This was a great moment in American law. From the New York Times - Feb 7, 1935:

     Posted By: Alex - Wed Jun 11, 2014
     Category: Law | Judges | 1930s

...as if someone who uses that [removed]an Okie?) is going to know how to spell...
Posted by tadchem on 06/11/14 at 03:07 PM
OK, why is the software censoring the word "expression"?
Posted by tadchem on 06/11/14 at 03:09 PM
Dang nabbit tadchem ... I don't know why "expression" is censored. You can override some things using the site control panel if you have access to that.
Posted by BrokeDad in Midwest US on 06/11/14 at 03:42 PM
Just some of that new hep-cat jive talk that was making its way into the mainstream. No wonder the oldsters couldn't understand him.
Posted by KDP on 06/11/14 at 05:50 PM
Okie-Doke was pretty centralized in the upper mid-west so I can understand why a batch of misplaced Russians wouldn't be familiar with it but to go nuts about spelling is just over the top.

Anyhow, I looked around for the origins and found that it was 1st used in print around 1932.
Posted by Expat47 in Athens, Greece on 06/11/14 at 11:46 PM
See why the court system is so backed up?! 😜
Posted by Patty in Ohio, USA on 06/12/14 at 08:35 PM
Commenting is not available in this channel entry.