The Moore Messenger (Moore, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 15, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 26, 1913 Page: 3 of 8
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BANKING DEPARTMENT AND
GAME WARDEN TARGET
FRIENDS OF CRUCE ARE SCORED
Warden Dick, Departments of State
Treasurer and Labor Commended
in Report of Investigating
Vigorous criticism and hearty praise
for different state officials mingle in
the dozen reports of the Maxey inves-
tigating committee. Hied with the I
house of representatives soon after
Disapproval In strong terms is
meted out to the state banking de-
partment, State Game Warden John |
B. Doolin and the department of char-
ities and corrections. State Treas-
urer Robert Dunlop is highly com-
mended and Secretary of State Ben-
jamin F. Harrison praised for his
efficient and economical management.
Fart of the system followed in the
statu land office is condemned, but
the efficiency of the department com-
mended. An indirect compliment of
considerable value is paid Warden
R. W. Dick of the state penitentiary,
the committee reporting "we cannot
refrain from expressing our high ad-
miration for the physical management
of the institution." Labor Commis-
sioner Daugherty Is commended for
efficient management of his office.
The committee reiterates its recom-
mendation that the state dispense
with the services of Robert L. Luns-
ford, special oil and gas agent of the
school land office, and recommends
that State Game Warden Doolin be
removed by the governor.
Complaint Against Lawhead.
The complaint made against Mr.
Doolin is that he has violated the
constitution in drawing his salary as ,
game warden without giving personal ;
attention to the duties of the office, 1
and that he created without authority
of law the position of secretary, held
by Don Lawhead, and paid him $1,800
per annum out of the funds appro-
priated by the department.
The committee did not file reports
upon the following departments: The
governor, the attorney general, the
corporation commission, the board of
affairs and the state board of agri-
culture. All the testimony as to these
departments has been taken, but the
reports have not yet been entirely
All of the reports were presented to
the house by Representative E. P.
Hill, vice chairman of the investigat-
ing committee, and each was signed
by the full committee as follows:
Speaker Maxey, chairman; Mr. Hill,
vice chairman; Representative C. L.
Pnkham, Representative Houston B.
Teehee, Representative W. L. Curtis,
Representative H. W. Smith, Repre-
sentative W. R M. Mitchell and K'-p
resentatlve Frank McGuire.
On Bank Department.
The report of the committee on the
state banking department is a severe
criticism of the banking board and
bank r^mmissioner during Governor
Cruce . administration and up to the
enactment of the new banking law,
but without any findings of personal
dishonesty or maladministration.
A reference to the anti-nepotism
statutes is made, In connection with
notes upon the employment of the
bank commissioner's son by the ban>
lng board and the employment of a
daughter of one irf the members of
the board by the commissioner, and
the employment of C. B. Stuart and
A. C. Cruce, the latter a brother of
Governor Cruce, as attorneys for the
The committee finds that since the
passage of the bank guaranty law In
1908 to May 1, 1913, the sum of
$1,778,849.36 has been paid by the
state banks into the guaranty fund,
and that all of this is gone, having
been used in liquidating failed banks,
and that in addition on May 1 there
was outstanding $419,140.10 of In-
debtedness in the form of warrants
against the guaranty fund. In the
hands of the bank commissioner on
May 1 there was $25,037.71 in cash,
and assets taken over from failed
banks of the face value of $2,417,735.03.
4*The loss and dissipation of this
vast sum of money," says the com-
mittee, "conclusively proves, in the
opinion of the committee, that the
management of this department has
been extremely Inefficient. W hile the
board and the commissioners have
been to a great extent hampered in
their work by the want of funds to
properly liquidate and at all times
to take charge of the affairs of crip-
pled or insolvent banks, yet notwith-
standing this fact we are convinced
that more strict business methods and
a careful and aggressive administra-
tion of the affairs of the department,
together with strict compliance with
Editors Are Junketing.
Denver, Colo.—Members of the Na-
tional Press association who last week
attended the annual convention in
Colorado Springs began a week's en-
tertainment program in Denver and
the mountains in northern Colorado.
The editors were guests for a day of
the Denver Motor club on an auto-
mobile trip over the Denver park s\s-
tem. They were also given a dinner
bv the Denver Press club and the Colo-
rado Editorial association.
fhe law, would doubtless have saved
a large amount of this fund.
Department of Charitiea.
In lta report on the department of
charitiea and correctiona, the commit-
tee Incorporates bodily and adopts the
report of the Johu H. Wright branch
of the "efficiency" committee, which
severely censured this department for
large expenditures in traveling, es-
pecially outside of the state, aud
recommends in addition that the de
parement be conoslidated with that
of the state labor commissioner and
In reference to the following items
for travel outside of the state between J
July 1, 1911, aud December 1, 191-, | Discoverer of the Ncrth Pole Declares
"Kate Barnard *163.50; H. Hubou. | He wj|| Force , Re.0penina 0
JOHN A. M'lLHENNY
SAYS STRUCK'S ASCENT OF MT.
M'KINLEY FULLY VERIFIES
MAKING IT WARM FOR PEARY
$665.54, and J. H. Stolper, $619.09,"
the committee says: "In the opinion
of this committee this expenditure was
absolutely without authority of law
and a wanton dissipation of the funds
appropriated for the maintenance of
The committee finds that Miss liar-
nard lobbied through the third legis-
lature a bill raisiug her salary from
$1,500 to $2,500, which the committee
believes was in "direct violation of
the constitution" prohibiting changes
in official emoluments during term of
office. The attorney general is dl
Polar Controversy by Congress
Or In the Courts.
Oklahoma City.—Dr. Frederick A.
Cook, discoverer of the North Pole,
now on a lecture tour of Oklahoma de-
clares the ascent of Mr. McKinley in
Alaska by Hudson Struck of Fair-
banks fully vindicates his claims to
having made the ascent five years
ago, which has been denied by the
Arch Deacon Struck, who is an Epis-
copal missionary at Fairbanks, landed
Did Famous General Die as His-
Mr. Mcllhenny, of Louisiana, who suc-
ceeds Gen. John C. Black as chief of
the National Civil commission, hae
been a member of that body since
1906. He was one of Roosevelt'!
rected to bring suit to recover the 1 at the summit of the highest peak in
$1,000 per annum raise. I the Western hemisphere June 7 and
School Land Office. | °"° of hls Part>' 1188 lust returned
The committee ajs of the school j wltl> the news. They traveled up the
land office: northwest side of the mountain, over
"The committee is glad to say that ! exactly the path claimed by Dr. Cook. ANOTHER NEGRO PAYS PENALTY
this great department of our stat«' I A big part of the Cook-Poary con- i
government has handled the millions troversy was devoted to a o^cussion
of dollars under its control with efflcl- ! of the Mt. McKinley claims of Dr.
ency; that its books are systematically Cook. Hrschel Parker, an eastern
and accurately kept; and accounts tenderfoot who started with Cook and
for the vast sum in Its hands very
readily. We believe that there is an
excess of employes and officers In
this department; we believe that the
money it handles should be converted
Into the state treasury by act of the
legislature, and we believe the vast
sum It keeps on deposit In the vari-
ous banks of the state, $1,840,S65.03
by the last statement, is capable of
earning at legist 6 per cent per annum
Instead of 3 per cent paid by the
The committee recommends the dis-
missal of Mr. Lunsford on the grounds
that he spends only a few days a
month In the actual service of the
state, In addition to the findings in
the Marland lease probe, and advo-
cates the employment of some man
who will give his entire time to the
work, "as it Is our belief that a com-
petent oil and gas agent can be se-
cured at $200 per month, the amount
paid Mr. Lunsford, who will give his
entire time to the work."
Praise for Dunlop.
The committee credits State Treas-
urer Dunlop with collecting $5,431.02
in interest from the state's fiscal
agency in New York City, when prior
to his term, so far as the records
show, the state has never obtained
any revenue from this fource, and
after traversing his office in a general
way, winds up wlih the following
"We find that the state treasurer
has honestly and efficiently conducted
the affairs of his office.
In its report on the state treasurer's
Dauflhter of His Employer, Who
Fought to Preserve Her Honor
From His Bestial
Dr. Frederick A. Cook.
later gave up, declared *he ascent
was impossible. Edward Barrell, who
nt with Cook and for two years
boasted of the trip, suddenly made affi-
davits denying the whole thing, and
Dr. Cook said here this week, to the
representative of this paper, that Har-
rell got $25,000 for the affidavit, from
office, the committee goes into the | friends of Peary, and that he could
proposed refunding bond issue to take prove the payment of $1,500 of this
up outstanding warrants amounting sum.
approximately to $3,000,000 and recom-
mends the issuance of the bonds, even
at Axfc per cent interest.
While each of the two officials are
highly commended for efficient and
honest management of their offices,
the committee shies a little at the ex-
penditure of certain attorney fees by
State Labor Commissioner Daugh-
erty and at the recent purchase of
$500 of stamps by Secretary of State
Ben Harrison, from the balance of
his contingent fund.
Relative to State Auditor.
Of the state auditor's office the com-
mittee says: "We do not go into the
details of the administration of this
office, for the reason that Leo Meyer
recently resigned, pending impeach-
ment proceedings, and was succeeded
by J. C. McClelland, the present In-
cumbent, and in the opinion of the
committee it would not be of any
material benefit to the people of the
state or the management of the affairs
of this office to go into a history of
the Tacts In connection with said
office, which resulted in the resigna-
tion of Mr. Meyer.
"Mr. McClelland appears to be a
very competent man and sincerely in
earnest in an endeavor to put the
state auditor's office on a 6trlctly busi-
Upon a number of departments the
committee made no report, further
than to certify that no charges had
been made against their efficient and
honest management and that for lack
of time the committee did not think it
necessary to conduct any official In-
vestigation. These departments In-
clude the state fire marshal, the state
mine inspector, the adjutant general,
the ^examiner and inspector, the high-
way commissioner, geological survey,
state reporter, state librarian, histor-
ical society and the supreme court
and criminal court of appeals. Most
of these departments were covered by
reports of the efficiency committee.
Meyer's Salary Held Up.
Application for writ of mandamus
to compel State Treasurer Dunlop to
pay $1,776.44 in state warrants drawn
ir. favor of Leo Meyer, formerly state
auditor, was filed in the district court
by the State Exchange bank. The
bank claims that the warrants are for
salary and expenses of Meyer, that
it has purchased them from him and
that the payment has been refused by
the state treasurer. The payment was
refused upon advice of the attorney
Parker afterwards attempted an as-
cent, financed by Peary, and returned
to declare It impossible. Another party
has since gone up by the south route.
Dr. Cook will lecture In ten cities in
Oklahoma before returning East. He
Is making an effort to revive the polar
controversy and force an investigation
by Congress. He has gone into the
past life of Peary and is accusing him
of about all the crimes on the calen-
dar, from causing two suicides, down
to ordinary petit larceny, forgery and
bribery. He stated that he would hold
himself ready to prove every state-
ment he would make, but intended
to make his lectures from now on just
as libelous as possible, in order to give
Peary every opportunity to air the
matter in the courts.
Niagara Claims Two More.
Niagara Falls. N. Y.—Dcnald Rosce,
10 years and his brother 9 years old
of Buffalo, went to their deaths in a
small boat in the whirlpool rapids
while hundreds of men watched help-
less from the shore. The boys were
playing in a flat bottom scow half
a mile above the rapids when the
rope holding the boat broke and they
were carried out Into the stream ant1
down the river. Never at any time
was there a chance to save the boys.
The bodies are in the whirlpool and
probably never will be recoverd.
Another Negro Lynched.
Amerlcus, Ga.—William Redding, a
negro, who shot and fatally wounded
Chief of Police William C. Barrovr
while the officer was taking horn to
prison, was taken from the jail shortly
after by a mob of about fifty men and
hanged to a cable at a street corner
near the scene of his crime. The mob
was unmoved by the pleadings of a
local pastor in Bedding's behalf and
after swinging the negro's body In the
air they riddled it with bullets.
Twenty Sentenced to Death.
Constantinople.—Twenty men were
sentenced to death after trial by court
martial for complicity in the assassi-
nation of the grand visler, Mahmoud
Hay's Lead Over Brundidge Small.
Little Rock, Ark.—With about 7,000
votes to be heard from, unofficial re-
turns show Hays has 27,500 votes and
Brundidge 26,525, a lead for Hays of
975 for the democratic nomination for
Hot Springs, Ark.—In less thnn a
week after the Anadarko, Okla., lynch-
ing, sacrificing her young life rather
than submit to the bestial passions
of a black brute, little Garland Huff,
the 14-year-old daughter of Judge and ,
Mrs. C. Floyd Huff, was murdered, !
her skull being crushed In five places j
as she battled off the advances of 1
Will Norman, a 21-yearold negro
servant who had been in the employ
of the household for about two yeara.
After the man-hunt, participated in
probably by more people than ever
scoured mountains and valleys any-
where In search of a fugitive, the ne-
gro was captured just before dusk,
four miles from the city and brought
to the city, where he was hung to
a pole In the glare of an electric light,
his body riddled with bullets as it
swung above the heads of the crowd,
The incidents marked the day of
greatest excitement ever known to the
history of Hot Springs. The terrible
assault was almost unknown at the
noon hour, although committed almost
two hours before, but half an hour
later, when the story had been told
the people by the Sentinel-Record In
extra editions, crowds began to
gather, armed In open manner, and
the woods were honeycombed with
grim-visaged men, determined to seek
out and find the brute and silently
acquiescing in a general scheme to
make short work of him when he was
In a normal city the day would have
been one filled with excitement, but
in Hot Springs, where a large pep
centae of the visitors at this season
of the year are from the south, and
these having little else to do in the
afternoon, the estimate made at one
time that 4.000 people were engaged
in the man-hunt probably would have
been sustained in actual count.
WHO MADE THE OIL PRICES?
Interesting Facta Brought Out In the
Hearing at Dallas.
Dramatic Incldenta In Life of Noted
Soldier and Iriah Patriot Recalled
by Gory Confeaaion of Murder
Chicago —Dramatic incidents In the j
life and death of Thomas Francis j
Meagher have been recalled within
tne .ast few days by gory tales from
Montana. Flrat came the "confeaaion"
of a Frank Diamond, or Pat Miller,
that among many Crimea upon his
conscience was the murder of Meach-
er. Upon aober aecond thought Mil-
ler repudiated the confeasion with a
vigor that led witnesses to believe
there was no truth in it. Then came
David M. Blllingaley—Juat when we
had concluded that Meagher'a memory
might continue to rest in peace—with
the bald declaration that the histori-
ans were all in error, for Meagher
had been hanged by vigilantes and his
body secretly buried.
Thomas Francis Meagher was
born at Waterford, Ireland, August 3,
1823. His father had enjoyed a for-
tune, accumulated as a merchant in
the Newfoundland trade, and for sev-
eral years represented Waterford in
parliament. Thomas Francis was
sent to the Jesuit college of Clon-
gowes Wood, County Kildare, when ho
was nine years old. He studied there
six years, then entered Stonyhurst
college, I^ncashlre, from which he
graduated in 1843. In 1844 he began
the study of law at Dublin and soon
after appeared as a public speaker,
scattering fiery oratory for the Young
Ireland party, whose object was to ob-
tain Irisli independence for force of
arms. In 1848 he was sent to Paris
with an address to the provisional
government of France from the Irish
confederation and on his return pre-
sented the citizens of Dublin with an
Irish tricolor, accompanying it with a
fiery speech which led to his arrest
for sedition. The jury failed to agree
and he was discharged. In July of
that year the confederation created a
"war directory" of five, of which
Meagher was a member. With Wil-
liam Smith O'Brien he traveled
through Ireland for the avowed pur-
pose of starting a revolution. Meagh-
18 IT RIGHT TO ADVERTISE COCA
Men who play the wily game of poll-1
j lies have discovered that the best way
I to distract the attention of the public
from their own shortcomings is to
I make a loud mouthed sensational at
tack upon someone else. As the cut
: tie-fish eludes its pursuer by clouding
the surrounding water with the con-
tents of its ink sac. so the political ad
• enturei lakes advantage of the igno-
rance and prejudices of the people to
escape from his indefensible position
by muddying the watera of public
A cast in point is the recent attack
made upon the religious press for
carrying CocaCola advertising This
•ttiek vu mad.• t. a politician *ho
vas .upposcd te be an expert in chem-
.itry but whe, having brought a suit
..gainst the Coca-Cola Company, was
liumillated by having to acknowledge
that e could not qualify as an expert,
.he court decided in favor of the Coca-
Cola Company f It was clearly shown
that the only essential difference be-
tween CocaCola and coffee or tea is
that the former contains only about
half as much caffeine as the latter and
thnt the flavor is different.
The question as to whether It is right
to advertise Coca-Cola seems to resolve
Itself therefore into the quest ion as to
whether it is right to advertise coffee,
tea, chocolate, cocoa and other bever-
ages of the caffeine group —Adv.
"Cusa" If It Helpa.
The use of profanity. If it Imparts
a feeling of satisfaction, is not con-
demned by a leading professor of Eng-
lish, H. C. Long, of the Carnegie In-
atitute of Technology.
This form of expression is artistic,
According to the profBesor, who sub-
stantiates his ideas by pointing to the
reputation of George Washington,
who, he says, was an artist in pro-
Professor Long Is quoted by the Tar-
tan, the Carnegie "tech"' paper, as fol-
"To become profane on trivial oc-
casions is surely to deprive this rem-
edy for human ills of its virtue by de-
grading to inferior use. Washington's
reputation as a perfect and secure art-
ist In the profane was gained on two
or three occasions only, when he felt
the frenzy of great provocation."
Dallas. Tex.—The making of oil
prices was probed by the state in the
hearing her of its $99,000,000 oil pen-
The state sought. to show that so
far as the Magnolia Oil company of
Texas, a defendant, is concerned,
these prices to the Texas trade de-
pended on what the Magnolia can get
from marketing its products outside
of Texas with Standard Oil concerns.
A. C. Ebie, head of the Magnolia's
sales department,, was on the stand
all day. The defense's first oppor-
tunity came on his cross-examination,
when Ebie testified he had purchased
some barrels for the Magnolia from
the Standard Oil company of New
Jersey because ho considered them
the best in the market and some tank
wagons from the Standard Oil of In-
diana, because they were cheapest
and most suitable. He said when he
organized the Magnolia's selling de-
partment two years ago he sought to
get Standard Oil products to market
in Texas, because he knew there was
a demand for them.
THEIR SIXTH CHILD BORN
King Alfonso and Queen Victoria
Have Another Son
Madrid.—Queen Victoria of Spain
has given birth to another son.
This is the sixth child born to
Queen Victoria, the fourth being still
born. King Alfonso and Victoria
Ena, princess of Batt^enberg, were
married May 31, 1906.
Pelkey Arraigned For Ring Death.
Calgary, Alberta.—Arthur Pelkey,
pugilist, pleaded not guilty when ar-
raigned for trial for the death of
Luther McCarty, who died in the ring
during a fight with Pelkey. An agree-
ment was made before the trial that
the Jury would have to agree w hether
the fatal contest was a boxing match
of a prizefight. Crown prosecutor,
James Short, said If it was a boxing
contest, "Pelkey might not be guilty;
If a prizefight, It was illegal and Pel
key was guilty of manslaughter."
Thomaa Francis Meagher.
er was tried before a special commis-
sion at Clonmel, convicted of high
treason and condemned to death.
Banishment for life to Van Die-
men's land was substituted for the
death penalty. Meagher was trans-
ported on July 9, 1849, and in 1852 he
escaped to the United States.
Immediately upon the outbreak of
the Civil war Meagher abandoned his
law office, organized a company of
zouaves, joined the Sixty-ninth New
York volunteers under Col. Michael
Corcoran, and served during the first
campaign in Virginia. At the first
Battle of Bull Run, where he was
acting major of his regiment, a horso
was shot under him. Upon the expira-
tion of his three months' term of serv-
ice he returned to New York and or-
ganized an Irish brigade. Of its first
regiment he was elected colonel.
General Meagher was mustered out
of the service in 1865 and was ap-
pointel by President Johnson secre-
tary of Montana territory. He was
appointed by Gov. Sydney Edgerton to
fill the office of governor in his ab-
sence. Edgerton was away when
"Slit" Skirt Causes Fine.
Milwaukee, Wis.—Elizabeth Gieger,
thirty-eight, was fined $10 and costs
by Judge Page here for wearing a
"slit" skirt, which the judge de-
scribed as "too short, too tight and
too much slit."
A student looked up the word tan-
go" In a I .at in dictionary. This la
what he found: "To take in hand, car-
ry off. to be contlguoua to, to strike,
beat, smear "
YOURSELF; in other
words, your lazy liver. You
have been overloading the
stomach, and thus clog-
ging the bowels. You can
easily stir these organs to
healthy activity by the
daily use of
A Legal Opinion.
"A cat sits on iny back fence every
night, and he yowla and yowls and
yowls Now, 1 don't want to have any
trouble with Neighbor Jones, but this
tiling has gone far enough, aud 1 want
you to tell me what to do."
The young lawyer looked as solemn
as an old, sick owl, and said not a
"1 have a right to shoot the cat,
"I would hardly Bay that," replied
young Coke Blackstone. "The cat does
not belong to you, as I understand It."
"No, but the fence does."
"Then," concluded the light of law,
"I think it safe to say you have a
perfect right to tear down the fence."
The lira! lint ttmthfr Tonic
CROVK s TAHTRl I SS chill TOM <-nr|rh «
th«' blood and build* up th«- whole ayatim,
and It will wonderfully itronstht'n and for-
tify you to withstand th« deprt-aaliif effect
•f tho hot summer 60c
"They tried the new play on the
dog.'' "What happened?" "The angel
Convict Made Peta of Mice.
An intereating story of a convict
and his two pet mice is told in the
report of Captain Hanson, the prison
commissioner of London.
Captain Hanson said the convict,
who was imprisoned at ParkhurBt, had
two pet mice, but was ordered to an-
other prison, where he was unable to
take his peta. Captain Hanson prom-
ised to have them cared for and him-
self went to the cell for the mice.
"Never shall I forget the parting
scene," continued the officer. "The
man took each of the mice, calling
them by name, kissed them, and then
put them in a little box he had lined
with flannel, and with them a piece of
bread and a piece of cheese he had
Gink 1—"Do you drink coffee?" Olnk
2—"Naw; I live at a boarding houae."
Ready to Be Dished.
"Why do they talk about laying bills
on tho table?" "Because they mean
to dish them."
Red Cross Ball Blue gives double value for
▼our money, goes twice as far as any other,
jjoii't put your money luto any other. Adv.
Cure for High Cost of Living.
"What's a barmecide feast, old
chap?" "It's a meal where there is
no waiter to be tipped "
More men might get to the front if
they didn't stop to talk
It Isn't when he Is on his uppers
that a man is a high liver.
A HIDDEN DANGER
It iB a duty of
the kidneys to rid
the blood of uric t
acid, an Irritating
poison that is con-
stantly forming In-
When the kid
neys fail, uric acid
at tacks, headaches,
weak eyes, dropsy
or heart disease.
Pills help the kid p",
neys fight off uric
strength to weak kidneys and re-
lief from backache and urinary Ills.
A Montini Case
Mrv R. 8. Andrown, K31 Hlirhth AT.-nne, Oreat
Fall*. Mont., sty*: "My limbs, bunds nnd f«- t
becaini- -von Vn I r.oildn t Mund I wni In
atf' ny with the pain I whs so red tired In weight
my iinrmenti Just hnnjf on me. and I hnd given
til) In d<-spalr. iKian's Kidney 1*11Ih cured me
completely, and o era year buselnnsed without
the slightest return of the trouble.
Get Doan's at Any Store, 50c • Box
FOSTER-MILBURN CO., BUFFALO, N. Y.
1 eli a
ALCOHOL-3 PER CENT
AVegefable Preparation for As •
fc similating ihe Food and Regula
j ting the Stomachs andliowelsof
Rockefeller 9aves $250.
New York.—By protesting the tax
on his Kykuit Hill house at North
Barrytown, John D. Rockefeller, the
oil magnate, had the assessment in-
duced, thereby saving $250.
"Cubist" Contest Is On.
San Francisco.—In a "cubist" con-
test to be held here, "Artists who
have never drawn anything but n
salary," will use floor paint furniture
polish and whitewash.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
nessand Rest Contains neither
Opium.Morphine nor Mineral
Not Xahc otic
Fexipr of oiri DrSAMvsiPrrcjrs*
Mx Sfrxa - \
Zi'otktlh S*/ts -
/£optrm,^ - V
flilirbnaU Suit* • I
Aperfed Remedy forConslipa j
lion. Sour Stom'ach.Diarrhoea, j
Worms .Convulsions Feverish- ]
ncss and LOSS OF SLEE.F
Fac Simile Signature or
J~jj I 6£*S//ZZZ7~
c V The Centaur Company,
^Guaranteed under the Food and]
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Smith, Mamie. The Moore Messenger (Moore, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 15, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 26, 1913, newspaper, June 26, 1913; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc109307/m1/3/: accessed October 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.