The Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 26, Ed. 1 Saturday, May 22, 1909 Page: 4 of 8
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T2S OKLAHOMA STATE CAPITAL, SATURDAY MORNING. MAY 22. 1209
, Hi eat
TIE OKLAHOMA STATE CAPITAL
By The Stae Capital Company.
FRANK H. GREER, EDITOR.
Daily by Carrier—Strictly in Advance.
One Week - —— —1
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Daily Dy Mail—Strictly In Advance.
One Month —
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No aubacriptione will be eent by mail in city of guthrie.
One year by mail
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SPECIAL ADVERTISING AGENTS.
The Dalljr and Weekly Capital are represented by the
'Allowing advertising agents:
® Eastern Agent:—The N M. Sheffield Special Agenc.
Tribune Building, New York City.
Central Agency:—The N. M. Sheffield Special Agency
*J. S Express Building. Chicago, Illinois.
In Kansas Cltv:—Mart J. Barror.s. 0J R- A- l ng
Building, Kansas City, Ma .
For the State of Texas.—Oodbold Special Agency. W-
las, Texas. -
Those having advertising to place with the Dally
Weekly State Capital In the above territory, please cor-
resooml with the aeents is stated above.
Be sure to live on tho sunny side, bui do not
cxpcct the world to loci: bright, if you habitually
irear gray glasses. —Charles If. hliol.
The hum of the stymie has become the American
national air since March 4.
The people who make the glass houses do not carc
Ihow many stones are thrown.
' At any rate, no astronomer is talking to Mars to such
•an extent that she considers him a bore.
Have you heard your father tell of the old days when
the slogan was "Fifty-four, forty or fight ?'
Those Porto liiean brethren fear that Dr. Taft's
famous specific for civic dyspepsia will spoil in a tropic
Senator Scott declares there is too much talk in th
Senate. As a Christopher Columbus the West Virginia
colon is surely a wonder.
BUSINESS CONDITIONS ARE MENDING FAST
Butinesa is steadily recovering from the depression
which followed the panic of .nineteen months ago.
Nearly every branch of industry is expanding, hank
clearings, railroad earnings the investment markets and
building operations reflecting returning confidence.
Earnings of some of the more important railroads
of the country have reached record-breaking proportions
and generally recipts of these corporations are well
above those of a year ago and compare favorably with
1907, the banner year in the history of railroads.
Building operations are going ahead at a satisfactory
rate and consumption of structural steel is in larger
volume than for several years.
In this branch of industry only the demand for steel
rails lags, and even here there are signs of slow revival.
This week the Chicago. Milwaukee, and St. Paul
placed an order for C0,000 tons, and other roods are
said to be in tho market for large amounts of material.
Tho number of idle freight cars, which a year ago ap-
proximated 400,000, is now less than 200,000, and
every day witnesses a further reduction.
There are now no dark spots upon the financial hori-1
zon, the decision of the Supreme Court of the United
States recognizing the right of railroads to ow n stocks
in coal companies and haul products of such concerns
without violating the Hepburn law having removed the
last factor which disturbed the situation.
Tariff agitation still hangs over the commercial world,
but this question probably will soon bo settled, and
then it is confidently expected that business will make
even greater progress than it is making now.
ANOTHER WEEK AT THE TREASURY.
Thursday's nice little treasury surplus was the last
in the second week of May; the books showed deficits of
$158,962.02 on Friday and $543,928.13 on Saturday.
The total May intaking of the treasury has been $26,-
69,437.39—$14,432,472.47 from the import duties,
$9,890,192.79 from the internal taxes, and $2,446,-
72.13 from all other sources.
Tho May outgo has been $29,600,000.
Pensions figure for $9,940,000 in this last total; the
ordinary and extraordinary civil expenditures for $5,-
580,000; the army and its adjucts for $3,960,000; the
navy and its adjuncts for $6,050,000; public works for
$3,310,000, and the Indians for $760,000.
Saturday night the May deficit stood at $2,830,562.61
and the deficit for the current fiscal year (with a fort-
night of May and the whole of June still to be heard
from) at $95,234,709.77.
Tho government's available cash balance Saturday
night was $120,445,318.19.
Senator Money's explanation of how he came to vote
for taking iron ore out of the free list and putting the
Aldrich rate on it has not carried conviction to all
ininds, we see; Colonel Wattcrson scoffs at it.
But in that speech of his last week the Mississippi
senator gave utterance to a sentiment eminently timely
aud absolutely unimpeachable.
"I want a revenue for this government," he said.
''There must be something done for the United States
There must, indeed.
THOUGHTS FOR TODAY
Lamentations iii., 63: Behold their
sitting down, and their rising up; I
am their music.
Music resembles poetry, In each
Are nameless graces, which no method
And which a master's hand alone can
Perhaps the breath of music
May prove more eloquent than my
It Is the medicine of the breaking
heart. —Sir A. Hunt's Julian.
I'll think no more on't;
Give me some music; look that It be
By what strange spell
Is It, that ever, when I gaze on flow-
I dream of music?
THIS DATE IN HISTORY
Potatoes are going up.—Market quotation. If there
is anything to eat that is goingdown in price, most of
lis have failed to find it.
The papers are referring to the usual large crop of
June brides, but no mention is made of the bridegrooms
Still, perhaps the latter don't count much.
The trolley cars had a heavy handicap to overcome,
but by dint of hard and consistent work their list of
victims is almost as long as the steain roads now.
Senator Culberson raises the "revived' duties 4,900
per cent over the Dingley rates. It is up to Mr. Clark
of Missouri to see his fellow-leader's raise if he has the
Why don't the basket factories make women's hat
as a side line.—Albany Journal.
Don't they? We thought they did by the looks of some
of the spring styles.
Benzoate of soda seems to he one of the things that
has preserved itself through the change of administra-
tion, and promises to add a few flakes of fame to the
MAY 22, 1909.
721—Sir Francis Nicholson became gov-
ernor of South Carolina.
1775 Meeting of provincial congress at
1782—Washington refused to become King
of an American monarchy.
181^—Richard Wagner, famous composer,
born at Leipzig. Died at Venice Feb.
1S25—Rt- Rev. James Duggan, fourth
Catho'ic bishop of Chicago, bom In
1*44—First telegraph message sent by
S. F. B. Morse.
18*3—Democratic national convention met
at Baltimore and nominated Lewis
Cass of Michigan for president.
1856—Charles Sumner assulted In the
senate chamber, Washington.
1865—President Johnson proclaimed tho
opening or the southern ports.
1*72—The Amnesty Bill passed congress.
1894—The Alert sailed from St. John,
N. B., In search of the Oreely patry.
1S93—Earl of Aberdeen appointed Gover-
nor-General of Canada.
THIS IS MY BIRTHDAY
MAKING JOHN BULL'S FLESH
First and last, wealthy Germans have
Iven Count Zeppelin something like
fl,735,Mo to fly with. Airship stations
and airship garages are silently spring-
ing up in German cities and town*.
Germany Isn't telling how many airships
she has accumulated, or how many she
has the works. In his Mansion House
speech lart month Sir Hiram Maxim told
he Lord Mayor, sheriffs and aldermen
that It won't be long before there wlli
be aeroplanes capable of carrying u load
of 1,500 pounds and tipping through the
air at sixty miles an hour; also that
thousand of these machines can be con-
structed for the cost of one Dreadnought.
"We have In fact arrived at the • be-
ginning of a totally new epoch In war-
fare,-' he said. Sir Percy Scott, R. N.,
thought so, too. Sir Percy was a rear
admiral two years ago; very likely he's
now higher up than that. Sir Percy told
the lord mayor and others about a new
(English) gun which he believes will
knock out any airship in the dyllght
hours at 6.000 feet. But what can any
gun do at night? "These ships will come
over In the dark." said Sir Percy, "and
I have never yet met any person '
could tell me how to hit an object you
cannot see. The only defense against
these flying machines will be meeting
them with flying machines." All the
world knows that the British policeman's
lot Is not a nappy one; how about the
British sallorman's. with these uncanny
contraptions scooting around over his
head? "At present our ships are at-
tacked on the water by guns and under
the water by submarine ships and tor-
pedoes," said Sir Percy. "If we are to
have dynamite dropped upon us from
the clouds It will make the profession
to which I am proud to belong rather
The lord mayor and corporation agreed
with Sir Percy and the representatives
of the Aerial League of the British em-
pire that something ought to be done
VERSE FOR TODAY
O. KNIGHTLY HEART.
I knightly heart, no bumble .place Is
thine1 , ,
For thee the ■hrine was builded long
It stood silent waiting for the g.ow,
Tht warmth, the glory, and the breatri
What matters it? Today the candies
With sudflen starry splendor. To ana
The fragrant censers swing; and bena-
Angelic spirits pour thee heavenly wine.
Drink it, great heart, nor fear to drain
Thou hast kept the holy vigil and art
Then proudly lift the royal banner and
And God be with thee If the way be
-Julia C. R. Dorr, In Scrlbner's.
Mme. Alia Naslmova. the distinguished
Russian actress who is now appearing In
America, was bom in Yalta, Crlmerla, on
the Black Sea, May 22, 1S79. When a
hild she was taken to Geneva, and
there received her early education and
learned to piay the violin. At 13 she
began the study of the drama In Odesst.
The season after her graduation she
became the managing actress In a com-
pany playing at Kostroma, in the north
of Russia, enacting many parts in a
single season. The season of 1902 was
spent in Poland, where she played
L'Alglon, and in 1903 she was first seen
In St. petersburg, playing many Import
ant roles* including Zaza, Camille, Mag-
da, lied da Gabler and Trilby. Mme
Nazimova left Russia In 1904 and after
appearing In Berlin and -London she made
her American debut In the fall of 1905
at the Criterion Theatre In New York.
A typist named Trefzger made tho world's record by
•writing 109 words per minute for fifteen minutes. It
is a safe bet his name was not mentioned once on the
paper that contains the record.
If you feci like rubbing it into them a little you
jnijrht remind those false prophets of the time when
Harry Thaw was sent to the insane asylum and they
commented that he would be free in three or four
The vote-craving women's "cause'' was not advanced
to any nr/ticeuble extent by the boost it got in the re-
cent congress of the religious liberals at Philadelphia.
The vote was taken in the closing hours; less than 150
persons voted out of an enrollment of over 900; seven-
teen of those voted "No" on the approbatory resolution,
and eight of the seventeen were women.
There is a disposition in Texas to hold lynchers ac-
countable to the law . At Tyler last week nine men. who
are alleged to have participated in the recent lynching
of Jem Hodge, a negro, were held without bail for the
grand jury. Three other men were arrested in connec-
tion with the lynching, and of these two were discharg-
ed. The third was released on bail of $5,000. Its dif-
ferent in Oklahoma however.
The "Louisville Courier-Journal" has begun to fre«
its mind about the professed democrats in the Senate
who last week voted /or the Aldrich duty on iron ore.
It savs that they have shown themselves less disposed to
reduce the Dingley tariff than such stalwart obi pro-
tectionists as Sereno E. Payne and his associates. It is
disgusted with such democrats. It finds in the excuses
put forward by some of them "ample provocation of
SOMETHING TO THINK A3CUT.
The City of Concord, New Hampshire, has adopted a
new charter. It provides for a city government to be
headed by a mayor, chosen for two years at a salary of
$1,500 a year, with powers and duties somewhat en-
larged beyond their present limits. It establishes
board of aldermen of 15 members, nine elected from
wards and six at large. These six, with the mayor,
constitutes a'board of public works. A board of assessors
of three members is to be chosen at large for six-year
terms. The officers and members of the present policj
force are to be continued in office during good behavior.
The board of aldermen may, on specific charges and
after due notice and hearing, remove from office the
mayor, an alderman, an assessor, the city marshal or
assistant marshal. The municipal election is to tfj
separated from the state and Xational election and held
on the Tuesday following the first Monday in November
of the odd years, beginning with 1911.
THE REAL TAFT WAY.
Joseph L. Bristow, junior senator from Kansas, and
Walter R. Stubbs, Kansas's governor, have hitch-
ed teams in politics. Bristow, with Stubbs's help, oust-
ed Chester I. Long from the Senatorial chair; Stubbs
hoped, with Bristow's help, to oust Charles Curtis
similarly at the next opportunity.
Upon the governor's request. President Taft appoint-
ed a Kansas man to a $3,000 berth in the department
lie supposed he was pleasing the whole Sunflower
When he learned that Senator Curtis and some of
the Kansas representatives in Congress were anything
but pleased, and that the Bristow-Stubbs people were
bragging that he was with them and against the other
fellows, he instantly revoked the appointment.
He's not a President whom it will be safe to try any
tricks on. The Taft smile has a level head behind it,
and a sufficiently large chin under it.
| TO THE POINT ~"|
The good bluffer is never scared by a
When a man w£ars a long face it may
be because he is short.
The man who can laugh when he isn't
amused Is always popular.
The successful man is he who profits
the most from the fewest mistakes.
There are lots of different kinds of re-
ligion, but there are even more kinds of
There is quite a difference between ex-
tending the glad hand and lending a
No Maude, dear; the halr-dresser does
not have to depend on the newspapers
for her puffs.
The trouble about hitching your wagon
to a star is that you have to get up
before the sun rises.
You can't expect people always to avoid
quarrels when even the hairs of our
head occasionally have a falling out.
When a boy gives his sister the biggest
part of an apple you may gamble that
the biggest part has a worm hole in It.
The Lehigh Valley railroad car shops
at Sayre, Pa., which have been running
on «hort time for several months. hav>
begun working full time. Three thousand
cars are waiting for repairs, and increas
ing traffic makes it necessary that they
be put in order.
Senator Clay's willingness, as
pressed in a Constitution dispatch from
Wasnlngton, to do everything in
power to promote argicultural education
among the negroes of the south is a po
sition In accord with the proven need i
of the southern states. If the training
can be made to reach the negro farm-
hand, such a crusade would find Itself
i a universal basis of practicability-
It will be remembered that Capt. J. H.
Fluker of Green county, recently testi-
fied in a vivid Interview to the Constitu-
tion that the country negro, comprising
of course, the bulk of the south's agri-
cultural labor, each year grew less fit
to grapple with the developing demands
of crop production. He declared that on
moral side also the negro laborer
was becoming Increasingly unreliable,
and- that the most hopeful southerner
was made pessimistic when he attempted
to forecast tho culmination of present
conditions. Certain it is. that save in is-
olated Instances, the negro farm laborer
and his inefficiency Is proving an addi-
tional burden to the agricultural south
and an additional uncertainty in the Im-
portant factor of future development.
Whether or not the federal government,
as suggested, takes a hand In the mat-
ter, it is extremely probable the Individ-
ual states will eventually find themselves
compelled to concerted remedial action.—
This morning, when I started to plow
My south field, lying next your fathers
I pulled up by that last big brooding
That looks so lonely and moth-eaten
I wonder if you still remember how,
When you was only 6 and I was !>.
And every day was full of summer-
We trailed your father's old fence-
Clear through the bramble patch on this
And what a wonderland we found here,
With stumpe and moss-grown logs,
where me and you
The big pink wintergreen so often found,
And where the Johnny-Jump-ups used
So pert and prim a dozen years ago.
I'd hate to think that now you have
The shadow-haunted bit of lowland
We found a whoppin' clump of maiden-
And how we planted It in your front lot
Close by <the house; it's there yet, like
You danced and clapped your hands to
sec it there.
Gee! In them days we was a happy
Laughin' and rompin' always on the trot,
I never will forget the day you seen
The lady's-slipper hldin* in the grass
Down by the marsh, and when I made
To pull it up out slid a snake a? green
As April leaves, and you grabbed me,
Made up my mind to kill that snake
PERSONS AND PLACES
It's queer how all these recollections
To tease and worry—yes, and comfort—
This time of year, and make me hope
Content, perhaps, to share a farmer'
With me some day. By Jinks! It makes
Homesick to plow this piece of land
Two children tramped and played round
As meadow larks, or listened to the h
Of summer while we rested in the shad<>
Of this old pine that's callln' to us still
With Its soft voice, that has a lonesome
Today, as If It missed the little maid
Who used to pat its big rough sldo
"Heres' an enchanted prince who'll
wake some day."
1 he State Capital Company
Corporation Record, made
fo Comply with the Con-
stitution and Laws ot Okla-
homa Do not be Fooled
lato &®y'ng a general form corporation
record said to be good for any State.
The requirement* in Oklahoma are
differeut from those of any other State.
The records in Oklahoma are distinctive,
'ihe "Combination Corporation Record"
declared to comply with the laws of ad
the States, will not do In Oklahoma at
sJA. If you use such a record, you will
*et your corporation Into intermlnab'.s
BE SURE YOU ARE RIGHT
Us® only the State Capital's c
!• Complete instructions as to bow to
keep the record.
2- How to orgaoie a corporation uu-
oer the constitution and laws of Okla-
*• Skeleton or the record of the orig-
in*! subscribers to the Capital.
4. Copy of Uiw articles oI incorpora-
<*• Skaleion record of Jb'Jrst meeting of
C. bKs.sion record of Jj'lrst meeting of
*• &i4«ieton of by-laws drawn to com-
ply minutely to tile constitution aud law
&• Minutes of general or special meet-'
i-'lii of directors or stockholders.
V. Register of orljluai certificates of
11. Skeleton transfer record of stock
certificates with place, signature and
Record of dividends as required by
•he laws of Oklahoma.
13. Original stockholders' ledger, show-
ing every transaction about tnc stock.
11. Journal of general corporation ac-
16. Index to all the abore.
With this record you cannot go wrong.
Directions and forms are so plain that
no erTors need be made
160 pages, neatly pound with Russia
Leather backs and corners and clota
THIS BOOK gives you ALL THE
RECORDS YOU NEED FOR A COR-
PORATION under the LAWS OF OK-
canceled stock, certlf-
CUTS AND SLASHES
"Does he do everything on time?" "Oh,
yes. He quits work."
The Plain One—"And weren't you a bit
j nervous when he proposed to you?" The
| Pretty One—"Oh, denr, no! Proposals
Kept in Stock Ready tor
flclt day at the United "sod to make me nervous tut not any
NATION-WIDE CRUSADE ON THE HOUSE FLY
There is to be a nation-wide fifrlit on the house fly
this summer. The movement is being encouraged by
health authorities everywhere, and it is to demon-
strate that the fly as a pest may be done away with, or
at least minimized. But if this is to be accomplished it
will be done only by earnest oo-operation and recogni-
tion on all sides that the common fly is more than a pest
—it is a breeder and conveyer of disease. It is pointed I
out in the pamphlets that are being sent out urging the
crusade that the fly feeds on filth everywhere, and, like
the mosquito, carries the germs of disease from sick
rooms. It breeds only in dirt and refuse. If the house
is screened and kent clean, the fly will dis appear. The
discomfort alone caused by the fly is justification enough
for a war of extermination. Everybody knows that
much can be accomplished now in isolated cases by tak-
ing care to keep the fly out of the house. The conflict
is one in which the house-keeper should lead the van.
If it is gucccssful, much will be accomplished, both for
the health and the comfort of humanity.
Chief of police Kohler of Cleveland. O.,
has told the men tinder him that they
must use great care in making arrests
to see that they have a person who has
violated flie law. He says that people
should have an opportunity to explain
before being put behind prison bars as
well as afterward.
In Brooklyn a beard of health doctor
has ordered from a public school a 13-
yeare-old-boy, who he says, has tuber-
culosis. Three prominent physicians in
private prctice In Brooklyn say that tne
board of health man has made a mistake
in diagnosis. The boys parents insist
that he be permitted to return to school
and the case may be taken to the
Evidently Harper's Weekly has a re-
gard for tho lawyer whom Mr. Taft has
put in charge of the government's law
affairs. "Attorney General Wlrkersham
peems to be one of those rare beings
who have no occasion to even think of
being courngeous." !t remarks. "He
pimply flnds how thTpgs are, says so,
and gopp about his business—heedless of
political consequences or the pain of
those whose toes may be pinched."
Consolidation is the order of the day
In the poi lal settlement work in the
section of Brooklyn nr ar the end of the
bridge. Three important institutions,
Asrcotf House, Maxwell House and the
Italian Settlement are to be brought
under one control? While each will con-
tinue its work, there will be a general
board of officers. The work of the set-
tlements lias been larger and more suc-
cessful within the last year than ever.
Tuesday was a
States treasury; the disbursements ex-
ceeded the receipts by 112-',475.20.
Colonel Q. Harvey suggests that a tax
on all incomes in excess of a thousand
dollars would make us ail sit up and take
notice. It surely would.
The lumbermen who are sending logs
down the Adirondack streams say that
the hemlock logs are larger than usual
and that the rings Indicate that some of
the trees were over 3J0 years old.
The Hudson and Manhattan tunnel
trains will be equipped with automatic
electric devices by which, as soon as a
train leaves a station, the name of the
next station will be dsplayed in the
center of each car.
Providence has won Its fight against
the Providence Ice Company, which has
promised to supply Its product during the
entire season at the rate of 60 cents per
hundred pounds in small lots to families.
After going all the way to Tangier to
inform himself on the point, Special
Agent Jullen L. Brodle is able to report
positively to his official sui*'rlors at
Washington that Morocco "is inhabited
almost entirely by Moors."
Artist—"Yes, I keep pegging away.
Sometimes I get discouraged and say to
myself, 'What's the use?' " Friend—
"Don't give up, old man. You can't do
worse than you've done, you know."
The Victim—"And you claim to be a
mind-reader!" The Profesh—"I am a
mind reader, sir!" The Victim—"And
yet you can't read iny mind." The Pro-
fesh—"No—I can't find one to read."
"You ought to be more careful about
whaf you say in your speeches before
your colleagues.' "I suppose I ought, '
answered Senator Sorghum. "But to tell
the truth, I didn't realize that any one
Boatman—"Oh, yes, the tide affects the
water here at this point. I should say
the water rises about a foot and a half."
Passenger—"Then for heaven's sake man,
puH for the shore before she fises. Your
blamed old boat is only about a foot out
of water now."
"Yes, sah," the Florida colonel said,
"sometimes we have a republican candi-
date in our deestrlct. Why, only last yeah
BUI Truax was a candidate foh con-
gress. No. he didn't attract many votes.
The fact is. sail, that ho only polled two.
And now, sah, they are threatenln' to
prosecute him foh reepatln'."
"Another state heard from, 1 has be-
come the slogan of the prohibitionists.—
The time approaches when Chatta-
nooga, like Dr. Wiley, will be feverishly
inquiring: "Wbat's whiskey?"—Atlan-
Under the new 'aw in Iowa, cities and
towns of that state will be permitted to
have but one saloon for every thousand
Inhabitants. We shudder to think of the
lying about population that will be heard
from that quarter and how the census
next year will puncture such claims.—
Nebraska saloons, under the new law
are to close at sundown. That means
more warm meals for the dear ones at
If local option keeps up its present
lively gait, by the time Mate-wide pro-
hibition goes Into effect three years
hence there will be no liquor traffic in
Missouri to drive out.—Kansas City
re you born
No I thrust
The Lowly One—"And
great?"' The Great On
myself upon it."
"Like lettuce Pat?" "No, ol don't. An'
Ol'm glad Ol don't. For if Ol liked lit,
te ut' an' I hate <he stuff."
"Young man,"' said the Successful Old
Guy. "I started In a n c|.;rk at 3 n
week, and today I own the business. "1
know." answered the Young Chap, "but
they have cash regis' vrs in all tho stores
1 go t
pver indulge In the pleasure
ut and turning up the fresh
t's no pleasure to me." an-
novice at golf. "Every tim«
o the club I crt nothing but harsh
for my activities in that direc-
Here s what you need to start
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0 Stock Certificates beautifully
printed on bond paper, a litho-
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ksep your records In the most minute
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Ue sure and send us the following so
tho Stock Certificates can be correctly
Incorporated under the laws of. Legal
title of corporation: Principal place of
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Family Physician—"The trouble with
your husband, madam, Is that ho has
overdrawn his account at th.- bank of
vitality." Mrs. fJaymaji-"I felt sure h«
was deceiving me about something!
Doctor. I give you my word I never had
any account there,"
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Greer, Frank H. The Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 26, Ed. 1 Saturday, May 22, 1909, newspaper, May 22, 1909; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc127218/m1/4/: accessed August 19, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.