The Oklahoma Leader (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 56, Ed. 1 Saturday, August 7, 1920 Page: 1 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
The Oklahoma Leader t
NOW LET US
No. 56—Vol. 6.
OKLAHOMA CITY. OKLAHOMA. AUGUST 7, 1920.
VICTOR L. BERBER
Old l'arties Mortgage Fu-
Foolish to Choose Between
"Bob" Recommended Wil-
son and Hu u,?.
Democrats Cha, '9j<n Liars.
Profits in "Basic I li stries."
"It is the deliberate t)>d an-
nounced intention of i \ the
Democratic and Rep,
parties to mortgage the urn-
ings of labor and industry of
this and many future genera-
tions to pay this debt, with in-
terest added which will far ex-
ceed the principal, rather than
to compel war-won wealth to
bear its due proportion of this
"Had we adopted the policy
of conscripting wealth in the
late war as we did men, there
would hav,e been no enormous
bond issues, no currency in-
flation, and no unconscionable
* * •
"Neither of these parties can
be expected to change the sys-
tem by which the few have ac-
quired the earnings of the
many, for their leaders are the
beneficiaries of that system
and depend upon it for their
wealth and power.
"In vain, millions of people
at recent presidential elections
have shifted their votes from
one party to the other and
back again, ever hoping that
a change of administration
would bring a change of con-
ditions. Thus they have pain-
fully learned through long
years of experience the futility
of attempting to segure con-
structive legislation or any
other fundamental improve-
ment through either party."
(Robert M. La Follette in La
« Follette's Monihly.)
True, very true! And now Mr.
La Follette wants us to vote the
Republican ticket and elect i
'"slate" which undoubtedly will
"go back" on all this:—as have a
dozen slates before.
Incidentally: we must remind
him that at various times in his
career—he not only advised his
followers to vote for men like
Stephenson and Lenroot, but also
for Woodrow Wilson and Paul
Where is the sense in doing
that? Or does Bob really believe
that people have no more sense
left and that "reason has flown
to the beasts"?
"We resent," says the Demo-
cratic platform adopted at San
Francisco, "the unfounded re-
proaches directed against the
Democratic administration for
Slleged interference with the
freedom of the press and free-
dom of speech. No utterance
from any quarter has been as-
sailed and no publication has
been repressed which has not
been animated by treasonable
purpose and directed against the
nation's peace, order and security
in time of war." This from the
party responsible for the passage
and execution of the Espionage
Law! This from the party which
produced a Burleson in the post-
office department and a Mitchell
Palmer in the department of
justice!! This from the men who
have filled our prisons with
political offenders, and made
America a by-word and hissing
throughout the world for tyranny
and injustice!!! What is to be
said about such an utterance, ex-
cept that the Democratic party
' has solemnly resolved to add to
its other high crimes and mis-
demeanors that most despicable
sin of all—the sin of hyprocrisy?
And yet the convention had dis-
^ tinguished precedent. For it was
no less a man than President Wil-
son, who, in his interview with
Louis Seibold, defied the Repub-
licans to prove that any man has
been wrongfully punished for
opinions under his administra-
tion." says Unity.
Well, "the father of lies" will
be able to establish a college of
:asuistry in Sheol when he gets
We have printed a few illus-
trations that give some impres-
iion of the situation as it appears
in goods and victuals necessary
for family consumption.
To complete the general pic-
ture. it may be .veil to toucji
w Two, Column High'..
BUN ON ENTRY
Open Shop Threat Is Made
Against N. Y. Fur Workers
Huge Fund Raised to Solidify tv; :rrr 7—
Banks ol Manufacturers • " !'T." I w
Which Nearly Split on Mat- ?°>™ " "J
tcr ol Support. Organized Labor]
j Death Ends Race
j for Senate Post i
Lloyd George Tells Soviets
Peace With Poland Must
Special Cable To The F«d«r*l*d Preait.
LONDON—Lloyd (iporRc In-
form* lleutcr's agoncv thai III*
conference wltli Promoter Mlller-
aimi at Boulogne resulted In com-
plete iiKTct'inenl on the attitude
lo bo taken towards Ku-sla and
that a reply will lie ent to Mos-
The allies will accept the soviet
proposal tm condition, llr-t. that
the lM rder states be represented at
the peace oonferenoe: second, that
business relations will be estab-
lished Immediately upon the re-
storation of peace lit lOuroite in-
• 'lulling Poland, and then will come
the re-establishment of normal
conditions between Russia and the
If Russia insists upon making a
soperate peace witli Poland the
conference will fall to the ground.
BOULOGNE — Premier Lloyd
George has drafted a note to the
soviet government which was to be
dispatched Wednesday, after a con-
sultation with Italian officials with
whom efforts to communicate al-
ready have been made. The note,
signed only by Great Britain, states j
peace between Poland and Russia
must be agreed upon first, after |
which the return of conditions to
normal can be dlscuned.
A copy of this will be sent to
Notes already have been sent to
Russia, it was reported, one stat-
ing that the allies have no connec-
tion with Gen. itaron Wrangel, the
antl-Bolshevlkl leader in the Crimea,
and that the soviets must deal with
him. and another announcing that
the ban has been lifted on entry of
Russian trade delegates into Britain.
To Ixuin On Coal.
Representatives of the allies in
conference here have agreed that
the reparations commission shall
handle the German coal Indemnities,
it was understood.
The allies will lend Germany 40
gold marks for every ton of coal de-
livered, Germany giving promissory
notes maturing May 1, 1921. The
reparations commission is empow-
ered to sell these notes, or discount
them. The first issue, totalling 60,-
000.000 marks, will be out In Sep-
tember and others will follow
Bed Army Goes On.
WARSAW—Despite the armistice
entered into by the Bolsheviki and
the Poles, the red armies have re-
sumed v.lolent attacks over the whole
front south of Grodno, it was an-
nounced Wednesday. They have ad-
vanced 20 kilometers.
Orders Train Returned.
B E R L I N — The government
Wednesday ordered the Polish mu-
nitions train halted at Marburg to
be returned to the occupied terri-
tory. Its presence in German con-
trolled territory is a violation of
German neutrality, .it is held.
Polish Army Retreats.
PARIS—The Polish army facing
the Bolshevik! is retreating along
the entire front, according to dis-
patches to the foreign office Wednes*
day. Resistance is feeblo at both
extremities of the line.
Poles Owe I . S. $71,000,000,000.
WASHINGTON -The total In-
debtedness of Poland to the United
States for supplies sold to that coun-
try by the war department is $71,-
920.111.97, which is payable by 5
per cent notes which will material-
ize in three, four and five years.
The above information was made
public Tuesday by Secretary of War
Poland also owes the United States
a considerable sum growing out of
transactions with the grain corpor-
ation, the shipping board and the
navy department. The understand-
ing is that the tot; 1 indebtedness of
the Poles is less than $100,000,000.
NEW YORK SOCIALISTS
$150,000 FUND FOR
CAMPAIGN IN STATE
ALBANY, N. Y.—A $150,000 cam-
paign fund for national, state and
local candidates on the Socialist
ticket will be the object of a state-
wide drive initiated by the state
executive committee. With the
backing of this fund, the election of
party candidates from many districts
in the state was considered likely.
Seymour Stedman, Socialist candi-
date for vice-president; Joseph D.
Cannon, who is running for gover-
nor; the five expelled assemblymen,
and other speakers will tour the
state to enlist support for the
ticket. Anticipating the calling of a
I special session of the legislature, by
the governor, which, it was report-
ed. would necessitate the calling of
special elections in the five districts
now unrepresented because of the
expulsion of the Socialists, the com-
mittee adopted a resolution declar-
ing that in the interests of the party
all the expelled Socialist assembly-
men shall make the race for re-
FRANCE NOW FAVORS
MAKING LOAN TO BERLIN
\\ \SHIXGTON — President |
Samuel (lOmperN of the American
Federation of Uher Wednesday
Issued a statement milium on em-
ployers to ctphiin how production
am be liHTrasod and pritve re-
duced by laying off work men
Goinpers recalled the Pennsyl-
vania railmads lay off orders af-
fecting 12,000 men and the clos-
ing of the doors of the \nieriean
Woolen Mills, employing thou-
By Tha Federated Preat.
NEW YORK—Fur workers of
New York and Philadelphia who are
striking for the 40-hour week In
order to absorb the labor surplus
In their industry, have been met by
the manufacturers with the open
threat of u non-union shop. A def-
inite assertion that the manufactur-
ers of New Vork have embarked on
a fight to the finish with striking
members of the International Fur
Workers' union with the open shop
WASHINGTON—Gait ft Broth-
rs. the Jewelry shop of which
• Mrs Woodrow Wilson, wife of
j President Wilson, Is one of the
I principal owner, was the scene
I of a demonstration by organized
|lnhor of this city Tueadsy.
Two union pickets spent their i
eight hour dnv pacing bsck and I
forth on the sidownlk in front ofl
the store admonishing holders off
.union cards that diamond neck-I
I laces, silver tea sets and other!
• Jewelry shou'n b< bought else-j
| "Phis store is unfair to organ-i
Jized labor," they told all passers I
I The pickets were members ofi
fthe Jewelry workers' local union !
■ They claim to have been lockeo!
lout because of their refusal toX
Isign "indivdual' 'contracts. ^ ^ ^
policy as their ultimate goal, was
made by a man in the councils of the
Mutual Protective Fur Manufactur-
To solidify the ranks of manu-
Conference on Method of Pro-
cedure Held in Hol-
German Workers I
Halt Troop Train •
on Way to Polandj
1>ERLIN Monday (Delayed) !
Hallway workers at Marhurgl
halted a train loaded with troops|
and ammunition bound for Po-I
land Tuesday. i
The su^nlies were taken from?
the train after which it was al-l
lowed to proceed. j
The troops also were disarmed.!
Russians Are Moderate. |
PARIS—It was admitted herej
(hat ihe Moscow government liad|
displayed extreme moderation ini
dealing with the Poles. It was!
stated the Russians hope the nl-|
lies will agree to a conference utj
which the allies could be per-!
■uaded to abandon Gen. Baron!
Wrangel, antl-Dolsbevikl com-f
mander on the Russian southern!
It was stated if the soviets will!
(agree to recognize Russia's debt!
to France Wrangel could be sur-i
Pit. i \ \ h\rdi\<;.
Fifty Million Drinks
Held by Dry Sleuths
Whisky Seized by Federal Agents Reported to Total More
Than 2.000 Quarts. Worth More Than $10,000,-
000 at Bootleg Prices.
in federal buildings and some in
hibition Commissioner fohn F.
Kramer now Is custodian of near-
ly 60,000,000 drinks of whisky, it
was estimated here Saturday.
This is enough to give one man-
Htxed drink to nearly every male
in the United States.
"It's whisky we seised in raids,"
explained B. K. llall, chief super-
visor of Kramer's detective force.
"We will have to hold it, 1 guess,
until we get court orders for its
"So far no court has given us
any directions because no import-
ant cases have been disposed of.
Meanwhile we're having to guard
the liquor. Some of it is stored
AMSTEBDAM— Following H con-
ference in Brussels of tne Bureau of
the International Federation of
Trade Unions attended by W. A. Ap-
pleton, England, Leon Jaouhaux.
France, C. Mertens. Belgium, and J.
Oudegeest and Eao rimmen, Hol-
land, it has been decided to get In
touch with the representatives of the j
Kwrt In carrying "lit lhr> boycott of
Hungary begun June 20 and to urg«1 iW A / If 1/1/ At if AllflN
stlil more drastic methods !n cutting l\Jll
off the land of the white terror from 71/7 I Kf I"* O
the outsioe work: This action was (J/« Ifi IN t b URGLD
taken after the conrerence had ap-
proved Secretary Flmmen's report f
on his visit to Vienna where he had
talked over the Hungarian situation
with Dr. Graz, the Hungarian am-
bassador, anil had been unable to get1
by the Horty regime.
committee Makes Statement.
In order to clear up some misun-
derstandings regarding the position
of the international federation of
trade unions on the Hungarian ques-
tion, the executive committee issued
the following statement:
"In connection with various re-
ports published in the pre vs intimat-
ing that the demands made upon the
Hungarian rulers by the Interna-
tional Federation of Trade Unions
could not be granted by the former
because It would signify a lowering
of the dignity of the
state, the bureau of the Interna,
tional considers it worth while agair
to repeat and emphasize its declara
t!on that it has no desire to inter
fere in the political affairs of H
gary. What the International F
eratlon of Trade Unions dema
are satisfactory guarantees that
terrorism be ended at on1
the free development
movement In Hungary be insured.
"These demands are made in
agreement with these of the op-
pressed and persecuted Hungarian
workers themselves, who, in an an-
swer to an attempt by the persons
ruling in Hungary to Induce them
to lend their aid for the purpose of
obtaining a lifting of the boycott
have declared that they would do so
providing tho following demands
"'1. The reconstruction of the
dissolved trade unions.
"'2. The return of tho stolen
and property belonging to the local!
and a guarantee that they will no
be hindered in their activities.
"'3. The possibility of the returi
of such of the emigrants as have no
been guilty of common crimes ant
the guarantee that in case they an
tried they be judged by ordinarj
" '4. The abolishing of Intern
BY BRITISH MINERS
Withdrawal of Troops From
id Demanded by \
BY EVELYN SHARP,
S: ff <'orrMponden>. Th* Federated Presi.
LONDON—The Miners' confer-
ence is over. They have declared
unequivocally against the govern-
ment miners' bill and are united in
demanding nationalization and noth-
ing short of nationalization. They
are ready for direct action as re-
gards Poland and Ireland. They
have demanded the withdrawal of
Hungarian I troopB from Ireland, the cessation
of "the production of munitions of
war Intended to lie used against Ire-
land and Russia" and In case the
government refuses these demands
. [ they recommend a general "down
a j tools" policy.
1 But as regards their own industry
Well Known Woman Physi-
cian Was Candidate for
U. S. Senate.
TOPEKA, Kan.—®r. Eva Hard-
ing one Qf the best known women
physicians in the west, and Socialist
candidate for the United States sen-
ate. died hero Tuesday.
Dr. Harding, in 1916, made a
brave run for the nomination as a
candidate for congress in the 1st
district of Kansas on the Democratic
ticket. In a letter to the editor of
The Public Ledger. Philadelphia, Dr.
Harding explained that she had only
one plank In her platform, "The In-
efficiency of Men."
She was recently nominated as
candidate for United States senator
on the Socialist ticket. She was ill
tor many months with heart disease
and had planned to conduct her full
campaign from her sickbed.
TRAINING FOR BOYS
IN NAVY TO 12 YEARS
The release of political pris-
"•6. The abolition of the system
of accelerated court proceeding* in
the trials of officers, functionaries
and representatives of the former
Feels Boycott Pressure.
"The International Feaeratlon of
Trade Unions Is merely demanding
of the Hungarian rulers that they
put Into practice what they promised
to do when they accepted article 427
of the peace treaty."
I^ate reports from Budapest Indi-
cate that the Horthy government is
feeling the pressure of the interna-
tional boycott more than ever, as it
Ing domanrfs are the most important
outcome of tne conference: (1) The
withdrawal of the Increase of $3.50
In price per ton to the domestic con-
sumer. (2) The increase of miners'
wages of adults $.50 per shift, youths
a $.25 per shift, boys $.18 per shift.
The cost to the industry of ( 1 ) is
estimated at $210,000,000 and of (2l
at $150,000,000. These together will
absorb the $330,000,000 surplus
which would otherwise go into the
pockets of the coal lords. This move
if successful has therefore the dual
effect of lowering the cost of living
sh j and preparing the way for national-
ils I ization by making private ownership
of mines a less profitable concern.
The question of the cost of living
was very much to the fore at Belfast
where the National Union of Kall-
waymen held its annual conference
last week. The rullwaymen are de-
manding the nationalization of rail-
ways-— with its consequest economics
which should make it possible to re-
duce the very high rail freights—
and have also passed a resolution
welcoming the coming investigation
Into the cause r.f high prices which
is to be made by the Labor and trade
union movement actin
ii id, i
by Its officials to get
with the International
again in the hope of
period of trf
W. Hitherto the
for boys entering
vy has been Ave
years, but this period has Just been
extended to 12 years by the Austral-
There Is no doubt that this has
been done In the Interest of British
Imperialism, but what effect it will
have on the matter of getting re-
cruits for the navy remain to be seen.
For one thing it is tolerably certain
that the Australian government will
not And boys so willing to enter upon
a training period of 12 years as they
were of llVe years. BVsn Und< I the
old system it was a common explan-
ation for the Australian navalmen to
explain their presence there by stat-
ing that they were 'kidnapped' when
boys, with boys' Ideas.
PAPER RISES FROM $3.50
TO $10 PER 100 ROUNDS
WASHINGTON American news-
annually, according to a review ..
the paper situation made publi
Sundav bv the federal trade com
mis-Ion. Current prices for new
print paper Jumped from $3.50 t.
spain preparing for
world league meeting
odtiy for th*
111, and J. II. Tho
ith this Parlf
ain. bringing delega
s expect* ?J Friday
Ding herself in the
the conference on
France Wliets Taste
for War by Policy
Toward Asia Minor
PABIS- France la whetting her,
acpetlte for war by her policy in
Asia Minor, declared Leon Blum,j
Socialist deputy, in speaking of
the vote Just taken In the cham-l
bcr of deputies by 478 to S3 to.
resume military operations in
Asia Minor, Syria and the D«r-1
"The government's persistence!
In this affair has already cost us
tho friendship of tho United
States, their signing of the treaty,
and their help In recovering from
the wreckage of war," said Blum.
But It will cost us more t.ian
that Several days ago, Andre
Lefebre declared that our foreign
*>ollcy was what stood In the way
of the reduction of our period of
military eervioe from two years !
to one. All that is involved In a*
policy of imperlallsf and reaction. I
Armies Increase the danger ofj
"A victorious war whets the I
a etite for aggrandizement and j
conquest. Conquest increases the I
need of soldiers and of a long j
period of service. It's a vicious!
circle, which only a Socialist vie-1
On Defensive Following Fail-
ure of Anglo-Afghan Peace
PESHWA It The Anglo-Afghan
peace conference at Moussare has
broken up. They could not come to
an understanding; and the British
government Is said to have abundant
proofs In its possession pointing to
the fact that the Afghan delegates
came to do propaganda work in In-
dia—to perfect plena for co-opera-
tion with tho Indian nationalists for
the freedom of India from the Brit-
A Hindu by the name, of Mr. Roy
came as a delegate from tho Ma-
homedan country of Afghanistan, it
Is reported that several prominent
Indian leaders secretly met the
Afghan delegates and they were aft-
Around Peshwar. and specially
around (.Juetta sector the British
military forces are engaged in dlg-
a defensive v%
uatlon Is very
are very busy
dently upset ovc
M. N. Boy, the
olutionist is on
Tho British gc
md aro preparing for
ir. The Turkish slt-
crltlcal. Tho Bussians
at Kabul. A Persian
r the report that Mr.
eminent Indian rev-
his way to Kabul.
>rnment has 10 war
• his arrest; and a
oney Is fixed on his
leaving India for Afghanistan as a
protest against the humiliation of
Turkey. The peasants and the mili-
tary classes of tho Punjab have given
an ultimatum to the British gov-
ernment that un lesa the Turkish
treaty Is thoroughly revised the
British could expect no loyalty from
them. Tho British are puzzled and
nervous beyond comprehension; and
"Most of the liquor wan seized
in Chicago and New York."
Measured by ordinary standards,
the seized whisky is reported to
total more than 2,000,000 quarts
This, however, is a mere drop In
the grand total of amounts seized
throughout the country since na-
tional prohibition went into effect
Jan. 16 Police, sheriffs and other
local officials who do not report
to Kramer have seized far more
than Kramer's ugents.
Whisky now in custody of the
government is worth more than
$ 10,000,000 st bootleg prices.
A largo quantity of the confis-
cated whisky Is of the moonshine
OF COAL HELD
Egyptian Roads Run With
U. S. Fuel While Home In-
dustries Go Short.
NEW YOBK The present serious
coal shortage prevailing In New
England, New York and tho east
generally has been caused by the
enormous exports of coal to all parts
of the world and by speculators who
have made enormous profits, James
J. Htorrow, state fuel administrator
of Mussnchussetts .declared in testi-
fying before the senate committee on
reconstruction and production.
One consequence of the lack of
governmental restrictions, he salo,
was that Egyptian railroads are be-
ing run by American coal while pub-
lic utilities and industries In this
country are unable to obtain the
smallest winter supply.
There Is no great Hhortage of coal
at tho mines Storrow's evidence
showed ,the report of the geological
survey setting total production of bi-
tuminous coal at 14,000.000 tons
ahead of last year and only about 1C
per cent below the record breaking
war year of 1918.
In conneotlon with high prices of
coal In New England, Htorrow *ald:
"The execessive and unrestricted
exports of coal have caused a sky-
rocking of coal prices. Probably 80
per cent of the output of the eastern
fields im being sold on contracts, most
of them probably at $4.50 or less.
The price of spot coal at the mines
1s now from $11 to $14 a ton. Coal
sold refVntly at $2 3 In Boston har-
bor. This mear.% that profits have
Incre ased on a basis, say of $11.50 a
ton, from 25 cents to $7 a ton. or an
excessive profit of 2,800 per cent. In
other words, coal operators are tak-
ing excessive profits from the Ameri-
can people at the rate of at least
$350,000,000 a year, assuming- that
only 20 per cent ot tb«• ir output Is
being sold In the spot market.
"Thousands of cars r.f coal are
being held In terminals and on sid-
ings for reconslgnmerit by specula-
tors; In fact this condition is so ser-
ious on railroads that a prominent
railroad official recently brought It
to the attention of the interstate
commerce commission and stated
that the practice ought to be discon-
tinued In order to Increase car
"CONFESS YOUR si¥s,"
YOUTH ADMITS MURDER
SECURITY LEAGUE URGES
OLD PARTIES TO FUSE IN
N. Y. TO BEAT SOCIALISTS
christensen again asks
cox's aid in freeing debs
SAI/r liAKE CITY, Utah —Parley
P. Christens' n. Farmer-Labor can-
Federation j to the
arriving at league
j election o
i from hea
MAY STRIKE AUG. 1 |p™,™"«h.
BRITISH MILL HANDS
v ervont response
o:' the National Security!
fusion of the old parties
here i "danger" of th- i
Socialists Is reported \
dtiuartem here. Gov.
of West Virginia ex-j
prevailing sentiment In 1
[illerand in his
yd George at
seek to obtain
LONDON—A continued Increase in
membership is recorded by the Na-
tional Union of Ballw-aymen. in the
report for 1919, Just Issued. The
members have increased from 416.
531 to 481.081. The year" income
was $2,705,000 against $1,775,000.
"It will be seen." says the report,
"that, while the union withstood the
on" aught of the great national strike-
It finished the financial year In a
robust condition Strike benefit to
over 500,000 railway workers (non-
form union to take
in 70,000 southern
CHARLOTTE, N. C.—An unaffili-
ated union planned to take in the
70.000 textile workers In the south
has Just been granted a charter by
the North Carolina secretary of state.
association may fix
scale for farm labor
ABERDEEN, S. D That a well
FLESHERTON. Unt.—Arise and
confess your sins." shouted the Rev.
O. N. Sharpe, evangelist. In appeal-
ing to a revival meeting at Salem,
Arnold Love, aged 21, an indus-
trious and respected farmer, arose
and confessed to murdering his
mother seven years ago, a crime for
which his futher was hanged on cir-
Tho body of Mrs. Henry Love was
found in the cellar of their farm,
her head battered and her throat
cut. "I was Just eating my break-
fast." Love naid. In describing the
murder, "when my mother warned
me to avoid keeping bad company.
I grabbed a stick of wood and hit
her over tho head. I dragged the
body to the cellar and covered it
with earth and then went to soh^pl."
Love was held by authorities' of
women voters won't
ST. PAUI/—Woman's intuitional
American Imports For June
Total $8,530,073, Despite
State ot War.
WASHINGTON—Despite the fact
that the two countries are technical-
ly at war, Gcrmanys exports to the
United States are showing a gradual
upward trend, according to Informa-
tion at the department of commerce
Fertilisers and dyes, two commo-
dities In which Germany held a pre-
eminence, so fur as this country was
concerned In days berore the war are
among those now coming in.
During June Germany shipped to
this country fertiliser valued at
about $600,000. This is a small
amount compared to pre-war figures
but it shows that Germany's mines
are again in operation and that their
owners are looking for world trade,
officials here said.
The copper mines In Germany are
again running From these ropper
v.iluedat $182,964 was shipped to the
United States, the reports state.
Agriculture Implements. fowls,
breeding animals, live pets, birds,
wild animals for exhibition purposes,
theater scenery and works of art
are among the principal articles
shipped by Germany to the United
During .Tune Germany sent to the
I'nited States imports valued at $$.-
540,07 3, as compared with $260,36(1
for June 1919.
ENGLAND ADMITS BIGGER
POPPY ACREAGE FOR
LONDON—In reply to a question
in the house of commons, Sir E. H.
Montagu, the secretary of state for
India, was forced to admit that the
British government was putting
more land poppy cultivation for
opium production every year. He
submitted the following; table:
LONDON—In reply lo n qupatinn tn ih«
r E. H. Montagu, th*
linn for opium production >
luhmtttcd tha following ti
lau«1 under poppy <xittlv«-
1 Maund la
2 t. I#S
R2 2-7 pound*.
id«*nt of tho Natl
FRIENDLY TO BOLSHEVIK;
BARRED BY UIMCLE SAM
OTTAWA. Can—Louis Kon is a
Russian by birth and for the last 12
years has been a loyal citizen of Can-
ada. He was an official of the Grand
Trunk railway, he was a civil servant
of the province of Manitoba and lat-
terly was in the employ of United
Grain Growers. Ltd., tho grent west-
ern co-operative company. In 1918
lie was sent to Siberia as secretary
oi the economic mission which ac-
ompanied the Canadian expedition-
ary force and wrote a valuable re-
pert on conditions there. The Can-
adian government Knows nothing to
his discredit and he is favorably
known in Winnipeg.
But because h - had some corre-
spondence with the soviet ropresen-
tatlve in New York. Mr. Martens, he
has for six weeks been denied ad-
mittance to tho I'nited States by the
immigration authorities when he
sought to crows the border on private
business. Tho blame is traceable to
the state department, but no real ex-
cuse has ever been advanced for the
absurd veto placed upon Mr. Kon's
BRAIN NOT SEAT~0F
MENTAL ACTIVITY. CLAIM
PA IMS Tho most revolutionary
medical discovery of modern times
was announced in Tuesday's Issues
of The Scientific Review by Prof.
Troude. who claims that th«* hratn
<h not the seat of mental activity.
From experiments made during
and since the wnr by eminent sur-
geons it Is believed bv the Investi-
gating physicians that the human
mind i seated in some part of the
body other than the brain, and po -
sibh in the trunk. Prof. Troude says.
"They have furnished me with the
full facts, citing wartime operations
where all parts - f the brain were re-
moved without impairing the mental
faculties." said Troude.
PROSECUTION OF PAPER
K ing of ! "tub tod ty urg d Vtty. G (I
Palmer to start prosecution of news-
print manufacturers. These manu-
facturers. Senator King charged, are
in a conspiracy to keep tho price
of print paper at an excessive fig-
ure. with the result that many small-
publishers art being ruined. Atty. ,
Gen. Palmer will investigate condi-
tions before taking any legal action,
girls in seattle dental
1 offices being unionized
I SEATTLE—Girls in dental offices
11 with Fa
r j for the
response which said that "It is
saner policy to defeat Socialists
the polls than to eject them aft
they have been elected."
n hdiletters of socialist
13th. 14th and 20th
the Socialists have a
er I ndon
, I.., jnd
to be floated b\
d by France and Bel - i
nt Germany the financial
omlsed at Spa by a loan '
martial law declared
in capital of persia
milch cows to germany germany sends 10.000
jiril'n'n:; m.;* ;'n nrxzzl books to louvain
the Third I-
atated of- i n<
dispatch from I
$1,500,000 FIRE RUINS
30,000 BALES OF SISAL
N .\V ORLEANS—One section of
J the immense Appalachian warehouse
containing 3Q.OPO bal^f- of jwsal was
burned here Friday The Are
raged several hours before ..e en-
tire fire fighting forcf of tjie city
was able to subdue it. The loss was
i estimated at $1.1500.000.
interned in GERMANY
LONDON—Beta Kuftn, former
Hungarian dictator, has bcerf In-
; turned in a camp at passau. Ger-
I many, according to dispatches here
Monday. Tho He." . *overnm$nt
1 h not rop'ied to Hunggry'*
or his ^tradition.
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
The Oklahoma Leader (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 56, Ed. 1 Saturday, August 7, 1920, newspaper, August 7, 1920; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc149144/m1/1/: accessed October 21, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.