Oklahoma Leader (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 208, Ed. 1 Friday, April 14, 1922 Page: 3 of 6
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Grand Jury Investigates Case of Italian Found Dead in Cell;
Body Beaten To Pulp By Sleuths. Says Commis-
sioner—Wife Heard myers For Mercy.
fclNMAPOLIS, April 11 Rear-
rangement of the ranks of labor to
Include millions of men and women
producers, who are not following
trade, is advocated by (Jeorge 11.
Leonard, attorney for the Minneapo-
lis trades and labor assembly, as the
result of a recent supreme court de
By MARTIN A. DIL.LMON. ] asked him if he meant a rubber hose cision outlaw ing picketing and the
l' edcrHU'ti rretw Staff Writer. (and he answered yes. Then some- boycott.
EAST ST. LOUIS, 111., April 14.— | thing was said, which I cannot dis- Leonard spoke before the Satur-
•Vfuelty to prisoners at the East St J close at this time, that save me the day Lunch club at the I'nitarian
Louis juil w ill shock the communi- identity of one of his assailants, a [ church. His subject was "Orpanize.l
ty." says City Commissioner M, J. j detective. I Labor and the Courts," and he re-
W'halen, who will present evidence "It was with difficulty that 1 per- viewed court decisions affecting la-
in the grand jury, which convenes suaded him to step closer to the bars I fcor from the Danbury batters' case
April JO. I so I could net a better view of his Gf 1908 to the so-called trl-city de
The tfrand jury investigation of al-1 injuries. He protested he did not
[yiUSTBRORQEH IS GROT FUNG
Labor Must Take Choice of Over 33.000 Non-Union Men
Pathways Says Attorney, j Now Have Walked Out.
THE SPORTS CORNER
SPORT STUFF |
BY ART SHIELDS.
Federated l'r* a* staff Coii)>rt|HiiHlenl.
ALTOONA, Pa.. April 13. Success
of the strike movement among the
non-union members of central and
western Pennsylvania Is passing all
More than 33.000 non-union men
have walked out and half of the
Pennsylvania mines on which the
employers depended for crushing the
strike are already shut down. Most
amazing of nil has been the strike
So i"ar Pitcher • hnplln of the
Red N \ hadn't pla>niih slam-
med h (-ii*lsrtl pie at hi> team-
Now the grout outdoor sport of |
straphangin* on an Kxchange ave- I
nuo street car to Western League
park has opened.
^os, l«eraldine, the baseball
catcher woi*rs mask, but lie i
doesn't tar and fputher people, |
and whip I hem nitli ran hides.
cruelty to prisoners follows , w ant a complaint made of his injur-
"tho "deuth of John Campanella, an i ies, as he feared the consequences.
Italian, who. Commissioner Whalen But I persisted and, as he stepped
ision of January of this year
did not touch on the recent Wonder-
land theater decision of the Minne-
sota supreme court because, lie said,
beaten by detectives at-1 closer and opened his shirt, his state court decisions arc of small lm-
tempting to force a confession to the ■ chest, stomach and left side were
charge of murder. Campanella was terribly bruished and discolored, and
' arrested March 22. | aK ' reached under bis shirt to feel
\ keeper at the juil claims to have ; his back he complained that it was
Lound the prisoner suspended with so badly hurt that he could not bear
his shirt, which had been done into | the weight of my hand on it
a noose, from the bars of his cell
physician performed an autopsy,
at the instance of the widow, who is
icrt with four children, and reported
that, in his opinion, Campanella did
not die from strangulation.
Commissioner Whalen, after an in-
vestigation, makes the following
"About 4 p. in., March 23, 1 went to
the jail to see a negro prisoner.
Whilst there 1 also conversed with a
cellmate of Campanella and noticed
that Campanella was calm. He was
pacing the coll with sprightly step,
and did not appear to be worried.
"About 4 p. m., March 25. I again
went to the jail to see the negro and
was called by Campanella to his cell.
He stood tottering, holding to the
bars at arms' length, and said, plead-
ingly, 'Oh, Mr. Commissioner, get
me out or this.' His face was terri-
bly swollen and both eyes were
bruised, discolored and almost shut.
I inquired if he had had a fight and
he answered be h id not.
Attacked by Sleuth
"About 10 o'clock a. in. the follow-
ing day 1 heard of Catnpanella's
death and w ent to the morgue, where
I found an undertaker working with
the body to reduco the swelling of
the eyes. I asked if the coroner had
viewed the body, and when told that
he had not, I protested that the un-
dertaker should not continue his work
as he might destroy some valuable
"I again saw the bruises on the
chest, stomach and left side and the
undertaker lifted the body so I could
see the back. It was a mass of dis-
colors tions caused by bruises. There
was also a red mark around the
neck, just above the collarbone, as
though caused by a rope. This mark
was not close up under the chin or
jawbone, where the weight of a body
would draw a noose."
Mrs. Campanella and her 13-year-
old son were arrested with the father
and husband and on the day of the
porta nee beside the record of the
"1 conceive labor's position today
under the terms of a dilemma." he
declared. "Labor Is being driven by
one force or another into that mental
state which is either indifferent or
good thing for Oklahoma I
BY ROY ALLEN
Pitches Great Game and Hits
That lie nould send one of the
new members to the mound Fri-
day afternoon was the announce-
nicut of litis Fisher, Indian man-
ager. Tuesdays and Iridsys
hare been designated a* ladles*
days, and they will be admitted
to the grandstand h) the pay-
ment ol the customary service
toll of HI cents.
sweep through Fayette county wheie . (-|ty taxpayers that Mike Donnelly j\n account of the second game of
the great Connorsvllle coking region doesn't let public money slip through i t|je Omaha series Thursday is mostly
FROM THE SIDELINES
By T. S. Andrews.
The populnrlty which college foot-
ball drew unto Itself last fall has
had Its reflection In the spring prac-
tice calls from the many campuses
where coaches report the greatest
turnouts in the history or the sport.
A wealth of material Is expected to
The rink, according to early re-
ports, will be used as a boxing sta-
dium during the summer months.
Temperatures t an be kept around 55
degrees in the hottest weather and
the place seats 7,000.
_ . . ,, Stanley McBride, the Fhicago
Devotees of the game are awaiting , '.-u. ^ . .
... ..... ,u. h™. i featherweight, who lost his first hat-
tie in Australia, made a good show-
ing just the same, according to W.
F. Corbett, the fistic expert of the
All but one of the II. C. Y'rick
mines there are idle and most of the
other mining operations on which
the Pittsburgh steel interests de-
pend are ceasing to function. In the
neighboring county ol Westmoreland,
where the least suspicion of union-
ism imperiled a miner's life in the
hysterical war days, several thou-
productive of sabotage. The true sand of workers have taken ilieir
business of society wh'ich is to get (tools from underground ami joined
the maximum out of its labor power, in this biggest of all American coal
is being neglected. Labor may re- j strikes.
sort, therefore, to sabotage, which is | Somerset and Cambria counties
unsocial, or it can, as the other horn | ;;re springing new surprises on the
of tho dilemma, assume the place j operators every day. When the last
which it is ultimately destined to as- «>r the 5.000 men from th>- Berwind-
sume, responsibility for the manage- White mines around Windber on the
ment of industry."
This latter alternative, he declared,
was the "pro-social course" and
must mean the re-forming or the
Tanks of labor to include all produc-
History of Court Decisions.
In reviewing the history of su-
preme court decisions, he showed
how the "due process" clause of tho
constitution, which refers to "life,
liberty and property,' had been ex-
panded under various judges.
"Property." ho declared, "has been
enlarged as a concept to include the
alleged beating were taken into tho j right to hire and fnc, and a « -
detectives' room. When Mrs. Cam- | °d powers that acciue there, >
panel la saw her husband she fainted an(' liberty have been given no
I demanded to know what had and was tarried back to the matron's such enlargement.
happened to him and he said that he | room.
bad been assaulted upstairs, mean-
ing the detectives' room. I asked
him by whom, and after much per-
suasion, he told me five men had
111;icke_d him with a I''ark PjPC- j.
JOIN OPEN SHOP
CHICAGO. April 14.—The Royal
Tailors, who advertise themselves
as the world's largest tailors with
representatives in J0,000 cities, have
declared for the open shop. A notice
has been posted in the Chicago shops
increasing the hours from 44 to 48
with no increase in pay. The notice
is explicit and works out a hypo-
thetical case to show just how much
mouey reduction per hour th is
means. The reduction is 8-\ per
Six printers working in the print-
ing department walked out when the
notice was posted.
N. S. WALES STARTS
By Federated l'ress.
SYDNEY, N. S., Wales. April 14.—
The labor government of New South
Wales will introduce a scheme of
state insurance covering all forms
of insurance, including fires and ac-
< idents. and unemployment.
In the beginning it must be sup-
that for several hours ' posed that life and liberty under tho
that night she heard her husband's
voice in the detectives' room crying
out for mercy and repeatedly calling
on God for protection.
constitution were meant to take
precedence over property, because
they were named first, but by su-
premo court decisions no such pre-
cedence is given."
The Danbury hatters' decision
gave the employer the right to at-
tach funds of a union as a collection
of individuals, he explained. The
Coronado coal case, now pending, if
decided against labor, will give th
employer the right to attach the
funds of a union as a group.
In the Tri-City case, decided in
January, labor is not shorn of tho
right to picket, but picketing is re
stricted to one man at each entrance
he continued. This makes picketing
nugatory, he added.
Injunction and Labor.
He touched upon the use of in-
junctions explaining how under tho
Sherman anti-trust act. which has
MANCHESTER, N. H.. April 14. Inever been effective against monop
Following news of the plan for tents I oly, injunctions can bo issued against
to be used by striking operatives in J labor if there is a tendency toward
Pawtucket, two lots have been of- tho restraint of trade or interstate
fered to the Manchester strikers for | commerce. In the beginning, how-
the same purpose. The offer wa
MEXICO CITY, April 14.-The
government of. Yucatan has intro-
duced birth control, according to a
statement in El Heraldo De Mexico
by Miguel Canton, Yucatan socialist
party. Every newly married couple
receives gratis a booklet by Margaret
cepted by the United Textile Work-
ers of America.
The union announced the opening
of a school of oratory, where twenty
strikers will be trained in public
speaking preparatory to a tour to
solicit funds ill various parts of the
ever, only the government, and not
the employer, was supposed to be
protected by the Injunction process.
Tho Clayton act, aiming to eman-
cipate labor from the stigma of be-
ing counted a commodity, failed to
rescind former supreme court de-
cisions based on the Sherman act
and to restrict use of the Injunction.
border of Cambria and Somerset
counties walked out in their first
real strike since 1006. a mighty blow
is struck at the non-union forces.
Five thousand there means as
much as twice that number from
most other places, for these mines
have been In continuous operation
and the output per man has been
I attended an extraordinary open
air conclave or 2,500 Berwind-Whlte
strikers on a wind-swept, stump
covered mountainside a mile and a
hair from the company-owned town
of Windber. This distance the strik-
ers have been compelled to travel
to find a place not controlled by this
auxiliary of the Pennsylvania rail-
Mostly young fellows in their teens
and early twenties, they were all
aflame with strike enthusiasm. They
had come ignoring the bribe of more
pay offered by supedintendents if
they would go to work, and the
threats of violence from the 200 coal
and iron police, state constabulary
and company guards who are helping
Burgess Barefoot maintain company
law and order.
Speakers in English. Polish, Slav-
ish and Italian talked of the Issues
or the great struggle with the opera-
tors and the need ror solidarity
the union men who have taken the
lead In the fight against the 30 or
40 per cent reduction drive of the
"The last time the Berwind-Whlte
men or Clearfield county went on
strike." said a young miner, spring-
ing from the audience, "we helped
mine the coal that drove them back
to defeat. But now we are all going
to stand together."
Mingling in the crowd, I heard
a do/en tales of the greed of the
Windber bosses. One man would
tell of being cheated on weight, an-
other of getting no pay for dead
work that the bosses had promised
to compensate him for.
his fingers liko the first ball of the an account of Hoy Allen. Indian
season thrown to him by Mayor Wal- ; Hurler. during the hour ami a half
ton. | of time consumed in playing the nine
Mike droped it like he nas hot. Allen not only pitched an airtight
game, giving the Buffaloes but 4 hits,
With two Alexanders working reK-1 hut he fielded and butted the tribe
ularly, Alex the Great, and Alex 11 victory. The veteran hurler. who
Freeman, tho cubs should pack a lot I w0,1 morc games than any other
of that conquering stuff. P^'her in the ttesern league last
season, trimmed Omaha J to 1,
evening the series.
Omaha marked up her one and
only score in the second. A few min-
utes later Ralph Heatly singled and
then swiped the frontier station. It
| was Allen's two-bagger which
brought Ralph home with the tying
! Then for seven innings after the
second, Allen hold the Omahogs help
less, while Omaha kept the Indians
tied till the eighth. Heathy got a life
and Allen followed with a hit that
brought him home. Allen scored the
final count on Mlddleton's sacrifice.
\ certain young man in Ihe
city sa!d he had to pay $5l.o0 for
a pint of whisk), lie wis asked
if lie was bitten by a snake, and
he answered—4,no, 1 was stung
by a druggist.**
Roy Moore, Young Montreal and
Danny Edwards are hot on the trail
of Johnny Buff. With the ace or
hearts, ace or diamonds, and ace of
spades turning right side up, the
cards certainly road trouble for the
Jim lying. Ray Bates and Phil
Philpott are three new members of
Jack Holland's Tribe who will make
themselves immensely popular with
fans, if they keep up the form shown
in practice and first games.
Bates knocked out a two base hit
the first time at bat in an Indian
uniform, bringing in the first
ountcr of the season. Ho was a
hsrd hitter lu tho Pacific Coast
league. where the pitching Is
stronger than in the Western circuit.
By the time the Indians have met
each team in the league once, oppos-
ing pitchers will debate on passing
him and letting Manager Gus to the
And the way the big rangy fel-
low handles first station helps, too.
That eftlcient throwing arm or
Long's promises great things, ir he
is just as strong in the noodle. Jim
isn't a slouch at the bat either.
From Tulsa comes tales or the field-
ing ability of the Sioux City Packers.
They pulled three double plays in
ihe. season-upeuor at the Oil City.
Al Tearney, Western League presi-
dent. predicted that Wichita would
repeat as a pennant winner this sea-
son. after seeing Denver trimmed 10
to 1. "Too much Wichita for tho
other teams on the circuit," he said.
Wichita sport scribes say Denver
is weak at the bat, but is a good
Pitcher Boehler or the Oilers
whiffed seven Packers In the first
game. Ho had held them scoreless
for six innings, and then blew up.
giving tho northerners the contest.
with interest the effect of the clim
ination of the kick from placement
after touchdown. T h e principal
argument against eliminating the
kick was that, with it gone, there
would be too many games, particu-
larly between well-matched teams,
which would end in unsatisfactory
Supporters of the move took the
position that the points from goals
after touchdowns were no criterion
judge the "edge" between two
fairly equal teams; that touchdowns
resulted from hard, consistent team-
work. which was not the case with
the goal kick.
Elimination of the kick will tend
to speed up the game, it is admitted.
Milwaukee has established the
largest indoor ice rink In the coun-
try. the opening or which recently
was signalized by the running of the
amateur indoor skating champion-
ships. Twenty-one miles or pipe
keep the ice in condition the year
Rcteree. who says:
"Though well defeated on points
by Packy Mc Far lane, Stanley Mc-
Biido's display was such that he may
bo confidentially looked to to do
much better when he enters the ring
thoroughly fit and primed for a
twenty-round fight. He is a fighter
and a hitter, who knows what he is
doing when he attempts anything.
McParlane out-pointed McBride at
times without any trouble and then
again he proved most puzzling. The
American was not in shape for a
long contest and was well exhausted
atter the 13th round which hurt his
chances a lot. I look for McBride
to do better in his next start.
McParlane Is a new one in Sydney,
having been developed the past year
and a half. Ho recently stopped
Ernie Symonds of England In two
rounds and has made a most favor-
able showing in all his contests.
ROLL OF HONOR
St. Joseph -
oklahoma City I
Sioux City 1
Des Mollies 0
F'hil. ... 2
St. Louis 2
Bk'lyn . 1
L. Pot i W. i *
0 1,000 N. York. 1 1
0 1.000 I Boston . 0 2
0 1.000 | Pitts. ..0 2
| . T. McCafferty, McCurain county,
send* in u new hubscrlptlon for B. M.
Goodman, the same county.
think tho leader a great little
It seems that you have the ratt-
tho run in Oklahoma 1 wish
ko In Kansas and every other
Htate In the union. We Kansfth miners
lire pleaeed to know that Ihr Oklahoma
miner* are standing behind ilie Leader
like true men," writes \N It. Harper,
t .600 | Cln.
Boston . I
N. York 1
KKSLJ TH Till KHPAY.
At Oklahoma City .1; Omaha 1.
At Tulsa, 2; Sioux City J.
At SI. JoKeph ti; Des Moines 4.
At Wichita 5; Denver .1.
At Washington 2; New York 5.
At Cleveland S; Detroit I.
At HnRton ti; Philadelphia 2.
At Chicago 2; St. I/Oula 4.
At Philadelphia 4; Boston 2.
At New York 4; Brooklyn 3.
At Cincinnati t; Chicago 6.
At St. liouls 8; Pittsburgh 4
Alien pending the
Leader five neu subscriptions,
"Tho Leader is well worth Ihr price."
writes S. A Farnsworth. Cherokee. Kan-
sas. when sending us his renewal.
Wm. Anderson, Dow, 0|<la., ttenda the
Leader a new subscription for Sum
C. C. IJagleton, miner at Bryant. Okla.,
sends us seven new subs.
I'.lmer Morris, local No. United
Mine Workers of America. All*. Ark.,
gets in thirteen new subscriptions for
members of the miners union at and
Ed Harrald, miner at
Okla.. get* In two new sub
members of the local at thi
am Gaston, financial secretary local
L'H60. t'nited .Mine Workers of Amer-
Bokoshe. Okla.. gets in seven new
More Truth Than Poetry
By James J. Montague
(Copyright. 1921, The Bell Syndicate, Inc.)
(culler, Okla., cendi« in
Ion for. Doc Cassidy,
vho haa been on ntrlke
first put in Jail.
T. J. .Morrison. Bryan county, when re-
newing hia auhBcription for a year.
Max lluber. Nowata county, is s new
Leader Booster helping us in northeaut
Oklahoma. He sends In two new sub-
■crlptlon* and writes. "If it In possible
to give the leugue and Walton enough
publicity, we will win."
Matt Malnai. Illinois miner, sets in a
new subacription for J. D. Bunting of
N. B. Brock, llughen county, rounds
up a new subscription for D. F. Krauze
and Sons, and renews his subscription.
J. T. Smith. leader deHler at Wilbur,
ton. Okla . Increases his order to 2o
uopiett u day.
J. M. Willaey, Leader dealer at Mc-
Curtain,* Okln . gives Uf another small
increase, making his dally order 14
Clifford Payne. Quinton. Okla., is mak-
ing one of ihe best carriers we have in
the .state. Ilia order calls for 45 papers
H. (!. Bates, Leader dealer at lawton.
Increases his order to 43 papers a day
and writes. "Yours for the success <-t
the Trader and democracy In its purity."
Kenneth Mc.N'amara has taken over
one of the Leader routes on the e. • t
side in Oklahoma City, and is already at
work ^lulldlng it up.
Increases Hre coming In fast from
Lloyd Weakly, Leader carrier at Wau-
rika. With the help of p. H. Finley ho
started out with 10 h few weeks ago and
is now gelling rid of 40 day. He write.i
thai he is going to build his route up
to 100 copies a day. That's the kind of
boys we like to have for dealers. Help
us get more like him.
And flie Open Shop
John Arthur Nelson, in his great book, "The New Disciple,"
quotes from America's great churches as to their stand on the
open shop movement. •
Read the following quotation taken from the Fed-
eral Council of Churches:
"The relation between employers and workers
throughout tho United States is seriously affected at
this moment by a campaign that is being conducted for
the 'open shop' policy—the so-called 'American Plan' of
employment. . . Obviously a shop of this kind is
not an 'open shop' but a 'closed shop,' closed against
members of labor unions.
"We feel impelled to call public attention to the fact
that a very widespread impression exists that the pres-
ent 'open shop' campaign is inspired in many quarters
by this antagonism to union labor. Many disinterested
persons arc convinced that an attempt is being made to
destroy the organized labor movement. Any such at-
tempt must be viewed with apprehension by fair minded
people. When, for example, an applicant for work is
compelled to sign a contract pledging himself against
affiliation with a union, or when a union man is refused
employment or discharged, merely on the ground of union
membership, the employer is using coercive methods and
is violating the fundamental principle of an open shop.
Such action is unfair and inimical to economic freedom
and to the interest of society.
"It seems incumbent upon Christian employers to scrutinize carefully any move-
ment, however plausible which is likely to deny to the workers such affiliation as will
in their judgment best safeguard their interests and promote their welfare, and pre-
cipitate disastrous conflicts at a time when the country needs good will and co-opera-
ttion between employer and employe."
HERE ARE THREE WAYS TO GET "THE NEW DISCIPLE"
First, at the regular price of $1.85. Second, a year's subscription to the leader
(new or renewal) at $1.00 and $1.00 extra. Third, free with two yearly Leader sub-
scriptions at $4.00 each.
Spccial Note—This special offer is good for only a limited time. Get in your orders now.
THE SONG SPARROW
JOHN ARTHUR NELSON
"THE NEW DISCIPLE"
Half an ounce of feathers,
Half an ounce of bird.
A fluffy mite of brown and white
And just a touch of gray.
In all sorts of weathers
Passing 'round the word
At dusk and dawn that winter's gone
And spring is on the way.
Wee prophetic wizard,
Buffeting the blast
The while he shakes the lacy flakes
Off tiny whirring wings.
Well he knows the blizzard
Soon must blow its last:
And in the lee of yonder tree
He sings and sings and sings!
Ere the sun has risen,
Or its earliest ray
Beams on high across the sky.
He pipes his pure delight.
Nothing can imprison
That ecstatic lay
That bids all men be glad again—
For everything's all right!
April showers scorning,-
On a tossing limb,
From his th mat pours note on note
Ringing all day long:
Always there is morning
In the heari of him
And for me there'll always be
A sermon in his song!
Public Is Tiring of Fighting
ROME, Italy. April 14. Following
outbreaks of disorder over Italy for
the past several months, an order
has been Issued by Promitr Ronomi
for thn supresslon of all armed
bands in the nation and the imme-
diate (Unarming of the different far- i
tions such as the "Red Guards," Ihe i
"People's Storm Troops." and "Fas- j
While approximately 25,000 gun
permits have been withdrawn lately
there still remain more than 600.000
gun licenses issued in the country,
more than 200,000 permits to wear
revolvers and a large number for
carrying loaded canes.
Each weok a large number of por
mils w ill bo revoked and tho holders
notified to desist from carrying
Il is declared that ihe public is be-
coming tired of ihe waning factions
and aro hoping to see these fighting
A brass band has been added to
an English asylum's equipment as ii
therapeutic agency in the treatment
! of the insane.
N. P., mine
oral No. 4849. send# in
criptions for the Lead<
tew subscriptions from miners a
i. Okla.. are received from
who forjretH to sign hin name.
.Smith, I^orbii county. Rein In
"We of Bryant county 1
old-timer# ffuesplng. <ilve il><
need through the leader.
Mr tank ahead, hut T am t
will he able to take care ■
V. c'hlelty. ParaonF
[| the Trader on Hale
i getting rid of 10 a
at his stanrl.
day to ttart
B. Hose. Caddo, okla..
r dealer, starting out
f'ongrensman F. B. Swank of the Fifth
district oklahoma, and United States
Senator Harreld. both get in their sub-
scriptions from Washington during tho
past few weeks. The league is causing
some interest even at Washington.
WILLARD < ARVER. LLB., D.<\
President and Dean.
GEORGE S. EVANS, LL.D., D.C.
Treasurer and Business Supt.
H. I'i. THOMPSON. M.S.
OKLAHOX \ CITI, OKI A.
i W. Ninth St. K« 6400
In some parts of Switzerland a
number of Faster eggs are distrib-
uted over a level space and covered
with sand. The young men and
maidens then e nce around them. If
a couple finish the dance without
breaking an egg they become en-
gaged. and sometimes they are mar-
ried before the evening.
Sale On Tires
32x4 Va •
33x4 Mi •
35x5 QD Non-Skid $15.00
Also Full Stock Michellns.
Tire Service House
J23 !s Robinson 3!nple 2202
Always One Mare Room
U t North of 'o«tofflee Oklahoma
PHONE W. 1672
90<> NOKTII III OSO.N STRKKT
Expert Cleaning. Dyeing
By Expert Mechanics
Shipments promptly attended to.
and Fender Co.
W. E. SWEITZER. Mgr.
202 W. 2nd St. M. 0291
Good Service and a
Good Place to Eat
102 NORTH BROADWAY
HARRIS HOT EI
; \. HroMdna;, Oklaho
WEST LAND HOTEL
• «., I . Third St.. I ul a. Okla.
-t and IImailt*a), Oklahoma (
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Write for Free Catalog Describing AH Courses.
O'KEEFE HARDWARE COMPANY j
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endeavor to give you the best we have at |
reasonable prices. |
Contractors: Let us figure your bills.
10 Hods 5-t't. Poultry Wire. . S6.50
Where Broadway >leol> Reno
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Ameringer, Oscar & Hogan, Dan. Oklahoma Leader (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 208, Ed. 1 Friday, April 14, 1922, newspaper, April 14, 1922; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc99996/m1/3/: accessed May 25, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.