Oklahoma Leader (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 208, Ed. 1 Friday, April 14, 1922 Page: 4 of 6
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POL CE METHODS
IN STRIKE HII
j tho soldiery in the Providenco arm-
ory before there was so much as a
(hint of trouble with which the ordl-
| nary pollco could not rope, ills ex-
cuse was the arrest of u striker by
a West Warwick policeman, which
the Providence Journal played up an
In "riot" and "wreckage." The ar-
resting officer later turned out to be
I a former strikebreaker and a man
with a criminal record. Shouts for
I the release of the prisoner began
I when the policeman, Instead of tak-
ing him to the police station, led him
I into the mill offices.
In the armory the soldiers waited
Impatiently, and the mill owners
more so, for another excuse. A few
minor disorders in the Pawtucket
valley served the purpose, and the
military forces were ordered not only
to the places affected but to the en-
tire strike area. This was on Febru-
ary 20. On February 21 the Paw-
tucket tragedy in tho Blackstone val-
In tho districts where the strike
has been peaceful there have been
Rhode Island and New Hamp-
shire Show Which Tactics
Are Most Effective.
BY EUGENE 1.YON8.
Federated Press Staff Correspondent.
BOSTON, April 13. Developments
in tho cotton textile strike in New
England present an extraordinary
contrast in police methods in the two
sections where the fight is centered.
In Rhode Island, especially in tho
Blackstone valley, the mills affected
by the strike were heavily guarded
from the very beginning. I^ocal po- j
lice, private guards and county offi-
cials, all of them armed to their
teeth, clamored for state aid and ul-
timately got it in terms of militia.
cavalry, coast guards, riot guns.
In New Hampshire, on the other
hand, and especially in the city of
Manchester, there are no more police
on duty than normally, either near
Ihe Amoskeag and Stark mills, or
near the union headquarters. Tho
county and state police units have
not had a look-in.
But strangely enough, Rhode Is
land is drenched in blood, while tho
strike in New Hampshire is poacea
hie to the point of boredom. It was
Mayor Robert Kenyon of Pawtucket
himself, according to sworn testi-
mony, who gave the order to shoot
which resulted in the death of a by-1
htander and the wounding of a score
of strikers; while in Manchester.
chief of Police M. J. Healy and Vice I
President James Starr of tho United
Textile Workers are co-operating in
Ihe maintenance of order. I
In an interview with Elizabeth
C.lendowor Evans, a Boston liberal
and social worker, <1.1.1 Healy cor- . ■
roborated tho story of his meeting MINNEAPOLIS. Minn.. April 14.
with the union leader when the strike Briefs in tho application for a re-
broke early in February. argument in the Wonderland theater
"If any of you strikers break the anti-picketlng injunction case were
law," the chief of police had said, filed in tho state supreme court by
I'll take their names and report attorneys for tho Minneapolis Trades
them to you." | and Labor assembly April 10.
"If any of your policemen interfere Three officials of the Trades and
with tho strikers' rights," Starr re- Labor assembly and the editor of the
no restrictions on orderly picketing,
while efforts to prevent effective
picketing have been made repeatedly
by the authorities of Rhode Island.
First nn attempt was made to limit
the right of picketing to strikers In
front of their own mill only. Now
tho sheriff has prohibited mass pick-
eting and the strikers are dofying
It is significant also toat in New
Hampshire no serious attempts to
Import strikebreakers have been
made. In Rhode Island numerous
experiments at opening the mills
have been made, and truckloads of
scabs have been smuggled In.
BRIEFS FILED IN
TEST LABOR CASE
Labor Leaders In Jail For
"Unknown Hero" of Honolulu
Launches Boomerang at
By CARL HAESSI.ER
Federated Press Staff Writer.
CHICAGO, April 14. Four months
after the New York Times opened
fire on Three Soldiers, the devastat-
ing novel of tho war written by John
Dos Passos, who saw service in
France even before America entered
the war. the Chicago Tribune heard
of the bombardment and commenced
hostilities, with unexpected boome-
many of whom, excepting Andrews,
other officers aud 1 saw time and
again in the army, and written
An ex-soldier from the Thirty-
seventh infantry says:
"Every statement Mr. Dos Passos
makes his heroes say is the truth,
and it is known to every aoldier,
with the exception of the Tribune,
the Elks, and Guy Empoy. The Three
Soldiers is a mightly good text, for
charlatan editors, hundred per cent
stupid Americans and American
To the criticisms leveled against
him by writers in the New York
Times Dos Passos has said, "I didn't
know America had any illusions
about the war."
It called upon its trusty "unknown Tn TrickPrv Tn Defeat
to." tin anonymous writer harbor nLoUl I IU IUM5I y IU ueiedl
plied. "I'll take their number and re-
port them to you."
Even at Le chateau, where thou
sands of. strikers wero congregated
to greet Samuel Oompers. president
of the American Federation of Labor,
upon his arrival in Manchester, few
policemen were in evidence. The ter-
ritory in Rhode Island, whore most
of the violence took place Is, like
New Hampshire, under the leader-
ship of A. F. of L. officials. The con-
trast Is for that reason even more
Governor San Souci had mobilized
Minneapolis I^abor Review have al
ready served half of a six-month jail
sentence for violation of the injunc-
tion and if the application for re-
argument Is denied they will return
to jail to finish the balance of their
All four of the men have stated
they will not pay a cent of the at-
torney fees which the court ordered
paid to the Citizens' Alliance at- j
forney. It was a similar refusal I
over a year ago that resulted in the
labor men being jailed, later being I on the
hero," an anonymous
ing In Honolulu under the porten
tous nom de plume of "A Member of
the First Division, a Legionnaire, a
Father, and a Citizen."
This Father, etc., reeled off prac-
tically eight columns of tirade
against Three Soldiers, charging
that tho picture Dos Passos gives of
army life In time of war Is unfair
and untrue and that the characters
In the book were not typical.
A two column cartoon helped con-
vey the impression, together with
the headlines, that tho hook, which
is nosing the best sellers among war
books out of their positions, is a de-
fense for cowards.
Is a Boomerang.
The Honolulu hero and his car-
toonist painted the army as entirely
different from the version of Three
Soldiers. It was really, they con-
tend, a fine and noble institution
where the manly, high-minded and
decent moved sublimely upward,
while the coward, tho craven, the un-
desirable, were spewed out.
The Tribune's zeal for the army
unwittingly loosed a thunderbolt
upon its head In the shape of a de-
luge of letters, some of which have
appeared in it;
An enlisted man signing himself as
David Arnold Batch, Indorses the
stand taken by Dos Passos and says
of the anonymous Father and Citi-
"Frankly, It all sounds rather
phony. 1 was an enlisted man in
the American army during 1918-'19,
and, just between ourselves, your
anonymous author's article doesn't
sound like an ex-soldier speaking."
A first lieutenant of the WIrst di-
Ileal War Book.
"Three Soldiers, with all it faults
comes nearer to being a real book
than any I have seen.
By HARVEY O'CONNOR
Federated Press .Staff Correspondent.
SEATTLE. April 13.—Underhanded
tactics of the lumber trust may yet
wreck the effort of state labor un-
ionists to place a fair workmen's
compensation act upon tho statutes.
With petitions out for weeks gather-
ing in names to place the proposed
law before the people through an in-
itiative, and thousands of names al-
ready collected, the State Federation
of Labor has just been reminded on
the eve of the state campaign that
its initiative measure is worthless.
In one place in the document filed,
instead of "62 weeks," the measure
reads "5.2 weeks." The mistaken de-
cimal point, lumber-controlled state
officials have told the state federa-
tion, will necessitate calling in all
present petitions for 30,000 names to
place the initiative before the people,
redrafting of the measure and sub-
mission of new petitions before tho
Securing the required 30,000 names
In the short time left may be im-
possible. State Federation officials
column, Voice of the , believe the state officials knew of
the technical error weeks ago, but
failed to inform them until it was
judged too late to prepare new pe-
titions and get enough signatures.
Heroic efforts are to be made to
print new petitions and inform sign-
ers of the former petitions, that it
will be necessary to do it all over
again. Added expense will run into
hundreds of dollars, while the con-
fusion arising may wreck the
chances of getting a fair compensa-
tion law before the people for an-
other two years.
Bur Tokjw UVTErJ
ir'tc oajW TA
^IMUTE - I
GO TO A PAfiW
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TCAMP t}ir.£r RjOtrfl-
Wes owe O CUJCK
IAHT ^OU iEE WIM
M uT ~/OU 0rOT~
IN ME HEAD .
akb-WIAJ <j- AT- "ivte o*s.ee?-r
io 5e*-oNor AF-TE*. kc ccoseo
AfJ® TV-^l/vbr TO GCTrtirA TO
OPQsi up AM) TRlN*. HOUR. G-P-OCrAV^1
released on bonds.
| Dos Passos has taken three men.
The National Metal Trades asso-
ciation will hold its annual conven-
tion in New York City the week of
About Garden and Chickens
Kansas and Massachusetts
Representatives in Tilt.
' because be ban taken a drink in vlo-
, lation of law. Some of you would
be deported if you happened to bo
foreign-born and non-citizens. Thej
non-citizen Is to be a legal outcast.
Let us be honest about it. Why,!
gentlemen, this proposition merely !
indicates that the mentally of Con- 'Elections Are Prevented By Supply of Strikebreakers Is
FEED FOR THE BABY CHICK
MUST BE EASY OF DIGESTION
l)ay-Old Chickens Need Careful Feeding in Older Not to I'pset
Digestion or to Check Growth—How to Make
Johnnycake for a First Feed.
Baby chicks should not be fed for
from 24 to 36 hours after hatching,
and will not suffer If given no feed
until the third day. Tho yolk of
the egg which is absorbed by the
chick when hatching furnishes all
the nourishment required during
that time. After the third day they
How to Make Johnnycake.
Corn meal (pounds) 5
Infertile eggs (tested out from
sittings or from an incubator) fi
Daking soda (tablospoonful) 1
Mix with milk to make a stiff bat-
ter and bake thoroughly.
Note When infertile eggs are not
should be fed four or live times j available use j double quantity of
dally for the first week or 10 days, baking soda and add one-half pound
but they should he given only what of sifted meat scrap.
When the chicks are from 10 to
14 days old a dry growing mash
they will eat up clean each time.
Overfeeding will do more harm than
underfeeding. Greater care must be
used not to overfeed young chicks
that are confined than those that
have free range, as leg weakness
is apt to result in those confined.
The first feed should consist of
composed of the following should be
2 parts, by weight* of bran.
2 parts middlings.
2 part corn meal.
*/a part, or 10 per cent, sifted
tuce leaves, and such other things
as may be available.
Whenever possible, however, chicks
should be given grass range, when
they will supply their own green feed,
catch bugs, worms, etc. Chicks that
are allowed to run on a grass range
are usually strong and thrifty and
will grow much more rapidly than
those that are kept in confinement.
In addition to other feeds, the chick-
ens' growth may be hastened con-
siderably by giving them sour milk
to drink. Chickens are very fond
of milk in any form and will eat
and drink a liberal supply of it. It
may be fed either sweet or sour,
but the latter is more desirable.
Sour milk will help to keep chick-
ens healthy, and is one of the best
things that can be fed to pro-
mote rapid growth and development.
When milk Is fed the amount of
meat scrap in the mash may be re-
duced one-half or left out entirely.
Till) WORKING HEN
By H. Embleton. Poultry Division
A. & M. College.)
It has been found that there are
definite outward indications and
measurements of a fowl's body which
I indicate greater or less production.
! For instance, it has been observed
1 that a bird during the course of its
' laying spreads out the pelvic or pin
, bones. Tho greater and longer the
production the more these bones are
i spread. Also production straightens
out the curve in these bones. The
activities of the intestines cause tho
I fowl to have what is called capacity,
j that is, considerable capacity be-
! tween the pelvic aud keel bones.
i It has also been noted that con-
: tlnual laying uses up the surplus
fat in the body so that in the fall
of the year after a fowl has been
producing heavily we find by feeling
the fowl between the pelvlcs and. . . ... .
keel it has a so,,. pltRb,e f„Hng. It 1. one crop a
no layer of fat being evident under , • „ . . ,
- seeds man can hold over with satety
house has passed a bill authorizing
the deportation of aliens convicted
in state or federal courts of vrolation
of the Volstead or the narcotic laws.
The bill now goes to the senate, and
from expressions of various senators
it will probably be more difficult to
get this bill through the senate than
it was in the house.
The bill will be in the hands of the
judiciary committee, and one of the
members expressed himself that this
bill may prove an easy method for
any allen to get transportation back
home at the expense inf Uncle Sam.
Jests About Kansas.
Passage of the bill by the house
was preceded by a long debate.
Representative Walsh of Massa-
chusetts thrust especially at the
Kansas representatives who favored
| the bill. "Of course." he said, "it ap-
peali very strongly to gentlemen
fronf the drastic dry states, such as
I Kansas, where, I understand, thoy
| have become expert in fixing by leg-
I islation the length of bed sheets and
I other chamber linen."
He said he thought it was rather
a dubious experiment to permit the
states to say what aliens should re-
! main in the United States. In "some
of these erratic and irrational
j states," he said, unreasonable laws
with heavy penalties might be en-
acted, and the states would then
come forward with demands that
aliens transgressing them should be
Representative Tincher of Kansas,
nettled by the reference to Kansas
as a freak state, asked Walsh wheth-
er the Massachusetts law punishing
1 witches was being enforced.
No Witch Law Lately.
"Massachusetts never had any
I such law as that since the Constitu-
| tion of the United States was
adopted," retorted Walsh, "and a
great deal of the punishment of the
witches by death in Massachusetts is
pure fiction and was only used years
ago to frighten naughty little boys
and little girls in Kansas and other
western states who would not be-
have and would not go to sleep al
Representative Ixrndon of New
York, said that, although witch
burning had been done away with,
the witch-burning spirit still actu-
ated the proponents of the bill. Un
fortunately, he went on, parliamen
tary practice would not permit him
to say what he really thought of
A plot 100 by 150 will furnish I them.
vegetables for a family of six. ex- "it would not permit a member."
elusive of potatoes. On smaller i he said, "to say to other members
plots specialize in some one class that they are hypocrites, fanatics or
of vegetables and raise enough to! stupid. Deportation is one of the
furnish the family table. | most cruel forms of punishment.
! was practiced by the Bourbons of
Sprinkle commercial fertilizer and j j,'rance, and I am not surprised that
rake or hoe it into the soil when Bourbons of Texas support it.
the plants start into growth, not be-
fore. A lot of it is wasted if put
on too early, particularly the solu-
ble nitrogenous fertilizers.
Don't throw away cucumber seed
left over from last year. Cucumber
gross has become exhausted.
"We have been in session nearly
rhe a year. The legislative projects that
' you have assembled for have been
finished, and you have nothing to
do. But there are some committees
that, out of their fatigued brains
bring forth all sorts of inane, inco-
herent, monstrous, impossible things
for us to contcnd with.
"I wish congress would adjourn."
Described by prohibition advocates
as a step toward better law enforce-
ment and characterized by Repre-
sentative Graham of Pennsylvania,
ranking republican on the judiciary
committee, as "a monstrous piece of
legislation." the bill as presented by
the immigration committee stood up
against all attacks.
Motion to Recommit Lost.
A motion to recommit so that the
provision relating to conviction in
state courts might ze eliminated, was
defeated and the measure was put
through as framed. 222 to 73.
Warning was sounded to prohi-
bitionists by many members, includ-
ing Representative Mann, republi-
can, of Illinois, a veteran of tho
house, that they were going too far;
that there was danger of disrupting
the whole system of law enforcement
and that jurors would be unwilling
to convict those who ought to go to
jail if it also meant deportation.
As a warning to those gardeners
trying a hotbed or cold frame for
the first time—do not let the plants
go Into the night with the leaves
wet, particularly if the weather is
sharp. This applies particularly to
the more tender plants, such as to-
matoes, peppers, egg plants and the
cucumbers and melons. Water in
If moisture collects in drops on
the frames, ventilate if the outside
temperature will permit. The at-
mosphere should not be very moist
wheu the outside temperature is low.
Give all the ventilation to plants
in frames that the weather will per-
mit. Stockiness and vigor are the
aims to be achieved.
Sow onions from rour to six weeks
before they are to be planted In per-
manent quarters for your own "ber-
mudas." This is about the last call
to achieve the greatest possible de-
velopment of the onion in your gar-
There are also definite
Heady fur its iirst meal of johnincake or hard-boiled egg.
which take place with egg produc
tion. Directly after molting, during
which tlmo the fowl has laid up a
surplus of fat. the skin, shank and
beak of the yellow skin varieties
have a very strong yellow color. As
the process of egg laying continues
this yellow color disappears. Obser-
vations show that the color around
j and fairness to his customers. Cu-
changes | cumber seed nineteen years old has
Not So Innocent."
"The principle of deportation
brought in during the war to deal
with an extraordinary emergency.
Now you are going to do|lort a man
: PAST and present
^KANOPAW £ I I
johnnycake or hard-boiled eggs | When the chickens are 8 or 10
mixed with stale-bread crumbs or J weeks old add 1 part of ground oats
plnheaa oatmeal, using a sufficient ( and increase the moat scrap to 1 the vent disappears first, then in
amount of the latter to make a dry. j part. This mash may be placed in 'ho b«ak. then in the legs. In leav-
crumbly mixture. T!: feeds or . ' .. . , ing the beak it loaves the base first,
combinations of feeds i.. be used * PP • (> 1 • not e parf nearest the head, and fades
with good results for the h - ok: an<' I®*1 before the chicks at all out toward the tip. In leaving the
As soon as the chickens are old
enough and will eat whole wheat,
1 cracked corn, or other grains, the
legs it begins on the front of the
leg where the leg joins the foot and
fades upward and back. The reddish
color around the edges of the eye-
lid also fades with production.
Tho molting of the fowl is another
then gradually substitute for
two feeds daily a mixture of e ,.
parts of finely cracked wheal,
cracked corn, and pinhead oatmeal
or bulled oats, to which may be
added ««. small quantity of broken. small-sized chick feed may be dis-
rice, millet, rapeseed and charcoal.' continued aud the larger-sized grains definite index of production. The late
if obtainable. This mixture makes j fed instead. In addition to the grain niolter is almost invariably the best
an ideal ration, say poultry special feed they must be supplied with layer. The stage of molt is a good
lata in the United States Department grit, oyster shell, and charcoal at all index as to whether one bird has
of Agriculture. If corn can not be1 times, and the better way is to place been a better producer than the
had. cracked kaflr corn, rolled or these in a hopper, hanging it in a other. A fowl usually molts in the
hulled barley may be substituted convenient place where the chicks neck first, then the body, the tail,
A commercial chick feed containing may help themselves. If chicks are and the wing starting from the cen-
a variety of grains may be used in- kept in confinement, they must be tor aud molting in both directions,
stead if desired, and can b^ bought furnished n liberal supply of tender, This might vary a little in rare
from most feed dealers, t 'green feed like lawn clippings, let-, cases.
boon found to still maintain some
Better buy your radish seeds by
the ounce, as well as other vegeta-
bles. An ounce of radish seed will
sow 100 feet of row. A few plant-
ings will soon use up that quantity.
An ounce of beets will sow 50 feet
of row. A quart of peas should sow
100 feet of drill.
Bear in mind that certain weeds,
for some reason, seem to follow cer-
tain crops. Switch the planting from
season to season and foil the weeds.
Don't let a rank growth of weeds
discourage you. It means that the
soil is in fine condition for vegeta-
bles- when you move the weeds off.
Try out one or two new varieties
of tomato. The tendency at the
present time Is to discard the big.
wrinkled kinds, such as Ponderosa,
for table use in favor of the fine,
new, round, smooth \arietles. How-
ever, the big fellows which have ells
and wings are excellent for canning,
as they give the big yield.
:. r N
look if wr taicd that
OK OUR MODERN
"Reactionary Forces Are In
Power," Say Bishops.
By Federated Press.
CHICAGO, April 14.—Public chal-
lenge by the church to the capitalists
behind the "open shop" drive in < hi- su™ to agree to the Haitian loan
By Federated Press. j By Federated Press.
WASHINGTON, April 11. Arrest WASHINGTON, April 14.— Public
of Haitaian patriots by the American ! "P^,®11 J*
military commission, on charges that
these native leaders are provacative
agents, has followed a hugo mass
meeting held in Port au Prince on
April 2, in protest against the Amer-
ican conquest, according to cables
to the Haiti-Santo Domingo Inde-
President Henriquez, Haitian Fed- . ...
j j out has offered to return. Not only
supply of strikebreakers is scantier
in tin present strike of the shop aud
maintenance employes of the West-
ern Maryland railroad than in any
rail strike in 20 years past, in tho
opinion of J. C. Anderson, vicc-presi-
dent oi the International Aaaociation
of Machinists, who is in charge of
the shopmen's end of the battle.
The strike is nearly two weeks old
and not a man of the 2,500 who went
eration or labor, and Georges °>'-jwere lhe shopraen forced out, when
vian, president Uniou Patriotique | jhe company let a contract to a pri-
d'Haiti, were placed under arrest be-; vate individual to run its shops, but
cause they took part. The specific similar contracts for all maintenance
object of the demonstration was the "f wu>' work, signalling, and even a
prevention of a proposed election of Part of the clerical work in the of-
a new president for Haiti by the 'ices and stations drove the union
council of state, under the direction nien in those occupations to join the
of the American occupation. I bat*le for their legal rights under the
Both Henriquez and Sylvian were j transportation act.
released by action of the courts, fol- The alleged contractors, who ap-
lowing their arrest. ; ',ear to dummies engaged for tho
Search House. ( vasion of tho labor conditions im-
The house of the editor of the Posed by the railroad labor board,
Courier Haitian was entered by have increased the hours from eight
Major Rupertus, the grand provost lo len daily, and have reduced wages
officer of Port au Prince, in a from 77 to 66 cents an hour in the
search to arrest the editor on the' shops.
same charge with the leaders of the I Four hundred miles of track be«
labor and patriotic organizations. tween Baltimore and Llkins, \\. V'a.,
Sylvian was formerly Haitian min-! comprise the Western Maryland sys-
ister to France. tem-
The crisis in Haiti is due to the
fact that the occupation has not per-
mitted the regular elections to be
held, under tho constitution of the
republic, leading up to the choice of
a president by the national legisla-
ture on April 10, the date for that
election. Today the republic has no
constitutional body empowered to
choose the next president.
Dartlguenave, the present holder
of the office, is under great pres-
bearing 8 per cent interest, which
American bankers are determined
shall be authorized. Haitians be-
lieve that ho is waiting to see wheth-
er the American military will force
his election for another term,
through the council of state, before
he signs the decree.
LETTERS TO THE LEADER
APPROPRIATE GROIN!) IIKNTS.
Editor Leader: Your article on
"The Bonus" is reprinted in the New
York World, April 9, 1922, in which
you speak of "borrowing from the
money trust." Why borrow money
while millions of dollars in ground
rent is paid to landlords for permis-
sion to use land? The first step to
economic freedom is to Socialize the
entire rent of land.
1460 56th St., Brooklyn. N. Y.
The Brotherhood of Locomotive
Firemen and Enginemen, organized
by eleven firemen in 1873, now has a
membership of nearly 120,000.
HERE'S MRS. HARDING'S EASTER HAT
cago has been issued by the Church
League for Industrial Democracy in
half page advertisements in tho daily
press, signed by the Rev. Richard
W. Hogue. executive secretary, 800
S. Hals ted street.
"Daily and copiously the public is
being fed with stories of 'the crimes
of labor,' " the church league says.
The employers, it declares, "go to
spend their millions in the pleasure
resorts of California. Florida, Atlan-
tic City, Switzerland, while those
without whose labor they could not
be fed or clothed hunt in vain for
work and, with their families, face
"Yet on all sides organize^ labor I
Is being indicted for the occasional
acts of men made desperate in the
struggle for primary human rights. '
"Labor is not free from men who j
are bad and corrupt. But are there
none such among those holding posl- j
tions of security and wealth? It Is a
matter of common knowledge that '
Probe **Both Siles."
"Why then are not 'both sides' in
vestigated in Chicago as they have
been through Mr. Untermyer and the '
Lock wood committee in New York?
"Several million American workers
stand deprived of the right to labor !
for the support of their families, j
Their need has been capitalized by j
powerful forces of selfishness, with
their open boast that we 'intend to
have labor eating out of our hands.' !
Their power reaches from the latest |
lockout to the nation-wide 'Open ;
Shop Movement' which even Mr. Taft
condemned as a 'deceitful misuse oi ;
"Reactionary forces are in power. 1
"Resolutions without action are
valueless and meaningless. They
muFt be emphasized by pulpits, up-
held by corporate action, exemplified j
in the private and public relations
of professing christians. To this !
end. the Church League for Indus- '
trial Democracy has been organized.
"Supported entirely by voluntary
contributions it is seeking to stand
by what the church stands for in
the matter of social justice."
Bishop ( has. D. Williams. Michi-
gan. is the president; Prof. Vlda D.
Scudder, WeUesly, Is chairman of the
executive committee. Among other | Th|a hat, miuie of ecn| , Prench dontell(> d , , d
officers are Bishop Brewster. Maine: will be worn by Mrs. Warren O. Harding, "fe of the Dres den, on Eaater'
Bishop i aber. Montana; Bishop | Sunday. The (lowers are of I,land, colored marguerites and the ash
Parsons. California; Bishop Ro< s, measures nine feet In length. The bat will be presented ti Mrs Hardtna
Irbina; Bishop Tucker, Japan. I by Madame Sunshine, creator of Millinery who designed it '"'dins.
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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/m1/4/: accessed June 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.