The Yukon Sun (Yukon, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 23, Ed. 1 Friday, May 16, 1913 Page: 6 of 8
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By STAFFORD & CHAMBERS.
OKLAHOMA NEWS NOTES
Edmond wants cheaper water.
Commencement exercises are in or-
The Woodward Democrat is start-
ing on its tenth year.
Like Banquo's ghost, Swanson
county refuses to stay away.
Surveyors are routing an interurban
Una between Tonkawa and Ponea
The Rosedale R ':ord is endeavoring
*o organize a brass band among the
A Gage, Ok!a., man is searching
for his wife, obtained by the mail
The banks wf Arkansas City have
given notice that every Thursday after-
noon wil| be a holiday.
The El Reno Democrat believes the
fire which came near destroying it a
water plant was of incendiary origin.
Oklahoma undertakers are com-
mencing to print testimonials from
Surviving relatives of those embalmed.
Exchanges from over the state men-
tion a number of buildings struck by
lightning during the recent thunder
The Mayes County Democrat prints
a lengthy essay from a congressman
pn the subject, "How to (Jet a PoBt-
An-exchange views with alarm the
fact that local undertakers are going
to give a banquet to the physicians of
Mrs. Jacob Schrall, agpd 61, was
thrown from her buggy and died from
injuries sustained when tue team be-
came frightened at two motorcycles.
Wheat fields are recovering Trom
the setback received at the hands of
(he chihch bugs. These little rascals
were driven out by the recent rains.
The Pauls Valley Free Lance tells
of a local boy, arraigned in district
court, who offered to plead guilty on
the condition he would not be sen-
tenced to Granite.
The Tulsa Democrat thinks Colonel
Roosevelt's press agent Is framing up
a war between Uncle Sam and the
Mikado in order that the wwar lord
niamy break into front page stories
Because a lady school teacher in the
Mountain View school took unto her-
self a husband, the school board tired
her, and she brought suit against the
board and recovered judgment for her
Three young men hired a team of
horses from a livery stable and at-
tempted to drive across Bodoc creek,
near Ponea City, w here a bridge was
removed, and the venture terminated
in the drowning of both horses.
For the town marshal to shoot stray
dogs is perfectly proper, says the
Longdale News, but it wants stopped
the practice of killing the dogs in the
presence of the latter's only friends—
the little children of the town.
We could never understand why
these geologist!! who know that bil-
lions and billions of dollars' worth of
minerals lie beneath the surface of the
earth In certain communities refuse to
give up jobs with small salaries.
The Free Lance says the last ship-
ment of booze into Pauls Valley was
a disgrace to the hard-working boot-
leg^rs, as it contained too much acid.
The editor wants to go back to the
good old days of peruna and red ink.
A Muskogee woman left the gas
burning during the night, and when
she arose next morning and struck a
match an explosion resulted which
wrecked the seeond story of jthe house
and caused her death.
The Stirling Ledger tells of a cit
izen who. while digging in the bottom
of n. cistern, struck a dynamite cap
and .4S- u result, of the explosion fol-
lowing was horribly mutilated and
will p irritably lose his eyesight
With its mileage more than doubled
over last rear, the Clinton, Oklahoma
At Western railroad filed its return
with the state auditor for taxation
purposes. The total trackage reported
in 1913 amounts to 66.06 miles against
23 miles for the previous • ,ir The
assessment for 1912 was $112,500 and
the returii for 1913 is given m at
The annual conference of the
Seventh Day Adventists of the state
of Oklahoma will be in session in
Oklahoma City from August 21 to Sep
tember I, inclusive.
Quana Washosha, the picturesque
Comanche Indian chief, arrived in
Braggs last week while on his horse-
back tour of the world. He is duo to
finish in Muskogee, May his tour
and, according to the Braggs Bugle,
will receive a prize of $.">,000 from
metropolitan newspapers who financed
HOUSE MEASURE GOES THROUGH
WITH FEW AMEND-
THE FINAL VOTE STOOD 28 T011
Emergency Section Is Defeated by
Three Votes—Announcement of
Bill's Passage Is Greeted
Concurrence by the house in a few
minor amendments and the signature
of Governor Cruce is now all that
stands in the way of the state capltol
appropriation bill becoming a law
By a vote of 28 to 11 the senate passed
finally the bill in practical)' the same
form as it left the house of represen-
tatives several*days ago.
The emergency section, however,
was defeated by tttfee votes and a
motion to ^reconsider the vote by
which the emergency was defeated
was lodged by Senator J. Elmer
Thomas, of Lawton, who engineered
| the bill through the senate. Thirty
votes are necessary for the adoption
! of the emergency, and it received only
j twenty-seven, one vote less than the
)ill as a whole. Immediate concur-
rence by the house in the senate
amendments is considered certain,
inasmuch as none of the amendments
materially affect the bill.
The vote on final roll call was
Ayes: Austin, Aycock, Barefoot,
Blassingame, Briggs, Dutton, Curran,
Edmonson, Fields, Franklin. Graham,
Ilorton, Kendrick. McAlister, McClin-
tic, McMechan, Memminger, Mitchell,
Pugh, Rodie, Shaw, Sorrells, Sutber-
lin, Thomas, Warner, Waters, Wat-
rous antl Wilson.
Nays: Board, Rurford, Carpenter,
Garrett, Jones, McCully, McIntosh,
Redwine, Russell, Tucker, Vandeven-
Announcement of the vote by Pros
Ident Kendrick, when he declared the
bill passed, was greeted by applause
from the galleries. The applause was
not permitted to continue, however,
it being: a rule of the senate to pro-
hibit any demonstration of enthusiasm
from the spectators o\ r any action of
STATE BANKERS' NEW PRESIDENT
By a majority of 1S4, Guthrie voted
to deed the convention hall and site,
formerly used as a state capltol, to
the Methodist University, providing
the university raises an endowment
cf $250,000 within the next throe
The county commissioners of (Gar-
field county have refused to call an
election for the purpose of \oting on
the free fair proposition, holding that
the 1,472 names on The petition were
not 30 per cent of the qualified voters
of the county.
Acquittal For Perry Ballard
Perry Ballard, former insurance
commissioner, was found not guilty
of accepting a bribe of $200 from T.
J. Woods of the Home Life Insurance
company by a jury in Judge Clark's
division of the district court. The jury
was out only twenty minutes and the
verdict was arrived at with little dif-
The case against Ballard is the
first of several based on grand jury in-
dictments alleging graft in office In-
state officials, to go to trial. He was
accused of accepting $200 from
Woods as a consideration to issue a
permit to the Home Life Insurance
company to do business in the state.
He did not deny receiving the money
but pleaded that it was in payment
for work done out of office hours for
Woods personally and that the fee
was paid by Woods and not by the in-
surance company. He claimed that
he passed on some of the securities
ot' tiie company for the purpose of ad-
vising Woods of their worth on the
The next case will be that of Hugh
Gerner, formerly of the state examin-
er's office, charged with certifying a
claim falsely. The claim was in favor
of Examiner Germalne and it is al-
leged by the state that (Gerner raised
it slightly over the face value.
Township Bill Advanced
The Lemon-GHggB Mil. abolishing
township government except in forty-
four specified counties, also was passed
to final roll call, after much debate in
which many expressed the belief that
the exemptions of the bill either ren-
dered the whole of no effect or at
least that such exemptions were un-
lawful. The legislature could not pass
an act to apply to some counties and
not to others, argued those who op-
posed the bill.
The bill would apply to thir^ three
counties of the state, the forty four
counties exempted being as follows
Wagoner. Kay, McIntosh, Osage. Okla-
homa, Lincoln. Nowata, Garfield, Cad-
do. Tillman, McCurtain, Custer. Pot-
tawatomie Met lain. Washita ('hoc
taw, Blaine, Beckham, Kingfisher.
Grant, Logan, Oitaka, Woods. \ '.alfa.
Payne. Texas. Cimarron. Major, Cre« k,
Canadian. Washington, Noble, Wood
Ward. Comanche. Ellis. LeFlore. Tulsa.
Pawnee, Cotton. Cherokee, Dewey,
Beaver, Harper and Grady.
The dut « s of the township officials
in the thirty three counties where
township government would be abol
Ished are transferred to the county
commissioners and treasurer
Longmire Talked For Commission.
One of the men mentioned as on
of the democratic members of the j
capltol commission Is W. II. Long
mire, president of the Shawnee chain
ber of commerce. Mr. Longmire is
not a candidate for the place but his
friends have proposed his name and
are backing him to win. In Oklahoma
City, one of the names most frequent ,
ly heard in the hotel lobbies in con
nection with the commission is E. B
Howard, present member of the state
board of affairs. Mr. Howard is a
Will S. Guthrie, new president of
the Farmers' National Bank of Okla-
homa ,City, who was elected president
of the State Bankers' Association at
Muskogee last week.
Employers' Liability Act
The workmen's compensation act,
similar to the law of the state of
Washington and supported by organ-
ized labor, was passed in the house
with a resolution providing for the
submission of the question to the peo-
ple at a special election to be held
August G, 1913. The bill proper was
passed by a vote of 64 to 19, with 14
members absent. The resolution pro-
viding for submission at the August
election carried by a vote of 72 to 10,
with 15 members absent.
The question was presented to the
house in the form of a joint resolu-
tion, by Pinkham, J. R. Williams,
Peery and Glasco. By unanimous con-
sent, third and final reading of the
lengthy bill was suspended and after
a short discussion, the final roll call
was taken with the above result.
The act provides for the compensa-
tion of injured workmen in extra haz-
ardous industries and for compensa-
tion of their dpeendents where such
injuries result in death. It places the
supervision of the act under the state
commissioner of labor, and makes an
appropriation of $900,000 for the ad-
ministration of the act out of the ac-
cident fund for the care and compen-
sation of injured workmen. It pre-
scribes penalties for violation of the
act, withdraws the common law doc-
trine of negligence or fault and all
Jurisdiction of the courts of the state
except in certain instances antl pro-
vides rates o contribution of employ
ers and schedule of compensation.
A board of awards Is provided, to
be composed of the commissioner of
labor, the insurance commissioner
and state auditor. The act provides
that workmen, if injury continues
more than one week, shall receive
compensation as follows: He shall
be furnished with reasonable medical,
surgical or hospital service and med-
icines. Where death occurs as a re-
sult of injury, the expense of burial
shall be paid, not to exceed $75. If
the workman leaves a widow or in-
valid widower, a monthly payment of
$25 shall be made throughout the life
of the surviving spouse, to cease at
the end of month in w hich re marriage
shall occur, and the surviving spouse
shall also receive $5 per month for
each child until such minor has
reached the age of 16 for boys and 18
for girls. The total monthly payment
shall not exceed $40.
If the workman leaves no wife or
husband, but a child or children, a
monthly payment of $15 for each child
id required. If under age, and unmar-
ried at time of death, the parent or
parents are to be paid $30 per month
until the time that he would have
been twenty-one years of age. The
total payment shall be for loss of an
arm above the elbow, $2,000; loss of
arm below elbow. $1,500; loss of hand,
$1,500; loss of leg above knee, $2,000;
below, $1,500; loss of foot, $1,500 and
loss of one eye, $1,000.
On July 1, 1914, employers covered
by the act are required to pay into
the state treasury a snm equal to a
percentage of thir total pay roll for
the preceding quarter and thereafter
every three months, such an amount
as shall be deemed necessary by the
t'nder the provisions of the act, It
will be the dut\ . f the departi; nt of
labor, and the board of awards, to es-
tablii-!i and promulgate rules and regu-
lations for the administration of the
act; to ascertain and establish the
amounts to be paid into and out of
the state fund; regulate the pi, of oi
accidents and extent thereof, the
proof of relationship, and extent of
dependency; issue proper receipts for
money received ai d certificates for
I- ne:.' a< rued and accruing; make
annual reports to the governor show-
ing financial status and the outstand-
ing obligations of the state insurance
fund. The state treasurer shall b«
the custodian of the insurance fund.
Industries coming under the act,
are to be divided into classes, based
upon the relative hazard, such < lassi
fication to be made by tin depart-
Low Rate For State Fair.
Oklahoma Cit On two d ites of
the se\ enth annual Oklahoma state
Fair. September 2 : to October 4, 1913,
inclusive, a rate of one fare f( r the
round trip w ill pre vail from all point!
in Oklahoma An open rate of 2 cents
per mile in each direction, with min-
imum selling fare of $1 for the round
trip from all points u\ the state to
Oklahoma City and return ah . was
announced This rat. will be in fores
daily during the fair
60URCE OF FUEL FOR RAIL-
ROADS CUT OFF; SUPPLIES
ALSO GETTING LOW.
AMERICANS FLEE FROM PARRAL
Pascual Orzoco, Jr., Turns Up With
200 Men and Joins the Zapata
Forces at Zacatecas.—Other
News of the Revolt.
Mexico City.-'-What may become
for the government a more awkward
situation than that caused last week
by rebel success in the north was
the cutting of the railroad from Tam-
pico to San Luis Potosi. Over this
route all the fuel oil used by the loco-
motives is moved and it will now be
necessary to ship from Tampico .to
The Tampico-Monterey line has
been cut repeatedly, and has only
been temporarily repaired. If this
Is cut again and the rebels prevent
repairs between Tampico and San
Luis Potosi, it will be necessary to
use the west coast points as a make-
shift. The oil supply is sufficient for
only two or three days. Cutting off
of further supply would mean the
practical suspension of all transpor-
There is little if any Improvement
In the situation for the government.
Conscriptions have continued; more
troops have been mobilized in the
north and in the state of Morelas, but
they have not yet been ab!e to do
anything but act on the defensive, ex-
cept in a few instances. The regions
are overrun by rebels, and the towns
occupied are so widely separated and
so numerous as to make specification
The Zapata forces are active and do
not hesitate in taking the initiative in
attack. The Zacatecas garrison was
reinforced by Pascual Orzoco, r.,
with 200 men. Torreon has been iso-
lated. General Tellez in command of
the operations around Monterey has
made only questionable gains.
The government does not admit re-
verses in SonoiTi or at Reynosa near
Residents Flee From Parral.
El 1 lso, Tex.—Riding everything
from burros to bicycles, 300 residents
of Parral are moving with the federal
garrison of the Chihuahua mining
town, peacefully occupied last, week
by constitutionalists forces. From Par-
ral to Chihuahua City is a march of
200 miles. The trip will require a
week. Most of the refugees are resi-
dents who had declared themselves
against the revolution, thus endanger-
ing their safety when the 1.200 fed-
eral troops were withdrawn.
It is thought a battle will result he-
fore the arrival of the refugees at the
state capital. Already rumors of fight-
ing in which groups of insurgents have
begun to harrass the retreating fed-
erals, have reached here, preliminary
to an actual attack. A large portig*
of the column is of infantry, necessi- i
tating slow progress, while the insur- I
gents all are mounted.
General Antonio Rabago, military
governor and commander of the north- I
ern military zone at Chiuhuahua City, |
declares that Parral garrison .will aug- I
ment that at the state capital no; j
more than 500 men, while another !
strong column moving north from 1
Torreon will retake Parral.
Federal Offico.*3 Executed.
Nogales, Ariz. Twenty-five federal ,
officers, including an infantry and ar- ;
tillery colonel, taken prisoners during !
last week's fighting above Guayma,^
iere shot at a public execution by or"
der of the constitutionalist command- j
ers. The execution is admitted offi- 1
dally by state authorities at ilermo-
The reported deaths of Chief Rule,
commander of the insurgent Yaqui In-
dians and of Colonel Guiterez of trie
state troops was announced as con-
firmed in the report.
Brownsville, Tex.—Unconfirmed re-
ports that General Blanco with 4<i0
federal soldiers and artillerx arrived
at a point the other side of Reynosa,
the scene of victor} by rebels . - r
the federals and will make an advance
on the rebels. The rebels are reported
at Rio Bravo advancing in the direc-
tion ol Matamoras.
Late reports of the result of the
battle at Reynosa give the number
killed at twenty-three, with sixty or
more wounded. The fighting was
largely in the brush and it is difficult
to find the exact number killed. Eight
federal soldiers were drowned In the
Rio Grande while trying to cross that
stream to the American side. Twen-
ty-one federals who crossed over were
arrested by United States soldiers, re-
lieved of their arms and will be sent
back to the Mexican side.
Two federals reported at Browns-
ville by train from up the river and
were deported to Matamoras. Rebels
now number about 700 and are burn-
ing railroad property and destroying
the br'dgc ; as they advance toward
Matamoras. It is thought they will be
joined by additional forces at Rio
NfarJy 5.000 people from Matamoras
have 'aken refuge tn Brownsville.
Tin y are taking up their abode in any
available building. Customs officials
have brought records here for safe
WILLIS L MOORE
Professor Moore, for years head of
the weather bureau, was dismissed
from office by President Wilson on
charges of misconduct.
UNDERWOOD BILL PASSES HOUSE
Five Democrats Desert Majority, and
Two Republicans and Five Pro-
gressives Vote For the Bill.—
Mooser Answers "Present."
Washington.—The Underwood tariff
bill proclaimed by the democratic
party as the answer to its platform
pledge to revise the tariff downward,
was passed by the house. The vote
was -'81 to 13!i. live democrats voting
against the bill and two republicans
voting for it. Four progressives sup-
ported the bill and fourteen voted
against, while one independent pro-
gressive joined with the majority.
When Speaker Clark announced the
vote in loud tones that revealed his
satisfaction in the arrival of the day
he long had sought, exuberant demo-
crats hoisted a stuffed democratic
donkey over the heads of their col-
leagues in the rear of the chamber,
a faint ripple of applause followed
and the gavel fell on the first chapter
in the history of President Wilson's
extra session of congress. I
With the bill, after three weeks con-
sideration, on ils way to the senate,
there was a rush of representatives
for their homes. In the house an art
journment will be taken three days at
a time begining next week until June
1 In the meantime, the senate finance
committee will study the bill while the
house ways and means committee will
organize committees preparatory to
the transaction of business next
Republicans and progressives led re-
spectively by Representatives Mann
and Murdock, protested to the last
against the measure, the lowest tariff
ever written, and proclaiming as the
democratic avalanche bowled them
over the virtues of different tariff com-
Republicans who voted for the bill
were Cary and Stafford of Wisconsin.
Democrats who opposed it were
Broussard, Duprec, Lazare and Mor-
gan of Louisiana, on account" of the
schedule reducing sugar 25 per cent,
and sending it to the free list in three
years, and C. B. Smith of New York.
Progressives who voted for the bill
were Keliey and Rupley of Pennsyl-
vania, Nolan of California and Bryan
of Washington. Kent of California,
formerly a republican, but now an in-
dependent progressive, also voted for
the bill. Progressive Leader Mur-
dock and thirteen of his progressive
followers voted with th>' minority.
Representative Copley of Illinois, a
progressive, did not vote, answering
' present'' to his name.
The bill's passage through the sen-
ate will be fought at every step by
a republican organization apparently
entirely in accord on this subject and
entirely willing to spend unlimited
time and energy in an effort to defeat
it. Leaders of the democrats on the
senate finance committee, which will
handle the bill, expressed the belief
that it would go through In practically
the same form as It passed the house
and that their small majority will
stand firm to the last. Sub-commit-
tees of the finance committee, which
have been investigating the sched-
ules of the bill for the past few* weeks,
plan to make a few changes In several
schedules, but wool and sugar and
other schedules which brought out the
hard fighting in thi house, are w>t to
be touched, according to the present
From Headache, Backache,
Dizziness and Nervousness,
Restored to Health by
Lydia E. Pinkham'3
Lawrence, Kans. —" A year ago I was
Buffering from a numberof ailments. I
always had pain and.
was irregular. Dur-
ing the delay I suf-
fered a great deal,
with headache, back-
ache, dizziness, fev-
erish spells, nervous-
ness and bloating.
1 had been married,
nearly three years.
I took Lydia E. Pink-
ham's V egetable
Compound and now
I feel better than I have for years. I
recommend Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege-
table Compound to all who suffer as I
did."—Mrs. M. Zeuner, 1045 New Jer-
sey Street, Lawrence, Kansas.
Montana Woman's Case.
Burns, Mont. —"Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound cured me of awful
backache which I had suffered with for
months. I was so weak I could hardly do
my work and my head and eyes ached a!L
the time. Your Compound helped me
in many ways and is a great strength-
ener. I always recommend it to my
friends and tell them what a grand med-
icine it is for women. You may use my
name for the good of others."—Mrs.
John Francis, Burns, Montana.
The makers of Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound have thousands of
such letters as those above—they tell
the truth, else they could not have been
obtained for love or money. This med-
icine is no stranger — it has stood the
test for years.
USE ALLEN'S FOOT-EASE,
The antiseptic powder to be shaken Into the shoes,
if jron want rest and comfort for tired* aching,
swollen, sweating feet, us# Allen's Foot-Ease. It re-
lievos corns und bunions of all puln and prevent1-
blisters, sore and callous spots. .Just the thins f«>r
Dancing Parties, Patent Leather Shoes, and for
Breaking In New Shoes. It Is the greatest c< tafort
discovery of theatre. Try it t ,tav. Sold everywhere.
Mots. Don't'ico t anytubntitHic. For FKK& trial
package, address Alien si. Olics-ed, Ld Boy, N. Y.
JOHN L.THOMI'feON SONS&( 0.,Troy,N.Y.
W. N. U., Oklahoma City, No. 20-1913-
PUT END TO SLEEP WALKING
Sure Cure Offered Without Fee—
Just Sprinkle a Few Tacks on the
Floor Before Retiring.
Somehow the conversation drifted
round to the subject of dreams, from
dreams to nightmares, from night-
mares to somnambulism.
"A rotten habit, walking in one's
sleep!" remarked Mr. Brown, the vil
lags humorist. "Do any ot your fel-
lows suffer from it?"
Young Smithson, who had always
had a horrid but unfounded fear that
he was delicate, rose to the occasion
"Yes I do," he remarked, "and have
done so for years. D'you know any
j remedy ?"
"Do I know any remedy? I should
jolly well think I do!" replied the hu-
morist. "Why. I'll give you the pre-
scription now, and you can take it
round to an ironmonger."
Young Smithson thought that hi?
ears nniBt be playing tricks with him.
"Yes, an ironmonger," said Brown
Then he wrote out the following
prescription "One box ot tintacks.
Dose: Two tablespoonfuls to be scat-
ter! d about the room at bedtime."
Protest Shipping Supplies to Diaz.
New Orleans. La. Formal protest
agalnit the shipment of armi and am-
munition to Felix Diaz factions of
Mexico from this port was Hied with
the federal authorities here by Er-
nesto Kernadez y Artegua, represen-
tative In New Orleans of the consti-
tutionalists. Mr. Fernandez informed
the authorities that there are now
stored I'O.OOO rifles and 2,000,000 cart-
ridges. which agents of Felix Diaz or
President Huerta are planning to send
put of here.
"Do you believe in the office seeking
That depends altogether on the
amount of h ^ shortage,"
Japs Mixing In Mexican Row.
Douglas. Ariz.—Four hundred .lap
atiese residents of Sonora state hav>
offered their services in arms to L. I.
1'esquiera, the insurgent governor, jc
cording to a telegram received by the
constitutionalist committee here. The
offer was refused, the governor ex-
plaining that the struggle was one iu
which Mexicans only should partlcl
pate. They said the 400 Japanese were
already armed. They composed, they
asserted, all residents of the state
mostly furinirs and mechanic*.
There is nothing more pitiful than
a life spent in thinking nothing but
Proper Food Put the Troubles Away.
Our own troubles always seem more
severe than any others. But when a
man Is unable to eat even a light
breakfast, for years, without severe
distress, he has trouble enough.'
It is small wonder he likes to tell ot
food which cleared away the troubles
"I am glad of the opportunity to
tell of the good Grape-Nuts has done
for me," writes a N. H. man. "For
many years 1 was unable to eat even
a light breakfast without great suffer-
"After eating I would suddenly be
seized with an attack of colic and
vomiting. This would be followed by
headache and misery that would some
times last a week or more, leaving me
so weak I could hardly sit up or walk
"Since I began to eat Grape Nuts 1
have been free from the old troubles.
I usually eat Grape-Nuts ope or more
times a day, taking it at the beginning
of the meal Now I can eat almost
anything I want without trouble
"When I began to use Grape-Nuts I
was way under my usual weight, now 1
weigh 30 pounds more than I ever
weighed in my life, and I am glad tc
speak of the food that has w orked the
change." Name given by Postum Oo.
Battle Creek, Mich. Read the little
booklet. "The Itoad to Wellville," it
pkgs. "There's a Reason "
Ever renil Hie rhove letter f A nen
cne ii|ip«*firn fro «l time to time. Thej
■ rr genuine, trae, and full of humui
Here’s what’s next.
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Stafford & Chambers. The Yukon Sun (Yukon, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 23, Ed. 1 Friday, May 16, 1913, newspaper, May 16, 1913; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc128484/m1/6/: accessed May 24, 2022), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.