The Geary Bulletin. (Geary, Okla.), Vol. 12, No. 47, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 11, 1911 Page: 2 of 10
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“It’s No (Joe Talking About Her Any More.'
A MaBOBA’DWE dPt?
ILLUSTRATIONS BY RAY WALTERS
Vnwrr, tee*. mr c w ou.hhc*i*m corseer
Howard Jrffiiee, banker's eon. under
the evil Influence of Robert Underwood,
fellow-atudont at Yale, leada a life of dis-
ci pat ton, marrlea the daughter of a Ram-
bler who died in prison, and Is disowned
by his father He la out of work and In
decperHte atralta. Underwood, wlio had
onre been enRnRed Jo Howard's step-
mother. Alicia, is apparently In prosper-
ous rlri’timalanees. Taking advantoire of
his Intimacy with Alicia, ne becomes a
sort of social highwayman Discovering
tils true character. Alhla denies him the
house. He aendw her a note threatening
tuilclde. Art dealers for whom he acted
as commissioner, demand an wccountlnij.
He cannot make good. Howard calls «t
hla apartments In an Intoxicated condi-
tion to request a loan of S2.A00 to enable
him to take up a business proposition.
Underwood tells him he is In debt up to
hlc eyes Howard drlnka himself Into a
maudlin condition, and goes to sleep on a
divan. A caller le announced and Under-
wood draws a screen around the drunken
sleeper Alicia enters. She demands a
promise from Underwood that he will not
taka hla life. Ha refuses unless she will
renew her patronage. This she refuses,
and takes tier leave Underwood kills
himself. The report of the pistol awa-
kens Howard. He finds Underwood dead.
Realising Ida predicament he attempts to
flee and la mat by Underwood's valet.
Howard la turned over to the police
t'apt. <'llnton, notorious for hla brutal
treatment of prisoners, puls Howard
through tha third degree, and Anally gets
an alleged confession from the harassed
man Annie, Howard’s wife, declares her
belief In her husband's Innocence, and
says aha will dear him She calls on
Jeffries. Rr. Ha refuses to help unl«iu<
ahe will consent to a divorce To save
Howard ah# consents. but when she tlmls
The lawyer was silent and toyed
somewhat nervously with the paper
eutter, as if not quite decided as to j
what response to make. He coughed
and fussed with the papers on the j
“Why don't you have her put out of |
the office?" she repeated.
The judge looked up. There was
an expression in his face that might
enough courage to make it
ail. ahe waa by no means sore her-
self that Underwood had committed
suicide. Howard had confessed, so
why should she jeopard ire her good
•No," repeated the judge, shaking
his head, "there's something strange
In the whole affair. I don't believe
Howard bad any hand In lt“
Hut he confessed !" exclaimed
The judge shook his head
"That a nothing." be said. "There
have been many Instances of untrue
confessions. A famous affair of the
kind was the Hoorn case in Vermont
Two brothers confessed having killed
their brother in law and described
how they destroyed the body, yet
some time afterward the murdered
man turned up alive and well. The
objeci of the confession, of course,
was to turn the verdict from murder
to manslaughter, the circumstantial
evidence against them having been
so strong In the days of witchcraft
the unfortunate womenjirruifd of
being witches were often urged by
relatives to confess as being the only
way of escape open to them. Ann
Foster, at Salem, in 1692, confessed
that she was a witch. She said the
devil appeared to her In the shape of
a bird, and that she attended a meet-
ing of witches at Salem village. She
was not insane, but the horror of
the accusation brought against her
had been too much for a weak mind.
Howard's confession may possibly be
due to some auch Influence."
"I hope for his poor father's sake,"
said Alicia, "that you may be right
and that he may be proved innocent,
but everything is overwhelmingly
against hint. I think you are the only
one in New York to express such a
"Don’t forget his wife," remarked
the judge, dryly.
"No," she replied. "I really feel
sorry for the girl myself. Will you
give her some money If I—“
The lawyer shook his head
"She won't take It. I tried it. She
wants me to defend her husband—I
1 tried to bribe her to go to some other
lawyer, but it wouldn't work."
“Well, something ought to be done
to stop her annoying us!" exclaimed
Alieia. indignantly. “Mr. Jeffries suf-
fers terribly. I can hear him pacing
up and down the library till three or
four in the morning. Poor man, he
suffers so keenly and he won't let any
one sympathize with him. lie won't
let me mention his son's name. I feel
we ought to do something Try and
persuade him to let me see this girl
and—you are his friend as well as bis
Judge Brewster bowed.
"Your husband is a very old friend,
Mrs. JefTrieH. 1 can't disregard his
There was a knock .at the door of
the private office.
'Tome in," called the judge.
The door opened and the bead
clerk entered, ushering In Howard
iX£ 8 *n to *hh 18 a' bus I ness" affairs* i d.,^" uMo^Ii «*££
but Mrs. JefTries. Br.. Vas too im- i and ™reworn. advanced Into the room
portant a client to quarrel with, ao 1 and .*hook handa wlth the judge' °
he merely "said * greeted him with a cordial smile,
“cv.ntai., u. . M There waa no response on the bank-
not7or the \„J ?' V \ereier> face. Querulously he demanded:
not ror the fact that Mr. Jeffries hasi .._ . .
exacted from me . promise not to I Brewster, what a hat woman doing
take up this case. I should be tempted j °,U tkere a*a'n? .U flr"1
to-conslder the matter. In the first \Um* }*r in thla,offlce' k
place, you know T always liked How- A,1?a looked up eagerly. Is she
•rd. I saw a good deal of him before out there now? she cried,
your marriage to Mr Jeffries He' "hat nghl has "h** to 'ome h<>re?
was always a wild, unmanageable 'Vhat'8 ,he,r object?" went on the
boy. weak in character, but he had bauker »*T*t*t«*dly.
that the elder Jeffrie# does not Intend In
stand hr hie eon. except flnanrlMlIv she
evorne hla help Annie appeHlx to Judge
Hreweter, attorney for Jeffrie*. Rr . to
take Howard# .nee He decline*. Annie
haunts Breweter'n office.
“You mean about the Underwood
"Yea. Mr Jeffries Is terribly upset.
As if the coming trial and all the rest
of the scandal were not enough Hut
now we have to face something even
worse, something that affects me even
more than my husband Keally, I'm
frantic about it.”
"What's happened now?" asked the
many lovable traits. I am very sorry.
Indeed, to see him in such a terrible
position. It was hard for me to real-
ize It and l should never have be-
lieved him guilty had he not con-
fessed to the crime.”
"Yes, 6he assented. “It is an aw-
ful thing and s terrible blow to his
father Of course, he has had noth-
ing to do with Howard for months.
The lawyer shrugged his shoulders.
"The same old thing." Ite replied.
"She wants me to take her case."
The banker frowned.
“Didn't you tell her It was impos
"That makes no difference,"
laughed the judge. "She comes Just
the same. I've sent her sway a dozen
times. What am I to do if she In-
As you know, he turned him out of | CO™'n*? th‘v? “V
j,______ arrested She doesn t break the furni-
ture or beat the office boy. She slm-
doors long ago. hut the disgrace
none the less overwhelming.”
The lawyer looked out of the win-
dow and drummed his fingers on the
"That woman Is going on the stage,
that's all!” she snapped
"H'm,” said the lawyer, calmly
"Juat think!" she cried, “the name.
“Mrs. Howard Jeffries'—my name—
ply sits and waits."
"Have you told her that 1 object to
ki u i ,, .. ... i her coming here?" demanded the
ro.md .nA t Suddenly wheeling; bank h htn
round, and facing his client, he said: havo>.. r„pHp<| the JudgPt ,almly>
oil now ns girl he married ts “tmt sbe bas overruled your objec-
no ordinary woman." I tlon" With a covert smile he add
Oh she exclaimed, sarcastically ed. "You know we can't use force.”
"She has succeeded In arousing your Mr Jeffries shrugged his shoulders
sympathy j impatiently.
The judge bowed coldly. | -You can certainly Use moral force.
"No." he replied "I would hardly he said.
| say that. llut she has aroused my
"What do you mean by
forre?" demanded the lawyer.
Mr. Jeffries threw up his hands as
curiosity. She is a very peculiar girl,
evidently a creature of impulse and
determination. I certainly feel sorry if utterly disgusted with the whole
for her. Her position Is a very pain- business. Almost angrily he in-
fill o«e. She has been married only ; swered:
paraded before the public! At a time I a few months, and now her husband "Moral force is moral force I
when everything should he done to has to face the most awful accusation mean persuasion, of course. Good
keep It out of the papers this woman that can he brought against a man. God. why can't people understand
Is going to flaunt herself on the She is plucky in spite of it all. and Is these things as 1 do’”
She fanned herself Indignantly,
while the lawyer rapped his desk ab-
sent-mindedly with a paper cutter.
Alicia went ou:
“You know I have never met the
moving heaven and earth In Howard's
defense. She believes herself to be In
some measure responsible for his mis-
fortune. Apart from that, the case __________________
interests me from a purely profession-1 other people, but what was the use
^ al point or view. There are several of getting Irritated? lie rouldn't uf-
woman. What Is ahe like? I under- . strange features connected with th" ford to quarrel with one or his best
stand she's been bothering you to rase Sometimes. In spite of Howard'.!! clients
The judge said nothing, but turned
to examine some papers on his desk.
He hardly liked the inference that he
oould not see things hs plainly as
lake the case of that worthless hus-
band of hers. Do you know she had
the impertinence to come to our house
snd ask Mr. Jeffries to help them* I
asked my husband to describe her.
confession. I don t believe he rom-i Alicia looked al her husband anx
milted that crime * | jously laying her hand on his arm
Alicia changed color and. shifting' she said soothingly:
uneasily on her chair, scrutinized the "Perhaps If I were to see her—"
lawyer's face What was behind that Mr. Jeffries turned angrily,
hut all I could get from him was that calm. Inscrutable mask? What theory! "How can you think ot such a
she wss Impertinent and impossible. had he formed’ One newspaper had t thing? I can't permit my wife to
She hesitated a moment, then she suggested aulelde. She might herself come in contact with a woman of
added "Is she as pretty as her pic | come forward and declare that Roh that character."
Hires in the paper? You're seen her. I ert Underwood had threatened to Judge Brewster, who was listening
of course?" *■“*■* *-*----"* * - -
Judge Hrewster frowned.
"Yen," lie replied. 'She comes here I would Involve? She would have to
every day regularly. She literally 1 admit visiting Underwood's rooms at
compels me to see her and refuse* to midnight alone. That surely would
go till I've told her 1 haven't changed ruin her In the eyes not only of her
my decision about taking her case." | husband, but of the whole world. If
"What Insolence!" exclaimed Alicia ! this sacrifice of her good name were
"1 should think that you would hav* j necessary to save an Innocent man's
bar put out of the office." I life, perhaps she might summon on
tloa had steeled her heart and stifled
Impulse* that were naturally good.
but otherwise she was not wholly de-
void of feeling. She was really sorry
for this poor little woman who was
fighting so bravely to save her hus-
band No doubt she had Inveigled
Howard Into marrying her, but she—
Alicia—had no right to sit In Judg-
ment on her for that. If the girl
had been ambitious to marry above
her. In w hat way w as she more guilty
than she herself had been In marry-
ing a man she did not love, simply for
his wealth and social position* Be-
sides, Alicia waa herself sorely
troubled. Her conscience told her
lhat s word from her might set the
* hole matter right. She might be
able to prove that Underwood com-
mitted suicide. She knew she was
a coward and worse than a coward
because she dare not speak that
word. The more she saw her hus-
band s anger the less courage she
had to do It. In any rase, Bhe argued
to herself, Howard had confessed. If
he shot Underwood there was no sui-
cide, so why should she Incriminate
herself needlessly? Hut there was no
reason why she should not show some
sympathy for the poor girl who. after
all. was only doing what any good
wife should do. Aloud she repeated:
“I’ll see the girl and talk to her.
She must listen to reason."
"Reason!" exploded the banker,
angrily. "How can you expect reason
from a woman who hounds us, dogs
our footsteps, tries to compel us to—
take her up?"
Judge Brewster, who had apparent-
ly paid no attention to the banker's
remarks, now turned around. Hesi-
tatingly he said:
“1 think you do her an injustice.
Jeffries. She comes every day in tho
hope that your feelings toward your
son have changed. She wishes to
give color to the belief that his fa-
ther's lawyers are championing his
cause. She was honest enough to tell
ine so. You know her movements are
closely watched by the newspapers
and she takes good care to let tho
reporters think that she comes hero
to discuss with me the details of her
The banker shifted impatiently oa
his chair. Contemptuously he said:
"The newspapers which I read don’t
give her the slightest attention. If
they did I should refuse to read
them.” With growing irritation ha
“It's no jise talking about her any
more. What are Me going to do
about this latest scandal? This wom-
an is going on the stage to be ex-
hibited all over the country and she
proposes to use the family name.”
"There is nothing to (Jrevent her.”
said the lawyer, dryly.
The banker jumped to bis feet and
“There must be! Good God, Brew-
ster, surely you can obtain an Injunc-
tion restraining her from using tha
family name! You muBt .do some-
thing. What do you advise?"
"I advise patience," replied the
But Mr. Jeffries had no patience.
He was a man who waa not accus-
tomed to have his wishes thwarted.
He did not understand why there
should be the slightest difficulty la
carrying out hts Instructions.
“Any one can advise patience!” ha
exclaimed, hotly, "but that'a not do
Ing anything.” Banging the desk
angrily with his flat, be exclaimed:
"I want something done!"
Judge Brewster looked up at his
client with surprise. The judge never'
lost his temper. Kven in the most
acrimonious wrangles in the court-
room he was always the suave, pol-
ished gentleman. There was a shade
of reproach in his tone as he replied:
"Come. come, don't lose your tem-
per! I'll do what I can. but there Id
nothing to be done In the way yon
suggest. The most I ran do is to re-
main loyal to you, although—to be
quite candid—I confess It goes against
the grain to keep my hands off thla
casflk As I told your wife, there are
certain features about it which Inter
est me keenly. I feel lhat you are
"No. Brewster!" interrupted Mr.
Jeffries, explosively. "I'm right! I'm
right! You know it. but you won't
The lawyer shrugged his shoulders
and turned to hts desk again. l.acoi>
Iraliy, he said:
"Well. I won't argue the matter
with you. You refuse to be advised
by me and—"
The banker looked up Impatiently.
“What Is your advice?"
The lawyer, without looking up
from Ills papers, said quietly:
"You know what my feelings In thf
• TO BK OONTINUKD.)
EpHome of the Most
Important Happen Inga
at Homs and Abroad
The forty-eight experimental offices
of the postal bank system have "made
good," it was announced at the post-
office department. The resuet, it was
stated, would be the spet^i^xtension
of the system to the la|^^B0e8.
Representative Barth^^V Jlissouri
has ben selected by President Taft
to represent the United States at the
presentation to the German emperor
of a replica In minature of the statue
of Baron Von Steuben, recently un-
veiled In Washington.
Rear Admiral Hugo Osterhaua baa
been ordered detached from duty as
commander of the Mare Island, Cal.,
navy yard. He was assigned to special
temporary duty In the navy depart-
ment, preparatory to becoming com-
mander-ln-chlef of the Atlantic fleet.
Preparing for the early opening of
the Panama canal, Secretary Dickin-
son has approved plans for the con-
struction of a large hotel In Colon,
supplementing similar service to tour-
ists by the government hotel In An-
con. It will be built of reinforced
concrete and la to be completed the
first of next year.
Representative Warburton of Wash-
ington, newly elected republican mem-
ber, In a speech In the house an-
nounced his Intention of supporting
the democratic free list bill. He said
many of the republican criticisms of
the bill undoubtedly were well found-
ed but others overdrawn. He believed
the bill would not do all Its demo-
cratic sponsors expected of it, but it
was a step in the right direction. He
urged taking off the duty on sugar.
take ills own life, but how could srte . in spite of the fact that he was seem-
, face the scandal which such a course I ingly engrossed in his papers, pursed
"Ob. come," he said with a forced
laugh, "she's not as had as all that!"
Tin sure she Isn't." said Alicia, em-
phatically. "She must he amenable
to reason "
Thu hankers wife waa not altogeth-
er had. Excessive vanity and ajnbi
A New England admirer of Longfel-
low proposes that the afteriajon of
February 87 of each year be aet aatds
in the public schools as a time to glva
special attention to the poet's life snd
works. Longfellow was doubtless a
great American poet, but he already
lias sufficient place In the schools by
being represented in every reader put
torth since he lived and wrought. And
there Is already too much foolishness
in the schools, snd too little reading,
writing snd arithmetic. Unleaa this
tendency toward holidays and special
days in schools comes to an end soon,
it will be necessary for teachers to
take a course In vaudeville to provide
the needed variety, and about all the
children will take is a vacation.—At-
Where They Grow.
"What has Income of our old land
"She’s keeping a boarding house la
"Wanted to get near the prunes
After two years as a "dry" city,
Lincoln, Neb., at a recent municipal
•lection, voted to go back to the li-
General Hermando Reyes, formerly
▼ice president of Mexico, sailed from
Havre, France on board the Ypiranga
on hie way to Vera Cruz, Mexico.
Walter Hagene, 12 years old, of Chi-
cago, and T. F. Cook, baggagemaater,
were fatally injured when East Coast
line train No. 39 from Jacksonville to
Tampa, Fla., was wrecked near Odes-
sa. Twelve passengers were injured.
Thomas Hagerty of Roxbury, Mass.,
meeting an acquaintance on the street
related that he had turned on the gass
in the room occupied J>y hla three
daughters, aged 10, 7 and 4 years, and
that they were dead. The police found
the stery true and arrested Hagerty.
It la thought Hagerty la Insane over
the loss of his wife, who died recently.
Eugene Ely baa ’been notified by
the war department that he bad been
commissioned a major in the regular
army. It Is likely that he will partici-
pate In the army’s aviation practice
during the coming summer.
The $40,000,000 American Ice com-
pany, a New Jersqy corporation,
which Charles W. Morse, the convict
banker, organized la 189$, has with-
drawn from tho state of New York,
and all pending proceedings against
the concern as a monopoly have been
Dr. Clark B. Hyde of Kansas City
has been released from the county Jail
where be has boon confined more than
a year oa a $50,000 bond pending
a new trial on tha charge of murder-
ing Colonel Thomas H. Swope.
Striking shopmen of the Pennsyl-
vania railroad, along the Pittsburg divi-
sion, are confidently asserting they
soon will be Joined by the enginemen,
trainmen and conductors, although the
officials of their various unions will
maka no direct statement.
The recent quarterly report of the
United States Steel corporation shows
earnings of $13,619,203 and net earn-
ings of $20,001,317. The surplus net
Income was reduced to $31,116.
Former United States Senator Ar-
thur Beard Kittridge of Sioux Falls,
8. D„ who served twe terms In the
senate, died at Hot Springs, Ark.,
Thursday. He had been 111 one month,
suffering from liver and kidney trou-
ble. The body will be taken to Kent.
N. H„ for Interment In the family
Delayed advices received at Man-
ila, via Jolo, report that the Dutch
have taken possession of Palmas Is-
land, sixty miles southeast of Min-
danao, lowered the American colors
and substituted therefor the flag of
Holland. It la understood here that
Washington does not Intend to pro-
test against the actlcn of the Dutch,
the AmericaVi government regarding
the Island as valueless.
Walter Clinton, son of a former
cattleman, is dead In Sinaloa, Mex.,
shot by federate. He was leading
rebels in an attack on a federal strong-
hold near Milpas, when he was shot.
Clinton formerly lived at Silver City,
Victor L. Berger of Milwaukee, the
first socialist to win a seat in congress,
•poke to a large audience In Carne-
gie hall. New York. "I prddlct," he
continued, “that in the next ten years
we will get a new constitution for ibe
United States; one that will be In ac-
cord with our present needs and con-
Captain William Devan. In charge
•f the United States life saving sta-
tion on the Ohio river at Louisville,
Ky., died, aged 69. He had received
aearly one hundred medals for brav-
try and many testimonials from the
eoverninent for hla rescuer
U»>4iu>va, W. Tg, moat wet kg
M majority la a total vote of 481.
Alderman 1. 8. Lowery, a wealthy
real estate dealer who recently wag
defeated la a race for the szayomUty
nomination at Ft Smith. Ark., com-
mitted suicide at hla home by aheotlgg
himself. The cause U not known.
The election of Frank W. Morse
as vice president and general
of the Chicago A Alton railroad has*
been announced. Mr. Morse will take
the place made vacant by the resigna-
tion of George H. Rosa.
Dr. and Mrs. Orno He hr, prominent
residents of Pasadena, Cal., delivered
to United States customs inspectors,
upon their request, a necklace con-
taining slzty-two diamonds snd twelve
pearls. It was purchased by the Behra
in Paris In the course ,of a visit to
To protect a bond issue of $35,000,
made by the board off education ot
Rogers. Ark., in order that a new
high school building may be built,
the lives of 100 youug men of Rogers
were insured for $1,000 each. The
board will pay the premiums on the
A dispatch from Jerusalem reports
the arrest of the guardian of the
Mosque of Omer, which it la reported
an Anglo-American syndicate of ex-
cavators recently despoiled, together
with gendarmes and excavators sad
the chief interpreter of the syndicate,
Nearly a score out of a hundred
miners in the Hartford mine of the
Republic Iron and Steel company at
Negaunee, Mich., were cut off from
escape when the timbering of the
mine took fire early Friday, and at
least seven men are dead. The meg
were smothered by the smoke and
gas from the fire.
Application for an ancillary receiv-
er for the Radio Wireless Telephone
and Telegraph company, the Deforest
concern, was made in the United
States district court, Chicago, by
Jesse Watson of New York, whe oa
March l was named temporary receiv-
er. The concern, capitalised at $2-
000,000, exploited the invention of the
wireless telephone by Lee Deforest, a
There will be no more Sunday thea-
ter performances in any town In Kan-
sas if the order of John S. Dawson,
attorney general. Issued Friday, la
obeyed. The attorney general tele-
graphed the order to the sheriffs of
several counties declaring that all
Sunday performances were in viola-
tion of the Sunday labor law. He in-
structed the sheriffs to notify all the-
atrical managers and to arrest them
if they refused to obey the order.-
The order includes moving plctura
shows, vaudeville houses and legiti-
John J. McNamara, secretary of the
International Association of Brldgg
and Structural Iron Workers, waa
formally arraigned Friday before
Judge Walter Bordwell of the supe-
rior court at Loe Angeles on tha
charges of dynamiting and murder,
and his brother, James B. McNamara,
was arraigned on a charge of mur-
der in connection with the explosion
which wrecked the Los Angeles
Times on October l last and killed
Charles O. Revelle, assistant attor-
ney general of Missouri is investiga-
ting the killing of J. F. Taylor, aa
insane patient who died at ataja hos-
pital No. 4 at Farmington. Pete Swain
and Harris Bissell, attendants charged
with infllotlng the injuries that result-
ed in Taylor’e death, are In Jail
charged with murder in the first
The first mayor of Tulsa, Colonel
Edward Calkins, is dead at the age of
73 years. In many respects Colonel
Calkins was a remarkable mao. For
entered an Indiana regiment of cal-
abllity of a high order, and was brave
to the point of recklessness. He en-
tered an Indiana regiment of cavalry
at the beginning of the war between
the states ’and rose to the rank of
The peace commission of the Mex-
ican revolutionists formally presented
to Judge Carbajal, the federal envoy,
a statement signed by Francisco L
Msdero, Jr., appealing to President
Diax to make public the aaauraacen
given privately that he Intended to
resign. After offering his own resig-
nation as provisional president of the
republic, Senor Madero suggested that
both President Diax and Vloe Presi-
dent Corral resign and that Minister
of Foreign Relatione, Senor De la
Barra become president for the Inter-
im until a general election shall have
President Taft In his speech at the
opening of the third national peace
conference In Baltimore said the
United States would keep "hands off**
and not seek to extend its domain or
acquire foreign territory. The presi-
dent made no mention of Mexico, but
to those who heard him It was evident
the trouble In the situation there and
the suspicion in the south American
republics as to the Intention of this
nation In regard to ita southern neigh-
bors, had inspired him.
The Idol of King George's subjects,
l>ird Kitchener, has been honored
above all other English peers by his se-
lection to carry the sword of state at
the coming coronation of the king and
queen at Westminster Abbey.
The multitudinous details connected
with the coronation of King George
and Queen Mary at Westminster Ab-
bey, June 22. have been practically set-
tled. The Earl Marshal, the Duke of
Norfolk, and hla advisers have beeu
fortunate in having aa guides the prece-
dents of so recent a year as 1902, when
King Edward VII was crowned, yet
the work has hew most Intricate
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Roff, Charles H. The Geary Bulletin. (Geary, Okla.), Vol. 12, No. 47, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 11, 1911, newspaper, May 11, 1911; Geary, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc1075424/m1/2/: accessed February 17, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.