Oklahoma Leader (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 15, Ed. 1 Wednesday, September 1, 1920 Page: 4 of 8
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, ... .. n , uiuu refused to coneede that it had re-
Living W3CJ6 Populsr Wltn reived the document® It haa now
Administration During War mi*. ^
will be promulgated
Mlnfm Won't Icrept It.
There is Mid to be a strong de-
air* within the administration to
avoid a show down on the anthra-
cite iiuue as long as possible. since
• •very official who ban read
Discarded Now — New
BY PAUl, HANNA
i-ed r li"1 I'roM i' rMP nJml_
WASHINGTON, *11*. 31 r"'
raoal • «r off^rpd
onaaliad Ithor " 1« ih« w«y upokM- * arit tonmim* thai Oi« mln.ru will
m«n for th orcanljel a«" farm-is novor nrc «pl II, r«(*rdltn of their
d..rrlh. the report m Pr al<l«nt Wll- offlcni.
on commlulon to •rhiirste the rt - A minority report filed hy the rep
m*ndi of the anthracite coal nilneri. rexentatlve of the mlnerB. Neal
An Inrreaan of 17 per ront la nil Perry, dlaajreea In « «ry reape.1
tl'O miners will jet if the majority with the (India* of Thompaon and
report and recommendation* of the connell, Kerry rei onimnnda n wane
commlaalon ahall prove final. Inrrean of not leva than .11 per
Fourteen hundred dollars a year cent. Mia report la (Iliad with a
la enough for any man earner to a lout defepae of uolonlnm and a till
rei elve according to Chairman ler attack upon the deapotlam of the
Tbompion. who wrote the report mine ownera.
which l> -Icned hy him «lf «nd t on- Sl% Itruiiifht Teirai Mhal'll 17%
nell representative of iha mine own- Brill*!
era on the commlaalon. It In recalled that when Secretary
Favrii Hie Ten-Hour l>a>. of Labor Wilson previously urged
And the >14"0 « year nhoijld ha the miners to l e satisfied wlih an
based upon a in-hour worklnt day. Increase of SI p.r cant ho "did no
according to Messrs. Thompaon nnd with leara In lila cyea," knowing II
t'onnell. was totally InauBeltnt, but hoping
The principle of "the living wage," ibe workers.mlght find II acceptable
which was proclaimed by President for the time being
Wilson through the National War Should Prealdent Wilson approve
lAhor Board and much ipplauded the Thompson Oonnell award. It Is
daring the period of hostilities, is held, Secretary Wilson could never
utlarlv repudiated hy thla post- face the miners and ask Ihem lo
h.lltim wage board. accept It. The minimum demand of
The text of the majority report the men was for a raise of 27 per
Is aald to be flllad with attacks . ent. enouah to compare Ihelr wages
upon the principle of collective bar- with that granted the soft coal dlg-
gdlnlng only slightly veiled for the gers.
purpose of expediency The non Men Hate the W hip Hand,
union mine Is described as the; In Washington It In agreed thai
American Idesl. the prealdent will have to do aome-
' Award Mnf I ntl e Strike. ; thin* to keop the hard coal men at
A strike of the anthracite miners , work. The approach of wlnlnr and
It regarded at absolutely certain If the scarcity of fuel already prevall-
the president should try to enforce )n, gives the men Ibe whip hand
the award of his wage commission without having read the Imprisoned
Ant) It will he un "outlaw" striki candidate's add rata, the miners
of the most determined kind, the agree with liugene V. l)ehs Ihnl coal
miners' spokesmen declare. la the paramount iBsue of the day.
It must he an "outlaw" strike he- : Spokesmen for the anthracite mln-
catlte the union officers pledged 0r say there ft a spirit of solidarity
themselves In advance to accept any | |n the hard coal flelds such as oever
award the commission might make prevailed In the pnnt . \nd the pren-
snil to urge its r.cceptanee hy the:out wage award they term more re-
rank and (lie. These union officers actionsry "'an the dell which pro-
are today curalng tbe award, hut dueoil the great strike of 1H02.
t>iey have already fulfilled their Union officials who .ire pledged to
technical obligation and approved accept the award, and who counten-
the award. In advance of tta official nnce strikes only when they cannot
publication. be avoided, declare with conviction
The majority and minority reports ' that there will he an explosion In
were laid before P|osldent Wilson the hard coal region If any effort
on August 24. During forty eight j is made to enforce the Thotnpsou-
hours thereafter the White House j Connell award.
JERRY ON THE JOB
Bv WALTER HOBAN
!\lake It Snappy.
-n*-nw>.t is co*s
JJWEH 1 Mj£t SM
A UONCi 'tet\Neiu
x susry iu amu
Sta.1 A "TlCKtY OB.
behu vBoy *vr
IT A SVOET
It la the man at the bottom rather , have shot up UU, 40 or 6u per cent, j He carries the menace of Impending-
than the man at the top who most ! Finally, the farm la foreclosed. It disaster. Harrassed by the money j
needs credit Give a man without la bought In by the banker. In this lender he often throws up his Job Rn
tools a pick-ax and a spade and he way, the report nays, thouiandb and , He beatn it to some other town. lu,TCll Truth AbOllt UOntllCt bG"
will increase the wealth he can pro- iliousamln of (arms have passed from desperation he often leaves his fain tween the Laborers and
duct a hundred fold. Olvt a farmer 'he homesteader to the bankers, who .1). possibly to tbe meroy of organ iwceil Hie t-duui
a horse, a cow and some machinery j use the money of the people depot ized charity.
and he'will make a desert blossom I ted with them for safekeeping to The loan shark has destroyed an
like the rose Help the artisan with ruin the people who made the de- |army of men; he has converted self-
ability to start an Industry or the posits. The story In the rnmptro] respecting artisans Into tramps and
fnventoiMo develop an invention, anil ler'. report .ays that men who (igl„ i vagabond.. He has destroyed home,.
«. mill not nniv hntter himself he againat the system are ruined po- wives and families.
Will Lreatllr Increase the wealth of lltlcally. The bank, stand together.: It Is the man farthest down who
Iha wnrid The mail who Is down They do not compete. They control needs credit most. \et the banker.,
the world. I he man wno is n™ / ,h„„ „„„ ihi« Swill not sunolv it. They prefer to
and out through sickness or mlsfor- 1' .L ''
tune can be made a new man by!™"'™' «" lh"lr
kindly #nancl.l ...l.t.nce from hl. 1 °A^other „ctlon of report of
fellow.. Even the well-to-rtol.rmer e nf ,hP rurroncy „
can greatly Increase the yield of his ,1<vot(i(| ,Q lntPt.6Ht r(lt„ u.,|ry.
farm If he has credit withi wllch to how thp |nterMt ,„te!, paid
Plan and harve.t hi. crops, and to , (lirm(r, ,n w«,.ern states range
enable him n market hi. wealth. froni ,n )o ]n(> pfr i(<n, (m 8hnr(_
Give him credit with which - paper. It sometlmeH exceeds
house his own produce, and he will
he ahle to fluht the
National Couni.il Asks Presi-
dent to Recojnize Soviets
and Ce; se War.
By the Federated I'rt-ae
WASHINGTON. Sept 1. - The
farmers' national council, through
It. managing director. Oeorge P
Hampton. h«. appealad lo President
Wilaon to prevent America . partic-
ipation In the new world war which
It threatened by the Rus.o-Poll.h
Recognition of the Russian invlet ! right of seif-determinatlon of pen-
government la urged, and the plea p)ei> been abrogated hy the creation
made that American Influence shall 0f the league of nations."
not he used to further the Imperial- [ —
l.tic ambltlona of.any nation or n. POMTR STRIKH IY PANAIU.
tiona. j Bv 'lie Federaled I resa
Mr. Hamptou'. letter read.; OTTAWA, Ont., Sept. 1. I^w-
"On behalf of the farmer.' nation- ! T^r^^mn^ed'TmCr.";
al council. 1 moat respectfully urge JSllce he're to strike
that you ex art your utmost efforts j °"h* dominion police here to ainma.
to prevent the war which Ihrealens | - - - canadian Mounted
the world, due chiefly to ihe unjust , '.11™ ™iM
terms of the eai-e treaties.
resnurces would not turn this impo-
tence into power.
"The overwhelming majority of
the farmers of America. I confidently
believe, do not favor tho Hoviet form
of government, adminiatration or
policies, but do hold that we ahould
recognize the do facto Kovorniuent
conducting tho affaire of the Rusalnn
people, until the Russian people
change that government of their own
volition, and in ihelr own way.
"Our influence should not he used
to further the imperialistic ambitions
of any nation with which *e were
associated during the war. nor of
any other nation, whether such n*
tion seeks this end directly o
through the agency of some amall
"We ahould not lend ourselves to
the unworthy effort of any country
to compel any other country to pay
under duress debts contracted by a
preceding government, nor has the
' police, which puts them under mill
tary control. 80 the local papers
refer to the utrlke at a mutiny
Stern disciplinary measures" will
Hanks for Workers and Farmers
KY FREDERICK C. HOWE
Of the Plumb Plan League, and Secretary of the Hanking and Credit Committee of
the Ail-American Farmer-Labor Co-operative Congress.
tiii: man iAhtiiiht down.
cluslvenes. of Its fellowship recognition of their manhood and
i ST#; z \ ^MgiTanS
, the part o true t0 action productively, and which will
■ P,I|P|1 mu" n,**''hel,JI!!.v" "V i give to capital and management
? , topK >*f emploj: I. ..ill not allow I equally Just nnd eelf-respec.lng rec
| ThirtfiJcb"mZ ftpdtar r.rriVhi """ U« r I. s Sacred t ailing.
' of orwniMtion and collective action "The rhriatjan p,Inclp.e he let.
under proper ethical restraint and ter say*. takes one step farther,
m*fMuard. for public welfare. It and leads to the primary motive of
must do so only for prudential ! industry, I. the motive of profit.
it m riirht but which is the primary motive of
SlberT a?.0.0? ttaW.•^OB not' Z-
Dlicuasing Industry In general ti___ hnm n
speculator and I "l'"™1,
the middlemen. He will keep their
profits for himself.
Hanking and credit ahould be or-
ganized so that they will do Just
these things. They should supply
the tool leas worker u 1th tools, th '
moneyless farmer with « cow. Aith
machinery, with seeds: they should
Hid a man to start in business and
send their money to Wall street; to
use It to aid speculators, packers,
middlemen or for'other commercial
and speculative purposes. America
has no banks that help the man with-
out capital, the man with a little
capital or even the farmer In ne" 1
of credit for productive purposes.
( o*opemtlve Itniikiiiif the Itemed).
.. Banki owned and a®er tid hy th -
Of 108 loans reported In Texas. 71 (producing clauses Is the,first frre;tt
bore Interest at 25 per cent and four
were at 100 per cent, in one in-
stance It reached 514 per cent;
while on 29 Iorus investigated tho
Interest rate ranged from 36 pe.1
cent to 2.000 per cent per annum.
Otic Oklahoma bank reported 1R4
loans at rates exceeding 150 per
cent, of which 75 were at rates ex-
the farmer to free himself from the ,T,,dj,1K ;t0u ppr Thirty-three
speculator and the profiteei nen borrowers paid Interest charges of
contemplate what the addition R00 p(|r <<ttn( nr moro
f< w tools docs for a sing!*' man These loans were made hy farm-
we get sotr-5 vision of what wouia | WB: by men who nre extolled by our
politicians as the hankbone of th.
country. Yet these same politicians
happen to society If every man
of character and integrity were abb*
to go to a bank of his own «nd se-
cure capital with which to double,
treble and possibly decuple his ef-
forts. This is what a properly or-
ganized system of banking would do.
it would help the man farthest down
to rise in the world. It would give
him a start. It would provide him
with the Opportunity to usfr ids la-
bor and resources to the utmost.
do nothlnp to protect them.
The fity Worker.
The condition of the worker In the
city Is quite ns had. He has no
banks to which he can go. lie mus*
go to the loan shark. The managers
of f.ve offices In New York City
where loans are f'xtended to work-
Ingmen nereod *hat the irreat ma-
|iorll> of applicants for loans nr*
It hue been estimated thai Anier- j10., t nnr) indust'lous, but required
ica produces not to exceed one-fourth rnnqey because ir nmn temporary
ns much wealth us it could produce pp^r-oncy. The u requent cause
if It were properly organised to do 0f temporary need ' n'mey sick
io. Wealth would be lncrcaaed by or Heath. \ •] fae worker Is
billions if our banking and credit not In a position to baggie over the
agencies were organized to help th-J interest rate when money Is needed
men who need credit most. But as to buy medicines or to employ a
was stated in previous articles, the doctor for a sick ono at home Ac-
bunking and credit facilities of .rordlr p. to n shidy of the Iqan sharks
America are controlled by Wall <n \ou York City, mane by the Run-
Street. by a money trust that sucks sol Sate foundation Interest rat a
tha banking resources to New York ran as high as 280. 300 and 32ft per
to be used for speculation, stock rent per annum. An examination of
gambling, manipulation and Improp- the books of one loan shark showed
nnd un-Christlan foundations. The
~ ~ ~ . w « . A ft, I Ooldsn Rule. It is said, must be sub-
LABOR SUNDAY PLAN Ptltuted as a controlling motive for
the doctrine of competitive strugple.
. . «... : Here Is a world of people, human
terms, it Is stated that Olir ^UJ- ^ „itl, ei^rnal destinies. They
trial life has been built on wionK „„pris material and
"That law of struggle has pitted
employer againRt employe, corpora-
tion against corporation. nation
aKulnst nation. It was responsible
for the great war. with its gigantic
economic and human losses. It has
pitted capitalist and employer
'Take Stand for Right of Col-
lective Bargaining" Says
As (hough It sought to answer the ^
■ecftit efforts <K big business to pre- against the workers and Ihrealens ] ' ho minister to the r .
L11....1U.1 «-«r 1 It n uiirvfu iinnthnr niljiclvum nn l :i t lpn«if thr . •. • . •
have great needs, material and
spiritual. They have to feed, clothe,
house, transport, educate and recre-
ate themselves and their families
and to develop the Godlike In them.
That is the real meaning of agricul-
ture, railroading, manufacturing,
education and religion. Everybody
who has any part in these processes
has a sacred calling, and ought to
work with the same motive and
spirit as the true minister and mis-
First <treat Need of the Co-operative
Th« first need of the co-operative
movement is banks and credit
agencies. They are needed for buy-
ing and selling, for the expansion of
business. Bvery co-operative store tin lives in a atnt
should have n little co-operative | be la unfitted for
bank organized by Its members. By
n profit of 2.H per cent In one month.
At this rate, the annual income front
n loan office with a c ipltal of $10,000
would be $34.3fiR. These Profits ar
ultimately paid by the needy worker.
Ilefnre h" sets through ho repnys
the loan two or three times over.
of fear Often
means the money of the co-op-
eratives will be used by them; it;
will be loaned hack to depositors for 1
The League Not Kft'eethe.
"It is not a question of our enter- ^
vng the league of nations. Our en- be taken against the strikers, they | productive purposes ; VwilY Improv
trance would chiefly Impose on us . are told. the community and the members of
moral obligations to use our men. the community aa well. This can
our munitions, our money, our navy THF 0^1,Y >lh \5h. b# donp ,)y raean8 Gf the credit
to carry out the decisions of the 1 Economic co-operation must su- unjon
league of nations Thirty nations ! perssde economic Individualism; The Ten®nt Farmer,
now asaoclsted In that leajeue have thli* is the only meana hy which The tengnt farmer and tho owning
failed to stop tbe wars at present civlltxatlon can be saved. Ex- fnrmer haK ofton beeu reduccd to
going on. Our physical and financial change.
Dress for Fall
It Pays to Advertise
If you're a house or farm for tale.
Someone ha* got to tell the tale;
How manu chicken . duck* and pig*
Your wagon*, sleigh* and other rig*
How manu hor e*. iteer* and row*—
Hinders and mower*, drill* and plows.
And other thing* about the place,
Omitted here for want of apace.
HV tell them where your farm'* located,
And at what price it'* valuated.
WV advertise gour *hop and benche*.
Your grind-stone, tool* and monkey wrenches-
The acreage your farm contain*,
And how it carries off the rain*,
Preventing any chance of flood*
That rutt the beans and rot the spuds.
li p state what's under cultivation—
And if you're near a shipping station.
How much in orchard—age of trees—
And root-house, never known to freeze.
How many acre* in fall wheat—
And U you're near the county *eat.
The moral of this little tale
Is, when you've anything for sale,
That you should advertise to tell it,
And let the LEADER tell it.
I poverty by usury and lack of credit. ^
1 The report of tho-comptroller of th 1 ^
currency for the year 1915 comnlns 3
a story of how the state of Okla
bom a has been changed from a stato j
of homestead farmers Into a stat*
of Impoverished tenants by the ex-
tortion of the hanks. The report
shows how men who had secured a
homestead of 160 acres, who we re-
filled with hope for themselves nnd
their families, had lost their farm
through usury and mortgage fore
closure. It describes how these
farmers In need of a small lean
with which to get started had o
pay interest rates often as high as
fifc per cent and sometimes 100 per
cent per annum. There waa no one
j to whom they could go except the
han^r. The banker made his own
ternm. A note was made out at
usurious interest and a mortgage
was taken on the farm. If the farm-
er had a good crop and waa able to
| pay when the note fell due. the bank-
er encouraged him to keep th"
money. He permitted the loan to
run on. If, however, the farmer had
a bad season, the banker demanded
payment, or ns a favor to the farm-
er he permitted the loan to stand
but Increased Its amount and tho j
rate of Interest as well, but without J
any Increased loan to the farm
I The report shows how the principal i
and interest Increased in amount
from season to season; of how th
farmer was often caughf by a bad j
season and compelled to accept any
terms the banker Imposed. Finally
the farmer Is driven to desperation
to meet his usurious payments, llo
is closely watched by the banker,
to whom he must brine practically
everything he produces. He takes
his children out of school and puts
them In the flelds to meet the bnnk-
This charming patrician dress
His crsdit is now exhausted. He fall wear la beige embr<dd©'ei
• nnnol borrow from anyone else. His fringe on the sa \h etuis mak
mortgage has doubled or trebled in dress of mongolo erepe a cUarraJn* ought to remain neutral, but finally
'amount, while the interest rate* 1 creation for fail wear 1 they were overwhelmed.
need of America. Such banks
needed by the tenant, by the farmer,
by the worker, by the co-operative
store. These classes have banks of
their own in other countries far less
advanced than our own. but far more
concerned over the well-being of the
man farthest down. These banks will
be described In the next article. They
o-operative banks pure and
The first necessity Is for these
classes to realize their helplessness
and the necessity for action. < on-
gress an dour states could relieve
this situation, but congress and our
state legislatures are either con-
trolled by or are responsive to the
banking Interests. Hundreds of men
have been before congressional com-
mittees urging peoples' banks, such
ag exist all over Europe. But con-
gress has turned a deaf ear to their
appeals. Just a: congress has turned
a deaf ear to the railway workers
the shippers, ind tbe producers on
the railroad bill. Congress will re-
spond to the producing classes when
congrees contains 200 representa-
tives of the workers and the farmers.
It will then break the monopoly or
Wall Street and the dlshoueset use
of the people's money for the ex-
ploitation Of the people.
In tbe meantime there Is a way
out through co-operation. Ranking
and credit agencies can be organized
under existing state laws or under
the national bank act as described
in a previous article. And such banke
are being organized In different
parts of the country. They are be-
ing organized in Seattle, they are be-
in^ organized by the Brotherhood of
Locomotive Engineers, by the Amal-
gamated Clothing Workers of Amer-
ica. In addition, credit unions, or I
little people's banks are being j
formed in nine states to aid the
farmer of small means and the I
I worker. These particular banks will
be described in the next article,
i Committee on Co-operative Banking
and Credit to Promote .New Banks.
The committee on banking and .
credit of the ail-American farmer-
labor congress was instructed to I
promote co-operative banks and
credit unions. Mr. Warren S. Stone,
grand chief of the Brotherhood of
Locomotive Engineers, is chairman
of the committee. The other mem
bers are George P. Hampton, Sidney
HiUman, ('. H. Gustavson and Frank
A. Rust. The executive secretary of
this committee Is Frederic C. Howe,
and the addreBS of its offices is Ma-
chinists building. Washington, L>.
The committee is ready to aid in-
dividuals and groups in the forma-
tion of co-operative banks and
credit unions. It will provide infor-
mation and Resistance. It plans to
print pamphlets and distribute infor-
mation. The first great need of the
co-operative movement, as well as of
the people generally, as the Chicago
congress said, are banking and credit
agencies, owned and controlled by
the workers and farmers themselves.
(Tomorrow What la the Credit
GOMPERS MACHINE LOSES
TO FARMER-LABOR PARTY
IN INDIANA FEDERATION
By tMe Federated i'tfss.
EYANSVILLE. Sept. 1. Both old
political parties were condemned by
the Indiana State Federation of La-
bor, in session here, and all candi-
dates on the Farmer-Labor party's
ticket were indorsed by a large ma-
Speeches by numerous delegates
revealed a widespread antipathy to
the old parties because of their con-
tinued deception of the workers
their handing stones to labor instead
of bread. Gompers so-called npn-
I partisan program, which denieg the
existence of tbe class struggle, was
But the indorsement of the farmer-
labor party came only after heated
1 dohate. There waa a minority of
conservatives ih the convention who
stood by the Gompers machine. These
men sought to block the indorse-
ment. argued that the federation
..nt the publication of the survey another cataclysm ami at least thc , jv., " rta nf man. working ex-
of the steel Industry and bring about ; temporary shattering of civilization, j or mainly for profits cor-
the break-low 11 of the machinery of The workers have not been consld- ' worklnK for a 8aiarT
tbe Interchurch World Movement, -red first of all as human beings, i' ' R preacher. It tends to
the commission on church and so- , with families and children, men m , . ' thrm sr|f|,h a[u] grasping."
rial service of the federal council be given opportunities, to be helped
of churches of Christ In America to nelf-expresslon. to be Inspired by
has Ipsued a stirring call to protes- large rewards, but as part of a me-
tant clergymen. In which it la de- | rhanlsm. a terrible, powerful, won-
clarcrl that "the church cannot al- derful mechaninm which on the
low Itself to bef stopped from Its whole has worked them hard, shifted
course either hy^pressure from re- them, often reduced technical skill
actlonary employers on the one hand acquired by years of training to un-
or by the evils In the labor move- skilled work by the creation of
ment on the other.' < omplex machines.
The council has Issued a pastoral I'll nr eli litis Been Neglectful.
letter in which it Is urged that min- j "The workers have been aubjected
RAII.R0V1) STRIKK IN NORWAY!
Hy ibe Federated Press.
SEATTLE.' Sept. 1.—Norway will
be tied up by a huge railroad strike
September 15 unless Its government
accords the workers Increased wages
to meet the soaring coat of living,
according to word received by O. L.
Johnson, local unionist. The eight-
hour day and a two weeks' vacation
minister of state, Is declared to be
aiding the employers In a bitter war
on the workers.
Isters devote Labor Sunday (Sep-1 to unemployment, millions of them I "'JL workers In
tember 51 to the presentation of the to shifting places of abode and mil- of Nor * ht , ,
true basis of the economist conflict linns of them, their wives and their the main
and point out the Inevitable conse- j children, have until lately lived on tnrougn
quencee of failure to deal with it In- f the borderland of poverty. Many of
tellipentlv. The first eapentlal to a ! them. In spite of generous wage ad-
permanent solution is recognition of vances. are still perilously near th -
the right of workers to organize and poverty line. They have been forced
bargain collectively. Vigorous con- | to be selfish with their children.
demnation of the so-called "open their homes have been unattractive,
shop" campaign Is a feature*of this they could not pay their way in the
document. , church and the church has nep
The chlirCh. the council states, lected them more than it reali/fs
cannot remain aloof from the con- j The remedy lor these conditions.
troversy. "At whatever risk of be- according to the council, is a human
coming Involved, it must go into the system that shall give the work
midnt of the contending forces.'*
Church Cannot HesltHle.
On the subject of organisation
and Ihe "open shop,** the letter
say*: "If 110 form of labor organ-
ization is permitted nnd If not only
strikes, lint labor organization
Itself Is fought to a finish, there ap-
pears no nav out of our troubles,
but rather a deepening of them. Me
shall have an autocratic manage-
ment of industry on the one side,
and either a kind of serfdom on the
other or a militant, hitter and class-
conscious organization of labor
growing; yearly more revolutionary.
That Is just the danger of the
"The church cannot be hesitant
here. When, as may often happen.
erp opportunity for self-expression,
Th > Living X-Rnt
«e dlaguoHU every day except Sat-
urday and Sunday.
"Sift Herakowttx Bldf.
numa Maple 41^7.
Oklahoma City, Okla.
Joyce Transfer & Storage Co.
W. F\ JOYCE, Prop.
313 E. Grand Avenue, Oklahoma City, Okla.
Phone Walnut 3307
100 Percent Union
Move anything, any size, any time.
Piano moving a specialty.
FOR WOMEN OMLY
How often have you wished that you might get rid of that
old piece of furniture uhirli has been an eyesore to you for
DO YOU KNOW—
That somewhere in Oklahoma City there is a lady who wants
that particular piece of furniture?
THE LEADER CLASSIFIED COLUMNS
are a clearing house for just such transactions. Call up MAPLE 7600 and ask for
the Classified Department. They will be glad to help you in preparing your ad-
vertisement. The charge is very small and the results obtained will please you.
RATES FOR CLASSIFIED
I day, 8 cents per line for one insertion
3 days, S cents per line for each insertion
6 days, 5 cents per line for each Insertion
Subscribers to the LEADEP., by filling out the attached coupon and sending it in to
our CLASSIFIED DEPARTMENT, can avail themselves of our offer to run any
'three-line classified advertisement once, ABSOLUTELY FREE.
Oklahoma Lender— _ f.
I am availing raysell of your offer to permit me to run one Insertion of the following
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Newdick, Edwin. Oklahoma Leader (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 15, Ed. 1 Wednesday, September 1, 1920, newspaper, September 1, 1920; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc149165/m1/4/: accessed December 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.