Lexington Leader. (Lexington, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 11, Ed. 1 Friday, December 2, 1910 Page: 6 of 8
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Lexington Leader COLDS
Cured in One Day
State Treasurer Menefee Friday Is-
sued u call for state warrants up to
Love county celebrated Thanksgiv-
ing day by dedicating the new county
court house, recently completed at
Prior Creek Is to be supplied with
tas by the Pryor Creek Chouteau Gaa
company, which has already let the
contract for a pipe line from the Caney
mains to Chouteau.
Tulsa's city commission opened bids
Tuesday on the paving of over HO
blocks of Tulsa's streets with asphalt.
The contract represents an expendi-
ture of more than $330,000.
The first day of state hind sales at j
Fairview resulted in no raise above ap- [
praisement and in the sale of all of |
the thirty-one tracts advertised except j
one, set aside for legal reasons.
Fire in the storage room of M. L. j
(Roberts' gin at Durant Friday after- I
toon did several hundred dollars dam- |
age to seed cotton, and but for tha [
quick work of the city fire department
would have destroyed the entire plant.
"I regarJ my cold cure as beintt better than
a Life Insurance Policy. ' —MUNYON
A few dow'N of Mitnyon's CoM Cure will
break up' any cold and pi-event pneumonia.
It relieves the head, throat anil liingx al-
most iluUntly. These little SttgSr pellets
c-ari lie conveniently carried 111 the vent
Iiocket for use at uny time or anywhere,
'rice 25 cents at any druggists.
If you need Medical Advice write to
Munyon's Doctors. They will carefully
diagnose vour case and give you advice
by mail, 'absolutely free. They put you
under no obligations.
Address Munvon's Doctors, Munyoni
Laboratory, Mil and Jefferson streets. Phil-
The dyspeptic, the debilitated, whether from
excess of work of mind or body, drink or ei«
The Inola bank of Inola has been
sold to a number of Claremore capital-
ists, who have bought the entire stock.
D. Koenlg, formerly cashier of the
bank, but more receutly of Orcheleta !
■will be president.
Dr. J. A. Cullop, member-elect of
rtbe Oklahoma legislature from Musko- |
«ee and Haskell counties, died at hla
home at Haskell Tuesday of pneu-
monia. His successor will be elected j
«t a special election.
Curiosity is all the appetite needed
for a mysterious dish.
<;<><> II IIOUKKKEIOrKIt*.
Use the best. That's why they buy Red
Cross Ball Hlue. At leading grocers 5 cents.
Some men marry for money and
some women for alimony.
A let Miider's Itfinnly for AhIIiiiik
Will cun* you. Whv buffer <listr *8s ami torture
longer? Hend for Ka.npla bottle. K. AW*xan<lar
Ooiuiutny, u Kxcliatitfo Street l'urtlaml, Maine.
Wesley Loper and Clarence McCros-
hy while picking cotton on tho W. S.
Nelthercut farm northwest of Black-
burn during the last week, claim tho
belt for amount picked, picking 622
and DIG pounds, respectively, in ono
It's awful hard for a little woman
to impress people with her dignity.
Bonds in the sum of $7,000,000 have
been floated to furnish money for the j
construction of the proposed St. Louis, j
Bartlesville and Pacific railway. The j
road will bo built from Webb City, Mo., j
to Carmen, Okla.
The double track of the Missouri, j
Kansas & Texas has been completed
from Durant north to Atoka and was
opened for traffic Saturday. The double ;
track from Durant south to Denison
has been in use for nearly two years, j
Six separate fires in Muskogee after
midnight Tuesday, confined principally
to hay and grain storage rooms and
barns, entailed a loss of approximately
$fi,000. Fire Chief Templeton says lie
has proof that all were of incendiary
The Muskogee council has passed an
emergency law, giving the police court
and police jurisdiction in liquor cases.
Police Judge Waldron queried the
"drunks" Tuesday morning to ascer-
tain where they got their whisky, but
none would tell.
While out hunting Wednesday B. L.
Ireland of Carmen lost his right heel
by the accidental discharge of his shot
gun. He had left the gun lying in the
grass and in picking it up it was dis-
With the arrival of forty-three car-
loads of eighten-inch iron pipe at No-
wata for distribution along the route
of the new line, work on the Bartles-
Yille-Tulsa pipe line now in course of
construction will be pushed to comple-
tion, and probably will be In use by
Enid people are finding enough sparo
time from their boosting to beautify
the city, and have made this evident
by the planting and cultivation of a
hedge around the city square in which
Is situated the court house.
Garfield Leach, a Norman dairyman,
lost a fine herd of Jersey cows during
the past week from eating sugar cane
that had been frost bitten. He places
bis loss at $700.
The Idabel waterworks system has
grown so that it has been found nec-
essary to build a large reservoir for
the town. Work on the tauk is undue
That the Oklahoma oil field inay be
the scene of a war between the Stand-
ard Oil company and the Texas Oil
company, backed by John W. Gates
and his allied interests, is seen in
the fact that members of the Gates'
party have just completed an Inspec-
tion of the Oklahoma and Texas fields.
The Gates' crowd are declared to have
been looking on the Oklahoma field
with a jealous eye and have been
strengthening themselves in the Texas
Tho corporation commission has is-
sued orders denying the request of cit-
izens of North Enid for a Rock Island
agent at that place, and that of Capitol
Hill for a Santa Fe depot.
Stephens county will receive approx-
imately $20,000 fur its cotton crop this
year when not more than $3,000 or
$4,000 was expected. The farmers
estimated the yield to bring $2,000 or
$3,000, but the cotton is continuing to
open in an unheard-of manner and the
estimate for the yield Is now placed at
from 22.000 to 23.000 bales."
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for
Infants and children, and see that. It
In ITse For Over 30 Years.
The Kind You Have Always Bought.
Virtue of the Lamp.
Aladdin rubbed his magic lamp.
"It doesn't run up a gas bill on me
when I'm away in the summer," he
Herewith all marveled
THY MURINfc EYE REMEDY
for Red, Weak. Weary, Watery Eyes
andGranulatadEyelids. Murine Doesn't
Smart—Soothes Eye l'aln. Druggists
Sell Murine Eye Remedy, Liquid, 25c,
D0c, $1.00. Murine Eye Salve in
Aseptic Tubes, 25c, $1.00. Eye Books
und Eye Advice Freo by Mail.
Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chicago.
The Significant Wink.
"I think," Bald the weary stranger,
"that I'll go somewhere and take forty
The hack driver looked puzzled.
"What's the trouble?"
"I was wondering whether you
wanted me to drive you to a hotel or
a drug store."
\jj STORY C^J
'The Real Agatha'
In Ureftt Urluu
Mrs. O. H. P. Belmont, at a luncheon
at the Colony club in New York, urged
on women the necessity for union.
"If we are to get. the vote," Rhe
said, "we must stand together. Too
many women face this question as
they face all others like tho elderly
belles at the charity ballt
"'What a flatterer Wooter Von Twll-
ler Is!' said the first belle.
"'Why, did he tell you you looked
nice?' said the second.
"'No,' was the reply, 'lie told me
NEWSPAPERS TAKING IT UP
Metropolitan Dailies Giving Advice
How to Check Rheumatism and
This la a simple home recipe now
being made known in all the \arger
cities through the newspapers, it Is
Intended to check the many cases ol
Rheumatism and dread kidney trouble
which have made so many cripples,
Invalids and weaklings of some of our
brightest and strongest people.
The druggists everywhere, even in
the smallest communities, have been
notified to supply themselves with the
Ingredients, and the sufferer will have
no trouble to obtain them. The pre-
scription is as follows: Fluid Extract
Dandelion, one-half ounce; Compound
Kargon, ono ounce, and Compound
Sy; of Sarsaparilla, three ounces.
Mix uy shaking well in a bottle. The
dose is one teaspoonful after each
meal and at bedtime.
Recent experiments In hospital
cases prove this slmpls mixture ef-
fective in Rheumatism. Because of
Its positive action upon the ellmina-
tive tissues of the kidneys, It compels
these most vital organs to filter from
the blood and system the waste Im-
purities and uric aeid which are the
cause of rheumatism. It cleanses the
kidneys, strengthens them and re-
i moves quickly such symptoms as
| backache, blood disorders, bladder
weakness, frequent urination, painful
> scalding and discolored urine It acts
' as a gentle, thorough regulator to tho
entire kidney structure.
Tho e who suffer and are accus-
tomed to purchase a bottle of medi-
cine should not let a Utile incon
venience interfere wlrh inaViner this
jp, or have your Cruggist do It for you.
Archibald Terhune, a popular and In-
dolent young bachelor of Ixmdon, re-
ceiver news that he has been made heir
to the estate of his Aunt Georglana, with
an Income of $20,000 a year, on condition
that he becomes engaged to bo married
within ten days. Failing to do so the
legacy will go to a third cousin In Amer-
ica. The story opens at Castle Wyckofff,
where I,ord Vincent and his wife, friends
of Terhune, are discussing plans to find
him a wife within the prescribed time. It
seems that I^ady Vincent Is one of seven
persons named Agatha, all close girlhood
chums. She decides to Invite two of them
to the castle and have Archie there as
one of the guests. Agatha Sixth strikes
Archie as a handpalnted beauty. Agatha
First Is a breezy American girl. I.atly
Vincent tells her husband that Agatha
Sixth already cares for Archie. He gains
from Agatha Sixth the admission that
she cares for him. but will require a
month's time fully to make up her mind.
Agatha First, neglected by Terhune, re-
ceives attentions from Leslie Freer. Four
clays of the precious time have passed
wh«n Terhune Is called to London on
business. Agatha First, on the plea of
sickness, excuses herself from a motor
trip planned by the Vincents. Later they
see Agatha First picking flowers with a
strange man. The Vincents discuss
Agatha's seeming duplicity. The follow-
ing day the party visits the ruins of an
old convent. Terhune- continues his at-
tentions to Agatha Sixth. Then suddenly
he transfers his attentions to Agatha
First. Vincent scores him for his appar-
ent fickleness. The last evening of the
time alloted In which to become engaged
The conclusion was obvious and we
fell away from our point of vantage
nt the door and looked at each other
with scared and troubled faces. Our
attempts to make a match for Agatha
Sixth and win Terhune a fortune were
certainly going wrong with a ven-
But the worse was not yet. Before
we had time to more than breathe a
new complication presented itself In
the shape of the sudden appearance of
Agatha Sixth upon the scene.
We met her at the foot of the stairs
Just as wo were going up, wrapper-
clad and with long black braids bang-
ing over her shoulders. I felt myself
grown quite cat-like in regard to see-
ing In the dark, and had perceived
who she was and the vital necessity
of keeping our discovery a secret from
her, before my wife had time to more
than gasp a greeting.
"Is that you, Agatha Lawrence?"
"Yes. What is it?" whispered back
Agatha Sixth, peering at us from the
stairs, and by Jove, 1 felt so sorry for
the poor girl if she should see what
we had just seen that I rather lost
"Dogs," I said, my voice quite hoarse
with whispering, "one of 'em's got
shut In tho drawing-room some way,
and he's knocked over a vase!"
"Did he also light the lamp?" de-
manded Miss Lawrence suspiciously,
as she came and slood beside us. And
1 cursed myself for a blunderer as
Bhe said it. Then Dearest had a go
at the situation, and I felt that If this
attempt failed we could do nothing
more to save the girl from the certain
misery she seemed so eager to bring
"I lit the lamp, darling," she said,
standing directly in front of the doors
so that Agatha Sixth's view was cut
off, "to see if there was much damago
done. We forgot to turn it out, but
Wilfred will do it now if you'll come
along upstairs with me and not both-
er." But the girl was not to be turned
from her purpose so easily. Some in-
stinct seemed to tell her that what
lay behind those closed doors con-
cerned her nearly.
"Let me look—Dearest," she said,
using my name for my wife for the
first time, as she's usually a cold lit-
tle thing, and Dearest, as if convinced
that it was for the best after all,
It didn't take long, the delivery of
the blow, and Agatha Sixth took It
like a martyr. One glimpse was
enough. Then she turned and silently
led the way to the stales.
At the door of our guest's room
which we passed before reaching our
own suite, my wife stopped.
"Good night, Wilfred," she said.
"Agatha, dear," to the girl, and taking
her hand, "you must let me spend the
rest of the night with you." And as I
stumbled on to my own room I couldn't
help thinking that if anything In the
world could comfort her, if consola-
tion was to be found, Agatha Sixth
would find It in those dear arms.
The following morning dawned up-
on the Castle WyckhofT house par*v
clear and balmy and typically Juo«.
For all the world as If the day It her-
alded was not a critical one for one of
Its members, and an axlous one for his
two friends, Dearest and myself, who
had Invited Terhune to the castle sole-
ly to further his interests and welfare.
At least thai was the way I felt about
it. Dearest may have had some other
object In view. I hadn't seen her
Rlnce Inst night, by the way, and I
own I felt alarmed for the success of
our plans when I thought of the events
of that evening and the shocking dls
closure of Terhune's inconstancy, to
the very one of all others from whom
it should have been hidden.
"Poor old Arch!" I said to myself as
I sat down at the breakfast table and
began to read the oaper until the
others should Join me. "I'm afraid he's
gono anil done It now! He's made a
bally mess of It this time, as sure as
eggs!" And yet even In Rplto of ap-
pearances, secretly I hoped, If Agatha
Sixth were really as dalfy about him
as my wife had seemed to think—
llut the entrance of both the young
persons my thoughts had Just named
Interrupted my meditations and I rose
\s they seated themselves and with
an amazing calm began a common-
place little chatter about unimportant
things, just as If nothing had happened
at all. Nor did the appearance of
Agatha First and Terhune one after
the other at all disturb their beautiful
Strange to suy, Terhune gave no
evidence of any inward disquiet or
cause for alarm. He Hhowed not the
faintest symptoms of a guilty con-
science, but laughed and chatted with
his customary sociability. If it had
not been for his persistent avoidance
of conversation with Agatha First 1
should have been convinced in spite
of the evidence of my own eyes that
ho was not the traitor and double-
dealer wo had every reason to think
him, but an upright and Innocent gen-
tleman deeply in love with Agatha
Sixth and Agatha Sixth only, his
straying toward Agatlia First having
been but a temporary Bwervlng from
tho path of loyalty, born only of his
conceit and thirst for flattery. I'm
bound to concede, however, that he
made no sort of headway with Miss
lawrence, who met his advances with
unfailing courtesy, it is true, but a
pillar of ice could scarcely have been
more unyielding and tho look on her
little white pansy face was rather piti
fully hard. Dearest was only a little
more cordial herself, and I pitied the
poor old boy as 1 saw an expression
that 1 could almost have sworn was
hurt and bewildered growing upon his
But I didn't get a chance to observe
them much longer than a first glance
before I plunged myself into the duty
of entertaining Agatha First, which
naturally devolved upon mo. The
poor girl wasn't game for much con-
versation. though, I could see that.
And by Jove, il' Agatha Sixth looked
badly, Agatha First looked worse.
Never saw such a hopeless wretched
looking young woman in my life. If
it hadn't been for the presence of the
footman, who was in the room, I be-
lieve she would have given way to
"What Do You Want to Know For?"
tears at any moment. She certainly
looked as if she'd cried all night as it
was, and there was hardly a trace of
her splendid color left.
Gad! If ever a girl had the appear-
ance of having been run through a
wringer, she had. I began to feel
more sorry for her than I did for
Agatha Sixth, even though her con
duct had been more open to criticism.
After all, I soliloquized, the poor
thing had as much right to be In love
with Terhune lis Agatha Sixth did,
and perhaps It wasn't quite fair of
Dearest to side so entirely with the
latter. Of course it was true, as Dear-
est hail explained to me often enough,
that Agatha Sixth had cared for him
months before Agatha First had ever
thought of such a thing, and I suppose
had therefore a sort of first claim up-
on him, And of course the point
that she should have seen how things
were from the beginning and not al
lowed herself to get Interested, was
good, though I didn't argue with them,
that she had deliberately tried to
alienate Terhune from his acknowl-
edged preference for Agatha Sixth.
The girl had never seemed to me to
be aware of such a state of things in
regard to Terhune and Miss Lawrence
apd had always gone about her busi-
ness with the air of a sleep-walker,
or as If her mind were on other things
However, whether that was true or
not, I must confess I made rather a
mess of my efforts to converse with
her and frankly abandoned them for
an attempt to get her to eat, but
failed also In that. She Bteadfastly
refused everything, even though Dear
est, who can't bear anyone to go hun-
gry, however displeased she may be
with them, urged her with the utmost
cordiality. Dearest makes the pret-
tiest hostess Imaginable, and It's only
recently that I've been half able to
Mt for looking at her. Today In hon-
or of Its Importance I •appose,
had put on my favorite whlt linen
dress with a lot of lace or crochet or
something of that sort let In, and I
tell you she looked wonderful good.
Gad! It's nice to have a wife!
But as I was saying, we were all
of us under a rather unusual strain of
excitement. I could see as we left the
breakfast table that old Arch had be-
gun to have misgivings as to the suc-
cess of his suit, and was looking very
serious as the realization began to
dawn upon him that between break-
fast and one o'clock he would have to
put the decisive question. When he
had confided to me last evening that
he Intended to ask Agatha Sixth to-
day, he had also told me that he meant
to wait until the last possible minute
to try his fate, in order to humor
Agatha Sixth's coquettish desire to
keep him waiting for his answer. But
he spoke then with a good deal of
confidence as to the favorablo nature
c! that answer, while now doubt and
anxiety seemed to be his only allies.
I was sorry for him, though I couldn't
help wondering if his flirtation and
disloyal conduct In regard to Agatha
First did not make his refusal a just
punishment, and I surmised that he
had begun to wonder himself if the
crowning offense of last nlglit had not
become known. In any event, trou-
bled was no word for his expression
as wo separated in the breakfast
room, each to his own pursuits. How-
ever deserved his refusal might be, I
couldn't help wishing that such a
calamity would not overtake him. I
think the world of the old boy and I
want to see him as happily married
as 1 am—though of course that's not
literally possible, as there's only ono
Dearest In the world.
For myse:f, I followed my wife out
upon the veranda and began to tell
her my apprehensions for my friend.
"Look here, Agatha," I said, "I want
to know what Terhune's prospects
are. What chance has he with Agatha
Sixth now? Any at all?" As I have
said, I had not yet had an opportu-
nity of speaking privately with her,
and she had been with Agatha Sixth
all night and was of course in her
confidence. I expected to hear how
matters stood with Miss Lawrence
that moment and with the fullest de-
tail. I was therefore as disagreeably
surprised as I've ever been in my life,
by Jove, when my darling eyed me
coldly and Impersonally and remarked,
"What do you want to know for?"
"Why, because I'm interested In
Terhune!" I cried, a little injured. "I
want him to succeed in inheriting his
aunt's property of course! What else?"
"What else indeed?" retorted my
wife scornfully. "If you don't know
what else," emphasizing the word
"know," "I can't waste any more time
talking to you!" Then, as she caught
my look of utter astonishment, "O,
you men! You men!" she added,
shaking her head at me. "you're all
alike, after all! Hut I thought better
of you, Wilfred!"
"Thought better of me? But what
about?" I queried.
"Have you forgotten?" she asked
me, without answering my question.
"Have you forgotten last summer, not
quite a year ago, when you and Mr.
Terhune first came through the fields
of Wye and stayed at Castle Wyck-
hoff with us all—my aunt Mrs. Ar-
mistead and the six other Agathas?"
"Rather not!" I exclaimed. "But
what's that got to do with the present
case? What do you mean, dear?"
"Don't you remember," she persist-
ed, stilt ignoring my question, her
voice thrilling with tears, "how you
yourself behaved at that time? Have
you forgotten why it was that you
wanted to marry me?"
"Because I loved you!" I burst out,
as vehemently as if it were Indeed
that wonderful self-same moment
when I first had asked her. "What
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
For Benefit of Women who
Suffer from Female Ills
Minneapolis, Minn.-" I was a fireal
sufferer from female troubles which
caused a weakness
and broken down
condition of tha
system. I read so
E. l'inkham'B Veg-
had done for other
suiferinf? women I
felt sure it would
help me, and I must
say it did help me
■ . pains all left me, I
rrew stronger, and within three months
[ was a perfectly well woman.
"I want this letter made public to
show the benefit women may derive
from Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound."—Mrs. JoiinO. Moiajan,
2115 Second St., .North, Minneapolis,
Minn. . , ,
Thousands of unsolicited and genu-
ine testimonials like the above prove
the efficiency of Lydia E. l'inkham's
Vegetable Compound, which is made
exclusively from roots and herba.
Women who suffer from those dis-
tressing ills peculiar to their sex should
not lose sight of these facts or doubt
the ability of Lydia E. Pinkham'a
Vegetable Compound to restore their
If you want spoei.'il ndvlcc write
to Mrs. IMuklium, at Lynn, Muss.
Shewtll treat yourletterasstrlctly
confidential. For 20 years she
lias been liolpins sick women in
this way, free of eIiar?ro. Don' t
hesitate—V.Tito at once.
Why Rent a Farm
ind be compelled to pay to your landlord most
>f your hard-earned profits? Own your own
farm. Sccure a Free Homestead In
Manitoba, Saskatchewan or
Alberta, or purchase
land in one of these
districts and bnnlt n
profit of $10.00 or
SI 2.00 on acre
Land purchased 3
J years oro at $1U.00 an
acre has recently
! chanted hands at
j $25 00 an acre. The
advance. You can
farming: and grain crowing in
the proviuces of Manitoba,
Sa^ltnlchi'Mnn uod Alberta.
Itcp homestead and pre-
emption nr fas, as well as land
heltl by railway and land com-
panies, will provide home*
Adaptable soil, hr-althfii!
climate, splendid s< hooln
and churchrs.iiootl railways.
!'..r rs niles, tlrscrintlvti
literature' 'l.ust ]t ;t Wast/'bow
to i filch the country and other par-
■ to rtup't of Iniml-
ur.it i. n. < nui wa, Canada, or to the
Canadian Government Agent,
CANADIAN GOVlKNMIKf MINT
No. 125 M. Nmlli Street lUnu* (By. fa
"Grey" and "Gray."
What Is the difference. If any, be-
tween "grey" and "gray," aside from
the matter of spelling?
The editor of the Oxford Dictionary
some years ago made extended inquiry
as to usage, and found that opinions
In London varied. Replies to his ques-
tions showed that in Great Hrltain
Nhe form grey is the more frequent
In use, despite the authority of Dr.
Johnson and later lexicographers, who
give the preference to gray. Many
correspondents said that they used
the two forms with a difference of
meaning, or application, the distinc-
tion most generally recognized being
that grey donates a more delicate or
lighter tint than gray. Others con-
sidered the difference to be that gray
is a warmer color, or that it has
mixture of red or brown. Another
group held that grey has more of
sentiment, gray more of color, which
may mean that grey Is a suggestion
rather than a positive outline.
No siree,— I never saw
anything step a cough
like Simmons' Cough Syr-
up. I use it every time
I catch cold and it has
never failed to do the
work. It prevents pneu-
monia and consumption.
Price 25c and 50c. All
Drug Stores. Manufac-
tured by A. B. Richards
Medicine Co., Sherman,Tex.
I own that I am disposed to 6&y
grace upon twenty other occasions In
the course of the day besides my din
ner. 1 want a form for setting out
upon a pleasant walk, for a morni-
light ramble, for a friendly meeting
or a solved problem. Why have we
none for books, those spiritual repasts
—a grace before Milton—a grace be-
fore Shakespeare—a devotional exer-
cise proper to be Baid before reading
the "Faery Queet?"—Charles Lamb.
"I used Cascarets and feel like a new
man. I have been a sufferer from dys-
pepsia and sour stomach for the last two
years. I have been taking medicine and
other drugs, but could find no relief only
for a short time. I will recommend
Cascarets to my friends as the only thing
for indigestion and sour stomach and to
keep the bowels in good condition.
They are very nice to eat."
Harry Stuckley, Mauch Chunk, Pa.
Pleasant, Palatable, Potent, Taste Oootl.
I 'o Good. Never Sicken, Weaken orGripe
10c. 25c. 50c. Never sold In bulk. The gen-
uine tablet stamped C C C. Guarantee! to
cure or your money back. 92ti
His Awful "Break."
The little god of bad breaks Is ever
seeking victims. He made a young
man at a social gathering the other
evening blush for a week. The young
man had been Introduced to a young
woman. "Why, I know a lady by the
same name in Kansas City," he ra-
marked, "only she's a beautiful girl."
The young woman froie him to the
spot, and he was glad of uu excuse io
leave the gathering.
1 ol this paper de-
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Lexington Leader. (Lexington, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 11, Ed. 1 Friday, December 2, 1910, newspaper, December 2, 1910; Lexington, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc110444/m1/6/: accessed April 19, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.