Chickasha Daily Express. (Chickasha, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 312, Ed. 1 Wednesday, January 8, 1908 Page: 3 of 8
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"T.rti ro I ft t t in.!' Mil Sum
"I i i 1 to t! i k I ti'k abjut Vn
swrant problem whs fell tommyrot.
After a year's experience I have
changed my mind.
"Wo started in first rate" he went
a ruining his eye down the 'Help
Wanted Female' column of the pa-
per from force of habit. "My mother
willed me her old faithful servant-
keen w ith her ever since I was a child
the real old-fashioned kind she was.
Well Minuie just stayed long enough
to justify my pre-nuptial eulogies of
her cooking when one evening my
wife came in and remarked on an agi-
" There's a Mr. Minnie!'
"'Impossible' I began when she cut
" 'Yea and he's come hack. lie was
serving a term In state's prison; but
it's been shortened for good behavior.'
. "Well we had nothing against 'Mr.
Minnie' but we couldn't help wishing
when we saw our cook depart hag and
baggage that his had been a life sen-
tence. "Wa next tried a 'working house-
keeper.' She w'as looking for a place
primarily to store her vast belongings
incidentally as a cook. We stowed our-
selves compactly into the front of the
apartment and left Mrs Adams and
her goods and chattels the rear. Her
regime lasted two days. On the third
having done some washing for herself
(she refused to wash for us) she
stepped on the window sill on her re-
turn from the fire escape where she
had bung out her wash and the win-
dow sili pave way under her 250
pounds. We found her straddling the
wreck lamenting that she was injured
for life and breathing forth dire
threats of damage suits.
"t)ur next was Olga who claimed
to have worked for the royal family of
Sweden. She had an incumbrance In
the shape of a four-year-old child but
we were desperate so agreed to the
child. Various adventures marked the
reign of Olga. One night after a Lard
day at the office I came home to find
a crowd about our door and Olga
standing on the step wringing her
hands and moaning that her child was
lost. I offered to try and flud the child
If Olga would cease her wailing and
get dinner ready and was called a
heartless brute for thinking of dinner
under the circumstances.
"I notified the police and then after
joining In the search for several hours
was told by my wife over the telephone
that the child had been found playing
In the bark yard. Several Incidents of
this kind reconciled me to the inevi-
table departure of Olga who also had
a sort of husband who made porlndieal
reappearances in the bosom of tils
"Next ci'tsie '01.1 Virginia' a regulai
i'.oi:th rn man my who looked to !' f"
years old at least. She was a respect-
ful old darky and her soft "yassam"
to my wife's dii .'etii-.iii made a pleas
ant contra t to the abrupt manncis (if
the more modern jiir!-. livery pirl ha:
her (lav rind t Is.; girl of !0 began to
ret downcast toward the end of the
month. Il"r mother was sick down
south somewhere and st;e was afraid
it was very serious. If you could have
s.-en Virginia with the weight of ai-
iiiuit a (i tiiuiy I. ending down bee
sltonldfs. you would have reaiiz"-!
that.Miy sickness hr mother might
have would tit? almost hopeless at th"
ndvt'ticed c she must have been.
Worse news on the very last 'day of
t!:0 n:or.'.!i ::... !- St c y t.u ! e
to leave tt .: f t the .itinuy soatl.
in her si
..i m vss
day. wais the
:he!!. .Mary d:!
but licr suilots.
't ho currnmbe.l
.vain. She could not
e S'.s she liked the
i but did not lik 1
not like th" mm
Wrtr m ar
tO O!!0 pel i. -.tent s
tell wiiii-h to clmos
nut:: iVo'ti !!oiiu;s
til) .'ac' KM'! Oi. I
from the y-. p. j(t did lik" : .
VuL i!U really those New York.
! ''Xoia tho la.-.!. She also had
heart sUi:.-;s that were being pulled
front 1 1"' land. A J'uiilll who loved her
k. pt. writing lu r to return to the old
od and her old father also joined Li;
appeals in vain. Nora liked America
and if they eouM not find courage to
fellow her she was not going to give
up tha land of wine and honey fur a
ftljie yet. When she got. enough mou-
sy she would re'. I. SI. Si.C iu l.io a Vol'
bal contract to st.iv with us for three
year. We (.iied !:ic' with a sigh of
relief. Two ivii-kii later we went to
.lit country in the mountains of Penn-
Svhsi'O'! 'I he iO..p fe;!oVnd Ur
fn titer wt.f tin f.lH- Oilt- pnr-.... .
there and as thorp bud been rm adiii
Hon to our family recently it was nee-
taaary to have Noia uioiig. Nora
would not eat wiih the colored ser-
vants and tho bouse would not provide
separate arrangements for her.. Nora
left in high dudgeon and wild tele-
grams to my wife's mother brought
her up to help us with tho baby till
ft a coukl get back to civilization.
"Once more tho hunt is on and we
are wildly advertising and running
around in search of some sort of do-
mestic that will stay long enough to
pay for tho expense of securing her."
A Subtle Satisfaction.
"Sooner or later" said Meandering
Mike "do railroads '11 have to charge
less fur carry iu' pasueiiKers."
"I hope not" answered Plodding
l'ct. "Do more dey charge do bettes
I Kk It I enjoy thlnkln' about how
much I am savin' every time I beaJ
! u e r i i v 1 il -it 1
I' ' i a 1 ( 1 1 ct a 1
ht.em.ttier is uesu'.msi to represent a
' 1 u i ! 1 1 d s s a i i i r ill tl e
Vv 1 1 lo d iv 1 liS is tin i tn i at $
t' o lot ( t and msffti.ttiU .in i-
nient device that lias ever been con-
structed for aerial Right. From head
to tall it measures nearly 40 feet and
is made to fold up accordionlike. The
fierce large he?d of the creature with
long protruding horns huge eyes and
gaping mouth forms the front of the
kite. This is the gem and marvel of
the whole collection and entirely new
to the eyes of the western world.
1 1 3 construction is as follows: Ex-
tending from bead to tail and consti-
tuting the body porti m are a series of
bamboo sticks running crosswise to
tiie center to which are fastened 25
or more pasteboard disks a foot or
more in diameter. These are painted
in circles of black yellow and white
representing the all-seeing eyes of this
mythological creature. A tail portion
of narrow strips is fastened to the
last piece of bamboo. Iiy a mechanical
contrivance the curved pieces of paste
board forming the eyes are made to
revolve by the wind while the kite is
being flown. Seen in the air the ser-
pentineliko motion its huge glaring
eyes swiftly twirling in their sockets
the effect is said to be astonishingly
realistic producing quite an awe-inspiring
scene to the Chinese mind at
least. While being flown a cord is at-
tached to three or more points of its
length in order to keep It under con-
trol. In a strong wind several men
are required to hold the reel. Un-
doubtedly we have here one of the
first and most ancient patterns of fly-
ing machines thousands of years old.
His Royal Snakeship.
The Journal of the Royal Micro-
scopical society describing a visit to
Hagenbeek's zoo says: "A specimen
of python reticulata about 2j feet in
length swallowed on June 7 1 906 a
swan weighing 18 pounds and two
days later a roebuck of 67 pounds. An-
other swallowed within two days two
roebucks of 28 and 39 pounds and
soon thereafter a chamois of 71
pounds. In two and a half hours only
the bind quarters of tho limbs of the
prey were visible. When a flashlight
photograph was suddenly taken the
python disgorged its booty In the space
of half a minute." A. Sokolowsky re-
ports on the same subject: "In a few
days a weight of 84 pounds were swal
lowed; 138 pounds In nine days. The
ibarynx can be dilated to a width of
one millimeter 30 to 43 centimeters
A goat of 81 pounds in weight was en
gulfed and took nine days to digest. Aft
er a meal the pythons remain inert in
the water. The appetite for a second
meal a few days after the first Is ro
rnarkable. On the other hand twe
specimens remained from spring to
November without eating at all and
yet persisted in good condition."
Cog His Gold Tooth.
A pedigreed St. Hernard dot: nil ft
hercd among the prize canines of
Philadelphia had a gold tooth crown
inserted. The dentist who inserted
ho crown was Dr. .Philip Dally of
Seventh and Wells streets Chester.
The operation was performed at his
More than a fortnight ago the tooth
over which the crown was placed was
broken. Since that time the dog
seemed to suffer from pain. A valu-
able dog and able to perform many
clever tricks Ilr. Walle lis owner
Immediately thought ef the remedy
for broken teeth in human1 and com-
municated with a Chester dentist.
Tho latter at once said he would in-
sert the crown.
Not Yet Answered.
Oertrude aged ten brought up as
shp had hen almost wholly In the
company of her eiders (though not al-
ways betters) was a precocious child
yet not infrequently "stumped" by hei
father's political Allusions. Thi other
morning at Ineakfftst Tmdnn dis-
patch ia tho paper started him on the
Just passed deceased wife's Bister's
bill and for 20 minutes he debated on
tho matter lack and forth in all its
prog and cons. Then at last came
Mistress Ct -rtrude's inevitable query:
"Daddy" said she solemnly "why
Is the deceased wife's sister called
'Hill? "1 larpcr's Weekly.
Poer of tho Burden.
"T don't mind much slipping on a
banana peelitr" she sighed "but if
here's a :-!:;;; that sets on my
nerves St is to b stabbed with a push-
cart. Here's one comi.tg. Hurry!"
.TSTtv h' rcy'1! cf the S'.lcrc c?
this country." he remarked as they
sped out of the war. "They keep
straight ahead In R-.iio of ail obsta-
cle? if anvi.hing ig ahead of them
tin y knock It uown. You see It every-
where A drove of Incoming Immi-
grants with their bundles and valises
Is equal to about two dozen frenzied
"Here's Gwendoline Cashit going to
marry an Knslish lord and you told
me her trip to Europe was a matri-
"I didn't toll you anything of the
kind. 1 said It had baron results."
Why It Is Stranger
"Trulh is stranger than Action"
quoted the Wise Guy. "That's be-
cause wo don't get sntliclently well ac-
quainted with It" added the Simple
Mug. Philadelphia Uncord
.. . i
.... i .
( . II . Helton. i ! writes:
'I liit rn.r f uti 1 ai ! i ti
that v ' turi. a cou si qi d y ai
Eallard's Ilorehound Syrup. I have
used it for years." ' d&w
Sold by James Pettyjohn.
Have Varying Sabbath Days.
CnlU a few years ago the Philippine
!.-.hin:!srs held their Sunday on the
day which was Monday to the inhabi-
tants of the neighboring island of
Borneo. This curious anomaly arose
from the historic feet that the Philip-
pines were descovered by Spanisti
voyagers coming from the east round
Cape Horn while Borneo was dis-
covered by Portuguese coming from
the west and sailors lose or gain a
day according to their direction ia
crossing the Pacific.
Of all troubles humanity is sub
ject to none perhaps that causes more
acute distries and more frantic ef-
forts for relief than many forms of
itching skin troubles. We will teli
you a remedy that rarely ever fails
Hint's Cure. One box is absolute-
ly guaranteed to cure any one case
of itchin.cr trouble no matter w'n.it
the name. If it fails your money is
cheerfully refunded. d and w
Radium for Kesearcn
The radium mines at Jofchlmetal
In Austria recently supplied the Vien-
na Academy of Science with 10 tons
of uranium ore and this has yielded
J2."j0000 worth of radium which is to
bo used for research.
The Accepted Time.
Come take np that task of ynuis
that you have been hesitating before
and shrinking and walking around
and on this very day lift it up and do
It Phillips Brooks.
Work of Bavarian Women.
In all Bavarian (ties wood sawlnp
(s a customary employment for wonv
en who are also frequently engaged
In housebuilding operations carrying
mortar bricks and such thing
STOP THAT COUGH
If you have a cough cold sore
throat or chest don't delay a minute
cure it. Simmons' Cough Syrup .
a sure remedy. It makes you well
d & w
The woman of refined instinet3 will
have nice surroundings Jf her abiding
place is only tiny room at the top
of some tall building. There will be
an indefinable air of cleanliness order
and comfort combined that will make
one forget to look for flaws.
As the Mother So the Girl.
A daughter is in nine eases out ot
ten the reflection of hor mother. The
training of the girl of 15 is shown Id
the woman of GO. A son may by con-
tact with the rough world sometimes
outlive his early home Influences
daughter rarely fioei.
should your baby suffer? When he ii
fretful and restless do not experi
ment on him and use any old thing
your neighbor recommends. Buy
bottle of Whites Cream Vermifuge
grt-iU'st known worm medicine and
cure for all children's diseases. It is
mild in its action builds up the sys-
tem and makr-t t!-.:r. puny babies fat.
Mrs. J. C. Smith Tampa Fla. writes:
".My baby was thin and sickly and
couulti not retain its food; cried all
night. I used one bottle of Whites
Cream Vermifuge and in a few days
baby was laughing happy and well."
Sold by James Pettyjohn.
To gall in a well-found American
fc.'jol ;ii;uut-d X.y Aiim i Itstii cr
twi-iuiu utjtti to tut; 00) Win;
.arrles counters; boiled potatoes from
the pallery to the forecastle to be
rated for by stewards wjio answer
yuor questions wPh ttts'.c-tite-.l "No
sirs" and "Yes sirs" to be In a
word ''home" during your entire trip
is not the least of the jovs of a voy-
as;e to Porto Ilico. The TiaveJ Ma;;a-
"Many extensively advertised rem-
edies art- failures wi -m put to tne
misplaced disappointment never fol-
lows its use. It is surely the grand-
test. Hunt's Lightning Oil is nn ex-
ception. Confidence in it is never
est emergency remedy now obi.Ji-
able. For cuts burns sprains aclu.
and pains I know no equal."
George E. l'addock
Doniphan Mj. d&vv
A big red enr belonging to the new
rants at the Hall was speeding
along the Boswell common road lead-
ing Into the village.
Mrs. Ackers-llaitland was alone ia
the tonneau with her pretty smiling
features wearing their habitual air of
childish disdain. No doubt her face
reflected the ecstasy of mind which
had followed upon the pilvilege of
taking home the Honorable Mrs. Clay-
ton after that lady's first call upon
the newcomers. This was decidedly a
good start for the stockbroker's wife
in her social steeplechase.
"What a nuisance these village
children are Dickson!" she apathet-
ically remarked to her chauffeur as
the near approach of the huge car to
the village had caused Dickson to
slacken his speed somewhat. "They
might easily find a more convenient
place to play with so many cars using
Since Mrs. Ackers-Maifland's hus-
band had bought her the automobile
she had felt the increasing nuisance
of a siieed limit and of persons who
persist in walking the King's high-
way. She had forgotten the fact that
it was only two years since fortune
(her husband's) had lifted her from
a grumbling and dust-covered pedes-
trian to the apotheosis of the gods of
Dickson no doubt held sentiments
similar to those expressed by his mis-
tress but he was too well trained to
offer more than a perfunctory "Yes
ma'am" as he Increased speed to take
the High street hill.
The late autumn day had almost
lost the warm touch of the sun and
the sweet dusk was already envelop-
ing the pretty Knglish village with the
shadows of evening.
Mrs. Aekers-Maitland's mind was at
this time too busily engaged to castle-
building to induce other qualities of
thought. As chief architect she was
rearing a social fabric of which the
lofty pinnacle reached the clouds of
highest ambition county society.
The car had taken the hill grandly
much to the consternation of the vil-
lagers who were accustomed from
time immemorial to walk in the mid-
dle of the road and was descending
the curved dip leading through Clark's
lane to the Hall. Mrs. Ackers-Malt-land's
mental building had arrived at
the third story vistoned In an imag-
inary Invitation to the Hunt ball
when she caught a momentary
glimpse of a little white figure darting
out from one of the narrow lanes
which gave upon the road.
"Oh!" And her heart stood still
even as she put up her hands to shield
her eyes from what followed.
There came a child's cry of deadly
fear a sudden jerk to the car as Dick-
son threw out the clutch and. put on
the brakes yet the hands remained
before the pretty white face.
When the first hot desire of self-
preservation had passed the dainty
gloved fingers slowly allowed her eyes
to rest upon a small lifeless burden
under a workman's coat.
"Dickson? It was her own fault
wasn't It? We couldn't help it you
"Yes mum" answered the chauf-
feur naively. "We're all right. 1
used the horn often enough and I was
well under the limit too."
A small crowd of angry men and
women had gathered around the car
and their faces denoted a desire to
take more than a passive interest in
the accident. They made way for the
constable vho advanced note book In
hand with an Irritating air of impor-
tance. So it seemed to pretty Mrs.
"I shall be willing to compensate
tho parents" she said endeavoring to
smile Affably upon the bucolic police-
I man. "My husband I'm sure will
make it ail right with them so they
won't feel it very much."
"I'm afraid Mi.ssist compinsation
won't touch 'er lot; they be gentle-
folk" said the constable without a
touch of sympathy. "There's a nurso
as is sobbin 'er 'eart out behind that
hedge as says the hoy belong to tho
new people up at the 'All a county
magistrate I 'ear Ackers-something
I think she said they called 'im."
Nature's Laws Defied.
A lawyer of the name of Mayne
who was a hbthly respected but de-
i cidedly heavy person had rlsn to a
! judgeship while Kellar w'ho had cn-tt-i.-tl
on I.ih l.'al t ..r- or at about tho
same time with Mayne was etill
much in want of clients and fees. Ho
tt ill & I
. I it
Ttta.t tit- tit.t ot'tt. ititu.t p i t. tuiti auu
he 'ttiHt'sj to a friend who sat beplde
him and plueV'M nS sleeve. "See
there?" he whispered. "There sits
Mayne risen by his gravity and
hero bits Keller sunk by his levity.
What would Isaac Newton say to
that I'd like to know?"
Jennie Is an attractive child of 12
pretty quick and bright and full ot
sphit. Not Ion:; a;?o she was guilty
of serious disobedience and was sent
to bed at 7 o'clock. Shortly after the
bell rang and a boy's voice was heard
a- kin ; for Jennie. Her mother went
to the door to speak to him. She sat
clearly but courteously:
"I am very sorry but Jennie has
gone to bed." Defore tha wondering
youth could reply a voice Coated
down: "Well mama tell h'rn I'm
belnsc punished. For goodness nake
I'on't let hlra think I go to bod this
t-sly every n!tlL"
1 1 t a v. i n t
fill ii i ' i i
t ' i t 1 t ' a i n
aie or f.stiUioiis toilet than does Tsu
V k w i ( i j it t y t ( ' a i t
Tsu iisl is in her seventy-fourth
year; her flatterers tell her she looks
like 25; her enemies reluctantly but
truthfully confess she looks like 45
Her beauty is only a tradition to-day
but authentic accounts ot it describe
her in her youth as tall big-eyed
black-haired finely formed.
No fewer than nUe young ladies of
the imperial suite assist at the em
press' toilet. It is doubtful if the best (
"beautiller" in Paris the most expert
"restorer of youth" in all Europe
knows more about paint powder and
cosmetics than these nine noble hand- .
maidens. And their intense desire to i
please Tsu Iisl rarely flags. When it
does tho empress thrashes them with
a rattan on most sensitive surfaces.
First the weil-born lady's maids
cover the empress' face with a deli-
cate creamy composition then they
rouge her until her cheeks flame in
the "autumnal glory of enchanting
womanhood." Thoir task completed
tentatively a great mirror is rolled to
the couch on which reclines "the
source of all good the font of all pow-
er." Tsu Iisl studies her acquired com-
plexion most critically. Perhaps it
does not bloom sufficiently; then her
rattan conies in play; sometimes her
maids rouge her imperial majesty
twice or thrice before her appearance
realizes her ideal and satisfies her in-
tense vanity. The monotony of the toi-
let is varied by lively song the recital
of poems the. narration of court gos-
sipand by the swish of the rattan.
Thus "made up" illness cannot pale
Tsu Iisl. Kven if she cannot rise she
Is massaged rouged pencilled. She
suffered a stroke of paralysis recently
from which she is recovering. But
even when she was at the worst she
could have smiled in the face of death
with the countenance of a lovely ma-
Taking a Prominent Part in Develop
ment of British Nation.
The prince of Wales's visit to Glas-
gow to inaugurate the university ex-
tension buildings once more appro
priately emphasizes the Important I
part which Scottish universities are !
taking in the development of the na- I
tional life. This is the second en-
largement which Glasgow has been '
compelled to make within half cen-
tury. The university too has behind i
it quite a venerable air of antiquity
as well as the hall-mark of modern j
utility. -Its foundation dates back font ;
centuries and a half and like all the j
Scottish universities except Edit! j
burgh which is a post-reformation
royal foundation it owes its existence
to ancient ecclesiastical authority. In j
point of use however Glasgow holds .
only second place in Scotland's hon-j
ornble academic record. Aberdeen
following is a good third. Edinburgh ;
came into being about a century later. I
But the oldest of the Scottish imiver-
slties is two centuries younger than
Cambridge. As for Oxford hor aea- '
demic beginnings are quite lost in the
haze of Anglo-Saxon antiquity. The ;
town was known as a seat of learning :
In the year 02. London Globe.
Country Manual Training.
Even manual training needs new (
direction as it touches country life it i
may not be necessary to eliminate the
formal exercises of model work anil j
weaving aid 'he like; but some of the
piacUeal f.rublcns ct the home and!
farm tuny be addd. j -
How to make a garden to lay out I
paths make tenet s and labels are
siaitiial t;a;ni;.;r problem. How to j
saw a board uti straight to drive a
nail to whittle a peer to make a tooth
. v ; i .
for a hand hav rake to repair a hoe
to sharpen a s'-v.v to ; :
haiiS a gU; iu adjuot
nt a Tones to
a plow point
to mend a snap to
tree to hanit.s.-i a hor
prune an apple
e the problems
are bewildet im; from their very num-
ber. Manual training can be so taught in
the schools that are equipped for it as
in 10 years to start a revolution in the
agriculture of any commonwealth.
Arthur Crenville the English actor
was once In a company of pastoral
players who when the weather per-
milted vti;t..i-. d iu the grounds
i where Hie ).t-i ft vma nee whs to take
1 innf tlinnlinT onfirntiftnq wt'ro tn
' procress near at hand and one day i
! during a rehearsal of "Aa You Like
i It" there fell up.cn tho ears of the
! pas'oral players the following conver-
I satlon between a laborer on tho scaf-
! folding and his mate on the "fresh I
Laborer !ii"s "Ullo there!"
Laborer below: "What now what
now? Who callcth.so loud?"
Laborer above: "I prithee fair Bill
'and us up a few more comely bricks:"
Bathing the Eyes.
Few practices are more beueficiai
to the condition of the eyea than la
that of bathin? them regularly every
tip tit before .toin to bed. Dust read-
ily accumulates on the lids between
the lashes and causes them to smart
an e'ticlieiit method of cieanim; tii' tu
boitis the ohl-fashiened one of dab-
1mm the litis vtith a piece of cotton
wool dipped in cold weak tea. Worn-
ai.'s I. .Is.
Cj c c u f F i. r ni i o x c f
423 CLklasb Ave. I S7
W. A. HOPKINS
has moved to his nzv-
location 113 South
Second Street. d it:
Ik. Eiynea Buxton M. P.
aCollerTodd.A B. M. V.
Drs. Buxton & Todd
VE. EAR. NCSB AND ItiKOAl
Oklahoma City Okiunonx
C M Fechhdmer..
Rooms 1 2 3 Johnson Euildiei
flew Early Billiard Parlor
Carries lie Finest Lir.e of
Imported and Vomesric Ci-
gars in the city-
2mm k ClBfJICRAEL
Aiiorceys &t Law
Rear of Chickasaw Trust Com-
John H. VenaDle
Notary Public and Stenographer ia
office. Phone 167.
Office in Terrel IktiMitij;
Bell r Holla; ay
Proprietors of the
Reck hhni Shaving Parlors
CcuipreKaed 'Air Masssira. Bati.8 iu Coone-
tion. Beat f hir.e on enrth.
Third Street Chicbasha. I. T.
Miss Kate Remington
TEACH ER OK PIANO
RESIDENCE 1208 IOWA AV.
Miss Frances Davis
Teacher of Elocution"
i .fui.ct.j- c . j
Engagemtnts for Public Reactnps Solicited
SOUTH 5TH. FHONE iZ2
Robert J Laze
PHYSICIAN and SURGEON
v ftcial attention to Eye Far Hose Throat and
General Su?gery. Oltice over Brown's
e Pl-.one 6LM
Rei-itlence Mione $
Reford Bonk A. ger Melton
Bona & Meiton
Eutte First Nations?
ty -w-tk t
is re.n!y to help you cn thet'j
lines. We have tbe tret
now is tbe time to r!ir.ttb;t!'.
Ii I Oiipllf
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Evans, George H. Chickasha Daily Express. (Chickasha, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 312, Ed. 1 Wednesday, January 8, 1908, newspaper, January 8, 1908; Chickasha, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc732902/m1/3/: accessed February 26, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.