measures have been begun which
have for their object the wiping out
of the Socialist** as a political party
In the state of New York.
Bills prepared by the Lusk com-
mittee and Republican leaders pro-
pose to keep off the. ballot any
party which lias an> connection*
with "similar i«riii* of any Other
country," and. according to the
opinion of the assembly majority,
this means the Socialists. The new
legislation will be in the shape of
amendments to the election laws.
Every candidate will be compelled
to file with the secretary of state,
after his nomination, a certificate
stating that he is not affiliated with
any party whose constitution, by-
laws, or platform is in conflict with
the constitution of the United States
or the constitution of the state of
OFN. Y. ON CARPET
Asks Explanation of Spirit of
SPECIAL TO THE LEADER.
NEW YORK—Officers of the Cen-
tral Federated Union . i Greater New
York and the vicinity were called on
the carpet at the Hotel Continental
here Monday by Samuel Gompers,
president, American Federation of
Labor, to explain the reason for the
ASK II. S. TO
Peace Negotiations Already
Have Begun. Ludwig C. A.
K. Martens Declares.
Will Work for Restoration of
Rights Lost During
WASHINGTON — Soviet Russia
Wednesday asked for opening of trade
relations with the United States, the
overtures were made by Ludwlg ( A.
K. Martens, soviet representative, in
a statement before the senate foreign
Martens promised that any under-
standing arrived at would be scrupu-
lously adhered to by his government.
"I want to say that the economic
interests of soviet Russia are a suf-
ficiently binding guarantee that such
understandings will be observed."
Martens stated, "inasmuch as the
United States would be free to break
off economic relations in ease of non-
PEACE MOVES BEGUN.
Martens said there have already
been negotiations betwesn soviet and
American representatives with regard
The soviet government stated its
willingness to enter a binding agree
ment of mutual non-interference in
international affairs at a conference
iti Stockholm in .Tan. 1919. between f
soviet agent named Litvinoff and Sec
retary Buckler of the American em
bassy in l^ondon. he said. This at ti
tude was ri-stated in March, 1919. he
asserted. In all, 1« peace proposals
radicalism that pervades the central haye been made by tho govlet govern
HY T1IH FEDERATED PRESS |
NEW YORK- —In order to aid labor
In Its fight against Intolerable Indus ,
trial conditions, the National Civil j
Liberties union has been organized J
here This organization Is the out- |
growth of the Natlonni fivii Lib.-rues Berlin Officialdom Quivers With
bureau, which fought for Justice dur-
ing the war. and will continue the
battle for' the restoration of civil j
Indignation at "Shame-
Prominent labor leaders and liber I
ale compose the directing board of
50 members. Among them are Rob-
rt M. Buck, editor. The New Major- ,
ty. Chicago; James H. Maurer. presi-
lent Pennsylvania State Federation j
of Uibor. aUd Elisabeth Gurley Flynn.
retary, Workers' Defense union. |
Prof. Harry F. Ward of the Union :
Theological Seminary. New York, is! surrender of her war guilty, accord
chairman. . lug to statements of prominent lead
The announcement of the union erB prid*y.
states that speakers and free speech "The whole government thinks and
CALL ALLIES-POWER BLIND'
BERLIN Germany will resist to
! the uttermotii the allied demand for
organizers will be sent into areas of
industrial conflict where restrictions
or/ free speech, free press and the
right os assemblage are in fleet. Ixual
regulations which violate constitu-
tional provisions will be fought out.
Lawyers and investigators will be sent
into districts where serious trouble
Resolutions condemning the action
of the house of representatives in re-
fusing to seat Victor L. Berger, Mil-
waukee Socialist, were adopted by the
state convention of the Oklahoma So-
cialist party. The convention also de-
manded that the United States govern-
need large quantities of American ment recognize the government of
manufactured articles, fools and ma- |Soviet Russia, and indorsed Eugene
ihlnery, especially locorhoti\es and re-
pairing plants. Half of Russia's loco-
motives are awaiting repairs. When
the allies and border states cease hos-
tilities trade will be resumed, and not
1 STHOMA TO TRADE WITH RUSS.
WASHINGTON—Esthonla will en-
ter Into commercial relations with
soviet Russia at once, according to
advices reaching the state department
The Bolshevikl are recruiting na-
tives and war prisoners into new units
in Turkestan and are establishing
military bases there as a preliminary,
it is said, to a campaign against In-
dia if British hostilities against the
soviets are resumed.
Polish Socialists Ask
Open Peace Negotiations.
Demands for open peace negotia-
tions with soviet Russia, have been
made by the Central Council of the
Polish Socialist party, according to
cabled information to The Jewish
Daily Forward here Saturday. Dr.
Bogen, Max Pine and George Fisher,
delegates of the joint distribution com-
mittee of American Relief arrived in
Warsaw and soon will leave for
Kriem. Dr. Friedlander, who has
b^en in Warsaw for some time, is
leaving for the Ukraine, the cable
PROFITS OF EMGLISH
COTTON MILLS KEY TO
UNREST OF WORKERS
Choctaw .. . .
Harper Co. .
Cleveland • • •
| Klk City .. •
El Reno ..
Byars . ..
■T THE FEDERATED PRESS
MANCHESTER. England — '' h e
basis of the mounting unrest among
the cotton mill workers of England,
which bids fair to end in the
tionallzation of the Industry, may be
seen in the balance sheets of the com-
On the average, profits made dur
ing 1919 amounted to more than 50
per cent on the share capital. The
figures of 180 companies in Lancashire
which published their dividends show
that on a share capital of $37,020,
$14,840,000 was distributed or added
to the capital account—a percentage
of 88.78. In 24 companies publishing
their profits, the earnings were almost
81 per cent and the dividends 19.03
per cent. The remaining 166 com-
panies paid in dividends and bonus
calls $18,243,500, or 42.3 per cent.
Some Indication of the feeling of ap-
prehension among the mill operators
Is seen in the fact that of the 180
companies included in this review no
fewer than 81 have recently changed
CLYNE SAYS BERGER
APPEAL IS FANCIFUL;
ASKS HE BE JAILED
CHICAGO—United States District
Attorney Charles Clyne filed the Vic
tor Berger brief before the United
States court of appeals late Friday
und demanded that Berger be sent to
federal prison to begin his sentenec
Clyne asked the court to deny the
uppeal of Berger for a new trial and
brands the appeal brief of the defend
nnt as "fanciful and without support
either in law or in the transcript of
Debs as the Socialist candidate for
RESOLUTION ON BERGER.
Whereas. Congress has seen fit to
deprive Victor L. Berger of his seat,
to which he had bee* elected with a
clear majority of nearly 5,000 votes
over the combined Republican and
Democratic parties, and
Whereas, The action of congress is
flat violation of every principle of
epresentative government; and a
flagrant dental of Ihe rights of th* T
sovereign voters, the aupr. ine source
from which governments derive their j Eiberta Tap
just powers, and
Whereas, The action of congress Is
animated by the same mob spirit and
the same brand of lynch justice which
marked the trial and conviction of
Be it resolved, That we congratulate
the intelligent and liberty loving
voters of the Fifth Congressional dis-
trict of Wisconsin upon the unflinch-
ing support they have given to Victor
Berger in his magnificent struggle for
representative government, constitu-
tional law and the spirit of true Amer-
Be it further resolved, That we ex-
tend our hearty congratulations to the
six members of congress who were
brave enough, in the face of a thor-
oughly cowed and terrorized con-
gressional majority, to vote for the
seating of Victor Berger. And
Be it further resolved. That the So-
cialist party of Oklahoma do all in its
power to assist the voters in the Fifth
district of Wisconsin to have their
legally chosen representative given his
rightful sent in congress, in the event
they should elect him again, as we
sincerely hope they will.
RESOLITION ON DEBS.
Whereas, Our Comrade Eugene
V. Debs is now serving a sentence of
10 years in the Atlanta federal pen-
itentiary for alleged violation of the
espionage law. And
Whereas, His only crime is that of
standing true to the working class and
his Incarceration not so much for
what he has done In the past aB for
what he would do now. and
Whereas, The cruel imprisonment of
this great and good soul, who neve
wronged a human being, but whose
very life blood has been offered on the
altar of working rlaes freedom, Is but
the crowning indictment of a system
which rewards tnose who fatten on
the sufferings of others and literally
murders those who bring peace and
love to a weary world. Therefore be
Every precinct committeeman re-
sponding to this appeal and sending
$50 to The Oklahoma Leader by April
15, will receive this book with the
' autograph of Theodore Debs,
j If Gene were out of Jail, no doubt
i he would gladly give the same help.
Full information is being sent to
all precinct committeemen and party
workers. Get busy and do your share
In this great work.
The end is in sight. I*et us enter
the 1920 campaign with the blK daily
ready to talk to the workers of Okla-
PLEDGES* !*ROM PUKCfNTTJ.
Here is the list of the precincts
that pledged the $1,450. Get your
precinct on this list
i M, I.emore*
( Hen<1er on)
' K*h"ei . ...
. < Brow
. ( Herron)
. ( Pag*'
. Roper) .
. (st lie*) .
DEMANDS REPEAL OF
The same group was called before
Gompers about one year ago and lec-
tured for launching the movement
here for an American Labor party.
The committer was composed of
Edward I. Hannah, president; Morris
Brown, treasurer; William Holder,
recording secretary; William Kohn.
chairman of the Labor party; Edwin
Gould and Edward C. Rybickl.
Their "crime" appeared to be first
that last fall when the printers' strike
tied up 90 per cent of rhe magazine
nd book publishing the central
)dy refused to knif- the strikers.
The strikers were finally crushed be-
tween their international officials
nd the employers. When the acute
stage had passed, the Insurr.ent
pressmen's locals were unseated
The central body has also demand-
1 that Ireland and Russia should be I himself." ex-Senator Hardwick, Mar
recognized as republics, that political j tens' counsel, said.
prisoners should be freed in the Unit- j Martens also declared that the cbm
ed States, that deportations should i mittee on public information, headed
stopped, that Victor Berger should by George Creel, co-operated with ihe
ment to the United States and allied
nations. Martens said.
"While up to this date no such mu-
tual agreement had been formally
reached and representatives of the
United States have continued to Inter-
fere In Russian Internal affairs," Mar-
tens said, "the Russian government
on the other hand has acted as if such
an agreement had been reached."
TEMiS OF CO-OPERATION?
Martens asserted that the American
government, acting through Col. Ray-
mond Robins, co-operated with the
soviet government in propaganda
against imperial Germany.
Robirte was authorized to do this
by American Ambassador Francis,
Martens declared. Chairman Moses
insisted the proof of this be offered.
We hope to have Col. Robins here
Control of Industries by People
Is Campaign Slogan
be seated In congress, and that the
Socialist assemblymen in the New
York legislature be given the backing
of organized labor In the fight for
soviet government while the Sisson
documents, designed to show Lenine
and Trotzky were paid agents of Ger-
many, were being prepared for issu-
ance by the state department.
BREAKING ALL RECORDS
BY OSCAR AMERINGER.
BY THE FEDERATED PRESS.
OAKLAND, Calif.—Following raids
on private homes for alleged radical
literature, rigid censorship of public
libraries, and the arrest of peaceful
citizens having in their possession llb-
ral publications, the workers of Cal-
ifornia are demanding repeal of the
criminal syndicalism law.
A boilermaker was arrested for
having in his possession a copy of
The Liberator. New York monthly,
and The Seattle Union Record, daily
paper of organized '.abor. He was?
held Incommunicado for some tlmo,
Testimony against another victim
consisted in the reading of the Rus-
sian land laws, reprinted In an Ameri-
In a preliminary hearing the Judge
instructed the police to remove from
the libraries among other books. John
Spargo's book, Syndicalism and Anar-
chism, a reactionary treatise.
170,000 PEACE TIME
ARMY LIMITATION IS
REPEALED BY SENATE
Resolved, That this convention, In
behalf of the thousands of Socialists
In Oklahoma, sends to Comrade Debs
a message of love and greetings,
nledglng him that we will not rest, but
will work with renewed zeal, until the
triumph of the cause for which he
endures this great hardship. And be
Resolved. That we go on record as
favoring Comrade I^ebs as our na
tional standard bearer in this cam-
paign and Instruct our delegates to
the national convention to work and
vote for such nomination.
RESOLUTION ON RUSSIA.
Whereas. The people of Russia
are attempting to establish a genuine
Socialist democracy, and
Whereas, The capitalistic nations of
the world are engaged in financing
and supporting counter revolutions of
various kinds in Russia, and
Whereas, The capitalistic nations
WASHINGTON — The senate. In
passing the army appropriation bill,
repealed the limitation of the national
defense act which fixed the peace time
strength of the army at approximately
170.000 officers and men. It developed
Wednesday during a hearing before
the house military committee
Secretary Baker said the repeal left
e war department free to recruit
the army to 800,000 men. but added
No one hopes to make that Increase."
are engaged In a blockage of Russia
thereby starving men. women and
children is the name of humanity and
Whereas, the cause of soviet Russia
is the cause of every true lover of
liberty, justice and humanity, there-
Be it resolved. That we urge the
government of the United States to
lift the blockade of Russia, cease giv-
ing aid to counter revolutionists
there and to recognize soviet Russia
us a free nation entitled to all the
rights and privileges accorded other
BREAKING ALL RECORDS.
BY OSCAR AMERINGER.
Did 1 hear some one say "The So-
cialist party Is dead?" Well, If this
is true, then the Oklahoma end of the
late departed surely is some corpse.
Feb. 1, about 200 delegates to the
Socialist state convention assembled
in the composing room of The Okla*
homa Leader Bldg. There was a
spread, as is customary at all wakes.
The assembled mourners had an
hilarious time while the red cheeked
corpse wandered smilingly from table
to table, dispensing Joy and good
cheer among the faithful.
Comrade Dan Hogan, being Irish,
had come all the way from Arkansas
to be at the wake. He said so many
complimentary things about the
corpse, how healthy aiwl vigorous he
looked and what a great future he
had before him as to make him (the
corpsc) blush almost continuously.
GERMEIt DROPPED IN.
Adolph Germer, the former national
secretary, dropped in on his return
from the coast, and was struck al-
most dumb when he beheld fhe do-
ingB in The Leader Bldg. He soon
regained the power of speech, how-
ever, and made the rafters, I mean
steel girders, ring with enthusiastic
Sure I was there. How could I
help it? I had stood at the cradle
of the corpse. I helped to nurse him
through measles, whooping cough and
mumps. I walked the floor with him
many n night and now he stood be-
fore me a powerful, husty young
brute, about to enter college.
MOURNERS "FORKED OVER."
But going to college costs money,
oodles of money, and so I pulled off
my coat and went after It like a regu-
lar Billy Sunday. I got It, too. But
what's the use bragging about It?
Anybody could have done it, because
onmers were just dying to shell
out. The boys and girls "forked" It
over without noise or commotion.
They had learned that money talks
and needs no further eloquence.
Somebody started the ball rolling
with $100. And then somebody else
. j don't want to mention his name
but It starts with H—whispered to me
••I'll match every $100 up to $1,000
He did and they did "Und then Just to
be in on the home stretch he prom-
ised to furnish the last $500 to mak
up the necessary $200,000.
LIST OF CONTRIHI TORS.
Here Is the 1 ist of the unterrltied
Socialists \yho contributed to this
time ;ind space to give the biograph-
ies of th< se stand-bys. All I can say
'They are Socialists" and to my
notion that is the highest compliment
that can be paid to anyone.
D. II. McPeek
J. J. Frank
H Heltholdt A Son
P. O. Bach
E. H. Keho*
Mm. H *nry Mo*ll«r
L. M. Cox
T. H MeLomore . .
J. H. Young J...
B. R. Hoefer
The recent state convention of the
Socialist party was the largest and
most enthusiastic ever held here. One j
hundred and ninety members were in
The council recognized *he changed
political and economic tAtuatlon, and
took the steps to bring the party In
! harmony with the existing condition*,
i A platform was adopted eslling up-
on the workers and farmers to unite
at the ballot box and to wrest control
j of the d< mlnant Industries of Okla-
homa from the small group of monop-
The slogan of the Socialist party
for the 1920 campaiRii is:
Control of the industries of Okla-
homa by the people of Oklahoma and
opposition to militarism.
PLATFORM DEMANDS CHANGES.
The platform also demands consti-
tutional changes in favor of election
of representatives for the state, county
and city governments upon the basis
of occupational representation, in-
stead of on basis of county, district
and precinct lines. This Is the first
time that such a demand has been
voiced In the platform of any- political
party in the United States.
The constitution adopted by the
state council also recognizes the
changed condition. Locals have ceased
to function. The new constitution
provides that every member becomes
a member-at-large of the state organ-
ization by paying the dues of $6.50
per year. This includes the national
'lues, and will leave $1.80 for the
The convention decided that the
pooling of these state dues would
create a. fund sufficient to enable the
state office to carry on an efficient
campaign, to provide literature, to
have a series of encampments and tin
thousand and one other things thai
it requires money for.
s B. Pt
J. D Brlnker
LfeWlB Plrkenn ...
Frances M Denny
F. M. Moore
I. F Lewis
F. B. KunJ*r
c. P Lee
W. C. Warren
Abe L e
,r. R. Brooklnr
F. W. Holt
acts an l do." said Mat bias Erzber
ger, minister of finance. Brzberger
is credited with being one of the men
In the government who forced Ger
many to sign the Versailles treaty.
GENERALS WON'T SURRENDER.
Field Marshal von Hlndenburg and
Gen. Erich Ludendorff. whose names
are prominent in the llsi of accused,
both take the stand that no officer ahall
surrender himself voluntarily upon
ielivery of the demand. The lx kal
was denied officially that Ger
many will propose to the allies that
the war guilty be tried before a neu
tral court. Germany's only proposi
tlon will be that accused be tried
before a Teuton court at Leipslc with
the allied powers fully represented.
Government officials were In con
slant conference Friday. Phillip
Scheidemann, chairman of the for
eign affairs committee, had a long
conference with Hermann Mueller,
minister of foreign affairs and Pres
NOTE EXPECTED SOON
The entente note, covering the list
of war guilty, was expected to be
delivered Friday night or Saturday
through either the French or British
Baron Kurt von Lersner, former
bead of the German delegation In
r\ ri*. who .r^s'^ned rather thp n
transmit the list of war guilty to Ber-
lin arrived here Friday
"if Germany delivered these lead-
era she signs her own death war-
rant," Von ijersner declared.
The National union of officers, it
was announced, has pledgod the lives
of Its members in opp . itlon to the
deliveries and called upon the nation
to "stand firm."
BERNSTORFF SCORES ALLIES.
"I am entirely certain the allies
cannot get together In Germany any
government which can accomplish
the delivery of the accused men,"
Count von Bernstorff, former am
bassador to the United States said.
Bernstorff reiterated his willing
ness to surrender as far as he per-
sonally Is concerned. He character-
ized the allied leaders as "a handful
of power-blind politicians" Count
Max Montegalas said he "no longer
felt bound to his 4 previous ofTer tr.
"If it were possible to increase the
folly In the* world, which for the last
18 months has been ruled by a hand
ful of power-blind politicians, then it
has been done In this delivery list,"
Herr von Mayer, recently appoint
,'d charge d'affaires at Paris, refused
to return to his post to ;iccept the
allied list it was learned He will re
main In Berlin.
CONTROL P.lim OFFICIALS-
Every party member is given
right to take part In the local pr
clnct council, county council and sta
hallenged. H pav
iy for a big victory this fall.
The ticket is headed by Comrade A.
111,1 j A. Bagwell of Fox, for United State-
senator and every office within thi
1 jurisdiction <>f the state council was
the tilled. Now the next job Is to get
, 'the legislative ticket nominated. More
,, along this line will be published In the
Duncll, and then have a part In the
election of party nominees and a
olee In all party matters.
Through the Initiative and referen-
.v A Alllnon
A. .1 MeKtnner
W. 8 Rrade
r A Dietrich
;i nd of he.
he general tac
r and labor on
Total |6.2 r.
SHOWS STI FF OF MOVEMENT.
I dare say that never In the history
of the American Socialist movement
has a gathering of Socialists of fhis
size raised an equal amount of money.
It shows the stuff of which the OkUl
homa movement is made.
After the big raise of last Sunday,
only about $28,000 Is needed to hit
the $200,000 mark required for the
establishment of The Oklahoma
It has been a tremendous undertak
lng. The Leader plant Is
monument to the memory of the men
nnd women who stood steadfs
the cause during the great madn<
that awppt over th.- world.
Help us to finish the big task
\ou have pledged money, send It lit
1 radical farm |
Hons in orderj
to secure posse-sion of thi
industries of Oklahoma b:
the initiative and referendum.
Th'1 platform, constitution, resolu
Hons, etc . will be published in The «
Leader. Every Socialist is urged to M"
study these carefully and become fam ' c
lliar with the demands and the n
methods, and above everything to p
his dues for 1020 by remitting $r,
to the state secretary, H. M. Sinclci
This issue of The leader cam
cover all the convention Items. 1
next Issue will contain these.
> constitution has bc^n revised
vill be published section by sec
n next week's issue.
■ delegates to national conven
were selected and Immediately
announcement of the vote it was
.I .ind unanimously carried th.it
h. instructed to vote for Eugene
•bs for president, and Kate Rich
O'Uare for vice-president. Th'
•ntion rose to their feet as of
nind and the IdK hall rang out
cheers which Increased for some
• gram* were ordered sent t
ide Debs at Atlanta and through
t.. the other political and rellgi-
prlsoners expressing our confl-
ind love for them. Also to
ade o'llare at Jefferson City,
and to the political prisoners In
the state officers were selected.
get down to
Every t.hlng in shape ti
A BIG SUCCESS
BY H. M. 8.
Well, well, the state co
j stayed in session three day
j night doing the necessary
the party. No arrests were
j one has been deported, no
lasting! from the opposition took |.
If you are not a stock holder, b«
magnifloent showing. 1 lack both one today.
I The platform commanded the at
tentlon of the council for more than
; ;t o.iy and was finally adopted after
I considering a majority and two mi
; nority reports. The one adopted set.-
■ forth our immediate demands in no
come I uncertain term, it Is plain, and posl
| tWe, and boiling over with facts that
the organization per-
r committeeman selec-
Then meet In county
1 of red card members and per
ct the county council by electing
,ur county chairman, county secre-
r v and a state committeeman.
Get every- Socialist in the red card
gnnizution as a member at large,
ues $ti.&0 per year, 50 cents of his
nount goes to paying the expenses
tht delegates to national conven-
things. Now let in
harness, pull togethe
ticket and prove to ti-
[>aved for bisr
II get in the
and elect the
And right now is the time to do IL
Here’s what’s next.
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The Oklahoma Leader (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 32, Ed. 1 Saturday, February 14, 1920, newspaper, February 14, 1920; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc149001/m1/1/: accessed July 23, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.