Daily Ardmoreite (Ardmore, Okla.), Vol. 27, No. 290, Ed. 1 Monday, September 13, 1920 Page: 1 of 8
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Aft fths G&fasway of OpporttMMtfcj
FULL LEASED WIRE ASSOCIATED PRESS.
ARDMORE OKLAWot - MONDAY SEPTEMBER 13 1920.
Ardmore Schools Openea" i ociay With Initial Enrollment of Over 2000
Democratic Manual Draws
on Official Records Not
j Commonly Available
RECORD STRONG POINT
STORY OF VIRTUAL REMAKING
OF OHIO UNDER CANDIDATE'S
ADMINISTRATION A CHAP-
TER OF VALUE
New York Sept. 13. As a manual
for reference purposes the Demo-
cratic Campaign Text Book of 1920
Issued today promises to transcend
in petmanent value Its primary' pur-
pose as a political document. It con-
tains accurate reference to official
records at Washington not easily ac-
cessible to the casual student. These
make it a distinct contribution to the
history of thp world war to which
It is in part devoted. The chapters
devoted to this topic are In fact non-
partisan In character.
The boo": has a further permanent
character In the fact-story It tells
nf the virtual remaking of Ohio under
the stewardship of Governor James
M. Pox. Since he assumed the ex-
ecutive reins In that state fifty-six
progressive treasures have been en-
acted making for social legislative
fiscal agricultural labor and educo-
tional progress. It Is a remarkable
record as set forth In these paes.
Cox the governor Is portrayed as well
as Cox the candidate to whose pledges
the country is lending an attentive
"Jimmy" Cox beloved of children
and men and wounded soldiers is the
man most often visible in the day-to-day
news reports. From the Demo-
cratic Text Book there emerges an
executive of sterner stuff an un-
compromising champion of progres-
sive legislation and a determined
guardian of the public treasury.
Measures which Ohio owes almost
wholly to him have saved the state
millions of dollars.
Work for Women Described
What the Democrats have done for
. women is set out in a series of ehap-
lers beginning with one on the ratifi-
cation of the Susan. B.. Anthony Suf-
frage Amendment by the Democratic
Ftate of Tennessee. Other chapters
deal with women in industry and wo-
V men In public office. These chapters
' point out the progressive legislation
parsed by Democratic congresses In
ihe interest of women workers and
M. nrnminon! no'iltions Under
government to which the Democrats
have appointed women not falling to
p'nce emphasis on the action of the
Fan Francisco convention In giving
women equal representation on the
' Democratic National Committee.
In that section of the bonk de-
voted to "Finance" the passage of
the federal reserve law and the fed-
eral farm loan law are acclaimed as
financial legislation that stabilized the
country's currency and abolished
The great amount of remedial U?-
(Continued on Page Two)
U HPT P P"
ft 1 1 I 1 U L L
N.thant. Mass. Sept. 1:1. Senator
Henry Ct.Uot Lodse Saturday night at-
theked what he said was the effort of
President Wilson to make a one man
government. lb' charged that the
president had established "such ft
reign of terror over many representa-
tives and senators of his own party
that the legislative powers of the
constitution granted to congress ulone
were ftnpaired and distorted.
Senator Lodge addressing an outing
of the Lynn Republican Club said
president Wilson's autocratic admin-
istration" affected every deportment
' One of the leading demand of the
P.epubllcan platform and one of the
issues which Senator Hardin1' has
most ptronly emphasircd Is that we
shotlM bring the. government back to
the system and the furnn the con-
ctltutlon Which we have followed
throughout our history" said Sena-
'Mr. Wilson has carried on his re-
lations with foreign nations largely
through personal agents who did nut
hold an office confirmed by the senate
which would make them officials of
the United Stute." Senator Lodge
mentioned Bayard Halo and Colonel
It In not the right of the prcst-
V"1ent to undertake to legislate Mr.
Wilson has never hesitated to settle
details of legislation and to tell con-
gress Just what the form of bl'ls
f Columbus. Approval of a epeuklng
tour likely last of October was
riven by Senntor Harding It was an-
nounced by Harry M. Dougherty prc-
Oklohoma: Tonight and Tuesday
part cloudy to cloudy probably
shower In northeastern portion.
Loral Temperature "
Maximum yesterday 94 degrees.
Minimum last nlfht 75 degrees.
Wife of Irish Lord Mayor
Calls on United States
London Sept. 13. Terence Mc-
Swiney lord mayor of Cork was in
a stato of collapse and exhaustion
this morning at Brixton prison where
he is continuing his hunger strike.
This is the 32nd day of his fast.
McSwIney passed a bad and restless
night according to a bulletin issued
early today by the Irish Self-Determ-Inatlon
Mrs. McSwIney wife of the lord
mayor together with his sisters
Mary and Annie and his brother
Sean have made an appeal to the
American ambassador and to heads
of other embassies and legations In
London for submission to their gov-
ernments. It calls attention to the
case of the lord mayor and that of
the eleven hunger strikers at Cork
and expresses the hope that the united
councils of the nations addressed "will
prevent the tragedy now pending and
thereby calm the peoples of the
The letter deals fully with Mayor
McSwiney's case from the date of his
arrest to the present time and says:
"The lord mayor MrCurtain was
murdered for the same reason for
which Lord Mayor McSwIney is be-
ing murdered now because he was
fighting a determination for his coun-
try. It the present tragedy is allow-
ed tn proceed we are confronted with
the unparalleled crime of two loril
mayors of the same city being mur-
dered within six months of each
other by a supposedly civilized govern-
ment. "We are of the opinion that this Is
of grave concern for all governments
Owing to the very close relations ex-
isting between modern nations a
government outrage In one country
reacts In another. It is clear to us
that If the crimes now perpetrated
in Ireland in the name of the English
government are tolerated the foun-
dations nf the governments of all na-
tions will be imperiled."
At noon the mayor's condition hal
not altered materially. The league!?
Safe robbery was attempted In two
separate establishments Sunday night.
but in both cases the perpetrators
were foiled and nothing of value has
been missed by the proprietors.
The Coca Cola bottling plant was
entered hy forcing a door and the
combination knob on the safe broken
off' with a hammer or some other
blunt Instrument. After the combi-
nation had been smashed the burglars
were unable to work the lock and
the door remained closed.
Whoever did the work were evident-
ly afraid of explosives as no attempt
was made to h'ow the safe.
The same procedure was follewed
on the safe In the Jewelry ntnre of
Bulnrd and Son. on F.ast Main street
with the same result.
Nothing was missed from either
place by tho proprietors this morn
ing when the matter was roponeu to
No clue has so far been obtained
by the pollen department although
they have several suspects whom they
are watching closely.
It Is believed at headquarters that
the ones who tried the two Jobs Were
the same who entered the Penney
store and secured four and one-half
do-ten silk shirts.
IMPORTANT MEETING OF
AMERICAN LEGION TONIGHT
F.wry member of the local post
American Legion Is urged to he pres-
ent nt tonight's meeting at Conven-
The peeling will begin promptly nt
S o'clock and It Is hoped that all
members will be there on time
MRS SOUTH HERE
Mrs. Christine Bradley South one
of the prominent Republican women
speakers of the east will b here
Tuesday night Instead fo tonight as
announced In yesterday's Ardmorelte.
' Mrs. South will be honor guest nt
a dinner nt :30 o'clock ut the Cham-
ber of Commerce and will speak at
Convention Hall nt 8 o'clock.
The Information given In Fri-
day's Issue of The Ardmorelte
relative to Mrs. South' appenr-
nncn In Ardmore correctly stated
that she would be here Tuesday
night. Through error In Infor-
mation supplied to Col. F.. L.
On-gory and given by him to The
Ardmorelte the date given yester-
day was Incorrect.
This explanation Is given In Jus-
tice to the news department of
The Ardmorelte which hos been
unjustly blamed for th error
fald to have ben made through
n difference uf political latth
iiiMMiiwiMii mill w i m m um iiiiMmii wwrwrnn i n rninw n bmj
The tilay-time lit over and the liul- i'Iiujs. win muii larger brothers are ready to Htart in with a zest. In
making themselves the little men of today who will be the Mg men of tomorrow. Ardmore's eterprisine merchants
call your espeelul attention to the fact that the kiddies will need roomy comfortable suits in which their bodies
may "keep pace with their minds in developing.
REPUBLICANS CLAIM STATE BUI
BOTH PARTIES SAY THE
WOMAN VOTE WILL BE
Portland Maine Sept. 13. Maine'
citizenry men and women went to the
polls today to elect state and county
iff leers legislature and congressmen
after having been told through the
campaign that the eyes of the nation
y. The leagueLjKre upon them to give tne iraouiona. - - '
Pngp Two) ' 'imilW'.ll'iii HI IHHIIU'dti-UBnttmenL.iii tholcf. .tho. ISi Wtsttru. Association pen
e upon them to give the traditional
country for the presidential election.
The weather was clearing after Sun-
day's rain and Indications were for a
heavy vote. The P.epublicans claim
ed victory by a 30000 plurality. The
Democrats Indulged In no figures. The
Issues have been national with chitf
emphasis placed on the league of na-
tions. For the first time wor.-.en voted
in this state. Both parties claimed
the support of this new element.
For governor Frederic H. Park-
hurst. of P.angor P.epubllcan is op-
posed by Bert rand rj. Mclntyrc of
All four congressmen in this state
nre Republicans and three are stand-
ing for re-election. Congressman
Louis P.. Cnodall. Is retiring In the
first district nnd Carroll L. Reedy
county attorney is running for the
Republicans against Frank II. Has-
kell Democrat. In the second dis-
trict. Congressman Wallace H. White
Jr. Is opposed by Dr. Wallace X.
Price. In the third district Con-
pressman Ira G. Hlnsey Is opposed
bv Lion Ci. C. P.rown.
The polls will close everywhere at
0 p. m. (eastern stanuarn time;.
Sienna. Italy. Metal workers and
employers here have come to terms.
Workmen belonging to the firt elas
will receive a wage Increase of eight
cents per hour.
HOU WANT TO BEG
IN OKLAHOMA CITY GET
Oklahoma City Sept. U C. T.
Macklin superintendent nf the Ok-
lahoma City welfare board has out-
lined n plan to rid the streets nf the
city of begirars. He Intends to Issue
begging permits after investigating
each application to be used for a
limited time and to require beggars
at the expiration of their permits to
find work or leave the city.
"Most beggars do not work because
they can make more money begging."
Mr.' Macklin said. "I expect to pro-
Vide opportunity for each beggan to
earn a living provided there Is no
Insurmountable physical handicap. If
the person really Is helpless 1 be-
lieve It will be possible to arrange
for his support but It Is the Inten-
tion of the welfare board and the
police to eliminate the begging nui-
sance." Police officers have been Instruct-
ed to lake oil beggars M the wel-
fare board to le vxamined by the
superintendent. If ll Is found that
the iK-ggnr has arrived here only
recently and Is ft rovlna professional
no permit will be issued and he will
bo ordered to leave the city. Mr.
Macklin sold. In no case will a permit
be Issued for a longer period than
20 dnvs. he said and In the meantime
suitable work will be hunted for the
beggar. Beggars who persistently
refuse to work when they are able
will be taken nut of the rlty.
Regulation of blind beggars will
be less stringent than of the crip
pies It was explained. Letters have
been sent to broom and mattress
factories here asking; whether they
could provide employment for blind
persons and What waces they wwuld
YOUR BEGGING PERMIT
Off To School Go Bobby Ben
PLAY WINNING GAMES
FOR PENNANT AT ENIO
PENNANT FIGHT OF WESTERN
LEAGUE WILL BK SETTLED
IN THIS AFTERNOON'S
Enid Okla. Sept. 13. With the
score standing three to one Okmulgee
the leaders will meet tho Harvester
nln) hnrn tttrt'f frp tia fnnrlli eratnA
A e'ear and cloudless rky early to-
day predicted fair weather when the
athletes meet thi.i afternoon. Campbell
n right-hander has been selected by
Manager VVarrin; to do mound duty
for Knid while L'lichureh will prob-
ably be on the mound lor the visi-
tors. Since yesterday's pcrforma'ice before
a capacity stand Enid fans have once
more regained hope that their club
may come from behind and eventually
lake the rerles. Doing this it would
be necessary to lil'.e Ihe next three
games without a loss.
Outfielder Wrerin of the Drivers
who wa suspended fur an argument
with Umpire Womack will probably
be back in th9 game today. It is al.io
unknown whether Second Baseman
Mcf'ariy will be In the game when the
game H called as it Is understood he
has been called borne.
ADVISES OKLAHOMA FARMERS
TO HOLD THEIR WHEAT
(lU'aiioma C.ty. Sep;
13. .ban A.
Of the tute
I YVIiltehurst. prculetit
boa.j Saturday nftern
warning to Oklahoma farmers against
selling their wheat hastily it t a price
below cost of production. Wheat pro-
duction in the United States this year
Is ' estimated to be several million
bushels less than last year While-
He ndvlrcd farmers to thrvh their
wheat store It In bins and in-
sure it against less while waiting
for "better prices."
CANDIDATE FOR GOVERNOR OF
ARKANSAS FILES CHARGES
Little Ruck. Ark.. Sept. Thomas
C. Mcliae Democratic nominee for
governor has liled with tin- Democratic
state central commit ice a request
for Investigation ot charge against
Herbert It. Wi'son. member of the
Arkansas coloration commisi.ii.n ami
Demociati' nominee tor state high-
way commissioner. Mr. Mcltae asks
the committee to withhold certifica-
tion of Wilson's nomination pending
Investigation of charges that Wilson
was Involved In a plot tj commit
fraud in the recent Democratic state
AND DOUBLE AMOUNT
OF FLUID USED
During the day ending at 8
o'clock Sunday morning I here was
pumped Into the city mnins UOO.miO
Bailors of water. During the day
I .r.uo.ooK gallons were taken from
Hickory erfel;. Something
600000 gallons Were plnred In the
lako from the mountain stream.
The settling' basins yesterday were
filled with clear water.
This report shows very plainly
that many families feel Hint the
emergency hns passed nnd they
huvo quit their water conserva-
tion Work. While tho situation
hns Improved yet there Is a need
for rigid water conservation In
the city and the only supply there
will be confined to Ihe production
of the springs which Is not very
much at this period of the year.
STRIKING SWITCHMEN RETURN-
ING TO WORK IN CHICAGO
RAILWAY YARDS; FAIL TO
Chicago Sept. 13. Railroad
managers were prepared today for
the return to work of striking
switchmen yardmen and engine-
men of Chicago switching test
fo'lowlng the men's vote last night
to i?o back to their Jobs lifter be-
ing tri a "vacation" . slnco laat
March. Tho movement back to
work these officials' believed would
The Chicago strikers who were
estimated to number 1.000 will
return without the granting of
their demands f.ir restoration of
seniority rights. Railroad managers
refused to consider this demand
pointing out that they could not do
so without coming in conflict with
the railroad brotherhoods whose
officers had sought to keep their
membership at work.
The vote to return railroad offi-
cials said was preceded by many
applications from strikers for their
old jobs. The men were told they
said that many of the strikers
would be taken bnck and given
every opportunity to work them-
se'ves into good places. Others
the officials said never would be
Railroad officials snw In the de-
cision an end of their labor trou-
bles which have handicapped the
roads almost since the time that
they were released from federal
control in addition they expected
no further slugging ot strike
Although no official notice c.r the
strike's end had been received by
the railroad officials they announc-
ed that they expected the majority
of the strikers to he back on the
Jobs by the end of this Week.
COURT CLERK'S BUST
KNOCKS OUT PROBE OF
LYNCHING AT TULSA
Tulsa Okla.. Sept. 13. Postpone-
ment of the grand Jury Investigation
Into the Ivnching of Roy Helton for
ihe murder of Homer Nlda. Tulsa
tiixicali driver because of a mistake
of a demity court clerk who nnnull-' I
the proceedings by summoning nil 24
members of the Jury pnnrl as witness-
es instead of grand Jurors was an-
nounced by District .ludtte Owen in
open cr.urt nt 10 o'clock today.
The mistake was ut known until th
rrosprctlve grand Jurors began to
r.rrlve - few minutes before court
lime with their subpoenas. Prepara-
tions had gone forward for th Im-
medlafe selection of a Jury nnd the
bearing of evidence of more than 20C
vl In r "sen.
Assistant Attorney General C. W.
King flanked by his corps of Investi-
gators the 24 members of the Jurv
panel rummoned from all parts of
the county nnd more than 100 wit-
nesses culled to testify filled the
ro-irtroom wlun .Tudse Owen made
Plans are now Mr romldered to
summon unnther Jury by Sept. 20
the exact date to be made known
after Mr King and Judge Owen liold
Six lit list Reviles Government.
Muskogee Okla. Sept. 13. Accused
of revllinn the president of Ihe Unit-
ed States and the American flag In
language unfit for repetition William
Lowe who declared lie Is employed
by the Socialist party organisation
of Oklahoma Is held In Jail In Che
cotnh on the charge ot making sedi-
Democrat Presidential Can-
didate Takes Trail for
Salt Lake; Voice May
Salem Ore. Sept. 13. Governor
James M. Cox Democratic presiden-
tial candidate after speeches scheduled
today at Salem and Portland Is book-
ed to make a swing eastward as far
as Salt Lake City and double back to
tho coast where he Is to fill several
engagements In California.
Following an address here at 9
o'clock the governor is due at Port-
land at jioon and will speak there
twice leaving at S for Salt Lake
City. Several stops en route were
scheduled at points in Oregon but
owing to the condition of the gover-
nor's throat he may not make any
rear platform speeches.
Governor Cox is accompanied by
a masseur who Is to administer
treatments to his throat prescribed
by T)r. Chas. T. Chamberlain of
Portland who examined the governor
yesterday. Though the doctor ad-
vised the Democratic presidential
nominee to cancel' some of his ppeak-
Ing dates to give his voice a rest
the governor said he would not do so.
KEXTUCK STATE OFFICIAL
CHARGED WITH KILLING
Frankfort. Ky Sept. 13. II. C.
Winnes field veterinarian In the em-
ploye of the state left here Satur-
day with a deputy sheriff for Har-
land Ky.. near which point the body
of Miss Emma Parsons school teach-
er was found Thursday night. Word
from Harlan said a warrant had been
issued there charging Winnes with
BRUSHERS GET CHANCE
Members of Fort Worth Club Break
Into the Big league
Fort Worth Texas Sept. 13.
The Fort Worth baseball club
announced today the sale of Pitch-
ers Joe Pate and Bill Whittaker
Third Baseman Frank Haley nnd
Second Baseman Edward (Dutch)
Hoffman to the Boston Red Sox
of the American league. They
wlU report next spring. Their
retention will depend on their
BIG TIMES PLANNED FOR
NINETIETH DIVISION AT
OKLA CITHEPT 25-27
What Is promised to be the largest
gathering of former members of the
famous 90th division slnco that or-
ganization was demobilized will be
the second annual reunion to be held
In Oklahoma. City September 25 2.
Special rates of one and one-third
round trip fare have been granted
by all railroads from all points in
Oklahoma nnd Texns. the date of
sale of tickets will bo from Septembi-r
22 to 25 Inclusive with return limit
to September 20.
Identification certificates can be se-
cured from Arthur .1. Reinhart sec-
retary of the fOlh Division Associa-
tion Dallas Texas. Any one who
served nt any time with the 90lh
Division Is entitled to take advantage
of this reduced rate nnd should write
at once to the secretary for a certifi-
cate. Special Trains Will Be Run
Ppeciul trains will be run from
prints In Texas and Oklahoma to ar-
rive in Oklahoma City Sunday morn-
ing September 25.
It Is expected that Major General
Martin. Brigadier C.enerals McAlcxan-
der and Patsy O'N'ell will be present
Major General Henry T. Allen who
organized the division at Cump Trav-
is nnd commanded it throughout its
fighting Is still in command of the
Amercan army of occupation In Ger-
many nnd will not lie able to attend.
Members of the division the Am-
erican l.eglon post city and countv
officials and all civic organizations In
Oklahoma City have combined to
make the reunon a memorable event
ami have announced that nothing will
be left undone to make the occasion a
This announcement Is of special
Interest to many former members of
thu 00th Division who reside In Ard-
more and Carter county.
Among the first to be reported kill-
ed In action from the 90th Division
were from this county.
Cattlemen Rush 40000 Head of Steers
to Kansas City .Markets Break-
ing Records for Ihe Yenr.
Kansas City Sept. 13. Cattle re-
ceipts here today were the largest of
the year according to tho United
States bureau of markets which re-
ports 40.000 cattto Including 10000
calves at the Kanens City slock yards.
Most of these nre graers. The
largest previous receipts this year was
&4!00 exclusive of about 4.000 calves.
Marlon. The Japanese question
railway labor naturallratlon of aliens
and constitutionalism head the list
of subjects to be discussed by Senator
Harding In front speeches during
Ohio Executive Sees Justice
in Claim for Adjusted
FAVORS A CASH BASIS
CANDIDATE REALIZES NEEDS OF
SERVICE .MEN AND BE-
LIEVES NATION OWES
(By Joseph L. Heffeman)
That Covernor James M. Cox f
Ohio Democratic nominee for presl.
Cent favui such 'substantial' aid a
to establish himself In a real Ameri-
can home is the substance of a de-
tailed interview given The Stars and
fitrlpes. To make every man who
wore Uncle Sam's O. D. a freeholder
In the land of the nation sums up the
conclusion reached by tho Buckeye
governor after a profound study of
what he terms "one of the mosc
meritorious demands for fair play
which confront the government of tb
Favors Home Owning
"It hns long been part of my phil-
osophy" explained Governor Cox
"that every citizens should own his
own home. When a man becomes a
home owner there ends forever any
question of his loyalty his Interest
in good government his sincere par-
ticipation in the affairs of his coun-
try. The ;nn who entered tha army
the navy nnd the marine corps provel
their devotion in an hour of need.
Now therefore It is no gratuity foe
the country to aid them in becoming
home-owning citizens to whom the
future of the nation may well be in-
trusted. "What Is more the Democratic
platform adopted by the San Fran-
cisco convention harmonizes with mv
His Personal Idea
"That platform I regard as i prom-
issory note and I shall pee that it is
paid every dollar and every cent.
And what Is more whether or not th
Democratic platform so stipulated. I
feel personally that I could engage
In no more worthy enterprise that I
could do no greater service to my
country if elected president than to
aid every service man and woman
to become the proud owner of -a-heme.
I feel that the Democratic party can
well go before the voters of this great
country pledged to home-old for
every man and woman who respond-
ed in the dark hour when war clouds
hung low over the land. I believe
firmly In American homes for Ameri-
As to the means to the end Qov
ernor Cox does not agree unreserved
ly with anyone who suggests that
"Uncle Sam" Is so nearly bankrupt
thnt he cannot lend a hand to the
great body of service men and wo
men. He declares his faith not only
In the future but In the present ot
America. He maintains that with
the great resources of America the.
(Continued on Page Two)
OARD MAKES 2 MILL
LEI! FOR 1920 TAXES
Oklahoma City Okla. Sept. 13. Tho
state board of equalization today fix-
ed the state tax levy for the present
fiscal year at 2 mills by a vote of
four to two. Of the levy Vt mills is
for state purpose quarter mill for
roads and quarter mill for schools.
The board was In session more than
two hours debating the levy and the
nrgumcnt waxed strong at times.
Fred Parkinson state examiner and
Inspector and Frank O .Carter state.
auditor were opposed to Governur
Robertson A. N. Leecraft state treas-
urer; doe S. Morris secretary of stat
nnd John A. Whltehurst president
of the stute board of agriculture. Each
member reserved the right to enter
a. statement In the minutes of the
meeting as he cast hid vote. Each
statement was lengthy.
At the outset of the debate Secre-
tary Morris proposed a resolution cit-
ing the splendid financial condition
of tho state but showing the state
Is In need of funds for highways to
take advantage of federal aid and
for sehoo's. The resolution provided
that a reasonable levy be made as
a guarantee that the stne treasurer
Imve sufficient funds to meet all
It was also stipulated thut any
surplus could be supplied by the
next legislature for schools nnd roads.
Parkinson nnd Carter voted "no"
on the resolution.
In stating his reasons for th levy
Covernor Robertson said thnt 90 per
cent of the people of the stato wou'd
escape all taxation for state purposes
if no levy were made. He declared the
result would be that oil men of the
state would mnke n concerted attack
on the gross production tax and have
It reduced or eliminated. He set forth
as his opinion that no court would
uphnlj the oil tax as valid with the
state running Its business on that tax
alone. He also cited the cop'
of stnte Institutions ns a tcf
providing ample funds decK
all are being run on a p"
In regard to expenses
The governor assc'
slty of Oklahoma''
ery stnte Instill'' ..
Its entire app'
ending June '
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Easley, John F. Daily Ardmoreite (Ardmore, Okla.), Vol. 27, No. 290, Ed. 1 Monday, September 13, 1920, newspaper, September 13, 1920; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc158619/m1/1/: accessed October 24, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.