The Chandler Publicist (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 16, No. 2, Ed. 1 Friday, May 7, 1909 Page: 2 of 8
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THE CHANDLER PUBLICIST DOLLAR WHEAT HAS
COME TO STAY
By UL.AM & BO I KIN
Naples has lost
6till has Vesuvius
evclt, hut I'
Yqp, the wages of sin is death
and nine times out of ten it is liaid to
Tfco trouble with many of those fair
agitators of pure food is that they ar<*
uuwilling to cook it.
The news that the south pole Is on
a high plateau will exeite no surprise
Poles are generally found on plat
IN LESS THAN FIVE YEARS CEN-
TRAL CANADA WILL BECALLED
UPON TO SUPPLY THE
Whfll People of the New State are Doing Told In Short Paragraphs
Gets Place at Ada Normal.—C. W.
Briles, superintendent of the Musko-
gee city schools, has been elected
president of the Kast Central Normal
school at Ada, in the place of Rev.
N. E. Sweet, who declined to serve.
A couple of years ago, when the an-
nouncement was made In these col-
umns that dollar wheat" had como to
stay, and that the time was not far
distant when the central provinces of
Canada—Manitoba,Saskatchewan and Oklahoman Killed in Philippines.--
Alberta would be called upon to sup- 1 Word has been received that James
ply a large part of the wheat con- j o'Leary, a Nowata boy, serving in the
sumption In the United States, there Philippines as a soldier ih the regular
A Boston woman is said "1<> have
embraced 23 different religions." but
It is not known how many of them sho
The needleless compass has been in-
vented. The next thing on the program
In logical order to be announced is the
Twenty Prussian children under tho
age of 15 killed themselves because
disappointed in love last year. Poor
Chicago butcher gets a $1,000 line
for making sausage of bad horseflesh.
Something must be done to improve
the breed of horses.
Crown Prince George of Servla will
probably bo happier as a plain citizen
In some democratic country than as
king of a troublesome empire.
It may seem a little lonely lor Cuba
to proceed as a hard-working, busi-
ness-like country instead of being an
object of international concern.
A girl In a New York town, whom a
young man of the place jilted, lost
her speech too late for the false lover
to realize what he had missed in
chances for a happy marriage.
re many who laughed at tho predic- I
lions and ridiculed the idea of wheat
reaching the dollar point and staying
there. Both of these predictions have j
come to pass. Dollar wheat is here— |
and it is not only here, but Is here to |
stay; and at the same time, whatever
unpleasant sensations it may arouse
In the super sensitive American, Cen- j
tral Canada is already being called
upon to help keep up the bread sup-
ply, and within the next five years
will, as .lames J. Hill says, literally
"become the bread basket of our in-
There are few men In the United
States better acquainted with the
wheat situation than Mr. Hill, and
there .-ire few men, if any, who are in-
clined to be more conservative in
their expressed views. Yet it was this
greatest of the world's railroad men
who said a few days ago that "the
price of wheat will never be substan-
tially lower than it is today"—and
when it is taken Into consideration
that at that time wheat had soared to
army, was accidentally killed, lie
was married. The body will be sent
Oriental Co. Bought by Standard —
Dr. Howard Weber of Bartlesville has
sold the Oriental company to the
Prairie Oil and Gas company for ap-
proximately three-quarters of a mil-
lion dollars. The company has thirty
eight wells with 4,000 barrels per day
Cites Railroads to Appear.—The
corporation commission has issued
three orders citing railroads to appear
and show cause why they should not
be fined for contempt. Two orders
were issued to the Frisco requirng
it to appear on May 12 to answer to
the charge of violating the demurrage
order and one to the Rock Island, re- j
turnable the same day, charging vio
lation of genial order No. 2.
New York, .May 2.—Cotton futures I
closed steady; May, $10.52; June, j
$10.43; July. $10.40; August, $10.30; j
September, $10.25; October, $10.24;
November, $10.22; Decegiber, $ 10.22;„
January, $10.15; March, $10.14.
Spots closed- quiet, 5 points lower; j
middlihg plands, $10.95; middling
gulf, $11.10. No sales.
New Orleans, May 2.—Cotton spots I
were quiet and unchanged. Low or- j
dinar.v, 6 9-lGc; ordinary, 7%c nomi-j
nal; good ordinary, 8 1316c; low mid-
dling. 9 1116c; middling, 10 4c; good
middling, 10%c; middling fair, 11c;
Receipts, 3,370; stock, 204,117 bales.
Sales on the spot, 150 bales; to ar-
Futures opened steady at an ad-
vance of 5 to 6 points in sympathy
with an unexpected advance in Liver-
pool, news of huge tenders in the lat-
ter market had no more effect than
here. Week-end statistics were bear-
ish, especially those relating to mill
takings, but they were also passed by
without notice, the trade centering Its
attention on the weather, which was
unfavorable In the extreme. Rain.
It appears to be a fact that the so
clal whirl leads to more nervous pros
tration, melancholia and even suicide
than hard work. And in this fact lies
a moral which he who runs may read
Only about 3l4 miles of frozen wastes
remain to be covered to bring the ex-
plorers to both poles. Hut every mile
can be a fearful distance when men
are at the extreme limit of their en-
The new emperor of China, wllh all
the wealth and power of oriental
despotism to be his, cries day and
2ight for the nurse from whom he has
been taken. Hero is an anti-climax of
The trouble with psychotheraphy In
churches, according to the Rev. Dr
Leighton Parks, is that it identifies
health with salvation. On the other
hand, it might be remarked that the
trouble with the churches where psy-
chotherapy is anathema is that they
take too little heed of the welfare and
happiness of their members this side
the grave. Health and salvation are
not necessarily inconsistent.
A man detained in New York under
sentence of deportation has been
promised leniency if he saws his way
out of the detention jail, and is now
working on the job. It may be all
very well for officials to test thus the
stoutness of their bars and the integri-
ty of their employes, which happens
to be Involved, but to the community
at large, whose Interests are also In
volved, it seems a queer test to apply
to undesirable citizens.
Los Angeles is Blow in arriving at
the conclusion that ft endures au un-
just burden In being compelled to care
for consumptives whe are shipped out
there without sufficiec t means properly
to care for themselves. Denver reached
this conviction some time ago. Since
the fact is becoming known that it is
not climate so much as fresh air and
plenty of nourishing food that builds
up consumptives the rush of such suf-
ferers to the west and south has re-
ceived a desirable check.
I hail, frost and tornadoes were report-
Fatal Shooting Follows Election.—• ' eti over the cotton belt, making it the
In a fight at Tahlequah, which follow j WOrst first of May on record, so far as
ed an election day arrest, John Tay (he new crop is concerned.
ind killed by Peter I on the strength derived from this
statement Is peculiarly significant, j Smith, a special .election officer. | 80Urce .bulls tried to make profits on
and doubly significant is the fact that j Smith arrested Taylor and charged ! a ,big scale with the result that prices
in this country the population Is in- I him with being intoxicated, but as gradually sank from the opening high
creased at the ratio of 65 per cent., i the men had been friends, the officer | ]pvei3 t0 a new decline of 2 to 6 points,
while the yield of wheat and other | signed his prisoner's bond at the sta- j The ciosjng was steady at a net de-
$1.20, well above the dollar mark, the ' 'or was shot
products is Increasing at the rate of
only 25 per cent. For several years
past the cost of living has been stead- j
ily increasing in the United States,
and this wide difference in production |
and consumption is the reason.
This difference must be supplied by
the vast and fertile grain regions of
Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta.
There Is now absolutely no doubt of !
this. Even the press of the country j
concedes the fact. Results have shown
that no other country in the world can 1
ever hope to equal those provinces as
wheat producers, and that no other j
country can produce as hard or as
good wheat. Said a great grain man
recently, "If United States wheat main-
tains the dollar mark, Canada wheat
will be well above a dollar a bushel,
for in every way it is superior to our
home grown grain."
With these facts steadily Impinging
their truth upon our rapidly growing
population, it is Interesting to note
just what possibilities as a "wheat
grower" our Northern neighbor pos-
sesses. While the United States will
never surrender her prestige In any
manufacturing or commercial line, she
must very soon acknowledge, and with
as much grace as she can, that she is
bound to be beaten as a grain pro-
ducer. It must be conceded that a
great deal of the actual truth about
the richness of Canada's grain produc-
ing area has been "kept out of sight,"
as Mr. Hill says, by the strenuous ef-
forts of our newspapers and maga-
zines to stem the exodus of our best
American farmers Into those regions.
It is a fact that up to the present
time, although Canada has already
achieved the front rank in the world's
grain producers, the fertile prairies
of Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Al-
berta have as yet scarcely been
scratched. Millions of acres, free for
the taking, stilt await our American
farmers; and when these millions are
gone there are other millions in re-
gions not yet opened up to immigra
tlon. A few years ago the writer, who
has been through those wheat prov-
inces several times, laughed with oth
era of our people at the broad
statement that Canada was bound to
become "Jelin Bull's Bread Basket."
Now, after a last trip (and though he
is a stanch American) he frankly be-
lieves that not only will Canada be-
come John Hull's bread basket, but it
will within the next decade at least
BECOME THE BREAD-BASKET OF
! THE UNITED STATES. Perhaps this
tlon. Later the men met on the
street and Taylor fired at Smith and
missed. The latter then returned the
fire, killing Taylor.
Affirm Cashier's Sentence— Th~
United States court or appeals has af-
firmed the sentence of five years' im-
prisonment in the federal penitentiary
at Leavenworth, against S. D. Harper,
former cashier of the First National
bank at Miami. Harper's offense was
a false report on the bank's condition
made to the comptroller of the treas-
ury which showed a discrepancy in
the cashier's personal account of
some $2,000. He was tried at Vinita
and found guilty on October 10,
Secret Societies Barred.—The board
of agriculture has put an emphatic
veto upon all attempts to organize
Greek letter fraternities or other se-
cret societies at the A. & M. college
at Stillwater, on the ground that they
are undemocratic and Interfere with
the real work of the school. Several
attempts have been made lately to ef-
fect such organization, but all met
with the same fate. The question was
brought up a number of years ago un-
der the territorial regime and with
the same results as at this time.
Oppose Gypsum Tariff Cut.—Peo-
pie of western Oklahoma are wrought
up over the proposed reduction of the
tariff on gypsum from 50 cents to 20
cents a ton. They fear that if the re-
duction is made the plaster industry
of Oklahoma will suffer serious in-
jury. The constituents of Dick
cline of 2 to 3 points as follows:
May, $10.28; June, $10.36; July,
$10.52; August, $10.39; September,
$10.33; October, $10.18; December,
St. Louis, May 2.—Quiet. Mid-
dling, 10V4c; sales, 50; receipts, 997
bales; shipments, 1,181 bales; stock,
42,570 bales. .
Galveston, May 2.—Steady; mid-
The Masher—Does your sister know
t am waiting out here for her?
The Boy—Yes! She gave me a nickel
to tell her when you had gone.
• Salting a Diamond Mine.
Howard Dullois, the noted mining
engineer, told a good story to the
Tech men recently, illustrating the
"art" of salting a diamond mine. The
story was told of a man in South
Africa who, while walking one day
over his property, suggested that they
assay some of the soil.
In the search that ensued eight
rough diamonds were found and offers
began to fly through the air at a rapid
rate for the land, when the host's wife
called out to her husband: "Why,
John, where are the other two?" The
sequel of the story was left to the
Deafness Cannot Be Cured
by local applications, as they cannot reach the dis-
eased portion ot the ear. There is only one way to
cure deafness, and that Is by constitutional remedies,
j Deafness is caused by an Inflamed condition of the
! mucouB llnlnfi ot the Eustachian 'rube. When this
tube Is Inflamed you have a rumbllnK sound or Im-
perfect hearing, and when It Is entirely closed. I "at-
I uess IS the [rsult. and unless the Inflammation can be
■ taken out and tills tube restored to its normal condl-
! tlon, hearing will be destroyed forever: nine eases
out ot ten are caused by Catarrh, which Is nothing
but an Inflamed condition of tho mucous surfaces.
We will Klve One Hundred Hollars for any case of
Deafness (paused by catarrh) that cannot be cured
by lfall's Catarrh cure. Send for circulars, tree.
F. J. CHENEV & CO.. Toledo. O.
Sold by Druttclsts. 7!>e.
Take Hall's Family Pills tor constipation.
The Disappointed Office Boy.
The Boss (to bookkeeper, throwing
him a paper)—"Here's that old Buffalo
bill showing up again. Now—" Office
boy rushes to the door and looks up
and down the street, but fails to lo-
cate the procession. ,
"Ah!" he mutters, "who'd a thought
me boss 'ud guy a kid like that?"
Brewer Appointed Judge.—Philip
D. Brewer, prominent Mason and at- ■
torney at McAlester, has been appoint
ed judge of the superior court of
Will Succeed Geronimo.—Asa, son :
of Whoa, has been officially appointed
chief of the Apache Indians to suc-
ceed Geronimo, the noted warrior, |
who died last February. Asa has
been acting chief for two months but I
his incumbency was made permanent |
at a council meeting recently by a ,
vote of 59 to 27. The election will be i
submitted to tho war department for j
Two Oklahoma Families Fight.—■
Repeated quarrels over rentals alleged
to be due from Etanley Ware to Per-
ry Brewer, farmer, residing near Ash-
er, resulted in a pitched battle be-
tween these men and others of their
families. Ware was killed, Brewer
was fatally wounded, Jesse Brewer,
his son, was seriously wounded and
Clyde Ware received a shot in the
T I head. Two other Ware boys, who par-
congress man f r o m the Sec- ticipated in the battle but were not
Injured, have been placed In jail at
Asher. Perry Brewer, under charge
of killing a man at Asher about a
year ago, was adjudged insane and
sent to an asylum at Washington, D.
C. While he was away the Wares oc-
cupied his farm. One night recently
the Brewer home was fir*d upon.
The Wares thought this was done by
the Brewers and the fight was the
result. Fearing more trouble, Sheriff
Pierce and a posse of deputies went
from Tecumseh to Asher.
There is one remedy, and only one I
have ever found, to cure without fail
such troubles in my family as Eczema,
Ringworm, and all others of itching
character. That remedy is Hunt's Cure.
We always use it and it never fails.
W. M. CHRISTIAN,
EOc per box Rutherford, Tenn.
"Mamma has given me orders that
when a young man gives me anything
I must give it right back."
"All right, prepare yourself."
"I'm going to give you a kiss."—
a Rare Good Thing.
"Am usinp ALLEN'S FOOT-EASE, and
can truly say I would not have been with-
out it so long, had I known the relief it
would Rive my aching feet. 1 think it a
rare good thing for anyone having sort;
or tired feet.—Mrs. Matilda Holtwert,
Providence, R. I." Sold by all Druggists,
25c. Ask to-day.
And Saves Time.
"He lets his wife do just as she
"Nothing startling about that."
"No; but he does it without an argu-
Take Garfield Tea! Made of Herbs, it is
pure, potent, health giving—the most ra-
tional remedy for constipation, liver and ;
At all an
By Lydia E. Pinkham's
Bardstown, Ky.— " I suffered from
"ulceration and otherfemale troublesf ot
a long time. Doc-
tors had failed to
help me. Lydia E.
ble Compound was
I decided to try it.
It cured my trouble
and made me well "
and strong, so tliat
I can do all my own
work." Mrs. Jos-
Ern IIall, Jiards-
Another Woman Cured,
Christiana, Tenn.—" I suffered from
the worst form of female trouble so
that at times I thought I could not
live, and my nerves were in a dreadful
condition. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege-
table Compound cured me, and made
me feel like a different woman. Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is
worth its weight in gold to suffering
women."—Mrs. Mary Wood. K. F. I). 8.
If you belong to that countless army
of women who suffer from some form
of female ills, don't hesitate to try
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-
pound, made from roots and herbs.
For thirty years this famous remedy
has been the standard for all forms of
female ills, and has cured thousands of
women'who have been troubled with
such ailments as displacements, fibroid
tumors, ulceration, Inflammation, ir-
regularities, backache, and nervous
If you want special advice write
It is free and always helpful.
Positively cured by
these Little Pills.
They also relieve Dis-
tress from Dyhj>ej>Kia, In-
digestion aud Too Hearty
Ealing. A perfect rem-
edy for Dizziness, Nau-
sea, Drowsiness, Had
Taste in the Mouth, Coat-
ed Tongue, Tain in the
Side, TOItPID LIVER.
They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE.
Genuine Must Bear
Official figures give a grim picture
of conditions that havo prevailed in
Russia up to a recent date. The police
department of the empire reports that
from January 1, 1905, to January 1,
1909, there were 3,319 condemnations
to death and 1,435 executions. No
doubt there has been a great deal of
turbulence and crime in Russia, hilt
the statement contains more than a
hint that in some instances at least the
authorities have worked strenuously
and mercilessly to punish political of-
If Diogenes had attended a suit In
a New York court lately, he would
have gasped with amazement, fainted
with delight and then doused the glim
of his lantern for all time, for that
suit developed an honest man, the
kind for whom Diogenes looked in
vain and who. Shakespeare declared.
was one picked out of 10,000. He was corns seoking locations
ond district or Oklahoma, have asked
him to use his influence to have the
tariff left as it is on this product and
the Oklahoma congressman is exert-
ing every effort in this direction. Al-
though the plaster industry in Okla-
homa is in its infancy geological sur-
veys have developed the fact that
there is enough gypsum in the state
to supply the world and if properly
encouraged this would become one
of the leading industries of the new
Newspaper Man Gets Appointment.
—State Reporter Howard Parker has
announced the appointment of Elmer
V. Jessee, editor of the Ellis county
Democrat and representative from El-
lis county in the first state legislature,
as assistant state reporter, succoed-
ing Claude Davenport of Pauls Valley, i
who resigned to become chief clerk j
After having been so mad he
couldn't say things a man begins to
boast of his wonderful self-control.
RED CllOSS BALI. BI.UE
Should he in every home. Ask your grocer
for it. Large 2 oz. package only 5 cents.
When the thief has no opportunity
to steal he considers himself an hon-
— — •
Lewis' Single Binder Cigar has a rich
taste. Your dealer or Le**i' Factory,
FOR OUT DOOR WORK
IN THE WETTEST WEATHER
> <> TOWERS
THEY LOOK WELL-WEAR Wm.
AND WILL NOT LEAK
10NC COATS -*355 .*355
) SUITS *3^2
■* SOID evcuywHCDC
A.J.Tower Co. doston.u.sa.
Tower Canadian Co. Iimited -Toronto, can.
may be a hard truth for Aemricans to in the attorney general s office. Mr. j insurance depaitment
Copper Ore Deposits Near Lawton.
—Within thirteen miles of Lawton is 1
deposited an almost unlimited supply I
of copper ore, is the opinion of City j
Enginer John Kennard, who has just j
made a thorough investigation of a j
new mine shortly to be opened up in |
the Wichita mountains.
Best Revenue Producers—The slate
The average life of
ten to twelve years.
a dog is from
$300 shoes $359
a plumber, who testified that after
giving an estimate on work he cut
down the bill because he found the
work less than the estimate called
Des Moines wants a censor of pub-
lic morals. Think of the conceit of
a man who would apply for a job like
1 swallow, but it is a truth, neverthe-
I less. And it is at least a partial com-
1 pensation to know that hundreds ol
I thousands of our farmers are profit-
I ing by the fact by becoming producers
I in this new country.
The papers of this country have nat-
J urally made the most of the brief pe-
riod of depression which swept over
I Canada, but now there is not a sign ol
it left from Winnipeg to the coast.
Never have the three great wheat rais-
i ing provinces been more prosperous
I Capital is coming into the country
j from all quarters, taking the form ol
cash for investment, industrial con
ind. best of
An Arab gentleman who filled the
position of astrologer to the sultan of
Turkey has just died. He promptly
accepted the new rejrime when the
Young Turks came into power, but
for all that was banished and died in
all, substantial and sturdy immigrants
come to help populate the prairies.
Towns are booming; scores of new
elevators are springing up; railroads
are sending out their branch lines in
all directions; thousands" of prosper-
ous farmers are leaving their prairie
shelters for new and modern homos—
"built by wheat:" everywhere is a
growing happiness and contentment—
happiness and contentment built by
wheat the "dollar w heat," which has
come to stay. Notwithstanding this,
the Canadian ^Government is still giv-
ing away its homesteads and selling
pre-emptions at $;t.00 an acre, and the
Parker has the first volume of state
supreme court reports now ready for
publication. Enough opinions have
been handed down by the supreme
court to make three more volumes
and enough by the criminal court of
appeals for one volume.
Big Contract Is Let.—Contracts
have now been let for the construc-
tion of the woman's building and
boys' dormitory', additions to the Ag
lioultural and Mechanical college at
Stillwater. The work will be done by
the Cook Construction company of
lies Moines. Iowa, at a cost of $83,000.
All buildings will be completed in
time for school next fall. Plans are
being drawn for other buildings in
addition to the institution which will
State Poultry Show in December.—
Secretary W. P. Smalley of the Okla-
homa branch of the American Poultry
association, has announced that the
next show will he held in Shawnee
December 13 to 18, 1909. The show-
is set for an earlier date this year in
order that Oklahoma exhibitors will
! tlieii- fowls.
from license fees and taxes <yi premi
ums from insurance companies 11 j
censes to do business in Oklahoma
for the ensuing year $140,000 up to s
the present date, according to figures |
given out by H. O. Stark, assistant j
insurance commissioner. Mr. Stark
states that most of the fees for this j
year are now in but estimates that
the department will collect more than j
$150,000 fr-em these sources for the I
present year. As it cost only a little !
over $12,000 a year to run the state 1
insurance department about $130,000
will be turned into the state treasury
by the insurance commissioner's of-
fice during the present year, making
the office one of the best revenue pro-
ducers of any In the state govern-
next state show.
The Reason I Make ondSell More Men's H.06
and $3.50 Shops Than Any Other Manulacturti-
Is became I Rive the wearor the beneflt ofthe
moit complete organisation of trained «i-
perta and skilled shoemakers in the country
The selection of the leathers for each part of 1 he-
nhoe, and every detail of the making in every
department, is looked after by the best shoe-
makers in the shoe industry If X could show
you how carefully W L.Douglas shoes aremstlf
you would then understand why they bold
sbsp*. et better, and wear longer than
My M'thu.i i f 7.i
for Every Me
SI en, Hoy*
Moonshiners Arrested in McCurtain. !
—Charged with making and disposing (
of "moonshine" whisky, two typical j
mountaineers were arrested near Val j
llant in McCurtain county, and taken j
to Muskogee. A search of the i
a better opportunity to display j premises disclosed a complete still
The premium list is ex- and a great quantity ot "moonshine.
1 ~ men claimed that the whisky
the Place of his retirement. Whatever i ^ Qf ,jr ,and9 nt what may b,
he may have predicted for others, his
pected to excel that of the last show, I The
which «et a new record for the south- found in the wagon was sent them
Railway and Land Companies are dis ! WPBt, Judge J. W. Millenix, of Toledo, ] from Arkansas, but could give no ex-
own star appears
to have been un-
considered nominal figures.
Ohio, who served so acceptably at the j planation for
last show, has been engaged for the I whisky.
the still and other
"A Little Cold is a
and often leads to hasty disease and
death when neglected. There are
many ways to treat a cold, but there is
only one right way—use the right
is the surest and safest remedy known,
fcr Coughs, Croup, Bronchitis,
Whooping Cough, Asthma, Pleurisy.
It cures when other remedies fail.
Do something for your cold in time,
you know what delay means, you
know the remedy, too—Dr. D. Jayne's
Bottles in three sixes, $ /, 50c, 25c
1(1 the Solt mnktt them More
Hfirinu than any ■ >thrr%
jiber « r tho Family.
MInhoh and Children-
1 culers everywhere.
nine without W. I.. Ik.n^U*
nlor Kielel* «">ed eiflu l> l . ( slalofrne flailed Krc*.
. PUK.I.iS, If.; SVAlth V1KKKT, UBOtkTUN, AMS.
LOWEST PRICES. EASY PAYMENTS.
You cannot afford to experiment with
i untried goods _sold by commission
agents. Catalogues free. '
The Brunswick -Balke-Collender Company
*37-639 Delaware St.. Dut.B. K A NSAS CITY. Ma.
DAISY FLY KILLER ^
'ii ( prrptftd fiPt
liO I>e Uolb h+pur,
CHASrS BU50D AND NERVE TABLETS
Dotjs it. Write for l rooT. Ad\ ice rn e.
I r. 4 II 4M:, yu-l N. |OHi Ml.,
BICYCLES $13. TIRESS1 05.
Catalogue tree. I'rNCTi'RB 1'koop
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Ulam, P. L. The Chandler Publicist (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 16, No. 2, Ed. 1 Friday, May 7, 1909, newspaper, May 7, 1909; Chandler, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc151595/m1/2/: accessed April 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.