The Edmond Sun (Edmond, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 18, No. 27, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 17, 1907 Page: 2 of 8
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Farmers Co-Operative Union
Of America 1
Gea scared right now of the mort-
gage and stay scared until next Au-
gust, and then you will be sure for
How Is the garden spot by <hls
time? It Is not gotug to be long un-
til the time for planting gardens. All
respectable Union men have a garden.
Keep your dues paid, but If you
must neglect something, It would be
absolutely b tter to let the dues go
than to miss the meeting.
Now that the schools are all open
again, it Is a good time for the fathers
and mothers to get acquainted with
the teachers and do something to help
make the schools better by sympathy
It nothing more.
Don't let a meeting of the Union
take place without your betng there!
There Is something for each of us to
do at all meetings, and we cannot do
it by proxy, besides proxy meetings
are mighty poor help to those who are
represented by proxy.
Those fields that were overrun this
year with poultry of any sort wero
free from boll woevlls. The poultry
made a good crop and the cotton made
a good crop at the same time, and the
cotton patch Is a mighty handy place
for the young fellows.
IN FORTY-EIGHT HOURS
PE-Wl-M CUREO HIM,
Celd Affected Head and Throat-
Attack was Severe.
Chas. W. Bowman, 1st Lieut, and
'Adjt. 4th M. S. M. Cav. Vols., writes
from Lanham, Md., as follows: T],e pjS j„ a mlghty good thin? to
"Though somewhat averse to pat- | heavlly on alI sort3 of farms. He
ent medlclnos, and still more averse thp b08a mort«ag8 llDter, and R
the present. Instance to add my ex- , cured, he makes mighty good filling
jperience to the columns already writ- for the smoke-house, and from theie
ten concerning the curative powers it Is a short route to the table. See!
of Peruna. S ,
• '1 have been particularly benefited Well, how have you agreed the now
by Its use tor colils In the liend and year? It is your duty to live this year
throat. I have been able to fully cure aa |f you knew that it was to be your
tnvsclf of a most severe attack In
/nrty-elght hours by Its use according
to directions. I use It as a preventive
Whenever threatened with an attack.
"Members of my family also use
«t for like aliments. Wo are recom-
mending it to our friends."
—Chas. W. Bowman.
Atk Your Druggist for Free Peruna
Almanac for 1907.
Origin of Starch.
The art of starching was not intro-
duced iato England until the Ingenu-
ity of Dutch women in starching ruffs
Induced Queen Elizabeth to turn to
them when she took to wearing cam-
Ibric and linen cuffs. In 1564 Mistress
X)lngheln von den Plasse, the refugee
daughter of a Flemish knight, came
with her husband to London, accord-
ing to an old writer, and set up an es-
tablishment for starching, where she
not only plied her trade, but Instruct-
ed English classes in her art.
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh
that Contain Mercury,
Cmtrcurf will >ureljr destroy tbo •en'o of ■mell
d compiololjr deranK© the whole syntrui when
filtering It through tho mucous surface#. Buih
artluiei should never be used except on preiurlp-
Fiona from reputsblo physicians, a* the damaKO thejr
Srlll do is ten told to the K' od you can possibly de-
11 ve from them. Hall'f Catarrh Cure, manufactured
y F.J. Cheney A Co., Toledo, ()., contains no iner-
tury. and Is taken Internally, acting directly upon
the blood and uiucoua surfaces of the system. ,n
ftuylug Hail s Catarrh Cure be sure you get
kenulne. It Is taken Internally and mado In Twieiio,
Pblo. ty F. J Cheney A Co. Testimonials free.
Bold by Druggist*, l'rlce, 75c. per bottle.
last. It may be your last, and If it
were to be, there is no doubt that it
would be your best So make It the
best any wav.
The success ^liat has been attained
by the use of the split log drag in
many placcs ia Texas and In Mis-
souri, where it was first used In the
making and keeping of the public
reads in fair condition at all times,
ought to inspire every Union to take
up the matter and put the log to work
every time It rains. The thing is so
simple and bo cheap that it ought to
go like wildfire.
The handling of the cotton crop in
the sensible way is not yet an ac-
complished fact. Much progress has
beon made. All sensible people wbo
havo watched the good work done by
the Union are gatlfled at the advance
made. It is this class that realizes
tho tremendous amount of "CO-OPK-
RATION. EDUCATION and UNION-
IZING" of efforts that yet remains to
WATSON AND THE UNION.
In his "JelTersonian" Dec. 20 Tom
Watson gives his ideas of the Farm-
ers' Union and the policy ne will pur-
sue In regard to it in the following
"In my Judgment the Farmers' Un-
ion promises to be the most power-
ful and beneficial organization of the
agricultural producers that we havo
had since Dr. Macune and Lon Liv-
ingston sold out the Farmers' Alli-
"From the outside I will do all that
Is possible to aid the Farmers' Union.
It Is better for the ordar that I do not
"If I should become a member of the
Union, the peanut politicians and the
Southern Railroad editors would howl
"With one accord, the noble, unself-
ish friends (?) of the farmer would
" 'Watson wants office! He will lead
the Farmers' Union into politics!'
"Thus, the leaders of the Union
might be put on the defensive, and the
growth of the ordar checked. This
must not happen. 1 would not, for ajiy
consideration , embarrass my loyal
friends. C. S. Barrett and R. F. Duck-
"No, I do not wl3h to embarrass
"Let me help you from the outside,
"With the JelTersonian, I can cheer
you on and hold up your hands. Froiu
hencoforth the Jeffersonlan will have a
"Fanners' Union department.
"In other ways, still, I can aid you.
"I can attend some of your con-
ventions and mass meetings and ad-
dress the people.
"And I will.
"Thus you can get all the benefit
of my earnest sympathy with your
organization without giving ttie poli-
ticians and the subsidized editor® any.
thing to howl about."
UTTERLY WORN OUT.
Vitality Sapped by Years of Suffering
with Kidney Trouble.
Capt. J. W. Hogun, former postmas-
ter of Indianola, now living at Austin,
Tex., writes: "I
was afflicted for
years with pains
across the loins
and in the hips
and shoulders. I
also and neural-
gia. My right
eye, from pain,
was of little use
to me for years.
The constant flow of urine kept my
system depleted, causing nervous
chills and night sweats. After trying
seven different climates and uBlng all
klsds of medicine I had the good for-
tune to hear of Doan's Kidney Pills.
This remedy has cured me. I am as
well to-day as I was twenty years ago,
and my eyesight is perfect."
Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box.
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
HEADS SHAPED TO ORDER.
THE GRAND TRUNK PACIFIC RAIL-
ROAD AND WESTERN CANADA.
Will Open Up Immense Area of Free
German Doctor Explains Causes
(living Hill's Catarrh Cure be aura jrou K
keiiulue. H Is taken Internally an.! ma<lo In 1
6bl . ty T. J Cheney A Co. Teallinontala Ire
Sold by Drugtflat*. l'rlce, 75o. per bottle.
Tak# Hill'i Family l'llla for conallpaUoa.
The earl and countess of Tanker-
Yille have been holding crowded re-
ligious meetings in Shropshire, Eng-
land. Both are much interested in
this kind of work. The countess was
Miss Lenora Van Marter, an American
girl, and the earl spent much of his
youth In this country. He Is an ener-
getic member of the house of lords
nd, like his wife, a great lover of art
Btarrh, like everything else, Is be-
ing constantly improved, the patent
Btarches put on the market 25 years
dgo are very different and Inferior to
those of the present day. In the lat-
est discovery—Defiance Starch—ell In-
jurious chemicals are omitted, while
the addition of another Ingrellent, in-
vented by us. gives to the Starch i
itrength and smoothness never ap-
proached by other brands.
Convict's Peculiar Claim.
A life convict In the Andaman* had
served some long period when an or-
der recently came for his release. All
the time he had been in the band, and
had evidently so far forgotten that he
was a prisoner thiA on his release he
put In a claim for a pension on ac-
count of his long and faithful service
a* a government servant.—Madras
Important to Mothsrs.
£ztmlno carefully e.ery bottle of CASTOTUA,
* -afc and eure remedy for infanta and children.
Itnd bm that It
la €«o For Oyer ao Ycara.
l'L K.nit You litre Aiwa;-s Bought.
Invention Long Looked for.
A Paris paper devoted to Bclentlflo
subjects announces the discovery of
a practical method of shielding
watches and clocks from all magnetic
Influences. It is said to be the work
of a watchmaker named Leroy.
Defiance Starch is the latest inven-
tion in that line and au Improvement
on all other makes; it Is more eco-
nomical, does better worn, takes le^a
time. Get it from any grocer.
Trads-Mark for Ireland.
Ireland now has a trade-mark with
which her products are to be stamped.
[A. penalty may be inflict
Co-operation, aducatlon and union
of effort along the line of sensiblo
packing of cotton Is one of the es-
sential things that ought to engage
the attention of all the Unions this
year. Several years ago a movement
•was put on foot to introduce the use
of heavy cotton wrapping for cotton
bales. It was proposed to use the
cheap and dirty grades of cotton for
this purpose. Considerable of this new
packing was used for a year or two,
but it seems that the matter has been
dropped. There Is no reason for using
any other sort of packing, because
this sort of stuff Is right at hand In
the cotton field, and after the coarse
cotton bagging has been used as a
WTapper for the bale, it is available
for packing the finished cloth at the
mill. Give this matter some attention
at your meetings, and get it into prac-
ticable shape and help the market for
FARMERS' JOURNAL JOTTINGS.
No man can hold cotton who has
nothing but cotton to hold. Tenants
on farms, as a rule, have nothing but
cotton, and It is not really tihei.s at
gathering t ime. It is likely that more
than half the cotton in the routh is
made by tenant labor. It is the "dis-
tressed" cotton we hoar about. This
brings us face to face with landlord-
ism and tenantry, and land monopoly
Everybody is always ready to speak
out in general terms against specu-
lation In the necessaries of life, but
few are talk'ng out agii!nst land specu-
lation. Yet land is the one great
prime necessary of all life.
We hope to see the day when the
man who would buy land for the sols
purpose of selling it again for more
than he gave for It will fce frowned
upon as the arch enemy of the most
aacred Interests of human beings.
Leave liquor alone. It enriches
your capitalist masters and renders
you a more easy prey for them. A
mi!nd dulled by liquor cannot put up
much of a struggle for liberty.—Ap-
peal to Reason.
At & reccnt convention of German
naturalists and doctors Dr. Walcher,
of Stuttgart, in an instructive paper
put forth a sensational theory to ex-
plain the formation of the shape of
the head of infants. He maintained
that the head of a child could be
molded artificially. He found by ex-
perience that when a medium-shaped
head is placed in a soft cushion the
child turns on Its back, or rests on the
back of its head, in order to free
mouth, nose and face. In this manner
the head rests smoothly, and a short
head Is developed. But if the medium-
shaped head of a child is placed on a
hard under-rest, like a hair mattress
or rolled carpet, the child's head
turns aside, as it -cannot stand any
more on its head than an egg, for the
muscle of the back is weakened.
Therefore, with continued resting on
the side a long head is developed. To
prove his assertions the lecturer pre-
sented a child whose mother and sis-
ter are short-headed. The child at its
birth had a short head, now after 18
months it is long skulled. If the child
had been placed on its back, according
to other experiences its head would
have been short-shaped. Dr. Walcher
did not deny that the shape of the
head was inherited, but asserted that
it could be greatly influenced by the
way the child rested.
Tho railway facilities of Western
Canada have been taxed to the ut-
termost la recent years to transfer
the surplus grain crop to the eastern
markets and the seaboard. The large
Influx of settlers and the additional
area put under crop have added large-
ly to the grain product, and notwith-
standing the Increased railway facil-
ities that have been placed at the dis-
posal of the public, the question of
transportation has proved to be a se-
It will, therefore, be good news to
everyone Interested in Western Can-
ada to know that an authoritative
statement has been given out by C.
M. Hays, president of the Grand
Trunk Pacific Railway, that that rail-
way will do its share towards moving
the crop of 1907 from Alberta, Sas-
katchewan and Manitoba to tide water,
and thus assist in removing a serious
obstacle which has faced the settlers
during recent years. Mr. Hays, who
has Just completed a trip from Port-
age la Prairie to Edmonton in a prai-
rie schooner, a distance of 735 miles,
which was covered in eighteen days,
Is enthusiastic about the country.
This will be gratifying to settlers in
the Canadian West, even if Mr. Hays
declines to be bound to a time limit
with the exactitude of a stop-watch.
The Grand Trunk Pacific road will be
In a position to take part In the trans-
portation of the crop of 1907, and that
will be satisfactory to the settlers in
that country when the harvest is gar-
The wheat crop of 1906 In Western
Canada was about 90,000,000 bushels,
and, wfth tho Increased acreage which
is confidently expected to be put un
der crop next year, It is safely calcu
lated that fully 125,000,000 bushels will
be harvested in 1907. The necessity
for increased transportation facilities
are, therefore, apparent, and the state
ment made by Mr. Hays will bring en
couragement to the farmers of the
Canadian West, new and old. The
opening up of additional thousands ol
free homesteads is thus assured bj
the agent of the Canadian Govern
ment, whose address appears else
"We Have Many Similar."
lhe following is an extract from a
letter received from Mr. II. II- Mey-
ers, of Stutgavt, Ark.: "You would
greatly oblige me if you would ntro-
luce Hunt's Lightning Oil at Milltdgej
rtlle 111., as I have many friends and
relatives there, in whom I am much
concerned, and I understand the Oil
Is not kept there. I can recommend
it as the best medicine I ever had In
ir house. It cured me of a bad casa
of the Bloody Flux in less than one-
half hour, and it cured my grand-
daughter of a bad case of^ Cholera
Morbus in a very short time."
Transformation In N w Mexico.
"Three seasons of rainfall have
transformed New Mexico from an ex-
panse of unproductive territory int* •
country of bountiful crops, running
streams and happy, prosperous peo-
ple," is the report which E. V x.
register of the government lan ce
at Clayton, N. M„ brought to Wallus-
With a smooth iron and Deflana*
Starch, you can launder your shirt-
waist Just as well at home as the
steam laundry can; it will have the
proper stiffness and finish, there will
be less wear and tear of the goods,
and it will be a positive pleasure to
use a Starch that does not stick to tlu
Sixty Years a Lamplighter.
Timothy Boldra, who has died at
Yarmouth, England, at the ago of 88
years, had been In the Bervlce of the
local gas company more than 60 years,
and before that, as a youth, was em-
ployed to light the street oil lamps
with a flint and steel.
Doctors and Remedies Fruitless—Suf-
fered 10 Years —Completely
Cured by Cuticura.
There Is no sense In building $500,-
000 court houses for tho official class
and for the comfort o( the lawyers,
w^hen you have to pull the cotton to
pay for them through the mud belly-
deep to the mules. Don't do it; get
good roads first, or at least Insist that
there shall be nn even and symotrlcal
development of roads with tho public
buildings. That's common senso, and
common sense is a thing that is need-
lded freely into all or(s of politics,
ed on the farms, and should be sprln-
Don't let the speculative fever that.
Is rampant over this country now on
account of the unusual industrial ac-
tivity get you into the speculative
swirl. It Is a mighty Mi In line between
the speculator and the gambler, and
there Isn't any line between the gam-
bler and any other sort of a thief.
Get scared right now of tho mort-
busy with the crops and help the good
woman and the girls with fixing the
front yard so it can be> made in'to a
flower yard All deccut people want
Try to got the prize for the best pro-
Let us march to victory under the
same flag, one and in separable.
The great machine of marketing
must belong to those who produce the
crops, whose freedom, yea, whoso very
live®, depend upon the price they got
fr their labor and products.
Don't lot the glnners' report and the
speculators Bcare you. Be your own
Judge. Remember tho cotton buyer
when he la talking has au ax to grind.
He has a contract to <111. He is not
the man to listen to.
Let's rely on ourselves.
Put a warehouse wherever It is need-
ed this year. •
Let's go to work with the New year
to build grander and stronger than
There is plenty of work for us all
to do. Let's be "up and doing, with a
heart for any fate."
Let us not think that the other fel-
low will help us. If ha does our think
Ing he will certainly got our money,
We must defend ourselves.
In times of peace, prepare for war.
There will be a great warfare in the
marketing of the next crap. Get ready
Let the war-cry of the Farmer's Un
ion from this day forward be "Ware-
houses," "Grain Elevators," "Cold
Education, agitation, co-operation,
By these the farmer will wra his eman-
cipation and throw off the yoke of
bondage now on him.
Industrial development is ever on
ward and upward. Controlled market-
ing la the next great step to tnks,
Let's prepare ourselves and take it
A perfect understanding of the pro-
ducers means everything to them,
Prices will be stable and certain when-
ever we get ready for the change.
Do you believe that our cause 1b
Just? If so, go to work for It in
business way. Do not expect the other
fellow to help you. Rely on your-
If the producers are to be free and
independent American citizens as they
should be. they must themselves
strike the blow. They must change
the present system of marketing.
Let us not charge the other fellow
with what we do ourselves. It Is no
trouble to speculate on tho markets
If we do as we have always done.
Begin the new year with a deter-
mination not to miss a meeting of
your Local during the year. See that
•every man In your community, who Is
eligible, Joins your Local. There is
plenty of work for all, and It Is cer-
tainly a great privilege to engage In
so great a work.
Stick to the Farmers' Union, stick
to Its principles, stick to your prom-
ises and obligations, stick to the right,
stick to co-operation, stick to your cot-
ton till you get the minimum price of
11 cents, stick to your family, stick to
the belter day that's «omlng, stick
to the hopes of your heart STICK.
SCALY ERUPTION ON BODY.
NOT DOOMED TO SECLUSION.
"When I was about nine years old
small sores appeared on each of my
lower limbs. I scratched them with a
brass pin and shortly afterwards both
of those limbB became so sore that
I could scarcely walk. When I had
been suffering for about a month
the sores began to heal, but small
scaly eruptions appeared where the
sores had been. From that time on-
ward I was troubled by such severe
itching that, until I became accus-
tomed to it, I would scratch the sores
until the blood began to flow. This
would stop the itching for a few
days, but scaly places would appear
again and the itching would accom-
pany them. After I suffered about
ten years I made a renewed effort to
effect a cure. The eruptions by this
time had appeared on every part of
my body except my face and hands.
The best doctors in my native coun-
ty advised me to use arsenic in small
doses and a salve. I then used to
bathe the sores in a mixture which
gave almost intolerable pain. In ad-
dition I used other remedies, such
as Iodine, sulphur, zinc salve, 's
Salve, Ointment, and in fact I
was continually giving some remedy
fair trial, never using less than
one or two boxes or bottles. All
this was fruitless. Finally my hair
began to fall out and I was rapidly
becoming bald. I used 's ,
but it did no good. A few months
after, having used almost everything
else, I thought I would try Cuticura
Ointment, having previously used
Cuticura Soap and being pleased with
it. After using three boxes I was
completely cured, and my hair was
restored, after fourteen years of suf-
fering and an expenditure of at least
$50 or $60 in vainly endeavoring to
find a cure. I shall be glad to write
to any one who may be interested in
my cure. B. Hiram Mattingly, Ver-
million, S. Dak., Aug. 18, 1906."
Austrian Nuns of Noble Blood Lead
The "first lady" in the Austro-Hun-
garian court Is now the abbess of the
Thereslan Convent of the Noble La
dies In Prague, a position which is
always held by an archduchess. The
Archduchess Maria Annunciata, the
present abbess, who 1b a niece of the
emperor, has succeeded to the position
of first lady through the widowhood
of the Archduchess Maria Josefa, wife
of the late Archduke Otto. The noble
nuns of Prague live a very different
life from what Is the usual codceptlon
of convent life. They play a leading
part in the society of the city and are
not even compelled to live in the ab-
bey, where each is provided with two
rooms and service. Handsome car-
riages with liveried servants are also
provided for their use, and they have
a box in the opera. Each noble lady
is paid $500 a year, while the abbess
has a salary of $10,000. When they
attend court balls they must wear
black evening dress with a ribbon of
THE FIRST TWINGE
Of Rheumatism Calls for Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills If You Would Be
Mr. Frank Little, a well known citi-
zen of Portland, Ionia Co., Mich., waa
cured of a severe case of rheumatism
by Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. In speak-
ing about it recently, he said: "My
body was run down and In no condi-
tion to withstand disease and about
3ve years ago I began to feel rhei
matic pains in my arms and across
my back. My arms and legs grew
numb and the rheumatism seemed to
settle in every Joint so that I could
hardly move, while my arms were
useless at times. I was unable to
sleep or rest well and my heart pain-
ed me so terribly I oould hardly stand
it. My stomach became sour and
bloated after eating and th's grew
so bad that I had inflammation of
the stomach. I was extremely nerv-
ous and could not bear the least
noise or excitement. One whole sid*
of my body became paralyzed.
"As I said before, I had been suff-
ering about five years and seemed to
be able to get no relief from my
doctors, when a friend here in Port
land told me how Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills had cured him of neuralgia In
the face, even after the pain had
drawn it to one side. I decided to
try the pills and began to see some
improvement soon after using them.
This encouraged me to keep on until
I was entirely cured. I have never
had a return of the rheumatism or ol
The pills are for sale by all drug-
gists or sent, postpaid, on receipt of
price, 50 cents per box, six boxes
$2.50, by the Dr. Williams Medlcin#
Company, Schenectady, N. Y.
Sheer white goods, in fact, any fine
wash goods when new, owe much of
their attractiveness to the way they
are laundered, this being done in a
manner to enhance their textile beau-
ty. Home laundering would be equal-
ly satisfactory if proper attention was
given to starching, the first essential
being good Starch, which has sufficient
strength to stiffen, without thickening
the goods. Try Defiance Starch and
you will be pleasantly surprised at the
improved appearance of your work.
Since my first arrival In America 1
have held that the real spirit Is ideal
lstlc and that the average individual
American is controlled by idealistic
impulses. Those who may contradict
me can not have sounded the dopth3
of the philosophy of Ralph Waldo
Emerson, or studied tho life and read
the speeches of Abraham Lincoln, and
considered their far-reaching effect on
the American people. In Lincoln's
great character nothing can be more
striking than the way in which he
combined reality and the loftiest ideal,
with a thoroughly practical capacity
to achieve that ideal by practical
methods. This faculty seemed to give
him a far-sighted, almost superhuman
vision, which enabled him to pierce
the clouds obscuring tho sight of the
keenest statesmen and thinkers of his
age—Baron Speck von Sternburg, In
Want Protection for Bread.
English medical men are demanding I
Want Overshoes Made to Order.
"One peculiar feature of the shoe
trade this season is the demand for
overshoes made to order," said the
manager of a shoe store. "Many
women are wearing shoes with rather
narrow, pointed toes and the broad
rubbers now on the market are cer-
tainly not a very good fit'. What
our customers want is an overshoe
that doesn't look like a gunboat, hence
the frequent orders for overshoes
with graceful lines."—N. Y. Sun.
Alcohol From Sweet Potatoes.
Sweet potatoes are principally used
In the Azores to make alcohol, th«
yield being ten to 11 per cent The
present .price is about 13 oents (Unit
ed States currency) per liter (1.0567
Old Adage Corroborated.
Corroboration of the old saying thai
"the way to a man's heart is through
his stomach" is found in an item
which announces that a western mil
lionalre is going to marry his cook.
Positively cured by
these Little Pills.
Tliey also relievo Dls-
tress lroai Dyspepsia. la-
digestion and Too Hearty
Eating. A perfect rem-
edy tor Dizziness, Nausea.
Drowsiness, Bad Tast
la tha Mouth, Coated
Tongue, Pain In the Slda,
TORPID UVEIL ThtCf
regulate tie Bowels. Furely Vegetable.
SMALL PILL SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE.
Genuine Must Bear
$6.00 to $10.00 down, payments.
Nothing down, $ 1.00 a week.
Guitars, Mandolins, Violins, Organs,
$3 up, $1 weekly, sheet music, etc.
$5.00 down, $1.00 a week.
Address DURHAM & CO.,
310 H. Broadway, OKLAHOMA, O. T.
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE 2EE55SS
! ™ roh"ndli«. town i>r<M„-i i * !>*
ml! A " osBORK
.* a. ass, M'r, VKU1SUN, ILUNOlsl
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Dailey, A. D. The Edmond Sun (Edmond, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 18, No. 27, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 17, 1907, newspaper, January 17, 1907; Edmond, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc150082/m1/2/: accessed August 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.