Oklahoma Leader (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 13, Ed. 1 Monday, August 30, 1920 Page: 2 of 8
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Will Speak Tonight on the
Corner Broadway and
A BRILLIANT ORATOR
The Issues of the Day Will Be
Discussed In an Entertain-
Mr. Rhodes in * brilliant orator
and t.ioee whc hear him will be de-
lighted with the manner in which
be will present the issues of tbe
Mr. Rhodes u a substantial
farmer, hi* home being in \an Zant
county. Texas, but he Is intimately
conversant with all the problem*
confronting the people of this nation
and will delight and instruct all
who hear him.
Other Oklahoma Dale*.
Other Oklahoma dates for Mr
Rhodes have been arranged by State
Secretary H. M. Sinclair, as follows:
Guthrie-Tuesday. Au*. 31st
Perkins—Wednesday, Sept 1st
Stillwater—Thursday. Sept. 2nd.
rushing—Friday. Sept. 3rd
Chandler—Saturday. Sept. 4th.
Tecumseh Sunday. Sept. 5th.
Shawnee - Monday. Sept. 6th.
Ada—Tuesday. Sept. 7th.
Coalgate—Wednenday! Sept. 8th.
Atoka — Thursday and Friday.
Sept. 9th and 10th
Kingfisher county 13th to 22nd.
The Leader Family
Od«- of the most encouraging things today is the co-operation we
are getting from the union miners of the Southwest Not ^n±y 1o
they realize that this is their paper, their money helped in lU estab-
lishment. but they have had bitter experience in learning the value of
the daily preaa in the hands of their enemies
The miners had an organization practically a hundred per cent
millions of dollars In their national, district and local treasuries, snd
yet they were beaten completely; beaten when they presumed to asV
for a little of the democracy and betterment they ha1 be -n toid their
sacrifices had beet, helping to establish for the world
They were beaten because all the agencies of tb^ gov-.rnment put
themselves at the disposal of the coal operators. Tbe strong i' arin
of the law reduced an organiaztlon of five hundred thouH.md to lin-
But this would not have been possible except for the deadly work
of a dally press, owned by big business, and which heaped every kind
of vituperation upon the heads of the miners. Me a * n-i I. id been
praised for their loyslty and patriotism (when the pi oil' era needed
therm became, over night, traitors of the blackest fyp*
It Is no wonder tnat the miners are pushing th^ dr.* iittton of a
carries the story of tneir heroic struggle to the outride * ild, wjjlch
will let the light of a new kind of public opinion sbiue into the
poisonous death traps where they work, and insist tUat they be
Hon Lee I- Rhodes. Socialist
for rovernor of Texss, will paper which gives them fair and honest treatment
UOUIlHI * ,WI " ! .h«Ip kornix atril. (rl« In t h A Hill
speak on the corner of Broadway
and California tht evenim *t S
LABOR MAY WIN
BY W. FRANCIS A HERN,
Federated Prew correspondent.
SYDNEY. N. S W It Is predict-
ed that a general election will take
place In Australia phortly. The pre*-
enf Hughes administration. It is
claimed is fast falling to pieces, and
will be forced to go before the
electora In the near future. As mat-
ters now stand the Hughe* anti-la-
bor government has thirty-seven
members the farmers' party has
twelve, while the labor party has
twenty-six members. On several oc-
casions the farmers' party and labor
party have combined in votes and
seriously imperilled the government
The assumption by the Prime Min-
ister (Hughes! of a virtual dictator-
ship has resulted In the resignation
of the Australian government treas-
urer. while he was in England ne-
gotiating with the British govern-
ment. He refused to work under the
"dictatornhip" and is likely to make
some Interesting revelations upon
his return to Australia. It is thought
that this will "ause tha downfall of
iAbor is at present organizing its
political machinery in anticipation of
sn early fight, and looks confidently
towards winning all along the line,
and sweeping the reactionaries from
office, as it did last March in con-
nection with the state elections In
New South Wales—where, ss a re-
sult of the elections then, a labor
government Is now installed in
NATIONAL BAI L FUND OF
$300,000 TO BE RAISED
In an effort to secure the release
on bail of hundreds of political
prisoner* held for trial or during ap-
peal after conviction, the American
Civil Liberties union has announced
the creation of a national bail fund,
to be administered by an independ-
ent group of trustees
The fund Is Intended for use In
federal, state and local cases
throughout the Cnlted States, par-
ticularly those involving radicals
prosecuted under criminal cyndlcal-
ism and sedition laws, which, accord-
ing to the union, constitute three-
fourths of the cases now in th«i
The amount estimated as needel
now for bail is $300,000. The trust
fund will accept property of anv
sort for pooling in the general fund,
or to be put tip as collateral. The
plan will not become effective until
$100,000 bas been subscribed.
The trust fund has two distinct
advantages over the individual writ-
ing of bail bonds. According to the
union's statement. "First no pub-
licity will attach to the name of the
person supplyinf (Mil. and second,
the administration of the fund will
relieve the persons putting up money
from most of the details attondant
upon individual handling of ball.
Very important too Is the fact that
the chances of loss are very greatly
reduced, because the subscribers t>
a national bail fund would share to-
gether any loss which might be en-
titled by the forfeiture of a bon I.
That would mean only a very slight
risk for each individual. Judging bv
the record so far In cases of po-
litical prisoners. We know of only
three bonds forfeited in the past
three years, out of hundreds of
The management of thl3 national
bill will be in the hands of a com-
mittee of trustees who will be solely
responsible for its administration.
The trustees, under the articles of
agreement filed last week In New
York City are L. Hollingsworth
Wood, lawyer; Albert DeS'.lver, law
! shortage while limiting the use of eraor Cox for giving us this oppor- declsred that Marsh, in his capacity analyzed in revolution
paper by the pr< w. and that a tunlty of telling the country how of treasurer, sent letters to federal P°**lbl* /. R#rrp. confer-
larre part of it was democratic I we have decentralized our financial employe?, virtually assessing tbem Shortly iifter ,
political propaganda, and that the arrangements and are now gettln* for the democratic campaign fund, ence the Polish suspect-
democratic committee e\en resort- the funds to conduct the can.paign Good said he was ready to submit wholesaU arreM of ^ers ns p
ed to drawin* draft* or. bankers 'from i large number of republicans the letters to th* committee, one of ed of re\olution«tr> ten n l . >
in whose bnnk government funds all over the country instead of from them having beet written, he *aid. escaped by fleeing to itussi
were deposited, wiring such bank- a few men on one stre«f in one city, to a wtmian postmaster, demanding cialists declare the oniy oi si 1
ers that the% had already drawn We have been trying for a whole tha: she pay 3 pe - cent of her sal- the socialist revolution Is tnear >
such drafs year to acquaint the American peo- ary intc the democratic mar chest of General Pllsudskl, snd nemanos
T _ wiiii., r„« Pie with this, and Mr. cox has The committee also had before it by Ruasian for disarmament will ne
n i r kindly assisted us " the charge of Representative Brit- bitterly oppose-! because of the
Hays put into tne records articles Hays spoke aggressively of mak- ten that the British embassy in barons' fears of their own peasantry,
from leading democratic newspapers jn<5 (-ox ••proyp ms charges," and in Washington had provided $87,500 for
telling of th.- democratic pians to ne^tt breath added "but he can the democratic campaign fund.
1 raise $10,0©u.rt00 f r the presidential noj ,j0 go because they are false." Senator Kenyon said today that
campaign. Republican fund raising However. Hays said. Cox "will be because of the many requests that
activities, he said, were Influenced giV«n a chance to explain some of the committee Investigate this and
by tbe reputed size of the democratic own fun(jg •• ^at phase of campaign expenditures
fund. \y kite to Te«tif«. an 1 collections it will be necessary' ♦ nt -i-htPPn disiierta-
The republican plan for the rais George White chairman of the for the committee to lay out a work- the ubjec ~ '
Ins of money through small contrib democratic national committee, and schedule which will be done tlons in municipal court Monday, fol-
Wilbttr Marsh, i^g treasurer, arrived this the arrest of that many
today to attend the investigation.
which Senator Kenyon. chairman of
the committee, promised would be
impartial and searching as the com-
mittee can make it.
"Many charges and counter-
charges have been made to this
utlons. Hays said, gre wout of two
j primary causes:
"The desire to work a real reform,
i in the elimination of any possible im-
: proper obligation; and
! "Out of the experience In connec-
| tlon with raising funds for w ar pur
poses, thete popular drives have be-
JUDGE TO GIVE EAR
TO 18 EXPLANATIONS
"Why I gave er the gas" was to
sweders over the week end.
STRONG POLISH MOVE FOR Police are continuing their cam-
WARSAW.—Eighty percent of the
orae familiar ae •titles and it charge? nave heen made to this p0[j5ij peasants and 40 percent of
seemed possible at this time to un- committee." said Kenyon. "We will the town workers are ready to give
dertake that kind of action by polit- stft to bottom every one. We support to a socialist revolution, ac-
REPORT palm atalnst traffic vlolatora.
JAMES L. GIBSON DIES
AT HAILEYVILLE. 0KLA.
James L. Gibson, of Haileyville.
given the consideration to which their essential toll entities them.
The I reader's work speaks for itself. The men ^now whc; her or
not it deserves their co-operation. We are glad thai they a;i show-
ing their approval in the most generous and subs antial manner.
And while we say "Much obliged." we also want *o drop this
thought. The Leader ought to have at least ten thousanu subacribcts
In the coal towns of Kansas. Oklahoma. Arkansas and xaa
Which isn't so many distributed among the different Iota jnion.*
How many will YOU send in. Brother Secretary?
Subscribers writing us about any change in their sddtess or
sending in complaints about not getting the paper, will ple-M8 g v_
their full name and address. Without this information the matter
cannot be attended to.
An appreciated annual subscription to the Leader if from ft©
District 21 office of the 1*. M. W. of A., at Muskogee, sent in by L F.
And Brother John F. Roberts, of Local 559. Arcad.a, Kansas, didn't
wait for tbe paper, either. But went out about the first of th* month
and convinced eight members of his local that they were taking no
chance at all in subscribing for the Leader before thev'l .seen it.
Now. with the paper in hand, he has many talking pom's and we
count on him to make the most of every one of them.
Three letters, with subs, come in during the week fro n Brother
Sam Gaston of F. M. W. of A. Ixxsftl 2660, at Bokoshe And mey can't
come too often to suit us. The farmers took the lead In putting up
the money to launch the Leader, but they'd better look out or the
miners will beat them as circulation workers.
comrade C. S. Mayhew, who stands 'way up at the top amone
our I/eader boosters. Joins our family, too. sending in an older for
two subs. And from the way he helped us build this Dig institution
we know that this isn't even a start.
Somej time 'ago we got nine new readers through th-> eflorta of
James Piatt, secretary of Miners' I^ocal 1912, at Hartford, Aj kansas
And we tfel sure there s many more there.
Harrison Shults, at Comanche, gets 50 copies of the I^adei di*h
which is a fine start for comanche. But we're sure tlx oriicr w:"li
be substantially increased right along.
A. R. Pink., on# of ih« best union and Sorln|is( orkor. in
Arkau.au. sends u xome ,ub . too. You can «lw«y, co^ut on him
A. H. Brokln*. 8r„ on of Oklnlioma'a old time work-,.
In his ftubscriptton from Milton. orkjr«, sends
A. A. w*ll<". down Bt Ada, mukes a piare for himiolf m our
family by sending In two nubs. It all help*, comrades.
Comrades A. O. Wedell and W. r. Warren. ®hn run a blaiksm th
shop at Gotebo, sent us a list of subs, accompanied by a nlct n-,!rr
on t'nele Sam for $13.00. ' °"er
. -fr?m Tahn,?a' Jo* H I-andsilown sends In an order for a bundle
of „< dally, to be handled by his son, I^urence, an ! th s in u'tr- •.
Hessv n.Umb€r °f annual subscriptions had been sent in front there
-We want to get Imsy and put the
(minting another daily) out of Tahona. This Is
a small place, hut If we put n l eader in ever*
home, It will help roll up the right sort of pubilr
opinion. Milch obliged for 'Digging the Blgp-r*
111 Saturday's Issue, by Ameringer. That wi.
bull j • Bent wishes for a howling success for
comrade R. M. Attaway, nt l^etcher. makes live of h'.t neighbors
happy by persuading them to subscribe for the Leader. Fine work
comrade the very biggest work that can possibly be done m Okla-
Brother J. W. KlcMahan. of Miners' I/>cal till, at Wllbu'ton. Is
getting his work In. too. having *ent us one order for el^ht s ibs< rip-
tlons. Between Brothers A. M. Haves. J. G. Davidson and McMabnn
we are confident thnt Wilburton will soon be one of the Slightest
spots on the I/eader map.
Seventeen new leader readers, over the slgnaJjre of Brother
Anderson of lx>cal 746. U. M. W. of A., at Dow. qualify him for mem-
bership in the Leader family. These were taken before the p'.per
was published which encourages us to think that more wi'.l be coming
now that the I/eader is here to speak for Itself.
Some one ipqulres about reglsterinc. Ten da}s before election
is the last day on which to register and twenty days before election
the first. The ten days between Is the registration period. We are
advising comrades who have difficulty in registering as Socialists to
Our family is urged to keep our rates in mind. ♦6 -< for a jear
and 13.60 for six months. Errors in sending less airoanis msan
correspondence and delay in getting names properly entered.
teal organizations. We particularly wju do exact justice to everyone and cording to reports made at a recent ... , , 2o. according to word re
hop<d that this acthlty would in- I show the facts, whatever they mav communist conference which was , . . „
I show the facts, whatever they may communist conference which was
be." held here with the utmost secrecy.
celved here from bis daughter, Miss
iKiiii i> mi ti t.ini. ni:ks
TI \ h U> Til ITS PI.KMT.
r.v the Federated Pre*«.
CHICAGO, Aug. 30.—The aes-
thetic soul of Mildred Affleck
was filled with ennui at the
dreary thought of being a "poor
little rich girl" all her life. So
Rhe did what she thought she'd
like to do For 10 days she was
a "rich little poor girl."
But tales of the carefree work-
ing girl were lost to Mildred.
Now she is happy to be « "poor
little rich girl again.
She is the only daughter of a
i hicago millionaire, B. F. Af-
fleck. president of the Universal
Portland Cement Co. Home on a
vacation from an eastern school
she became a file girl in Mont-
gomery Ward & Co.
She rode to work in a limou-
sine. but It always stopped a
block away so her ahopgirl
friends wouldn't see.
"The girls took me right into
their crowd, and they were sweet
and charming." she said. "One
day when I forgot my lunch a
little Jewish girl let me eat
some of her sandwiches. It's
nice to be back home "
THE NEWSPAPER FOR THE HOME
Fun icire service of the United Press direct to the editorial room of the
Leader, which all day ticks off latest information on national and inter-
Exclusive Federated Press Service by wire and mail, giving national and
international news which other papers ignore or minimize — news of vital
interest to labor, to independent-minded people, to honest progressives.
(Continued from Page One.)
ere: e the political interest. c MV... „
<*. 0. P. Fund Limit. Representative Good of Iowa, to- Industrial and peasant delegates Gertrude Gibson. s A new Belgian law prohibits the
"It wa. then the purpose, and it riay asked Kenyon to investigate al- from all parts of Poland presented Mr. Gibson was a loyal and con- manufacture, sale or keeping in
has since been the purpse. to en- leged violations of the corrupt prac- reports as to the feeling in various stant Socailist. and a worker for the stock o( matches containing pbos-
, deavor to llmi> the contribution to a tiees set by the democrats. Good districts, which were carefully cause of humanity.^^^^^^^^^^'phjMM^™
maximum of a thousand dollars for , .
any one year for any individual."
Hays produced the $3/>00.0oo /•
budget he said had been worked
out. It Bbowed the division of the
money for the following purposes
"Speakers bureau. $255,100; head-
quarters expense. Washington. New
York. Boston. Chicago. Denver and
San Francisco, $750,874.20.
"General expense, $680,920."
Hays next took up the alleged
"quotas" which Cox charged had
been levied for states and cities.
"At different periods different
quotas have been suggested by the
treasurer's office as tentative in dif-
ferent state*, and the states them-
selves have fixed different quotas."
"These are changing constantly.
and always of course, were made
very much higher than the amount
necessary or anticipated."
Deficit in Treasury.
There is actually a deficit in the
republican t.easury of $28,374.69.
Hays said. After the Chicago con-
vention, he said, the net Iwlance in
the hands of the national commit-
tee was $196,621.27.
"Since the 1920 convention there
has been raised by the national com-
mittee for its own use $618,013.54 up
to August 26. During this period
there has been raised by the states
where we have a join' working
agreement for our own use $199,-
411.18." said Hays. "There was on
hand August 16. in th? national
committee treasury. $155,125.31 and
we owe $440,000. This amount ha*
been borrowed in order to anticipate
expenditures. Of this, we have loaned
to the congressional committee
$188,5u0. senatorial congressional
committee. $70,000 and state com-
"From June 24 to August 16 .the
committee has expended $843.u0950."
Pledges IMir Arc Mnall.
"This leaves a defter of ^j8,374.6:
on August 26, 19.0. However, w -
have on hand uncollected pledge
cards amounting to $2. 1,665.33, al
due between now and October 1
The treasurer has iliese pledf •
cards. These pledges come from ev-
ery state and are from - 304 per-
sons, with an average contribution
of $126.55 per person Of these
2.304 pledges none an ovtr <1.0<"
except two, which are for $5,000
"The names of all coatilbutor*
together with the amounts Ihey iinv
given, from June 14 10 Auguet 2C.
1920, are here for th^ inspcciion c:
"During this pe.iod .'ro;n June 1'
to August 26, there wore l-'..ie:i men
and women contributors to both the
national committe-- and to state com-
mittees through the ioint collcclin-,
organiaztlon, and averagt *°C.i
The highest of th.-se was <7;?v <\
During the appr:ixinntei> nineteen
months between Dccemoer 1. 19'k.
and June f2, l!'20. the na'unal com
mittee raised $1,365,897 4'j. G. tb's
amount f 1.162.324.o9 Was „peut.
Senator Heed of MImoju, demo-
cratic member of the committee in-
terrupted Hays' statement when t'ic
G. 0. P. chairman began tadlng
newspaper article telling ot a meet-
ing of the democratic Mtee.u ive cor -
mittee at Atlantic City in A i*rusi,
191! , in which it was o'ated the
democratic lenders planned tc rais*
a $lo.000.000 found. "
Reed insisted that c/Jt'ei.ce cou'i
be obtained only from ««orn wit-
nesses and Senator Lnge cisked o
he thought the committee .atould en.I
"If any member of the committee
wants to call him. I'm noi u^e:'-
ing." Reed said. Bui I .ont ♦bin.;
it is necessary nt this tit it.
Reed asked Hays if he vouM
charge that the lemcra s set ou'
to raise a SlO.OOO.uuO tun
contributed to the republican party
with sinister intent'; that statement
Plot Charge False.
"2. "That there is a deliberate
plot that has been carried into
every county in America in a con-
spiracy to buy the presidency of the
United States.' That statement also
"3. That others are writing large CHICAGO*. Aug. 30. Senatorial
hAfira .n tk.r if .H-i- "investigation of Governor Cox's
charge that the republican national
committee was planning to raise a
$15,000,000 campaign fund, and that
"sinister interests" were trying to
"buy an underhold on the presi-
dency." was begun here today.
Opening of the senate committee's
inquiry found republican party
leaders In an aggressive mood.
• We'll nsil ( ox's charges with his
own hammer." declared Will H.
IDtys, chairman of the republican
national committee, as he prepared
to take the wltifess stand to be
questioned by Senators Kenyon and
checks so that if their puppets or
torial committee's campaign tools get into office and there are
fund investigation here. ^yZ7TZC7 the*"
Hays, in a !cr.£ prepared |w'11 • rhat statement also is false
statement to the committee, 4 'That millions have been con-
said the national committee's ,rijbuted 4 ln. furtherance of a con-
hii/lo-pt for th,. „nr-ini- r e . 8Piruc-v to buy an underhold on the
budget for the camp-URn foi-!iir„tdwllcy: thit th(, r(,publlcnn
this .Near calK^d lor fund*, not a campaign fund, but a
037.20. That 3um, or appro\i-! corrupting fund will not be less
mutely that, will lx raised and "?un That statement
spent, he said, and not fl5,- alJ? "Th'"!"eu .
iiiii. <i/\A /1 /< 1 1 That a quota of assignments
000,000 dS (jOV C OX charged, to he rsise«i by certein cities
The $3,000,000 does not ir- amounting to $8,000,000 was adopted
elude collections for states nt a meeting at which Upham and I Reed, who will conduct the inquiry,
where tht;re is a mutual agrreo- pre8ent- That charge is slso 1 Hays lias statement.
merit that such collections for J >r Kllnd „ pj^'^utemin., showTn". \e
state and national coiunilttte "He has made other statement* said, that instead of being $15,000,-
shall he done jointly, he said- charging a slush fund for corruption 000 as Governor Cox charged, the
It is the opinion that the total P'TP^ses. subscribed in the names republican national budget Is $3.-
amount which ha-; been ar.d lummy contributor,, to be used 07«,W0.
finAllv will ho rnllprtefi l>v Hip 1 """"" ,h' 'l'<'"rate, Thes< Hajr, and Fred l pham. treaaurer
nnallj win De collectea u. I :,tatement are alao falae. #f tlie republican national commlt-
y[T. and Norman Thomaa. editor of joint raising organizations .or "I now say that each and all of ter were scheduled as the first wit-
The World Tomorrow. An auditing j r.he use of all state committers 'hrse several charges are absolutely ne*ses Cpham was armed with
committee, to check the work of the their State campaitll? will fa'8<a m H'hat they *ay and libelous books and papers which he said
tnjstees is also created consisUnrr maf. «floOOOOl) This 'n thelr purpos* wwiuld disclose to the committee the
o.'Oswald Garrison Villard. editor of approximate ^3(UUOfUUU. trilS pr0pU>iandn by the democratic ad- -complete falsitv and absurditv of
I fie Nation. Arthur Garfield Hays. IS no part of tlie national cam- assered republican leaders have
Inwyer, and Harold A. Ha.ch. cotton paipm fund, he said. b een adlsed of th«> alleced mis-
use of Tovernment Instrumerts
and functions by the democratic
Taking up th« various angles of
|Cox's charges. Hays said:
It was to combat the ravages of «j. Governor fox has publicly organization for political purpose
tie cankerworm that English spar charged 'Certain interests were sending out thousand- of mna of
t ws were introduced into this coua bai.^d together to buy the pres- propaganda by - <• . <i-
lidency, and that millions had been, ministration during the p^uei
complete fa «ity
"We're ready to show the commit-
tee the names of contributors, the
amounts contributed, and to tell in
detail about our plans for financing
this campaign." says Hays.
(find to Tell Plans.
"We o e grateful, indeed, to Go.-
Within the next day or so all of the following fea-
tures—appearing in many of the biggest news-
papers iu this country—will appear regularly and
EXCLUSIVELY in this section in the Leader.
"POLLY AND HER PALS"
Few people who read English but have laughed at
the doings of the Perkins family—"Sam'l," better
known, perhaps, as "the Hen. Pa", the arch- plot-
ter; the adventuresome Polly, stumped by noth-
ing; Ma, who knows a thing or two and rarely
sleeps at the switch; "Neewa," whose Oriental v
wisdom often saves the day for "Pa." You'll soon
be on laughing terms with the folks in Cliff Ster-
"JERIiY OX THE JOB"
The railroad to New Monia couldn't run without
Jerry. He's little, but, oh, my! He may look
something like a kewpie, bht he isn't. We fear
you'll find that Jerry gives poor Mr. Givney some
awful surprises. But Mr. Givney seems to sur-
vive in health and vigor.
George Phair's sport comment, is certainly one of
the best known and popular now running. It's in
crisp chips like fresh corn flakes—and it certainly
tickles the sport-palate.
Daily News Pictures—
The Leader will receive daily—and exclusively in
this seetion—pictures snapped all over the world,
showing important news events and curiosities
caught by the all-seeing eye of the camera man
of the International Feature Sen-ice.
Good Night Stories-"
It may be only fair to warn parents that if they
once read one of these stories to the children
they've got to do the same thing with each day's
story. The children won't permit any escape once
they've'heard one of these stories. But what
parent would be willing to avoid giving the kiddy
an evening story, even if it were possible?
Every other day the Leader will carry one of
Loretta Lynch's nationally known articles on diet,
preparation of foods, practical hints for saving on
household costs, etc.
Dr. Hirschberg's articles will appear daily and
Leader readers will have the opportunity of sub-
mitting questions to Dr. Hirschberg. Many of
these questions, with the answers, will be pub-
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Newdick, Edwin. Oklahoma Leader (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 13, Ed. 1 Monday, August 30, 1920, newspaper, August 30, 1920; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc149163/m1/2/: accessed April 25, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.