The Oklahoma Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 24, No. 24, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 29, 1913 Page: 3 of 8
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TTTTC LEADER, CiTTTTRTE. OKLA.. T1U'KS1>AY. MAY Ji'.
ED. PINAUD'S LILAC
IS ALL THE RACE IN PARIS.
This world famous French perfume is delightful for handkerchief, atomizer, hath, finger howl
and for spraying the linen closet. The favorite •Iter-shaving preparation I ry it lor yourself.
Put up in a plain package, but the quality is wonderful and the price only 75c. (6 oz. bottle.)
ASK YOUR DEALER OR WRITE US DIRECT.
rprr WritplO-d y for a little testing bottle, enough for 50 handkerchiefs. Send 4c postage
inLL to our American offices. You will love this exquisite perfume once you try it.
PARFUMER1E ED. PINAUD, Dept. M
lAiin ri nr. .. .. .. .. wt-v
ED. PINAUD BLDG
SISSON'S WAR WHOOP TAME.
j and told interesting stories and the
I patriotic enthusiasm reached a high
(By Associated Press) I jide. It was voted the greatest en-
ANashington, I). (_., Ma> .... I oampnient that has been held in Ok-
Representative Sisson of MiHsisBlppi., ,ahoma (or ma year8, an(1 lt wl,
today made his announced address , , . .
' , , . , , , settled that the two veteran organiza-
concerning which president Wilson .
, , . . , tions will nereafter hold their annual
cautioned him to retrain from re. . . ,
... . . .. . encampments jointly,
marks that might complicate the
Japanese situation. ' xho following officers were elected
Sisson disclaimed any intention of j for tjie ensuing year: L. C. Coffin,
making a "war speech," but he at-
tacked the position that the treaty
making power of the government is
the supposed law making power o,
(He declared this was his position,
"not because Japan is involved" and
that he would take it "toward Eng.
land, Germany or any other nation.'
He said it only required ' patience
and cool head's for both countries to
arrive at an amicable and just settle,
ment of all their differences."
Hn closing Sisson said: "If any
nation should decide to dictate to us
our own land laws we would be un-
worthy of national existence if we
Wilson Hears From Jap Emperor.
Washington, D. C., May 23.—
Tresldent Wilson received the fol-
lowing today from the emperor of
4H am deeply touched by thp kind
message of inquiry after my indls.
position. I express sincere thanks,
to yourself, your government and the
people of the United States."
Emperor's Temperature is High,
TOkio, May 23.—The report of the
emperor's -condition issued by 'the
court physicians this morning says
his majesty's temperature lias risen
to above 103. Empress Sadaka was
at the royal bedside all night.
The whole Japanese empire is do.
Bankers Did Not Cause Panic.
Washington, 1>. , 'May 23.—
Senator Smoot presented to the sen.
ate records of the American Bankers
association to answer the statement
made by Senator Thomas of Colorado
several days ago, that the cause ot
the panic after the passage of me
Wilson bill in 1893 was the calling
of loans by bankers of the country to
secure repeal of the silver purchase
act of the Sherman law.
No Income Amendments.
Washington, 1). C., May 23.—No
rnipndmen! to the income tax section
of the Underwood tariff bill is likely
10 be proposed by the senate finance
i ommlttee or democratic caucus, ac-
cording to leaders considering 'hat
part of the bill.
For Kidne yand Bladder Diseases.
SPRUNG THE PAID VOUCHERS.
(By Associated Proas)
■Boston, Mass., May 23.—Checks
and vouchers allowing payments
made by the American Woolen com
pany to Frederick 15. Attoaux, in-
cluding five hundred and five dollars
for expenses incurred in the Law-
rence strike, were Introduced by the
state today at the trial of \\ ood
Atteaux and Collins. The vouchers
indicated payments authorized by
President Wood Them was a check
for fifty dollars drawn in March,
1912, and one for twenty.one hun-
dred dollars drawn in June, 1912.
The voucher for this was marked "in
full for all claims to date." Both
checks were endorsed by Atteaux.
•Marriage licenses were issued this
morning by Nettie Smith, clerk of
the county court to the following:
Alex Sliced, 34, and Nettie Jones,
22, both of Guthrie.
Virgil Hollingshead, 22, or Hennes-
sey and Frances MeColister, 19, of
VETERANS ENDORSE SOWARD
— - < ■*! «
C-1. T. II. Soward, of this city,
■who returned from Chan Her this
morning, was endorsed by the Grand
Army organization of Oklahoma as
their candidate for vice-commandel
in chief' of die'Wak'iopat organization,
at the meeting just closed. "It was
the greatest meeting I ever attended
Stillwater was chosen as tile next
place ot meeting.
The great encampment of the
Grand Army ot the Republic and the
several kindred patriotic organiza-
tions which have }jeen in session at
Chandler, formally closed with a big
Grand Aomy campflre Thursday night
Patriotic music was in abundance,
while the old veterans and the vet-
jeans ot the Spanish war made talk's
Lawton, department commander; L.
Obrieter, Oklahoma City, senior vice;
Samuel Sproat, Enid, junior vice;
Dr. Newton Rector, Hennessey, med-
ical director; Rev. Job Ingram. King-
fisher, department chaplain; J. R.
Dennie, Oklahoma City, palriotic in-
structor; Judge J. P. Cummins,
Kingfisher, judge advocate; H. Veach
Pawnee, chief mustering officer; J.
H. Norton. Oklahoma City, assistant
adjutant general and assistant quart-
ermaster general; W. W, Hiatt.
Alva, chief of staff; J. P. Starhar..
Perry, inspector general; J. S. Hank-
er. Kingfisher, officer of the day; W.
M. Smith, Lamont; J- A. Becker,
Anadarko; D. D. Kenyon, Oklaho-
ma City; C. P- Green, Alva and G.
W. Fletcher. Dover, council of admin-
istration. The following delegates to
the national convention were elected:
A. A. Beasler. J. H. Norton, J. M.
Bishop and Job Ingram, with J. Y.
Hazard, J. T. Whits and George W.
Fletcher as alternates.
The ladies ot the Grand Army of
the Republic elected and installed the
following officers: President, Amy
Becker, Anadarko; senior vice presi
dent, Mabel Provosy, Alva; chaplain.
Elizabeth Furrow, Guthrie; secretary,
Ella Stewart, Anadarko; treasurer.
Flora Benton, Enid; council of admin
istration, Mary P. Herod, Guthrie;
Roda Warden, Edmond; Ella Fuller
Delegates: Green, of Alva, Latta,
of Guthrie. Veder. or Anadarko and
green of,Guthrie; alternates, Furrow,
of Guthrie, Ingram, of Kingfisher,
Mjss Kelly, of Kingfisher, and Ewlng,
The Women's Relief Corps closed a
most successful and profitable depart-
ment convention Thursday by the
election ot the following officers: De-
partment president, Ella Renfrow, of
Alva; senior vice. Jence Fuquay, of
Chandler; junior vice, Leuella Cline,
Woodward; treasurer, Pearl A. Walsh
Tulsa; chaplain, Mrs. Nellie Kirk,
Woodward; secretary, Sadie Thomas,
The state convention of the auxil-
iary to the United Spanish War vet-
erans closed their annual session with
the election of the following oftl-
;era. Nettle F. Butts. Muskogee,
president; Clara Botkin, Chandler
junior vice president; Etta Scott, of
Enid, senior vice president; May-
James, Oklaoma City, chaplain; Anns
Nioliols, Chandler, judge advocate
Maudo C. Flick, Oklahoma City, in
spector; Ella B. King. Oklahoma
City, instituting officer; Daisy Ham-
son, Oklahoma City, historian: Bertie
Winans, Oklahoma City, patriotic in
sirurtor; Edna Lee Howell, Oklahoma
City, conductor; Zclma Smith, Okla-
homa City, assistant conductor; Hel
en Crane, Chandler, guard; Sardenia
Shanks, Ella Foster, Alva Brown and
Mabel Wysong, council of adminlstra
tion. The convention passed highly
Spanish War Vets Install
The S|Kinish War veterans elected
and installed the following officer
for the coming year: Winfield Scott,
Enid, department commander; O. II
Roe, Oklahoma City, senior vice de-
partment commander; C. C. Hanner,
Stillwater, junior vice commander; A
L. Holllngsworth. Chickasha, inspect-
or; Judge Bradley, Kingfisher, judge
advocate; Dr. Abbington, Oklahoma
City, surgeon; C. G. Nelson, Enid
chaplain; J. C. Smith, Oklahoma
City, marshal; Walter A. Dayton.
Enid, adjutant; George A. Kennedy,
I SLAYS THE MAN WHO FED HIM.
j Kansas City, May 23—A man with
a short helved ax in one band stood
in bright moonlight before the door
ot a small tent at Sixty-second and
Main streets a little after midnight,
this morning. It was still and quiet,
except for the grading camp sounds
of tho heavy breathing of men and
Perhaps Edward Griffin, a camp
cook, who had been asleep in the
' tent, had a waking moment of hor-
ror as he saw the man with the ax
outlined in the moonlight in the door
A moment later the blunt side of
the ax had been sunk in the front
and back of Griffin's head.
When the cook did not respond to
the getting up bell in the camp at 6
o'clock this morning, the other grad
ers went to hiB tent to see why. They
found him unconscious, bis head
hanging over the side of the cot and
the covering thrown back from his
body. The ax was lying beside the
The grading camp is that of J. E
Dean, a contractor Dean told this
morning of a fight last Friday Griffin
had with a grader, who had just
come to the camp.
"The new comer lisped, and that
seemed to aggravate Griffin," Dean
said. "Friday afternoon Griffin saw
him standing n eawrith his mouth
" 'Put in your tongue, you big boob,
the cook comanded.
"That made the new man mad and
they fought until 1 separated them.
The next day the i(ew man said ho
believed he had better leave the
camp. He got his pay and said he
was going back to his folks in Iowa.
He was about ?o years old."
Dean said he believed the ax be-
longed in the camp.
CAPITAL CITY BUSINESS
COLLEGE NOW HOME AFFAIR
pelle, on behalf of Interested citizens,
to prevent the issuance of a deed to
the Guthrie convention hall and the
ten acre campus to the Oklahoma
Methodist University tor a permanent
The petition states that under the
state constitution public property or
funds cannot be turned to sectarian
institutions. In this contention they
cite a long list ot decisions in point
At the special election held two
weeks ago, til- citizens voted a deed
to the University. The eiectiou re-
sulted in a victory for the University
by a majority of 1st- It was declared
immediately after the count of the
ballots, by those opposed to the deed-
ing of convention hall tu the I'nlver
stty, that an injunction would be filed
lt Is also alleged in the petition til
ed today that the land was given to
Guthrie by the federal government for
park purposes and therefore it can
be used for no other purpose, lt 1b
even contended in the petition that
individual, city or nation cannot now
change the original grant or contract
made between the government and
the city of Guthrie.
The case will probably be heard bj
Judge Huston next week upon his re-
turn front Tulsa, where lie is now
sitting as special judge.
UNCLE SAM WILL DRILL FOR OIL.
E. W. Blaine field scout for the
Uncle Sam Oil company is here to-
day from Tulsa. He is in the coun
try east of Guthrie today looking af-
ter oil leases owned by his company.
While in the city this morning Mr
Blaine told a citizen that his com
pany will shortly begin the erection
ot a derrick in Iowa township and
will start a test well. "There is no
question in my mind about there be-
ing oil and gas under this county." he
said, "and you need not be surprised
if the Uncle Sam people begin opera
tions in advance ot all others," he
E. I'. Ellis, an experienced ge
logist. accompanied Mr. Blaine to
MANAGEMENT OF JNSTITUTION
WILL HEREAFTER BE IN BODY OF LOST
HANDS OF GUTHRIE MEN
The Capital City Business College
.is now a home affair and a booster
for Guthrie and her interests. Un-
der a reorganization just effected, a
large part ol' the interests of Pro. H.
E. Byrne, of Texas, have been taken
over by I'ror. I). U. Hamilton, Prof.
W. G. Harrell and Prof. L. C. Jar-
rell. The enthusiastic interest of
Prof. Byrne is retained by the school
but he has signed agreement, arrang
ing for the money dejtosited here not
to be checked out of the state. This
will make the school a home school
controlled by Guthrie men, and pro
tested by Prof. Byrne throughout the
state of Oklahoma in the use of his
The school today closed a deal
which secures for it the services ot
Prof. D. B. Hamilton, to take charge
of the shorthand and typewriting de
partments. Prof. Hamilton has two
years' experience as bookkeeper and
shorthand teacher for the Tyler Com
mercial college, and has for the time
since 1907 been continuously employ
ed by the state of Oklahoma as ste
nographer for the state superintend
ent, tho state board ot agriculture
and the state Agricultural college at
Stillwater- He will leave his poettlon
with the state on tho 1st of June to
take part interest in our school and
have control ot the stenographic de
The school will add at a very early
date, a special department ot penman-
ship to be under the control of Prof
T. E. Chilton, graduate under C. W
Ransom, and holding a diploma from
that school of penmanship, in Kansas
City. Telegraphy will also be added
and it will be so that boys and girls
will not have to leave home for thor
ough commercial courses, or any
education they wish along these lines
The management also is figuring
strongly 'Of starting a night course
they have been solicited by many
clerks in the city for such course at
The CapitaJ City Business college
has operated in Guthrie many years
and The Leader is pleased to note
that it is now a strictly local insti-
tution with an interstate reputation
Prof. Jarrell said today that a re
union of all old students would likel
be held soon.
ARE YOU SICK?. ''-W*
For Poison BIoo4
Purifies the Blood, Cleanses ihe Lively
Clears the Skin, Strengthens the Nerve*,
Increases the appetite. For Catarrh,.
Scrofula, Scrofulous Humors, Ulcers,
Humors and Pimples on the Face, Constipation, Headache,
Pains in (he Back, and all Blood diseases from any.cause.
_ For Chills & fever
Of all scientific Chill, Malaria and Atfud
cures, "CHIL-LAX" is the world's great.'
cst. Absolutely sure, safe and harmless to
the person taking it, yet so extremely fatal'
to the malaria germ that in most cases it drives the poison*
entirely out of the system in 3 days. A Mild Family Laxativai
The New Discovery#
For RHEUMATISM and GOUT, deejK
seated and apparently hopeless cases, any
age or condition. Used by Specialists in
every quarter ol the Globe. Pleasant to tak«L
Don't waste time with compounds, cure-alls and linime(it(,
_ Cure Your Kidneys
For kidney, Bladder and Urinary Dise*M$
which, if neglected, often leads to Brighi'a
Disease. KIDNEY FLUSH is a safe, speed/
and satisfactory remedy for long standing
KIDNEY trouble, possessing a wonderful antiseptic powec
(By Associated Press)
Lawrence, Kan., May 23.—A body
lieved to be that of "Billy Bob"
Atkinson, the five_.vcar.old Lawrence
boy whose dlsappearanee a week ago
set hundreds of Lawrence citizens and
students searching the countryside,
as found by a fisherman in the
Kaw river near Eudora, twelve miles
below Lawrence today. The coroner
and the boy's father went immedi.
ately to Eudora to bring the body
nPOPQYTHEATED, Give onlok relief
unuro I soon removed swelling
and short brent-h, often gives enttrr
relief inl5 to 125 dttv . Trial treatment)
Free. Dr. GRltN'S SONS. Bo* P. Atlanta, Ga.
(By Associated Press)
San Diego, Oal., May
WATERS OF TWO
Panama, May 2U.—With a giant
jolt that was felt in this city, fiv
miles away, a mighty blast of dyna-
mite at 10 o'clock this morning let
the Pacific Ocean into the Panama
Canal. The roar that preceded the
rush of the Western waters into th
reat man_made channel was follow,
ed by cheers from several thousand
persons who watched the work from
the hills. It was to dispose of the
dike south of Miraflores docks that
the big, blast was set off.
The engineers exploded
mounds of dynamite that had' been
loaded into "23I5 holes. So excellent
ly was the task carried out that all
those 236 charges were shot like one.
The jar felt in Panama City was like
a slight earthquake All the build,
ings in the city thrilled with the
The dike had done its work. H
had dammed the waters of Ancon
harbor, in the Gulf of Panama, on the
Pacific, until the United States en.
gineers practically finished excavat.
ing a long stretch of the canal near
Miraflores. The time was set for
its destruction, and having been made
public far enough in advance the ap
, ointed hour founf thousands of
American visitors, some resident and
others sightseers, swarming the hill
side to see this important step to
ward completion of the big waterway
Snternational JDrug Company,
3or! Smith, 3lrh., 11. S. 3L _J|
Find herewith SI.00 for which tend me ihe above mentioned 15.00 ant fffl
REMEDIES. | All Charge* Prepaid I ~
Kl 1.1.-POIS, (For Blood Ailmenle from any eauael SI 00
CHIL-LAX. I For Ch.II.. Malaria. Frvrr. Ague) SI W
066, IThe great RHEUMATISM REMEDY I V 00
KJ.DNEY FLUSH. IKidney and Bladder Diieaaaal Sl.00
Total valua 15.00
I will Sand the other $4.09 within «ia months from this dale, provided Ihe R«l
CURE above mentivned ditea&et and are exactly ai recommended. 1 am (o judefc
Name■■ , u ■
' Addren ■ ■
an , CUT THIS OUT AND MAIL TO US
LAST CLASS GRADUATE
FROM L. C. H.
(By Associated Press
iNaples, iMay 23.—Vesuvius
Tonight the last class will gradu-
ate from the Logan county high:
school; after this school year term-
inates, the liOgan county high school
will be a thing of the pasi. And be
it said to the credit of Professor
_The Holier and his excellent faculty, that
I tho school has
•the school property to the city board
of education. Next school year the
building will be used for a city high
The question which is now agi'at
ing the minds of the finance commit-
tee of the school board is: Where
will the money come from to run the
high school and the city ward
schools? The assessed valuation of
the district this year will be half a
million dollars less than last year.
I^ast year the levy was barely enough
to run the Oity ward schools; the
coming year will be added the bu-d^n
of the new high school. The propo-
sition now confronts the board of
either reducing the salaries or elim-
inating a number of teachers. !t. has
not been the policy of the bouM to
The graduating exercises for the
high school will occur tomorrow
night in the auditorium. Clhance'Ior
George II. Bradford has boM. select-
ed to deliver the address. 10 L.
Mills, of Mulhall, treasure:* of the
county high school will deliver an ad
dress and Professor George L Hel'.ei
will preoent the diplomas to t'ii? grad
The high school st'il'Mf* designat
ed as ushers are Messrs. Marshall
Dole, Harvey Kemp, Georgo M:ln
Pr.gJi Oliver, Paul Parie.* and "Phil
The class day exercises ias,. n-fbt,
given by the graduating class, wai
exceptionally good an 1 waa witnessed
by a large crowd of school patrons
and friends of the graduates.
The musical feature of the program
was unusually fine and consisted of
a duet by Misses Francis Arnold and
Feme Miles, a musical number by
Miss Ethel Maude Smith and a song
by Fred Mil6s. Miss Bessie Wood-
ruff delivered the validictory address.
than ever bofore, according to Secre-
tary Hen F. Hennessey of the state
board of agriculture. This, he adds,
is entirely due to the unprecedentedly
fine condition or the soil and climate
during the growing season. Oats will
be ready to cut about the same time.
Tho fact that thero was plenty ot
moisture for the wheat and oats sav-
ed both crops from the ravages of
chinch bugs, and future rains will as-
sure immunity for the corn and kafir
com, Secretary Hennessey said Mon
day. The critical time for the latter
crops will be early in June, when the
wheat and oats have ripened, and the
bugs transfer their attention to the
corn. If Jt is dry then, the bugs will
mow the corn down as fast, as they
strike it. but if the plants are strong
and have plenty of moisture, the bugs
will work in vain, and the danger w
be over for this season.
Boll weevil have been expelled from
the stale, with the exception or four
•ounties in the southeastern corner,
according to Hennessey and a big
yield of cotton is assured. Seed se
lection, a guarantine plan and spray
ing effected tho banishment of this
pest. Half of Leflore and Choctaw
McCurtain and Pushmataha counties
are still Infested to a slight extent.
Cotton in Cotton county, for a ra
dius of twenty miles around Chatta-
nooga was damaged by hail, and Ix>
gan county peach growers are report
Ing losses from storms, but aside
from these farmers in no section of
the state are making complaints.
his drilling machinery immediately.
I'lie casing will come from Silverdale,
Representatives of the Uncle Sam
Oil company were here last night
meeting with the owners of a big
bunch of Bast Logan leases. It Is
reliably reported that the Uncle Sam
•ompany will also begin drilling with-
in the month. a
n scnooi nas advanced under his
high preBsure cylinder casting blew, ^ m monL „ is om. ot thP
out ot the engine ot the torpedo boat, ^ ^ ^ Qf ^ ^ and
dcatroyor 'Stewart, during a Hpeed
... , ts graduates are adnnssable to all
trial today, resulting in the killing of. «
„ ... 'eastern schools of higher class.
C. Smith, an.oiler; H. b. Hock,
The Logan county high school was
established by an act of the legisla-
ture in 1994; the legislature of 19113
'.>apie , unoj — tlliB 'the cli^el) machinist, and probably
morning showed renewed signs of fatally injuring A. Miller, au oiler.
activity In an eruption accompanied
by earthquake shock. A new and TO RESTRAIN DEEDING
large central fissure lias opened' HALL TO O. M. U.
around the crater from which ashes
are emitted. The ashes are not pro.; function proceedings were fh„ cmlnty comffil lonPrB
lected beyond the limits of the in the d strict court here this morn-p™1"' ,, ,
volcano,, ■ ^Jing by_ Attorneys Hej-buru '"tuning all ot
disestablished it. By a referendum
vote, last fall the voters of the coun-
(ty decided to turn the institution over
Injunction proceeding's were filed!to Guthrie for a city high school. Re-
J lAntitr t-h« nniintv pnminiMintiprH
WHEAT HARVEST ON JUNE 10.
Wheat harvest in Oklahoma will be-
gin about June 10, five days earlier
Nothing is more em-
barrassing than to be
will stop it and at the same
time make your breath
sweet and your skin clear.
At your druggut—sugar
coated or plain.
CONTRACTS LET FOR OIL WELLS
W. M Swart of the l)unn-Swart Oil
company of this city, is In Pennsy
vania arranging for the shipment of
oil drilling machinery and casing
t The above company has leased 13,
000 acres of land in Lawrie and ad
joining townships north of Guthrie
aud are under contract to begin drill
ing In that part ot the county not lat
er than August 1st. A letter receiv
ed today by Henry Reynolds from
Swart says that the material for drill-
ing the first well will be in Guthrie
within the next two weeks and work
will begin on the erection ot a der-
The directors of the Cimarron Val-
ley Oil company yeterday Bigned a
contract with J. H. Sneider, of Bar-
tlesville to drill a 3,030 foot well on
the Enoch Carter land six miles
northeast of Guthrie. Work will be
started on the well not later than
June If.th, Mr. Snyder left yester-
day tor [Bartlesville and will ehip
EIGHTH GRADE DIPLOMAi.
The following Logan county boy*
i nd girls passed the eighth grade ex-
aminations last week and were issued
diplomas by the county superintend-
Eighty-four took the work and out
or that, number 28 pased.
Frances Charvoz, Guthrie, Route 3.
May Snider, Guthrie.
Slla Willsou, Meridian, Route 1.
Alva Harmon, Crescent.
Charles E. I'frlmmier, Crescent.
William Borger, Orlando.
Selma Grininger, Orlando.
Mattie Jenkins. Orlando.
Aerea Meagher, Orlando.
Hose Scliramel, Orlando.
Henry Jelsma, Guthrie, Routo 4.
Elizabeth Ellis, Mulhall.
Nettle Betwiler. Mulhall-
Roy Mathews, Mulhall.
Arlie Maloney, Orlando.
Albert Pfeiffer, Mulhall.
Bofcie Rn':\ Muruall.
r ve Todd Ui.l>U.
Opal Johnson, Meridian.
I.illian Lovell, Lovell.
Cora Staton, Lovell.
J<uvina Fry, Lovell.
Blanch Flemming, Crescent.
Ellen Haynes, Goodnight.
Edwin Sexton, langston.
Annie Cavore, Meridian.
Georgle Daniels. Meridian.
Willie May Daniels, Meridian.
SELLS FOR *20,000.
Cushing. Okla , May 22.—Carl F.
Moore of the Interstate Compress com.
pany and J. II. Fofllu of the King.
Coolie company of Oklahoma City,
have purchased the compress here be,
longing to the Cushing Compress
company, a J20.000' corporation. The
plant lias a capacity of one bale per
minute. The present owners will
double the handling capacity. Mr.
Moore will move to Cushing and take
charge as manager. The outgoing
officers are William Hill, president,
Alexander La.; R. C. Jones vice
president, Cushing; and A. K, Sente,
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Niblack, Leslie G. The Oklahoma Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 24, No. 24, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 29, 1913, newspaper, May 29, 1913; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc162944/m1/3/: accessed January 23, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.