The Evening Free Press (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 181, Ed. 1 Tuesday, June 13, 1911 Page: 2 of 12
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THE EVENING FREE PRESS TUESDAY, JUNE 13, 1911.
for the announcement
The entire $5,000 stock
of the Franz Hat Co.
At 50c on the Dollar
Our $15,000 stock of
and Shoes included in
this sale at marvelous
See Wednesday <
ing's paper for
Evidence and arguments were heard
by the corporation commission Tuesday
on the complaint from citizens of Choc-
taw, who wero asking that the Hock
Inland ho required to give them additional
train service, so that they might be en-
abled to come to Oklahoma City and re-
turn the same day. The snine point is
Involved In the complaints filed Monday
from Harrah and McLoud, and It wan
ct at I'd In this hearing that similar con-
ditions prevailed as far oast an Wewoka
! The request made by the complainants
i was that the Hook Island bi- required to
•top Its new fast train, but that was op-
posed by T. H. Beacom, general superin-
tendent of the Rook Island, who repre-
sented that road at the hearing, on \
ground that It would disarrange the en-
tire acnedule of tho train Mr. Beacom
stated that It was Impossible to arrange
any schedule which would be entirely
satisfactory to all | olnts, and that It was
necessary to fix them so as to give the
best service to the greatest number of
A possible solution was suggested by I
Commissioner Watson, who aslced t'.v
complainants whether !t would he satis- I
factory to them to have the train from
tho "vest, which gets In hern about 2 p
m. und remains until the next morning,
run on as far as Shawnee. They were
willing to accept that, although "they
would prefer the other serylce.
The complaint from Greenfield, asking
for telegraph Is service, was also hearl
at length. Messages are now being tele-
phoned to and from Geary and the service
has been found rather unsatisfactory.
Commissioner Henshaw announced <that It
would be sixty days before the opinion
I would he handed down, and that the
| Western Union and the Kock Island would
be given that length of time to Improve
The Sapulpa viaduct case, In which an
iimended complaint 'has been filed by the
attorney general, was continued for a
special hearing on June 11), and the
Caddo case. Involving similar points, wan
continued for hearing at Caddo, no date
being set. In the Indianola case, Involv-
| Ing connections between the Fort Smith
and Western and the Katy, the Fort
Smith Is to split Its time and meet the
' Katy half way.
I A number of cases were dismissed, the
difficulties having been adjusted, Includ-
ing the request for the removal of the
Iron Mountain agent at Fort Gibson, and
I for electric lights In the depot there, the
I Hinton stock yards case, the Santa Fe-
Katy physical connection case from Cush.
Ing, tho Hock island wagon bridge case
. from Choctaw and fhe complaint of the
Crystal Ice Cream company of this city
I against the United States Express com-
j Several other caws were continued
for settlement, Including the Cold Springs
gin case. Hreckenrldge depot case, Fora-
ker cattle dipping case, Fort Gibson
| crossing case and request for Katy trains
to stop on flag at Wayside.
PRICE OF SUGAR
Washington, Juno 18—That the Am-
erican Sugar Refining company, gener-
Mrs. Frank Zlmmerlle of Mount Pulaski, 'ally known as the sugar trust, regulated
18 years old, through a serious Illness to j1,8 affairs no that the country was dl-
t state of convalescence, Miss Lulu Gar- j * *"u,t®rn western, and
ton, a trained nurse, Is said to have' , f was ?..tea!
given her patient, by mistake, a dose *lvo!l b*fore the hoU8« committee headed
of carbolic acid, causing her death almost !
Instantly. | tion and reduce cost of production.
Do you want to sell outT A want ad 1 Atkins, acting president of the
In The Oklahoman and Free Press will j AmericanSugar Refining company, who
Louisville, Ky., June 13 - -The men wn0
make the newspapers of Dixie assembled
In Iyoulsvllle Tuesday for the nln*h an-
nual meeting of the Southern Newspaper
Publishers association, which will con-
tinue through Wednesday. The meeting
to a large extent Is a clearing house or
opinions. Twenty-one questions pertain-
ing to advertising anJ seven to circula-
tion, all of keen interest to newspaper
publishers, are down for discussion. C.
B. Johnson, of Knoxvllle, president of
the association; George C. Hltt, of the
Star League In Indiana; Melville E. Stone.
C. Grosvenor Da we, of the Southern Com-
mercial Congress, an! John Fox, In charge
of publicity of the National Rivers and
Harbors congress, are among the speak-
The questions to be discussed besides
those that are technical. Include such as
•the Influence of women In the selection
of t*ie home paper, the policy of news-
papers in prohibition cities or states,
publishing liquor advertisements, contests
and supplements as circulation builders
and the ob Igatlons of non-advertising
Interests In a community to the news-
226-228 West Grand
EXPLAIN OUT ON A SME
Kansas City, June IS.—By selecting a
committee of five, four members of
which belong to the Baraca union, to
arrange for the Incorporafon of the
Baracas and the Philatheu union into
une society to be known as the World-
Wide Baraca-Pnilathea association, the
men delegates to the annual national
convention of the unions were victorious
over the wpmen delegates here Monday.
The members of the Phllathea union op-
posed the consolidation of the two socle-
When the Intention of the Baracas
first was made known the officers of the
Phllathea union announced that they
would refuse to allow the men to attend
their meeting Monday and they would
take no part In Joint meeting. Monday,
however, tho men were admitted and
despite the objections of the Phllathea
delegates that the consolidation would
wipe out their Individuality, the motion
to Incorporate under one name was ap-
proved by a large vot .
The feature of Monday's meeting was
the annual Baraca track meet which
was won by the Central Baptist church
of Kansas City with 67 points. The
team of the Wichita, Kan., Baptist
church, scored one point.
SOME OOEER BILLS
Washington, June IS—Following sensa-
tional disclosures Tuesday by the house
committee Investigating the state de-
partment, Secretary of State Knox Is to
appear before the committee to explain
why It was tha tFrederlck Hale, son of
Senator Eugene Hale waa paid |6,000
on the simple O. K. of Mr. Knox, and
that this payment was made out of the
Canadian boundary fund.
The committee also learned that the
long lost voucher In the Dav portrait mys-
tery had been found "on the floor" of
the disbursing officer's office. This
voucher was 12,450, while Artist Rosen-
thal said he received but $850 for the
painting. , . .
The discovery that Frederick Hale had
been paid $5,000 was made during the
testimony of Thomas Morrison, disburs-
ing officer. The committee Immediately
decided to summon Secretary Knox.
Chairman Hamlin and his colleagues
sat up straight In their chairs when Mr.
Morrison mentioned* rather casually that
the Day portrait voucher, withdrawn
from the department flies when E'.lhu
Root was secretary of state, and appar-
ently lost for the last five years, had
been found in such a peculiar fa«hlon.
"Where was It found?" queried Mr.
Hamlin in unfeigned surprise.
"In my room on the floor near the
waste paper basket."
The committee collectively caught Its
"Who found It?" thev asked In unison.
"A messenger, cleaning up," said Mor-
KILLS PATIENT BY MISTAKE.
Foil Mao, 111., June IS.—After nursing
Representative Hardwlck Tuesday
vas a method to prevent competl-
flnd you a buyer. A cent
was on tho stand all day Monday,
recalle.l when tho committee met.
response to questions he added that the
eastern refineries could not ship to far
west and that the western refineries
shipped only as far east as Chicago This
I mutual arrnngoment, he said, was brought
about by the action of congress In ad-
Imlttlng sugar from the Philippines and
(the Hawaiian Islands free of duty.
AGAIN IN SESSION
Finds It Easy To Do Her House GIRL STRIKER
Work. After Taking Cardui.
The Woman's Tonic, For
Desklns, Va.—*1 had serious female
troubles, lasting 40 days at a time,"
srrltes Mrs. Mary A Vandyke. "I
took medicine from 2 doctors, but 4t
icemed to do no good. I was so weak
McAlester, Okla , Juno 13.—(Special)—
The federal court for the eastern district
of Oklahoma reconvened here Monday,
but because of a lack of Jufors no cases
ere taken up. A special venire for ad-
ditional Jurors has been Issued Dis-
trict Attorney "'Gregg has arrived from
Muskogee to tak** charge of the cases
which will be taken up.
Whether the election cases Will
taken up is not yet known. If they are
the prosecution, since the Indictments
have been sustained, must be for conspir-
acy. The cases of D. C. Morrison and
Joseph I. Cromwell of Muskogee, charged
with accepting contributions for political
purposes In a federal building, may be
presented for Indictment again, as the
former Indictments have been held defec-
tive. The national bank cases also may
be taken up again.
STRANGE REQUEST TO
Shawnee, Okla., June 13—(Special.)—
L. A. Hath cock, a clerk here of the
ttreet commissioner, has been so long
Identified with the collection of the road
tax for this city that he la well known
to the negroes and the poorer classes of
people who call upon him for all sorts of
purposes. The last strange request he
had made of him. however, was by a
damsel who wished a marriage license
He had considerable trouble explaining
to the young lady that Issuing marriage
"How did It get
•"I don't know."
"Don't you think It was placed there
by Home one"" suggested Representative
Davis of Minnesota.
"That Is nty Impression," said Mor-
rison, with emphasis.
Then the committee took up the pay-
ment made to Senator Hale's son.
Mr Morrison produced a voucher
showing that $5,000 had been paid to
Frederick Hale from the Canadian boun-
dary fund, for all services In connection
with the Passamaquoddy Bay contro-
The llvest, newsies', arternoon news-
paper Is the Free Press.
Kansas City, Mo , Jan. 13.—Fifty dele-
gates to the Southwestern Hard Winter
Wheat Millers' league, which Is In ses-
sion her Monday heard Bert Ball of Chi-
cago tell how to Increase the amount of
wheat grown In this country. Mr. Ball,
Is chairman of the crop Improvement
committee of the council of grain ex-
"The millers and the bankers should
combine and urge the farmer to take ad-
h 'vantage of the extension work of the
1 universities," Mr. Ball said. "If some
sort of a commercial organization Is per-
fected In each county and the farmers
are urged and Instructed to get the most
from their land, the wheat supply of this
country would go up with a bound.
Through neglect and Ignorance we lose
fortunes every year. By uniting com-
mercial and agricultural Interests, a new
era of prosperity will come."
Cleveland. June 13.—Rioting broke out
again Tuesday In the garment workers'
strike, despite the efforts of the leaders
to conduct the strike peaceably. Jacob j licenses, though It would be a pleasure,
OorrI, a garment workers who refused was neither his office nor within his
to strike, was attacked In front of his power He however, directed the young
home and was badly beaten before res- j ia«1v to the county judge and volunteered
cued by-the police. ,n '..R|ve her away" when she secured
Josephine Casey, national organiser of license
the garment workers, declared Tuesday J
that she would bring suit for falne arrest TRAIN KILLS THREE CHILDREN
against the firm of H. Black company. mrr— ,,,
t could hnrdly walk, so I wrote you Mhe also threatens to bring suit against Pittsburg. June 13 Three little chil-
dren. gleefullv romping hand In band
across the Pittsburg and I,*ke Erie
tracks at McKeesport are dead Monday
as a result of being run down by a
for advice, and got a bottle of Cardui. i"1* police chief of Akron for Interfering
w. ' " ice garm mtm
- . . . ,, i when she tried to Induce garment work
tn a tew da>>, I wa. better. Now I cr„ th,„ ,0 .,rlkr ,n oymp,thy
!eel like a new woman. I am doing my
work and prn.lno your medicine every
lay. I advise all my friends to try
At S this evening. Mrs. Laura Leigh
_ _ , . I Hanson, In a series of Interesting read-
jardul, tho best medicine for women 1 |nK„
If you suffer from any form of wom-
inly weakness or Irregularity, try
Uardul, the woman's tonic. It helps
aature to perform a euro In a natural,
Its Ingredients aro mild herbs hav-
ing a gentle, tonic effect, on the female
It makes for Increased strength, Im-
proves the appetite, tones up tho nerv-
us system, and helps to make pale,
lallow cheeks, fresh and rosy.
Many ladles have written to say that
?ardul Is worth Its weight In gold. If
rou are a woman, try It.
Your druggist sells It, with full In-
Itructions for use.
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE )
are determined that some concessions
must be made before they will go back
Several restaurants were completely
put out of business, temporarily, at least.
Tuesday noon, when the walters and
cooks walked out. Lee's, 15 South !
Broadway, Is closed, with a big sign
across the window saving: "Closed on
account of strike; will open soon; see
At Lee's cafe. No. 2. Just around the
corner on Grand avenue, the proprietor |
and his family are taking care of the
trade, as long as the food already rooked
holds out, after which the proprietor
expects to close up and leave for the east
to see If he can get some good help.
He said, "there ore several reasons
why we could not concede to the demands
of the unions. One was the Increase In
salaries. At my two cafes my weekly
salary roll has been $377. while under j
the proposed scale It would be $468. an
Increase of $91. And It hits the other
restaurant men of the city the same
way. We have organized almost all the ,
restaurant keepors In the city and will
not accede to the union's demands.
"Besides the one day a week off ;
■scheme would be impracticable here, as
the unions esnnot supply us wlvh enough
competent help ss It Is. And then there
I* i clause In the new Agreement against
charrlne employes with the breakage
of dishes, where >t l" accidental, and an-
other one to the effect that we cannot
discharge a man until we have first
m«de complaint to the union. ■
Every employe at Reub's cafe walked j
out and for a time things were at a
standstill. Some non-union men ap-
peared on the scene ready to work, but
j the proprietor savs that there was no-
I hodv there to protect them, so thev
would hot stay. Flnallv the police came
and msde evervhodv clear the sidewalk
with the exception of two or three union
men, who stood close to the building
telllne everybody to go somewhere else
Sheriff Jack Spain and some deputies
arrived shortly afterward and things as-
sumed a more peaceful aspect at once.
Two restaurants, the Richelieu and
the Gridiron, did not close. At the for-
mer the walters all stayed, while all
the cooks but one walked out, and at
the latter a cook stayed and the pro-
prietors themselves took care of the
trade. Restauraut men say they will
not give In, but will have plenty of
help in a short time.
IS CHARGE MADE
Because, It Is alleged. Mrs. Bob Snyder,
Mrs. Nora Woods and Bob Snyder at-
tempted to "get" Miss A. M. Williams,
last week, after she had testified again.*
Mrs. Snyder in Justice Hawkins' court,
where she was accused of shop-lifting,
the three faced Justice Sam Bartell,
Tuesday morning, while the county en-
deavored to put them under bond to keep
the peace. The testimony of the state
showed that the women had attempted
to assault Miss Williams and that Snyder
told them he would pay their fines. The
defendants did not have their witnesses
present, so the case was continued until
June 20, the defendants being put under
a temporary bond of $500.
CONCERN WANTS IN
On Mission Porch Swings
On Mission Porch Settees
$10.00 Swings, 6 feet long, now $7.50
$8.50 Swings, 5 feet long, now $6.35
$5.00 Swings, 4 feet long, now $3.75
$6.00 Settees, 4 feet long, now $4.50
$5.00 Settees, 4 feet long, now $3.75
$4.50 Settees, 4 feet long, now. $3.35
The llvest, newsiest afternoon news-
naper Is the Free Press.
COURT RELEASES STRIKERS.
Cleveland, June 13.—The striking gar-
ment workers won a court victory Mon-
day when the several prisoners arrestel
for doing picket duty about factories
where the strike Is on were released
and the police were Instructed to make
no arrests "or shouting of the epithet
"scab." Included among fhe seven re-
leased today were oJsephlne Casey, na-
tional organiser of the garment workers.
$2.75 Mission Chairs, now $2.00
$2.50 Mission Chairs, now $1.85
$3.25 Mission Roekers, now $2.45
$5.50 Mission Rockers, now $4.10
No extra charge for hanging Swings.
On Mission Porch Rockers
On Mission Porch Chairs
The Fidelity Fire Insurance associa-
tion, of Dallas. Texas, a reciprocal under-
writing concern, has addressed letters to
Oklahoma City agents expressing a de-
sire to be represented here. The com-
pany is not licensed In Oklahoma, how-
ever, and no provision Is made under the
Oklahoma law for licensing foreign re-
ciprocal underwriters of this class. If that
| obstacle were not In the way. Its name
! Is so nearly Identical with that of an-
j other company already licensed that a
license would be refused on that ground.
BODY OF LAWYER
FOUND IN RIVER
Hammond, Ind. June 13—The mysterious
disappearance of Louis W. Kane, a Chi-
cago lawyer, was solved at Watervalley,
##•&########* *"* * * * * * Ind., when the body of Kane was fished
* - •* 'out of a bayou In the Kankakee river
early Tuesday. Ivane last week came to
the city on a fishing trip. He took a
boat out Saturday, and failed to return.
The river was dragged ind the body re-
CITY WINS PAVING SUIT. #
# Guthrie, Okla, June 1$.—'Spe- *
# rial.)—In the federal court Judge #
Cotters! ha- given a verdict In #
#. favor of Oklahoma City In the #
# case of David McCarmfek of St. #
%. Louis, a raving contractor, vs. #
# Mayor Henry Scales and other #
if. city officials of that ^!ty during *
# the Scale* administration. Me- #
# Cormlck sued the city f^r an a!- #
it leged breach of a paving con- #
Mexico City, June 15.—The city of
Collma Is undergoing a reign of terror
Tuesday as the result of the revolt of
the garrison of 700 rebel troops, who Mon-
day night rose against their officers and
rept through the city, looting stores and
JIMMY FAILS TO FIND
HARD TIMES IN COUNTRY
RESCUE CAR AT MCALESTER.
McAlester, Okla., June 13.—(Special.)—
j Mine rescue car No. 3 of the bureau of
mines of the United States department
of the Interior has arrived in McAlester
land an Interesting program Illustrating
I mine rescue work was given Monday
I night. The car will leave Tuesday for
Rochester. N. Y., June 13.—The sove-
reign camp of tho Woodmen of the
World (onvened hero this morning for
a ten-days' session. Delegates from
every state In the union are In attend-
Contrary to the announcement of some
days ago, there has been no committee
appointed by the board of directors of
the Chamber of Commerce, for the pur-
pose of selecting a suitable successor to
.T. H. Johnston as manager-secretary of
the body. O. P. Workman, president,
said this morning:
"From statements appearing in the
press during the last few days one would
be led to believe that a large number of .
applicants had been received from persons
ambitious of succeeding Mr. Johnston.
This Is not true. As a matter of fact,
the i have been but five or six appli-
cations filed, and they have received no
consideration at all, for the reason fhat
no committee has been appointed for that
purpose. It is the purpose of the hoard
of directors 'to appoint such a committee i
at the next meeting. The identity of its j
members will remain secret, as to make J
public the names would Inevitably result |
in such pressure being brought to bear
upon them that careful Judgment In tho :
hi lection, would be virtually Impossible i
There has been no decision reached re- |
garding the new appointee, ar.d no par-
ticular man has even been thought of.
The fact that Mr. Johnston's resignation
does not take effect for several months
yet, gives the board plenty of time."
q RUSH BUILDING.
Work on the erection of the new sec-
tion of the passenger station of the Ok-
lahoma Hallway company Is progressing I
rapidly. In less that three weeks the old
buildings has been rased, the debris
cleared away, and the new building con-
structed on the site, already reaching a
height of nearly two stories. It Is built
after the same general plan of the bal-
ance of the Terminal buildings.
thing for Sum-
mer is our
Clothes in Im-
are cooler than Linen or Silk
and keep their style. Come
and let us show you. 128 W.
2nd St. Phone Walnut 4608.
Lawn Mowers Sharpened
ENTERPRISE MOTOR & CYCLE CO.
116 W. Second St. Phone Walnut 1391
S. A. HORTON
Attorney-at-Law. Oklahoma City.
General practice in state and fed-
eral courts. Office 14H N. Harvey
Phones: Office 1778. Residence
good time out to > buy no candy, but 'bout ones a month.
Jimmy, the janitor - h <° "*,ch,d P*"" ,0 ,th0<"'
N. B.—Write to: Indies' Advisory Dept.,
Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chattanooga,
Penn.. for Special Instructions, and t>4-
•age bonk, "Home Treatment for Wom-
m," sent In plain wrapper, on request.
0008 ON FAVORITI~
City Hall Cafe
I09'/| Wnt Grand Ave. N«it City Hall.
►rlm« lloMt Beef, ('rrnmed Ma«h«4 PnUto**. I0e
III qpier Kitaaiv dime I Or
lleaks, iStops, Cutleta and uUi#r rinIi. potatoea. lOe
PULL REGULAR MEALS 20«.
Beat of rrerythlni and plenty of It
if 11.00 21 MEALS, F1R8T TICKET.
HHP, boy, "an' Mom let me stay ovei Mon
homes and dynamiting several buildings, j day, 'stead ov comln' back with her Sun
Dispatches telling of the revolt were re-
ceived here Tuesday. Coming on top of
the recent earthquake horror, the mutiny
of the troops has completely paralysed
the city, these dispatches Mate The j
soldiers broke out of the quarters las'
night, declaring that they were hungry i
and ha l no funds to buy food. The last
dispatch sent out of there at 4 a. m. to- ' ••Folks* In this country sure do say
day said that the rioting was still going funny things. Gran'pa says he's « 'dry
on and that Jose Avlna. the rebel oom- j farm'er' this year An' I ast him. 'What's
mander. has Joined the mutineers and ft dry fnrmor?' an* he said. Mus' a plum
fool, I guess.' an' then I ast him. 'What's
1 a wet farmer?' and' he said, 'Somepln
| that ain't—this year, anyway.' I believe
he must a been makln* fun ov me.
! "Grnn'pa says the crops has all gone
I to kingdom come this year, but 1 went
>ut to the com field, an' they ain't gone
at all. The years are kind a little like
nn* brown, hut they ain't gone. An'
then I went down to the wortermelon
put h, an' they ain't gone, so I guess he
must a been tryln* to fool me.
"I didn't notice any hard times. Gran -
pa says they ain't no crops, but gran'ma
let me have Jus' lots ov preserved straw-
berries, an' that don't look like there
wu/n't nothln'. Aw shu< ks! what makes
folks talk about har.t times, when they've
got 'nuff to eat Sand* Mean's pa and
ma has hard times; Sandy don't get to
that's whst I call hard times.
"Bay, I had lots ov fun with Carlo.
Gran'pa nays, 'That dog's gsttln' more
night. Mom sn" me, we rode out to j nQ .(>ount ev'ry day.' but I don't think
the end ov the car line an' grnn'pa an' ,0 rarlo an' me played like we wux
Curio wus waltln' for us with the wagon. beaf huntln* an he laid still when I told
1 liked the ride In the wagon, but Mom. h(m h<> WUJt (1earti ev'ry time The only
she said. *My, father, hut these roads Is thjn|r r didn't like 'bout the way he
rough.' an' gran'pa, ho sat up In front. piaye<s wus that he laid atlll all the res'
shakln' his head, an' talkln' about the] '• «♦ —
was leading them In the sacking of the
JILTS FIANCE ON
EVE OF WEDDING
Memphis, Tenn., June 18 Miss Alleen
Caldwell, famous for her beauty, the
daughter of rich parents, was engaged
to he married u> Klmore Lowell Staples
of Wyellff, Hritish Columbia, on June
14. She eloped with Gilltlande Strike-
leather of AsUevtlle. N t\. Monday
night and was married at Corinth, MUs.
The disappointed bridegroom-to-be
reached Memphis Tuesday morning, and
when told of Miss Caldwell's action ho
smiled and returned to the depot for the
next train out of the city.
the time, an* Jus' looked up at me, an
grinned an' wagged hi" tall, but you
have to p'tend o lot anyhow, when your j
playln' so I jus* p'tended he wus tryln'
to move, an' that I had hlpnertlsed him ;
• Gee. but I did have a good time out
to gran'pa's. Mom let me sleep out In
the barn with the hired man. an' I could
hear the cows munchln' the hay when I
went to sleep. An* Bob tol' me some ov i
the best stories you ever heard. Bob.
he's the hired man. you know.
"Say, I wonder why the comlshners
didn't raise my salary. Dad's been glvln'
me a quorter a week to help him sweep
out the eorlders, an' he says I'm his
dep'ty. An' I heard dad tellln* mom
that all the dep'tles got a raise at the
court house, nn' when I ast him If that
meant me, too, he Jus' laid buck In his
ohalr an' laffed, an said. Mom, would
you listen to that kid. He's a regular
"What's a reg'lar Shylock, an' why
don't I get a raise, same as the other
dep'tles* It beats me."
50 Cents lor 5
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Stafford, R. E. The Evening Free Press (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 181, Ed. 1 Tuesday, June 13, 1911, newspaper, June 13, 1911; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc151824/m1/2/: accessed September 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.