The Inola Register. (Inola, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 38, Ed. 1 Friday, April 10, 1908 Page: 2 of 8
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M. J. PUI1XIITK, PUB.
TI* AIIU*. l * W R«M
railroad oompany b«* b«eo ineorpo*
atad for M.OOo.uoo to bmid a rail-
way from Aim* west through Jack.
Ma and Ur «r t ua>i<*« in the T *aa
Uaa. and ikenre in a southwesterly
direction t- Kl !• *>. 1 «a T*«
lanith of (be proposed Uaa la 409
Menace Children of Allen#
Ay RUMUIT WAfOIOtN
, ml |j«i i 'a • *e* ol n— %•*.
GO OUT FOR TRADE
merchant enouto «* an tx-
PeRT IN HI* LINC.
WISE USE OF PRINTERS' INK
u«« M mm Man «M OMa w a
Mil; IN Greatest *♦*«♦•*
FOR DINNER PARTY
ING ANO tCRVlNa
Tbe Interior department has mado
« ruling that iwople who tti« 4 ""
tlog 13 lu Heaver and Woodward
cotutiea could hul«l ibelr home.teads
oven though the eti4t>lws ael nave
Oklahoma section 13 for «h«io| pur-
poses. About Joo homesteaders war# j
about to ae om *d
Hum Perry. of Ma*well, Okla,. U
the oldest man In <he ■"«« . hi- age
being l«5 years ha* IW grand*
children and hi* youngeeat child iw
cently married. II" ts part UMena* |
saw Indian and came from Miaais
MKIMt'A w >11 non ti in \imruan, I . w.-*.*r j,'rwal lha Hood "I
iiiiiniifrntiuii. 'IW is an wit** l«> he H«U* of Urn alien
million*, uii off**l that mow titan «iui u rl*l«m* any for-
.igu uirtiitiH-wi immigration might plant ii|* ii this * d ami
linn renders our inalitutiona ami « ur inHnma! character safe,
while wit remain a r*'fii|T * f' r «*••' opprw-wl of all lamia.
Tin* atork i« in this lountry.
Tim American hnhiea fur ouimimlier the arriving immi-
grain*. Tim school* art' turning out nothing but Aim r atw,
Fed from many nationa tlmir llmshwl jmaliut u in every
idm the Mini*. .
\ child graduated from utiv of our school*, public or private, u of a
, type indistinguishable from any ollmra of Ida follow gradual.*, wlmtlmr
Aaaiatant Attorney a-oeral flpU* ( , Wrvat immigrated lo tlio United States a few year* ««o or came
man ba* rendered an opinion that l" "
county commUaiunara bava no right over on tho Mayflower.
to anior Into a c.utract to pay a T,jj# iDjigtinKUi l aliillty of American tliildn-n mtnatilulf* ! «•
CWUl 0U d"Ul",UOnt , liope of thia lam I. Whatever blood of prorioita nu-e th.wa in their veitu
00 — I fhev aud their children are henceforth American.
uLXZI"0™u'lWl"«I ' For ,b« nr., ti ti- lu.iory o( .hi. ...untry .! , '•
an eketrlc line from Muakoga# to; rjvj t|„, JMirt 0f >'ow y0rk laul year exw.-.l.-.l a millioti. I lie until
Clarkavlim. Coweeta. Broke# Arrow •
mlfe«TUlThe Wea'^to p-a up oua jtut there liaa nlno Int-n an ebli tide; 400,000 iniiiiitfranU have re-
^■•ssure-arartLfai ^ ., i... .- iy.
llae will b« dealisned for freight aa
well aa pasaoniifr Mervlee. Tb<< Una
would cr the Ar an u rlv r
bridge at Clarkiivllle, then follow up
on the north *!do of the river.
The Oklahoma Clty-Shawnee lnter-
urban company wan chartered laat
week with a $300,000 capital itock.
John A. Dunton, who ilnce the rea-
Ignatlon of Superintendent Haddon a
few months ago has be.-n nctlng *up-
erlntendent of the Comanche indlaa
school, has received notice from
Washington that be has been appoint-
ed permanently to the superlnten-
dency. Superintendent Dunton waa
at the hea.l fo the Riverside Indian
achool near Anardaao. prior to hta
transfer to the Comanche school. He
hav been In the In.llau service for
a number of years.
Miss Juanita Johnson, daughter of
Governor Johnson of the Chickasaw
nation, has been selected as maid or
honor from the Oklahoma division of
tho U. C. V. to attend the ex-Con-
federate reunion at Birmingham The
appointment was made by Dr J. T.
Wiggins, department commander ot
the U. C. V. at Sulphur.
Andy Eiseman and his son, Willie,
g years old. of Pond Creek, were
sleeping In a little shack which
caught fire from some unknown cause
and were burned to death. The ratn-
er was old and feeble and It Is be-
lieved the boy risked and lost his own
life in an effort to save his father.
Announcement Is made that on
May 1 Shawnee will begin the pav-
ing of one hundred blocks with Okla-
homa asphalt. The city may install
Its own plant.
Six towns will comprise the Okla-
homa-Kansas baseball league this
season, as follows: McAlester. Mus-
kogee. Tulsa, Bartlesville. Iola and
Independence. Coffeyvllle dropped
out and Shawnee has failed to en-
ter in the vacant place.
The buffalo herd which was shipped
to the Wichita national park a few
months ago from the New York zoo-
logical gardens, will be released from
the corral in which they have been
held soon, and thereafter given the
liberty of the large tract around
which the fence was recently com-
pleted. The tract has recently been
denuded by fire of the grass and un-
derbrush and all ticks are believed to
have been destroyed
The state board of agriculture an-
nounces that arrangements have
been made with Warden Haskell of
the Kansas penitentiary to furnisn
11 i> prol.nl.lv not (rue that 8,000,000 babies were born in the United
States last veiir, though I have «cen it stated that th«it was the number.
No official census figures arc at hand to say just what the figure is for
the entire country, but it certainly is more than double the anunal n.ll
of the arriving aliena, which would bring the country's preeent harvest
of babies to more than • ,000,000. It is safe to say that the sum total of
young Americans brought by the stork to the homes of the country last
voar was verv far above this number.
Immigrants contribute very fully to the death rate in the United
Stales, because of the hazardous occupations in which they find employ*
mont. Thev largely come from country districts, while here very many
of them aft huddled in close quarters in the cities, greatly to ihe detriment
of their health. .
Add the deaths to the large army of those who return to their native
land and the residue is not great. All is in favor of the American baby
keeping in the vanguard.
It must be remembered also that every baby born to an immigrant
in this country is an American, and bound in time to assume the definite
type of our country.
By H. H. QKOSS.
SmcUI A|tnl 0. S. Dept. ol Afrkallan.
"Be sure you are right, then go ahead,"
lias passed into proverb. In the matter of
improving highways, for the last 300 years
we have been going ahead wrong, and as a
result, after all these years and the expen-
diture of hundreds of millions of dollars,
less than eight for cent of the highways of
the United States are improved.
Road building requires engineering skill
to understand what ought to be done, and
experience to know how to do it. In han-
dling the road question the farmers have be-
lieved that the whole job was up to them.
so they have gone ahead and have done the
best they could. It was a job they did not understand and the results
have been disastrous; the roads have been very little benefited and hun-
dreds of millions have been wasted.
Within the last 15 years it has been discovered that the roads are
public property and that* their building and maintenance is up to every-
body and not "alone to the farmer; that it is the duty of the state to do
something; and so the state aid plan was devised. It proved to be the
right plan—a plan by which the respective townships decide for them-
selves what roads shall be improved, and when the improvement conies
to be made the state engineer takes the matter in hand, and this insures
proper construction and the saving of money. As the state pays half the
bill, the farmers are correspondingly relieved, and it has been found that
more roads can be built than was supposed to be possible, and yet the tax-
ation upon farms lias not increased because the state has paid for half
the work and farm property is really only a small part of the state tax
list. In Illinois, for instance, it is less than one-third.
The state aid plan is the only one that has been found satisfactory
• «««. "a s""e atier
for nure sisal In lots of 5,000 pounds state, in rapid succession,
is adopting it. It is the
sensible, equitable, up-to-
How Adv«Mi t«o a ipe«' i«t W*
Turned U Prefll by t **<« •
Await# C t*n|ry ttor*-
line «'f Ibf latral tlMl* < f III# MWP
I .town iu4n i«ih working Mp"f mI*4*
Ik,' m«< ItM'Hl m«l -!i#l l II** •♦Ml"'*
Hi., town and eunlrneta Hii *'"•«
«i..r«ke<|i*r lo hold w«*k * w*l*
M hai tio.ul* lb* m r« l>#fi «' • "■ aut>
|.i> i «' wlit b *e shlpi**! In m dd t<
it. aiork on Imnd It* H work« foi
t|u< perreataM '••• Hi* nml
• .>nd« lb" advprtUlMK hid* H" i '•
l j i u,ii6ttf. it. ilie an of f i«iiitr> town
a iv. rilmrtB H« know* how to got wot
4>i atliartlv* i<o#l««r and how to itmrli
tit* io*t |MN>plw ami lha toniifra
well lln covet* tlm front of ih« aiwre
Willi callliis atlelillou Iw lh«'
•ale lie ha* a fore* uf *|«« lalb
trained clerk* lie make* buslnea*
fairly hum. onlen* he buck* wp
nuain*i another merchant In ihetown
who know* a f«w thing* about getting
Not long au« In one of the amall
we*|ern clile* on«* of the "expert*"
opened up a *a!e for a merchant who
had a considerable ai« ck of atale
ttoi'd*, particularly Imm.i* and hoe .
on hand. The front of the *tore hulld
|ti«t wa* covered with attractive algtm.
thouunda of |Mi«ler* and baodbUU
were *eiit ihroiiKhout the city ami
country, ami ilm advertlalng began lo
ahow rcaiilt* There wa* • one |lv
merchant In Ihe town who *aw
chance to reap a benefit front the ef-
forts of the "expert." The sale had
only fairly gotten under way when the
•ivaler-up-todal* commenced placard
lut; III* store In the Hatin< block. He
wuh not slow in the advertising llm'.
When the sale manipulator hung out
bis B'.gn. "Finest shoes In the town.
$1.50 per pair." the up-to-date man met
It with: "These shoe* don't look Ilk--
kid. they nre not paper, but they will
wear better than anything you can
get for twice the money—only $1 05."
Other sign* called atteutlon to hon-
est values; that there wa* no special
sale on hand; It was regular business
and regular prices—but prices were
rlKht, the goods were right and honest
values, and Invited comparison with
"any other stock In town," and the
people were Interested.
Farmers understand the "bargain
sale" deal, and at tho end of the first
day tho up-to-date mnn had sold I'M
pairs of shoes and rubbers. He dtdn I
have to cut prices. He gathered up
all his odds and ends of stock, placard-
ed them so as to tell the people they
were a little out of style, but honest
bargains, and be did business In vol-
umes as great as tho expert bargain
man, and convinced his customers
that not alone on one day could they
get full value for their money, but on
It Is well for the merchant In the
small city to do judicious advertising.
This will bring as good results, and
save the percentage paid the "expert."
In fact If the merchant would take the
amount that would be paid out to the
expert and use It In advertising in his
home paper he would be the winner in
the end. Then, again, the "expert" ;s
out to make sales, and he makes them,
sometimes in such a way as to turn
away the trade of those who were
good customers of the merchant.
D. M. CAR Ft.
Tbe • in U «* i iw via
wt be iwildi'l be n bi *in*"W Tbem t
arr want Mills details thai «tu*i
!. -• <4 him, moot U .tudM g' d j Pltwsr* m Tabls in««ld C#f*#s#«« d
wblcb art* genual Iw *« *•• M*'"
in,-11 ti4iiii> pnHiralsrly in *iw H |
towns are k |h sw btw wmi>mu« uii
bils of sinst>ai«i , woigblag out <
and duiua Ibe bugdrc4 and ihroe wib- ^ ^
er thins* thai tfcojr lbl fc | \Z •Bb'li wlilt#
... ... .it .1,little (|u(h ##il lbu „ 0n#
dgmask Aliht.ugb Muneiblng wor«
with Ibo U #"•" « and Color ol
|h« Room—CondlM 'W
In laying ib iabb> for a dinner, I'
no Unto to give all these time *
lla< attention THe* days tbo nM 't
cbanl Is reolly op ag#ln t a baid
«iniie, unies* he kt-.-p* riabt In II"11
and lo ihe fron' lintl*ties show thai
mi pet cent of those wlio ellgit' e ll
Ihe retail trade fail,
I'rtiple |UU t llUV nece *llt«i
average tuorial want* ihe U- wi he eau
get tor ihe least moil"* Merchant
Jones can't *ell at any hlahrr price*
than llruwn «<n ihe op|iw*tte lde of
the street *ell* like noods for, and
litown * metb-nj is pretty good
llrown ha* captured a g> H| trade,
and on sume lines gels stlffer prices
liow does he d IC l^* k at the gr-
lantt ment of bia gwids He has a
place for everything, and everything
properly in Us place, and displayed to
tin, greatest advantage, lie hasn t
his potatoes and his apples mixed In
a heap aud his tomatoes aud other
elaborate may he desired, never
anything ihat cannot stand laun4orl«g
or cleaning In "electing flowera, u*e
lhose fiee tmiii loavy talor and lo cor
Tt,e 1 respond with the lighting and eolor of
tbe room The low glass baskets for
holding Mower* are now (sipular. for
lb«y do not obtttruci the view of the
guests. Candles are used for lighting
tbo table, as they produce the aofteat
effect Artange in *mall eui glass or
allver dishes olives, radishes, or cel-
ery, salted almonds and bonbon*
OUvos, celery, and radishes should
bavo sufficient cracked Ico U> beep
At the loft of tho forks lay the nap
kin, with a roll or piece of bread be
twoan the folds hut in sight; knives
to tbe right, bladea turned In. and b-
emitted S.M..W of the vegetable class yood these the spoou for soup
mixed with his Miles Mini hi* Jam*'.
neither ar > Ihe label* a) covered with
dust that the goods look as if they
were held In Htock for years. You can
just bet llrown Is up-to-date, Ills good*
are so arranged that people find «
pleasure in stopping In front of the
store and looking at the show win-
dows. aud no through the door and
see the hiirtuouy and order lu all the
arrangement of his stock, llrown
himself u no slouch, his attire Is plain
but neat, no gaudy display and his
temper Is always even, and a smile
I* for every customer, and all hi*
clerks are required to keep them-
Helve* nout and show the greatest
courtesy to everyone who enters the
store. Then, again, he sees thul goods
are delivered promptly, no delay In
celling your sugar, your buttw and
ull that you order from llrown. for he
Is alwaya Johnny-on-the-spot. Then
again, he keeps ull his customers feel-
ing well: he always believes In an
era of good feeling; he is sympathetic.
Then llrown Is a man who doesn't
believe In keeping.a set of books for
the purpose of charging up poor ac-
counts. He has a knack of collecting
bis bills so his customers feel they
aro under obligations to him, and
while he Is a stickler for making cash
sales, .sometimes good responsible
customers want a little credit, and
get It. Merchants'llke llrown are the
kind that build up the home town.
COUNTRY STORE EXPENSE LIGHT
o°r upW£-'ds~~or at 8 cents for smaller
It is announced that the owners ot
the Liberal elevator company of Lib-
eral, Kansas, will build a string of
elevators on the Rock Island. The
plans will be laid this week. Th«
towns of Tyrone, Hooker, IGuymon
and probably Texhoma are the sites.
The elevators in each town will be
of the same capacity as the one In
Tbe Reverend B. J. Waugh, who left
his church at Shawnee, to go on the
stump for Governor Haskell during
the gubernatorial campaign, has
been appointed secretary to Robert E.
Lozier, state dispensary superinten-
dent. Rev. Waugh resigned as sec-
retary of the state department of ag-
riculture two weks ago. O. S. Strode
tias "been appointed guager of tho
The United States Gypsum com-
pany has begun the erection of a
large gypsum plant at Eldorado. Tho
cornerstone has been laid with appro-
priate ceremony. The plant will bo
one of the largest in the southweat
and will employ 50 or 60 men.
A county officer cannot bold a po-
rtion under the township govern-
ment, says Assistant Attorney Gener-
al Spilman in an opinion addressed to
b p. Ganes, treasurer of. Bryan
connty. This state of affairs is said
to exist in many counties of tho
By Svpbroaubi P. Br.ckeoridf.,
University *1 Chicafo.
The married woman is a negligible quan-
tity. She is also prone to gossip unless her
hands and her mind are occupied with work.
For that reason it is essential that women
between the ages of 16 and 40 years should
have work to do.
The married woman has always been re-
garded as a negligible quantity. The law
said that the husband and wife were one,
but there never was any question about who
was the one. The position of the unmarried
woman was slightly different. If she was
over 21 years of age she might collect her
own wages, but in those unfortunate days
most of the women married before they reached the age of 21 years.
Only within recent years has woman been accorded anything like
her rights in entering trades or professions. Society has a right by legis-
lative enactment to protect women, especially married women at the time
that children were being born and reared. The legislature should enact a
law prohibiting the employment of women for more than eight hours a
One measure of protection for women and young girls which is
needed is a law compelling employers to make public contracts which
they make with girls under 18 years of age. If the conditions under
whieh girls are compelled to work in many of our stores and factories
were made public, such Editions would not be tolerated.
Local Merchants Should Be Able to
Meet City Store Competition.
In the matter of expense of conduct-
ing business, the country merchant
lias far the edge over the storekeep-
er of the large city, He has lower
taxes, his Insurance is not so high,
neither has he to pay his help such
high wages as the city merchant. In
fact, the country merchant can sell
goods lower than the big city store,
and make money—that is if he Is a
gojjd buyer and gets his goods at the
price he ought to buy them at. it 13
all tommy-rot to say that the depart-
ment store sells goods for quality any
lower than does the average country
merchant. The reason Is plain—de-
partment storekeeper or the mail-or-
der house can't do it, because ex-
penses are so much higher. Walk
into department store, ask to see
a line of hats, men's hats, or a line of
shoes. Note the prices marked and
then drop into a country store, pick
out the same quality, let it be the
-same make of goods. What will you
find? That the country store asks
Tully 15 to 20 per cent, less than the
same goods are sold for in tbe big
Retail merchants in small towns
have almost as bad competition with
the traveling month In-a-town fakir,
as they have In the big catalogue
houses. Many towns have ordinances
and even state laws In some cases are
In force, -to control the wandering
from town-to-town "merchant."
Those mgratory dealers are han-
dlers of job lots, seconds and stale
goods and are adepts in the advertis-
ing art. They land in a town with a
carload of their Inferior goods, hire
a vacant store room In some part of
town. In or as near the business cen-
ter as they can; distribute attractive
posters throughout the town and coun-
try, and then glib salesmen start to
work the unsophisticated. It is main-
ly in the boot and shoe, dry goods,
clothing and the notion line the trav-
eling merchant works.
Prices Manipulated to Give Erroneous
Impressions of Cheapness.
The catalogue houses make such In-
roads into the business of the dealers
who chiefly- rely upon country trade,
that In some localities merchants can't
be blamed for the complaints they
make. Much can be done by'the mer-
chant to prevent his customers send-
ing to such concerns for goods, If he
will bul make the effort. Sometimes
a little solid reasoning ^wlll have the
right effect. Any man of common
sense knows that the basis of all
prices is the cost of production.
There must be a paying profit In the
business of manufacturing, and al-
lowance made for cost of placing on
the market. The purchaser should be
satisfied that the manufacturer and
the dealer made a fair, honest profit.
The farmer estimates his profit on
tho cost of growing his products. On
many crops and on his cattle and
hogs his percentage of gain is much
more than the storekeeper makes
upon the goods he sells. A little rea-
soning along these lines with "explana-
tions that if low prices are made
there must be Inferior goods supplied,
will perhaps help to keep many peo-
ple from sending away for goods.
One trick of the catalogue houses Is
to classify goods by sizes as to make
a very low price on goods little in de-
mand, and large profits on goods
mostly called for. The one who looks
at the list to see prices finds his eye
first sees the low-priced goods and
naturally concludes that the whole
line Is lower. If a careful examination
of the list be made the trick would be
found, and an average of the list
would show that the articles most
called for are higher than would be
asked by the home merchant.
oyster* or clam* are tft be served, lay
an oyster fork Ju*t beyond tho aoup
spoon. On the left dispone of the
forka In order of use. the ono lo be
usod first being furthest from the
plate. No tablespoons should be on
tho table except those to lie used for
aoup. A large table*|*ion and fork,
however, should bo on tho dish which
la placed upon a napkin and passed
to each guc*t by the maid.
At the right hand each gueat finds
a goblet of wator, and lieslde this the
glaai for Apolllnarls. Or. 1f wine !
to be served, the glims for water Is set
nearly In front of tbe plate, the glass
for sauterno at the tip of the aoup
spoon, and that for other win© be-
tween tho three Rait and pepper cups
with spoon are placed botwoen each
two covers, or at the head of each
plate. A dinner roll Is eaten with or
without butter, as preferred. At very
formal dinners butter Is not served,
but at Informal ones It la often aeen.
When giving a largo dinner party,
It la better to have everything carved
In the kitchen, and handed round to
each guest In succession. It Is not al-
ways possible to do this unless there
are a number of servanta. If the din-
ner Is Informal, let the maid pass
around the entree and vegetables for
each guest to help .himself, and have
the soup, roast, and game placed upon
the table for the host to serve. A dif-
ferent set of plates may be used for
each course; but the guests must
never be left without a plate, except
when crumbing the table after tho
If the coffee is served In the draw-
ing room or library, the bon-bons are
passed there. The waitress may bring
it In, in after-dinner cups on a tray,
and return for the sugar; or the aft-
er-dinner coffee service—coffee pot
with cupo and sugar bowl—may be
brought In on a large tray, and set
down on the table at which the host-
ess pours the coffee. The maid passes
the cups on a tray, and afterward the
Pinks, roses and violets are always
suitable for table decorations, but
they should not be put on the table
until Just before dinner is served, as
they are apt to be wilted by the heat
and the lights.
In a Presidential Year.
This Is presidential year, and the
alarmist, the dry-goods box philoso-
pher and the calamity howlers of dif-
ferent breeds and opinions are abroad
in the land. Presidential years are
"oft" years^ so they say, and the most
level-headed old-timer shakes his head
with doubt when he speaks of the con-
ditions throughout the land. There is
a little cause for a tightening up In
the affairs, more cautiousness In finan-
cial and commercial centers in gen-
eral. This year there are no such "pre-
sentiments" of evil as generally mark
presidential years. Business goes on
just the same as It has during the
past half dozen years or more, only
there Is evidence that men are not
losing their heads and are carefully
considering possibilities. The agri-
cultural sections are particularly for-
tunate in the fact that their pros-
perity depends little upon the fluctua-
tions of stocks or securities. 'Tis
the wealth of land and live stock that
counts, and while any depression may
to a certain extent influence price. It
will require a greater calamity than
a change in administration to par-
alyze agricultural industries.
Cleaning Tan Shoes,
Often the binding of one's dress will
leave a dirty black mark across the
Instep of dainty tan shoes and this
simply refuses to be cleaned with the
ordinary tan polishes. The shoes can
be washed, but the rag must be merely
dampened and rubbed on naphtha
soap or any yellow soap, and all of the
leather must be washed off. Rinse the
cloth and wipe the shoes and rub dry
with an old towel. They will be clean
and lusterless. Apply a good tan pol-
ish and rub vigorously with a piece
of old- cotton stocking top. If care
Is taken not to dartpen the shoes too
much they can be cleaned and made
to look like new, but all parts should
washed or stains will show.
To Make Roasts Tender.
Try this once and you will always
follow it. When you put your roast
In the oven, put a small dish of vine-
gar In also. It will not only keep your
meat from burning, but will make It
much more tender than it would other-
wise be, Improving the flavor as well.
A teaspoonful of vinegar put In a five-
pound pot roast will make the meat
more tender and palatable.
Take one round cut of round steak,
cut an inch and one-half thick. Make
a dressing of bread, apples, one egg, a
lump of butter, two large onions,
sweet margin, salt or pepper; mix
well. Salt steak, put dressing on
steak, roll and sew. Bake In oven as
you would a duck; baste often. This
Sweets for the Children.
One cup nut meats mixed, one cup
sultana raisins, one-half pound figs.
Put through meat chopper, form Into
small balls and roll in powdered sugar.
Qhop dates, figs and peanuts, equal
quanMtles. Make Into flat cake. Cut
into squares and roll In powdered
An Excellent Tea Dish.
On a fine gridiron place aomo slices
of salt pork cut as thin as possible.
On each slice lay a good sized oyster,
or two small ones, broil and secro hoL
- ^ .
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The Inola Register. (Inola, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 38, Ed. 1 Friday, April 10, 1908, newspaper, April 10, 1908; Inola, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc180096/m1/2/: accessed January 23, 2022), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.