Tulsa Daily World (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 84, Ed. 1 Tuesday, December 27, 1910 Page: 3 of 8
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xn.sv pti.v worti.n Tii sow JionMNfi niTiArnrn tr 1010.
r(.i: II it I
MISSOURI IS 1 1
ins m coMi'nmni iv piio-
1)1 t TIO.N Ol' TOHU ( l.
A GREAT BEER STATE
I.UIC tJiiniillUrs of Whiskey Krandy
H nd Huttcrlnc Also Pruilurttl
Jt'fl'uiRDii City Mo. !m'. Jn
annual output of chewing tobacco
Missouri hails the world. It has no
This Is the assertion nmdo lu tho
11U Hod Book ot tho humiu of la-
bor HtutlMtlna In A chapter dovoti-d
to the tobacco and liquor Industries
of Missouri. Thi n J.uhor OuiiiiiIh-
alonur J. C. A. Hlller with faetH und
1'it'i.iy. proceeds to prove that his
declaration l correct Quoting copl.
ously from tho urtlclo lu itieMton
the Information mailn public today on
tliw tohaccu Industry n-ads:
"la the year 1909 the tobacco fac-
torial) of MlHsourl turned out 19.119-
215 pounds of plug tolincc which
mount l over 16000000 pounds
more than the quantity North Caro-
lina which state ranks second pro-
duced In the same period. In these
ilgures or tills assertion smoking and
other forms of tobacco ore not In-
cluded. 'In the year 1908 the output of
manufactured plug tobacco of Mis-
souri amounted to 573-13476 pounds.
The gain therefore In one year Is
"The twist and oilier forms of the
chewing variety snuff and smokiiiK
tobacco added to tho production of
Missouri for 1909 umouuted to 7 4-
7344 1 2 pounds as compared with
72798 017 pounds for 19U8 a gain
of 1905895 pounds In one year.
"In the year 1909 the tobucco man-
ufacturers of Missouri paid Into the
United Htales treasury $4454841 as
revenue taxes on tho output of 74-
til04"2 pounds of pliiK twists smok-
ing tobacco und Biiuff."
In the tlsral year which closed
July 1 1910 the tobacco beer and
liquor manufacturers of Missouri the
Igar and cigarette makers and oth-
ers who must pay revenue taxes paid
Into the United States treasury fit
Washington $ 1 080491 1 as compaitd
with $9699093 for the previous per.
iod a gain of $1103818 for L'nclo
Most of this collection came from
the eastern half of the stale the I'lrwt
dUt-Jct In fact from .St. Louis that
amount being $8915619.90. 1'or the
western half which is the Sixth dis-
trict and of which Kansas City St.
Joseph Jopiln and KprluKllclil are the
chief centers the amount Is $1949-
291.96. The many tobacco factories
rcctiliers of liquors and breweries of
St. Louis are responsible for the ex-
tra large contributions from that end
of the Mate.
In the Ilscal year In question 638
ris'nr factories of Missouri tinned out
63094449 cigars consuming therefor
l.glil.L'oll pounds of raw tobacco. All
these cigars weighed more than tbren
pounds to tho thousand. Divided be-
tween Ihe two revenue district of the
slate the l'lrst. which of course con-
tains Ihe chief clgar-miiklng center of
tlie state St. Louis produced 43.HHO.-
746 cigars using for them K K ! . fi S
pounds of tobacco.' The Sixth dis-
trict which Includes the output of
the shops of Kansas Clly St. Joseph.
Jopiln and Springfield producer 18-
113703 cigars which required 371-
531 pounds of tobacco.
Six cigarette factories oT Missouri
ill 111 St. Louis In Ihe year ending
July 1 1910 manufactured and
turned out 409430 cigarettes of vary
mg grades and value. While some
tail figuring and some genre word-
painting could he done on how many
inends" tills number was divided
among how' ninny each smoked a
day and what the end of each final
ly was or will he cither an Insane I
asjlunt or the grave Ilia Tied Hook 1
chapter does not do this. It pimply
gies facts and allows tin Imagina-
tive to draw their own pictures oi)
the ela of using "I'olllil tacks."
To produce tho 4')!4ii0 cigarettes
It required only Z.liOii pounds of to-
bacco. There Is no Information on'
hand to show how much paper went
Into tho wrapper.
In the nuiiiufuwiUirtuK of 74734.4 1 ?
pvund of mailc-up tohacc i credited
to .Missouri for the last fiscal year
there were used by 48 factories 10-
2386 i 4 pounds of unstemnird leaf
333704 10 pounds of stemmed leaf
1560398 pounds of licorice 8370837
pounds of sugar and 3484.321 pounds
miscellaneous. The totaj pounda ot
material was "5. SIS 022 pounds the
difference between this amount and
the 74754.4 1 2 pounds of the manu-
factured urtlclu being lost in evupo.
Tho breweries of Missouri In tlw
last fiscal year placed on the market
38901 4 1 burrels of beer ai com-
pined with 8704978 barrels for the
year before a gain of 185 H9 bar-
rels. At $7 a barrel the output of
beer was worth $27231028. The gain
In valuation of output In one year
was $12961 83. Most of the "suds"
oamo from St. Louis the First dis-
trict being credited with an output
of 834 1967 barrels. For Kansas
City St. Joseph Jopiln and the other
western cities and towns of the state
the quantity released from tho brow-
erles waa 548180 barrels. As a bear-
producing state Ml snout holds alxth
rank regardless of tho fact "that St.
Louis contains two of tho largest
breweries of the world.
Missouri Is not much of a whiskey"
producing state probably hecuuse the
Inhabitants who occasionally Indulge
in a drink or two prefer beer wme
and other milder beverages. Only
836767 gallons of distilled spirits
were made In the state in the tlscul
year of 1910 as compared with 893-
618 gallons for 1909. At $1.10 per
gallmi the federal authorities received
$370445 In revenue taxes. Kor the
beer output at $1 a barrel they ret
celved $3890147. Manufactured to
bnceo Is taxed 6 cents a pound un
clgurs $3 a thousand.
In the manufacturing; of dlatllle
spirits for the year ending Juno 3Gj
1010 the following amounts of gral
and other material were used: Mali
9236 bushels; wheat 744 bushelH;
rye 8.332 bushels; corn. 64293 bush-
els. The total of male wheat rye
and corn used was 72603 bushels as
compart d with 88856 bushels for the
At tho same time a total of 4607-
434 gallons of spirits chiefly made
elsewhere was rectified lu Missouri.
In th0 last Ilscal' year 1268151
pounds of simple oleomurgarlno was
manufactured. Of this amount 1-
259271 pounds was withdrawn tax
paid and placed on the market. The
federal tax Is one-fourth -of a cent a
pound. All of this amount was made
In the western half of Migoiirl. A
total of 97570 pounds of colored
"oleo" on which the tax Is 10 cents
a pound was manufactured and 99-
810 pounds tax paid uud sold. The
excess belonged to tho year before.
The output of renovated butter was
344151 pounds all of which was tax
paid and placed on the market.
In the amount of revenue taxes
paid last year to the Washington
treasury Missouri ranked seventh It
being excelled only by the whiskey
manufacturing states. With twist
chewing tobacco and other forms
added to the regular plug the out-
put of chewing tobacco was 67554-
672 pounds as compiiN-d with 64-
978369 pounds for the year before.
In twist and similar forms of chew-
lug tobacco the state also led with
an output of 8105457 pounds.
In the sinking tobacco Missouri
ranks ninth. The output was 7193-
260 pounds. With chewing and !
smoking lohaeco combined the state
still ranks a good second. J
lfflW TO DEI EIUC
HUH WWj UWUH
In practice end law.
reenucs an I dls'- ir
government ami the
Its fiscul eperatl qis
lnurference witii busliu
cr extent with the pa-
emi'tus of the
to a Uti'-!
.. of Hie
Tin: independent the why
.S A t.lti: A I' I'At TlMI.
THE METHODS EMPLOYED
ITS BENEFICIAL EFFECTS
& AND S
MANUFACTURED BV THE
SOLO BV ALL LEADING
One Size only so a Bottle
Beautiful Gifts and thany of thorn
anil you're happy. Good Out
remember that a sick liter and
alow torpid bowels make the most
beautiful gifts lose their beauty
CAKCARETS will clean up the
bowels make the liver act everything-
look betUr. . N2
meal. All drufiilitfc M((t Mllrr
- acJd-nlllien bviu t lb.
Notice As to Payment o( raving Tai
All parties against whoso property
tax bills have been Issued payable to
The Eureka Construction Company
are hereby notified that said tax hills
have been sent to this bnnk for col-
lection by tho present owners. Tho tax
bills call for one-tenth (1-10) of the
principal and Interests at seven (7)
per cent on tho whole amount thereof
and were In default on December 111
1910. All parties are urged to rail
at the olllce of tho COM M IKS ION' Kit
OF KINANOU AM) It KVKNl'K of the
City of Tulsa Oklahoma and pay
these tax bills and the penalty thereon.
Otherwise tho property will ho ad-
vertised for sale to satisfy the tax
bills us provided by law. 1'pon daily
settlements with tho. Hank of the
Commissioner of Finance and Revenue
the cancelled coupons will he delivered
to tho Commissioner and may bo hud
by tho payor on demand.
Tulsa Oklahoma December 16th
TDK CKNTRAIj NATIONAL BANK
ItKIIVI'S SHIPMENT OF CATS.
Wa l li'Kton Handier IMnccs an Order
With n I'cnns.vlvaiilii "Meivliiint."
Spokane Wash. Dec llti. Albert J.
llandull n rumher In Okanogan
County. Wash. who recently placed
an order for 1000 cats with 8. H. Oil-1
bert of Hharon l'u. Is receiving his
mall In barrels at t'onconnlly these
das. The writers who ropf'til
practically every stale and province.
In America say they will supply all
the cats needed If Unndall will pay
the express und cartage charges. Itan-
dall bus taken up the work on behalf
of orchardlsts md farmers In north
central Washington who liellcve they
can rid 'he county of gophers and
other ground pests by turning rats
loose on the land. Ho will visit vari-
ous districts lu Pennsylvania early In
1911 making headquarters ut Hhnfnn
whence a consignment of 7000 fe-
lines will start across the continent In
April. Ollbert and a score of volun-
teers have promised to assist In round-
ing up ull the stray cats In and near
Hliaron. Handall says he Is willing to
pay a fair price for all the cats that
are lellvered to him. He will not say
how hu expects to rid the county of
cats after the gophers leave.
Surplus Was A I Depo-luil in llunl in
Washington Dec. 20. 1!M. "The
Independent Treasury of the I'nlted
States am Its Relation to the Hanks
of the Country" Is the title of a vol-
ume Just published by the National
Monetary Commission. Tills mono-
graph was written by Dr. Duvl.I Kin-
ley professor of political economy In
tho Fnlverslty of Illinois and author
of various works upon monetary ques.
tlons and Is a revision and continua-
tion of his earllor work. "The Inde-
pendent Treasury of the I'nlted
States" which appeared In 1803. The
author follows the policy of the treas-
ury with regard to the keeping of the
public funds Its absolute divorce
from the banks from 1847 to 1894.
end Its gradual return to their use us
depositaries since the establishment
of the national banking system! At-
tention is given to tho Influence of
the Independent treasury on the mon-
ey market uud the business of the
country the inensures taken by the
secretary of the treosury nt various
times to relieve the monetary strin-
gency the treasury as a fiscal ag'iit
in the placing of loans and its work
es a bank of issue and redemption
In the keeping of the public money
the author declares the government
bus followed a chungeablo pulley. In
the first few years after the adoption
of the constitution there wJe no
specific places for tho custody of the
public money and It was largely left
In the hands of collecting and disburs-
ing ugents. During the existence of
tho first and second I'nlted States
banks that Is from 1790 to Ull und
from lSlll to 1 833 the data when
Jackson's secretary ordered tho re-
moval of tho deposits the public
money was kept mainly In these Insti-
tutions and their branches. In the
interim between the closing of the
first I'nlted Slates IVink and the open-
ing of the second and from the re-
moval of the deposits In 1833 until the
establishment of the Indepciit treas-
ury In 1840 the state banks were used
as depositaries fur part of the public
moneys. During tho crisis of 1837
the government suffered much Incon-
venience from tlie tlng up of
Its funds In slate banks.
The act of 1840 which ropilrod tho
government to keep Its own funds
"found Its Justification In the neituro
and condition of the banking nysteni
of the time hich made the reliance
of the government on the hunks for
financial safety dangerous and there-
fore undesirable I'nder Iho old na-
tional bulks the Issue of notes was
Indeed fairly well under government
control. Hut that system of it-sue was
iinsiilted to the rapidly growing needs
of the country and threaencd a social
diffcreiilatlon Incompatible with tlie
preservation of the Democratic equnl-
Ity necesfiary to the vitality of the Re-
publican government. The stnto
hanking system had been well denom-
inated "wlhl cat." 1'tterly Irresponsi-
ble nnd beyond control In the strength
of the doctrine of state supremacy in
its evil and untenable form which
was swept away by tlie necessities f
the government In tho civil wor these
banks were u veritable powder maga-
zine by the i xpbihlon of which the
credit nnd jjood name of the nation If
It trusted them. ml. -lit nt any time be
shuttered. It Is lu Ibis danger that
we mils look' for the Justification of
the removal of the government fl-
n'uiccs to a sounder ami safer basis
Whatever may be tlie Influence of Us
operation now the estali.shnieiit of
the suMroasiiry wn. under the cir-
cumstances Justifiable and nec-s-Kiry."
The way In which the government
Weathered the financial storm of
I S T 7 served to w ed the people of the
country more closely to the independ-
ent treasury system. Though tho
bunks failed as In 1S37 the govern-
ment was aplc to joy Its debts meet-
ing every liability without trouble.
The Indepeiid: nt treasury aimed to
secure not only the safclly of the
public f unis but also the T urui.-hlntf
of a csfc currency Id the government.
The net of lK4rt stipulated tluit public
dues and disbursements should be
paid In gold or silver coin or treasury
Hides. In III- efforts to observe this
law during the Civil War S-eretnry
Chase Doctor Kinley believes
brou.-ht on the very thing lie wished
to nviJd (lie sns 'nslon of specie
payments by the government. The
author holds the opinion that If the
secretary Instead of Issuing treasury
Holes had agreed to accept bank
notes suspension could huvo been
postponed uud perhaps avoided. As
It wis Ihe bank noles coming In for
redemption created n new drain on
the geld reserve of the banks al-
ready depleted by loans to the gov-
This history of the Independent
treasury since the creation of the na-
tional bnnks is a record of gnnluai
departure from independence both
years lit for is by the treasury to cor-
ret or provent the consequent HI ef-
fects have heconi.' much more fre-
quent and lirougjit the government
into close relations Willi tho bunks.
On some occasions to the neces-
sities of the Incisure have compelled
It to rely on the help f the banks
and so brought them together In their
The first two steps away from the.
net of 1840 were taken according to I
tlie uuthor In lSiiS by the law estiib-j
llshlng the present national thinking
system. Henceforth Ihe secretary of
the trittsury might designate tiatllonali
banks to bo depoistarles of puhllo
monies except receipts from customs.
National bank notes were moreover I
to bn received ut par In ull parts of
the I'nlted States In nil payments to
nd by the government except cus-
toius und Interest on tho public' debt.!
The extent to which the treasury has
availed itself of the privilege of do-!
posit has varied mainly according to
the views of tho secretary of the treas-
ury or the president.
During the past ten or fifteen years
Dr. Kinley finds thut there has grown!
up a policy of active Interference with1
the money market on the part of the1
treasury department. This now pol-1
Icy ho believes Is flue to tho realiza-
tion on the part of secretaries of the'
treasury and busiilnsss men of the
evil Influences of th Independent!
treasury system on business. In 1840!
uio receipts ana iiisiiiirsemeuts or the
government were ton small to have
any appreciable effect; today condi-
tions are very different. The treas.
ury is the greatest single handler of
money In the country nnd Its annual
revenuo frequently runs much be-
yond Its expenditure. Consequently1
tho withdrawal of large amounts of
money from circulation may lead to
monetary stringency and business un-
certainty; Its sudden disbursement'
may stimulate unhealthy speculation.
This Influence of the treasury on'
business exerted mainly through Its'
action on the volume nnd character
of the purchasing medium of the
.country Is shown by numerous tables
compiled by the author. "The two
Important and striking facts brought
out by study of these tallies and dla-
; grams arc the li regularity of the op.
;eratlons of tho sublreasury In absorb-'
Ing and disbursing currency and
therefore In contracting and expand-
j Ing tho currency nnd the l:iuk re-'
iserves; nnd second the licit of cor-'
respondent's between the periods be.1
'tween subtreasury disbursements nnd
tho needs of the banks as well as he.
tween subtreasury absorptions and pe-
riods of ease on the part of tho 1 units. '
.It Is evident thnt there Is no necrs-
snry connection between subtreasury
I supply ami hank need. Homtliues the
jtwo movements are In the same dl-
reetlon und sometimes In nppo.dto dl-!
rectluns. There Is no certainty that
I tho subtriMsiiry movement w hether
It coincides with or antagonizes the'
demand for money from the Interior
Is In the be-t direction at any partlc-
! ular time."
I The principal mcl.hods employed !
by secretaries to calm a troubled mar-;
' ket are the restpilnlng Influences on'
speculation nttained hy locking up1
i money opportunely the redumption'
jof the public debt und the depositing
I of public money In the banks. Tho
last two methods are measures of re-
illef when monetary stringency has dc-j
! "If the deposits of public money"!
!nys Dr. Kinley "arc to be relied on
us a source of relief In times of trou-
ble they should not be made at other
times. That Is to sny reliance upon
the treasury for relief through tho
'deposit of public money In crises Is
unavailable ll' the treasury deposits
Its receipts currency with the hanks'
for obviously there will be no surplus
In the treasury to deposit when trou-!
bio comes.- This happened In 1.07.1
The surplus wns all deposited in the
banks. The trouMiry could do n ithliu;
more either In the way of enlarging
Its deposits or of eiilai glibj the circu-
lation by l. in.l purchases. Hence tho
secretary ros.qicl to the extraordin-
ary plan of selling bonds vlth the ex-
pectation at iientls Hi it hoarded
money wuuld.hc diawn out or that tho
bunks would buy thein us a basin ot
The use of the independent treason
for affording- relief lu it panic by
menus of its Hindus Doctor Kinley
concludes Is not a salinfactory mode
of accoinpllshliK that purpose. Ho
believes tho harm done by the sys-
tem greater than the good and the
udvnntiiges of lis occasion. 1 1 assist-
ance In time of crisis more t Hit ll offset
by Its continued dlstui bunoii to the.
money market and the banks.
IIOHDI'H HA ITI. F IN II W1I.
W B 1
MI I I M t I'TMI UV OF l lt I l l s.
t il l r nil s im n. v.
HEART DISEASE IS CAUSE
Santo Domingo Sends Troops to Set-
tle llsylicn Invaders
Ssn Domingo Dec. 2d. News has
reuched here of un engagement along
the Dominican ami llaytleii borders.
Several are reported killed. A gun.
hou't will he dispatched with troop to
the s.-eiie of the trouble.
Mail spent (lii'lslmas Willi Huuihtcr
In Tulsa Win Old 1
niislnew IUim'L Is Huni. 1.
Hiiiii'lul to Hi World.
(luthrle okla. Dee. 26. At n fire
which occurred In this county last
night a block of business houses la
Meridian Were destroyed with a to.
tul bins of Ho. 000 with only a purl
of It coveted by Insurance. The
fire started In a defective Hue In a
drug etore and consumed th postof-
lice a meal market a grocery store
hurdware storo and several others.
The entire contents of th postolllce
William Ouuhaw aged tii who
had been visiting his daughter Mrs.
S. M. Williams lu Tulsa several days
died almost instantly in front ot her
house opposite the Cuthollu church
this morning ut 8 o'clock as hn was
on his way to catch the train for
ll.ii tlesville his homo tow n.
The body was removed to the
Mowbray undertaking parlors where
ll wns examined lu Ilia rirc.i-iisecl
pockets was a discharge from the
Culled Slates army und a pension
certificate which stated that ho had
been a suiTerer from rheumatism and
heart disease. The body wsa taken
to Kartb-svllle lust evening Mrs.
Williams slid her family accompany-
ing the remains.
It Is estimated thnt In .Tnpnn there
are 8750 different species of veget
I llu. Northern I'olatois. . . HOo
1 llu. Apples l.0
I IH-I b. Suck Red Slur I lour
1 IH-I b Suck Queen Quality
1 Qt. Cranberries 10c
1 Ul-ll) Suck Red Slur l'lour
I villous per dot SOn
3 lliiucbes Mammoth Celery 25o
Mliesl Nuts per lb 'J5o
1 Doi. Oranges i(W
Headquarters for Christmas
Cu utiles Nnts Oran'crf. Spec-
ial prices g It nit to those buy-
ing la quantities
19 SOUTH MAIN
19 SOUTH MAIN
Hcintf closed Monday caused our customers to lose
valuable shopping time and to make this up we
offer Extra Values lor Tuesday as Follows:
Flannelette Skirt Patterns -Two yards imi IU!
yard wide with haiidsuiiic hui'dcr wort li :!."( on sale
he tween 9 and 10 a. m. only 15c
25 Trimmed Hats value up to !ji7.."0 on sale between
10 and 11 a. m. only 49c
Ladies' Sweaters .fj.r0 values on sale all dav $1.19
Ladies' Long Coats Mark vy brown and' mixed
colors fl().0ll values on sale all dav $4.98
Ten All-Wool Suits fn.OD values while they last
for '. .$6.98
Ladies' Union Suits in extra sizes flceee lined
worth up to.tl.OI) this day only 49c
Ladies' Union Suits in ordinary sizes values
the day only 39c
Human Hair Swithches as sold elsewhere at $1000
and $.").()() on sale Jtl day at . ....... .$4.98 and $1.98
Well Made Puffs in all .shades some have as many
as twelve curls sold elsewhere at $'2i) on sale this
day only ai . 98c
Fancy Head Scarfs in plain and dotted patterns 7."e
values on sale at 39c
Mercerized Head Scarfs regular .". values on sale
at .' 19c
OUR BIG ANNIVERSARY SALE WILL CON-
TINUE ALL WEEK WITH SPECIAL OF-
FERINGS FOR EACH DAY.
The bargains quoted above are positively for Tues-
day's Selling and at the hours named only ami no
exception can he made
THE ANNEX 19 SOUTH MAIN ST.
I COMK LOOK. AT Ol ll li
fl CUIMSYMAS TUKK. It
m I Call 1NS. " i
I IDA FAST I'lHST KTHKET. J
I CAM)Ii:S l'OR CHRISTMAS '
I The gift long miiimnbersd Is
I but of Nuiinall)' IIib hlgh-
I Ml gruclii ( audit's made la
B Wi receive eiprtsi shipments
B R almost dally. J
QUAKER DRUG GO.
I Robinson Hold nullilltif.
I I'lionet 671-1700.
I niaLe spec
Inlljr of Until.
IMrturrt M f
work I fuaraa-
nmn. GILBERT GUiiSTEN
2ml anil lluuldVr
Tier Isn't Any Headache Remee
That Doe The WorK Lille
It gives quick relief from llrtilschet of
t!l kindi Including Sick or Nsrroui
HrsdichM snd Headaches cauteJ frorr
heat cold Crip or stomach doublet.
Capudllioli alio Ihe bnt and quickest
remedy for altacki of Cold or Otlp. It
loon relieve! ihe achlnj and fevtrlihneu
and reitores normal condition!.
Capudine It liquid aiy and fWnt
to take eae Immediately 10c. ?5.
and 50c. at drug Hotel.
IP WWANT TO
you must not neglect tht ifrfo. ft la
the first sign of beauty n wt3 at ef
clc&nliness and health.
To keep th ittn wtdta and ttuk
complexion fair and attracgM fee boat
preparation for the purpoto to-
A pure fragrant greaselesa toflot cream
whLh clean the pores of impurities and aids
in producing that delicate complexion so diffi-
cult to secure by any other means.
It is btsJing cleansing and antiseptie Hn
a tendency to remove wrinkles and helps to
keep the skin clean sweet and wholesom
at any A. D. S. Drug Store
Look for the sign AJX3.
. M a
Thrse are Iho local A. D S. l)rug(isW)
lukrr Irug Co.
tJliatkle Drug Co
ttrlf(it-ntiilall Drag Co
(JeUuail Drug Co.
Thomas Dry" Oo.
nOT COFFICE ETC.
FOl'KTH AND MAIN.
Ftrr thine for tlu Hums.
Ol ill Its KEEP IT.
119 W. Still St. Phone II OA
0ip. Central 11 re Stulloa.
Motlng PacUliiK Shipping
OlUco and Storugo
112-114 South llouldor
Read the World Want Ada.
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Tulsa Daily World (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 84, Ed. 1 Tuesday, December 27, 1910, newspaper, December 27, 1910; Tulsa, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc133184/m1/3/: accessed October 23, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.