Anadarko Daily Democrat (Anadarko, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 249, Ed. 1, Saturday, November 26, 1910 Page: 3 of 4
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Important Happenings in
If Industrial Circles in This 4i.
Country and Europe 4J $
LADOR IS PRAYER.
By Dinah Maria Mulock.
Dinah Mnrta Mulock (Mrs. Craik)
born 182G died 1887 Uio English poet
and novollsL (h boat known to all
as tbo writer of "John Halifax Gontlo-
man." Her themo In UiIb poem la
tho familiar Latin phraso meaning to
work Is to worship.
Labors ro est oraro'
W black vlnaecd sons of toll
From (lie conl mine and the anrll
Ami the delving of the noil.
From the loom the wharf the warehouse
And the ever-whirling mill.
Out of grim and hungry alienee
Lift a wcuk voice amalt and ahrlll:
ilMbnmrn est orare:
Man dost hear ua? God he will
We who can Just keep from starving;
Sickly wives not always mild
Trying; not to cursa heaven's bounty
when It send another child
Vfe who worn out doze on Sundays
O'er tho Hook' we strive to read.
Cannot understand the parson
Or tho catechism and creed
Lnbornro est ornro:
Then good sooth we pray Indeed.
We poor women feeble natured
Large of heart. In wisdom small.
Who tho world's Incessant battle
Cannot understand at nil.
All the mysteries of the churches.
All the troubles of the state.
Whom chlld-smllcs teach "(3od Is loving"
And child coftlns "Ood Is great:"
Laboraro est orare:
We too at tils footstool wait.
Laboruro est orare:
Hear It yo nf spirit poor.
Who sit crouching at the threshold
While your brethren force the door:
V whoso Ignoranca stands wringing
Hough hands seamed with toll nor
Lift so much as eyes to heaven
Lo! all II fo this truth declares.
Labcraro est oraro:
And the whole earth rings with pray-
ers. 8t. Louis Simultaneously with the
walking out of tho bollcrmakers pipe-
men and blacksmiths of tho Missouri
Pacific and Iron Mountain railroads In
sympathy with tho 1200 striking ma-
chinists tho companies received three
carloads of men from Chicago to fill
the vacancies. Tho walkout of the me-
chanical workers was general along
the lines of the roads. Reports to tho
roads' headquarteds aro that nil mem-
bers of tho throo unions obeyed tho or-
ders of their presidents to strike.
General Managor A. W. Sullivan said
that tbo walkout would not have any
material offect on tho train servlco as
he was tilling tho placos of tho men
who walked out.
St. Louis. There will bo a meeting
of tho members of tho International
Labor Tress of America In second an-
nual BosBlon In tho parlor of the
Planters' hotel Tuesday evening No-
vember 15 1910 at eight p. m to
consider applications for membership
plans for tho upbuilding of tho or-
ganization and to discuss and act on
all other questions coming boforo tho
convoutlon which may directly or In-
directly lntorcst tho odltors owners
or managers of bonn-fldo labor nows-
.papers of Amcrlcn.
Rock Island 111. Illinois Federation
of Labor adopted resolutions piesent-
ed by President John II. Walker of the
Illinois miners' union looking to a ref-
erendum voto of workers In this and
other states on the forming of a new
political party to bo composed exclu-
sively of working classes Including
farmers. A joint meeting will bo hold
later at Springfield tho stato federa-
tions of Illinois Iowa. Missouri Indi-
ana and Michigan.
Lisbon Portugal. Eight thousand
drivers wont on strike Soldiers nnd
firemen arc bolng utilized in tho trans-
portatlon of tho necessities of Ufo. The
outbreak of labor trouble In tho capital
Is considered especially unfortunato at
this time when an effort Is being made
to harmonize all classos In support of
the provisional government and the
New York. A most serious clash In
the express strlko occurred when a
mob attacked eight wagons leaving tbo
Wells-Fargo stablo In Jersoy City.
Scores of persons wero lnjurod before
tho pollco quelled tho riot. Slxtoon
seriously Injured strikebreakers wero
sent to tho Hudson street hospltnl In
Boston. Tho meeting for tho for-
mation of tho proposed new Btato
council of barbers' unions will bo held
in this city about January 1. Tho
-SBta !.... .1.111 nitnln aelr itin lofrlal. t..-s
w to enact a barbers' license law. Seven-
teen states already have Buch laws.
Winona Minn. Tho IJulldlng
Trades' council recently organized has
obtained affiliation of all tho unions.
Ronton. Boston C. L. U. union la-
id section has adopted a plan by
which delegations of presidents of
tho various local unions will confer
with tho cxocutlvo board and glvo
their advice and suggestions as to
rnothodB to ndvanco tho salo of all
Boston. John J. Hayes cx-presl-Ident
of tho Doston C. L. U. and now
tho general International organizer of
tho Sheet Motal Workors' union re-
turned to Doston after having success-
fully adjusted a dispute of tho De-
troit union. Tho men won tholr do-piande.
Indianapolis. Indianapolis Typo-
graphical Union No. 1 has decided to
establish n relict fund to consist of
$300 and to bo used for tho relief of
any of its momhers who may need
and deserve assistance. This fund wilt
not bo considered In the nature of an
out-of-work benefit as It will not bo
drawn on to pay a member who is out
of work unloss he really is noedy and
desorves assistance The names of
those who boneflt by It will not bo
mado public. Edgar A. Perkins tho
president of tho union is authorized to
appoint flvo trustros who shall havo
chargo of tho fund and who shall
make statements quarterly as to ex-
penditures. Tho disbursement of tho
fund will rest entirely in tho hands
of these trustees and their action will
not bo subject to review by tho union.
Should tho fund bocomo depleted It
will be tho provinco of tho trustees to
report tbo condition to the union. Tho
plnn will go Into offect within n short
time or as soon as tho trustees aro
appointed by tho president.
Dcrlln Germany. Tho Importanco
of Berlin as an International distribut-
ing center especially of tho textllo In-
dustries promises to bo considerably
increased as tho result of tho pro-
longed strikes of garment workers In
American cities. The clothiers of New
York and Philadelphia will establish
branches horo to place orders for tho
manufacture of articles of clothing.
Tho first undertaking of tho kind was
recently launched by n Now York
house. It was assorted that tho strikes
at homo prevented the filling of con-
tracts and the exnmple set by the Now
York houso has boen followed' by other
concerns. Tho local manufacturers are
gratified at tho Innovation as hereto-
fore Amorlcan firms havo dealt with
Paris and London.
Mollno 111. Twenty-eight thousand
Illinois barbers aro enrolled In a per-
manent organization known ns the
Journeymen Barbers' association of Il
linois which was perfocted hero at a
stato meeting of delegates. Thoro has
been no stato organization although
the local unions throughout Illinois
havo been afflllatod with tho Stato Fed
eration of Labor and tho international
society. OfHcors wore elected as fol-
lows: President J. E. Strast East St.
Louis; secretary nnd treasurer P. A.
Molzer Chicago; organizer A. C. Men-
Now York. Membors of tho Litho-
graphic Subordinate association No. 1
aro voting on tho proposal of tho em-
ployers to grant tho eight-hour work-
day on January 1 1911. Socrotary
Young of tho union said that tho prop-
osition would bo accepted and that
thero would bo no movo mado by tho
union to demand tho eight-hour work
Tho ' lltho-1
day beforo that time
graphers havo been agitating for tho
eight-hour workday for soveral years.
MartlnBburg W. Va. For tho socond
time within threo moi. ' i practically
all the oporators employed by tho
Crawford Woolen mtllB one of tho
largest Industries in Martlnsburg went
on strike causing an almost comploto
suspension of business at that plant.
About 100 mon went out on account of
a disagreement over wngo schodulo
with W. R. Crawford preBldont of tho
company nnd the Indications aro that
the strike will be n long ono.
St. Louis. Missouri Is one of tho
stntes In which prison contract labor
Is carried on extensively and unscru-
pulously to tho dotrlmont of froo la-
bor and wo lndulgo tho hopo that
enough men may bo Becured In Its log-
tslaturo to wlpo out a system that Is
injurious to tho convict and to tho
freo citizen. This nlouo accomplished
would bo n great gain to all but tho
prison labor trust. Qarmont Workers'
Now York. Tho strlko of tho Motal
Polishers nnd Buffers union for 37
cents an hour and n union agreement
beirnn to extond to tho machinist
and metal spinners. Membors of tho
unions in theso trades quit work in
several shops. Tho fight has now set-
tled down to tho question of the
closed shop. Tho question of wages
is not considered by tho employers.
Pittsburg. Patrick Dolan former
president of district 5 United Mlno
Workers of America was Instantly
klllod while trying to bonrd a moving
train at tho Fourth avonuo station of
tho Pittsburg Cincinnati & St. Louis
Chicago. Flvo thousand moro mon
nnd women Joined tho ranks of tho
striking garment workers according
to an estimate mado by the Garment
Workers' District council. Strlko load-
ore assert that fully 35000 workora
aro now Involved In the walkout.
Vienna Austria. Tho union of
mercantile mnrlno engineers decided
to Btriko for an lncreaso of pay. Tho
dato of tho walkout Is left to tho do-
clslon of a spoclal committee Nine-
teen lines Including tho Austro-
Araorlcan aro affected. Tho Austrian
Lloyd englnoors will not strlko.
Now York. Tho members of the
Kosher Butchers union which had a
strlko In Manhattan recently wont on
strlko In tho Harlem shops for a 20
per cent. lncreaso in wages a Bhorter
work day and a union agreement. Tho
strlko affects 400 kosher butchers In
Harlem retail shopa
MUCH GOLD IS LOST
Large Amount of Last Year's
More Than 1300 Tons of Precious
Metal Minced Last Year Accord-
ing to British Home Office-
American Miners Expert.
London. Moro than 1300 totu of
gold wore mined last year according
to tho British homo office. Much of
this precious motal has already van-
ished as completely as though it had
novor been takon from tho ground.
What becomes of all tho gold Is ono
of tho perpetual mysteries which no
government ever has been able to
solvo. Enormous amounts aro sup-
posed to bo hidden or burled In the
various countries. Ituch of tho gold
turned Into Jowelry Is practically lost
to general observation. Tho rich nnd
tho noblo put away their most prec-
ious goms for stato occasions. They
nro scarcely over seen by tho public.
Tho gold used In decorating tho pal-
aces of tho world Is virtually lost to
tho general vlow. Even tho gold ta-
ken by tho bnnks and bankers ns tholr
coin reserves Is often hidden In vaults I
for years. i
Tho gold mined last year Is valued
at $150000000. Tho British empire
supplied GO per cent of tho output Of '
this proportion ono-thlrd camo from
tho Transvaal and 15 per cent from
Australia. Tho United Stntes gold
mines turned out 22 per cent of tho
Tho civilized nntlons of tho world I
aro now burning up nbout n billion '
tons of conl a year says the British
homo ofllco. Moro than a million tons
In addition Is wasted In tho operation
of mining so Hint tho storo of "black
diamonds" Is being usod at a rato
which may bring about tho extinction
of tho vlslblo supply In tho present
Tho United States Is still tho groat-
est coal producer her mines contrib-
uting one-third of tho total supply.
Grent Britain Is next and Germany Is
third. Then come. In order tho Aus-tro-Hungarlan
empire France Bussla
and Belgium. Almost threo million
persons aro engaged In mining coal
which Is as mnny ns aro engaged In
all other kinds of mining and quarry-
ing. Moro than a million coal miners
work In Oreaf nrltaln.
In Iron as In coal tho United
States Is still ahead of all tho rest of
tho world as a producer with an out-
put of 10000000 to 26000000 tons a
year. Tho Gorman empire stands
socond. Great Britain third and Spain
fourth with 4600000 tons.
America loads too. In tho highest
proportion of loss of lifo from acci-
dents In mines and quarries 3.42 a
thousand persons employed. Tho low-
est rnto is In Franco 0.95 a thousand
ompioyees. It is a curious fact that
whllo Great Britain mines only two-
thirds as much coal as tho United
States 206.000..000 tons as against
377000.000 tons the;o nro 972000
coal miners in Great Britain and only
690000 In tho United States.
Turning now to wheat tho lncom-
lns crop n tho North nutl South
simuriuun comment is csumaicu uy
Dornbusch nt 120500000 quarters;
that for Europo nt 242.000000 quar-
ters; Asia at 53000000 quarters;
Africa at 6550000 quarters and Aus-
tralia at 10000000 quarters a grand
At a Recent Record-Breaking Sale In
New York American Half-Eagle
Now York. At a recent salo of
coins In this city tho amount realized
was $20754. This was a record-
breaker. Tho largest amount nt such
a Balo beforo this time was $19000. at
tho Parmelce salo in 1892
Two Amcrlcnn halt eagles dated
1797 wero sold for $250 and $265. An
1819 half ouglo brought $180 and one
of 1S21 brought $190. Tho highest
priced coin was an 1829 half eagle
which sold for $370. The prlcoB for
quartor oaglcs wero $260 for a 1790
with stars on It; 1797 for $150; 1798
$60; 1821. $40; 1824. $40; 1827 $43.
An 1843 quarter eagle without a motto
was sold for $810. A confederate cent
was sold for $30 while n New York
continental cent with bust of Wash-
ington on It brought $265.
Tho prices for old and rare colnB
aro given below.
Dollar (tho rarest of nil Is that of
1804) price $400 to $500 according to
condition. Half dollar that of 1796
with sixteen stars price $20 to $27
although that of 1790 with only fif-
teen Btnrs and that of 1797 each com-
mand nearly tho samo promlum $20
Quartor dollars of 1823 and 1827
each quoted at $15 to $25. A dlmo of
1804 is quoted at $4 to $6. A half
dlmo of 1802 is worth $25 to $40. A
half cent ol 1796 brings $5 to $8.
Tho rarest of tho cents Is that of
1799 nnd is worth from $4 up. Tho
1804 cent Is rnro. Throo to 11 vo dol-
lars Is tho usual prlco for It. Collec-
tors pay $1.50 to $2 for an 1856 nlckol
cent with tho flying englo on it.
Half cents 1796 tho rarest of all
$5 to $8; 1793 rare $1.75 to $2 50;
1852 $2.50 to $3.50; thoso for 1831
1830 nnd from 1840 to 1849 Inclusive
bring from $2.50 to $3.50.
Tho 2 cent pleco of 1873 Is worth
from 50 to 75 cents.
As stntod before tho half cent of
1796 Is extremely scarco and valuable.
jw?v at txnvjrtfj Af.a
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CINCINNATI Ono of tho novelties of tho present political campaign is
1 the candldncy of n woman Dr. Sarah M Slowers for a scat in con-
gross Sho Is running against Congressman "Nick" Ixmgworth son-ln-
law of Theodore lloosovclt and Is tho nominee of the Susan B. Anthony
club. Dr. Sicwcrn enys her campaign Is being mnde for "righteous rulo"
which as sho Interprets It means women In the government. It Is fair to
assume that Dr. Slewers docs not expect to be elected but hopes that her
campaign will benefit tho causo of woman suffrage.
total or 432800000 quarters. This Is
20000000 quartors loss than tho crop
Of tho year before. Tho United States
now grows 82000000 qunrtors slight-
ly moro thnn tho Husslun omplro nnd
almost twice as much as India. In
tho North nnd South American conti-
nent Argentina Is second an n wheat
producer and Canada is third. In
Europo Franco Is tho socond largest
wheat producer with 34000000 quar-
tors; Hungary Is third nnd Italy
fourth. Norway growB only 50000
quarters but there ns In all tho high
countries of tho north tho people oat
oats rye and buckwhent. Sweden
though in Norway's latitude grows
nnn lit A niim-lniia 'Iiiflr ri v It A nln
' v i r:H n i Z too been recorded on tho phono-
grows 4000.000 quarters and Japan ' . . uhlnnlnn
2750000 quarters. Algeria (4000000
quarters) grows nenrly three times as
much wheat as Egypt Germany
Itoumanla Bulgaria Argentina and In-
dia all nro going to havo bumper
wheat crops. Tho United Stntes wheat
crop will bo 10000000 quarters shy
of last year. It Is estimated.
Ill Once In Ninety-Five Years.
Harrlsburg Pa. Having Just cele-
brated tho m icty-flfth anniversary of
her birth Mrs. Esther Confer of this
placo says sho wns nover 111 a day In
her life save when ns a child sho
hnd scarlet fovor. Sho has lived half
a century In tho same houso nnd has
been blessed with eight children six
of whom survive. Sho has 29 grand-
children 24 great-grandchildren and
Tho numbor of this coin Issued
amounted to 904585 but tholr scarcity
Is attributed to u shipment to the
coast of Africa by a Salom (Mass.)
firm of soveral hundred thousnnd on
on ordor from that country whore
being punched with holes they wero
bartered away to the negroes who put
thorn on strings and used them as
DOGFISH ARE GOOD TO EAT
Ocean Variety Pronounced by Fish
Commission Experts to Be Near-
ly Equal of Salmon.
Washington. Dogfish are good to
eat. Just as good served as "dogfish"
as they are laboled In cafes ns "ocean
whiteflsh" "sea bass" or "Japaneso
halibut" according to Dr. Irving Flold
of tho United States UbIi commission.
Tho puro food law frowns on dog-
fish being called by any other nnme
but tho fish commission has been ex-
perimenting with tho fish and has de-
termined thnt Its edibility Is excel-
lent. Dr. Flold urges In view of pros-
cnt high food prlcos that tho public
cat dogfish and not feel at all finical
about tho namo. Dogfish Is declared
to bo almost as good as salmon and
practically Indlstlngulshablo from hal-
ibut. Deer Takes to Preserve.
Allontown Pa. As William Jonos
a Schnecksvillo tinsmith was walking
along tho road through tho torritory
which Col. Harry C. Troxlor Is In-
closing as a gnmo park ho suddenly
camo upon a beautiful wild doer the
first scon In this county In nlmost a
contury. At sight of him It Jumped
into tho bushos. Tho door Is bollovcd
to havo como from tho I-luo moun-
tain and It Is regarded as n peculiar
colncldonco thnt It should seek a hid-
ing placo in tho area which Colonel
Troxlcr selected as Ideal for a gamo
AFTER INDIAN TRIBAL SONGS
Woman Agent of Government Is
Novice In Gathering and Pre-
Bralnord Minn. Ab agent of tho
bureau of ethnology nt Washington
Miss Frances Donsmoro passed
through tho city on her way to tho
Leech lako Indian reservation whero
sho will make a special study of tho
music of tho Chlppowas submitting
her roport on tho Chlppowas having
visited tho Bed Lake Mlllo Laca and
Sovcrnl hundred of tho trlbnl songs
graph nnd sent to tho Smithsonian
Institution for preservation and ref-
erence MIsb Densmoro has taken theso rec-
ords transcribed them In piano score
nnd annlyzed them scientifically Sho
has nlso mado n study of Filipino
music nnd thinks tho Chlppowa mtiBlc
Is of a high grado and most oxcoilont
occupying a higher piano thnn t!to
few tones embraced In tho music
originating in our island possessions.
Tho volco of ono of tho lending
chiefs of tho northern Chlppowns
Geml-Urlnnc Is preserved in n phono-
graph rocord nt Washington.
Of special Interest to Miss Dons-
moro will bo tho Indlnn celebration
at tho Leech lako ngency. Ono of tho
features furnishing her with rich inn-
torlnl for study will bo tho war and
squaw dances of tho Chlppowas.
MADE $433 FROM 20 CENTS
Peach Trees Planted by Pennsylvania
Man In Idle Moment Prove
Slegcrsvlllo Pa. An Idle moment
nnd 20 cents havo Just brought $100
to tho pockets of Oscar Wotrlng su-
perintendent of tho Lehigh Portland
Cement company. Several years ago
ho planted 20 pencil trees In his front
yurd at n cost of a cent ench. Ho
wanted to see whether if tnoy wero
sprayed thoy would dlo as all tho
peach orchards of the neighborhood
then wero under tho ravages of tho
San Joso scale Tho trees thlB year
boro their socond big crop.
Wotrlng picked 284 baskets of
cholco fruit which ho has sold at an
average of $1.06 a basket or a total
of $293.16. Last year when tho
peaches wero scarco and notted moro
than double this year's prices Wot-
rlng got $140 for his crop nnd tho
mnn who bought them pinked 223
Novel Hat Pin 8ult.
Mllwaukoc. Wis. Mrs. Laura CIns
wlfo of A. C. Clas. ono of the best
known nrohltocts In tho northwest
and deslgnor of tho now Milwaukee
Socialistic $20000000 civic contor. hns
stnrtcd suit against tho Soo lallroad
for $5000 damages becauso of an In-
Jury by a hatpin whllo sho wns trav-
eling In Minnesota. Mrs. CIns snys
tlat she boarded a train for Bemldjl
from Brooks Minn. nnd Is stnrtcd so
suddenly that sho was thrown to tho
floor of tho car and badly scratched
nnd bruislod. The chief Injuries wore
duo to tho pin In lior bat she avers.
Coin Found In Cabbage Head.
Wlnsted Conn. Whllo sotting cab-
bago plants In tho early Btimmor Clif-
ford Crossmnn son of a. H. Cross-
man superintendent of tho water
works lost a quarter.
A fow days ago. Mrs. Crossmnn got
a good sized head out of tho cnbbngo
patch nnd when she cut Into It tho
knifo struck something hard which
j proved to bo her husband's lost cola.
HELLO GIRL AND
HEIRESS IN FIGHT
COULDN'T GET HER PARTY; MIL-
LIONAIRE'S DAUGHTER GOES
ANGERED BY "LINE'S BUSY"
Young Woman at the Switchboard
Resented the Calling Down They
Mixed and the Two Rolled Down
Stairs Into the Street.
Fuyetto City Pa. Incensed over
tho continual repetition of tbo phraso
"Lino's busy" whilo sho and her
guests wero dolnyod at brldgo whist
becauso of an absont friend MIbs Ha-
zel Glllen daughter of John Glllcn.
tho mllllonalro horseman and tco
manufacturer ot Fuyetto City tho oth-
er night left lor homo and her guosfs
to investigate ilia Wal Boll telephone
oxchnnco and jonrn the rensou sho
could not get phono connections with
I a young woman sho wanted to "fill
Trouble was found and plenty of It
ns was demonstrated when Miss Gll-
lcn reached tho head of tho first flight
of stairs at the exchange. A whirl
wind In tho form of tho much-abused
"Central" Miss Lillian Usher envel-
oped her and a second later both
young women wero rolling down tho
stairs nnd onto tho sidewalk. In each
other's arms whllo tho air was llllod
with a cholco collection of worse than
Tho young women took a death grip
nt each othor on tho sidewalk when
they stopped rolling nnd to tbonmuBO-
incut of a crowd of men and boys
proceeded to pull hair and nttompt
to choko each other for soveral min-
utes until ono man stopped forward
and soparatod them.
Hair rats sldo combs and ono
switch which neither of tho young wo-
men will ncknowlcdgo to own were
picked up on tho sldowalk. In tho
mcantlmo tho father of tho young so-
cial leader was entertaining tho guests
nt tho Glllen homo but within a few
minutes tho brldgo party was broken
Tumbled to the Sidewalk.
up when tho hostess with her hair
hanging down her back a deop
scratch on ono cheek a black and bluo
L oyo and her faultless ovenlng costume-
In tatters was assisted on to tho
porch and Into tho ball whero a mold
nnd her fathor took chargo of her and
carried her to her room.
Influonco was used against tho tele-
phono operator and Miss Ushor was
asked to resign. She escaped with
only a fow bruises and ono slight
MAN WITH A BUG IN HIS EAR
Light and Heat From Durnlngi
Matches Finally Induce the In-
sect to Back Up.
Colwyn Pa. Tho light and heat
from burning matches hold close to
John Sunders' car tnduced an Insect
that was driving Sunders almost In-
sane with pain to back out of his ear.
Sundors was not aware that tho bur
had crawled Into his ear until It reach
ed the Inner membranes when ho be-
gan to suffer excruciatingly. The In-
sect tried to go further and tho pain
bocamo moro tntenso when n fellow
worker lighted a match to make .
bettor examination imiI the pain sud-
denly censed. Tho moment tho light
cooscd however tho pain began; but
as Boon ns nnothor match was lighted
nnd held closo to Sunders' ear the
After a box of matches had been
used tho lnsoct which responded to
tho light had almost entirely emerg-
ed and was removed and klllod.
Spanked Wlfo by Precedent .
Philadelphia Pa. Pleading guilty
In tho Camden pollco court to a
chargo of assault and battery In
spanking his wlfo Frank Gntz 27
joars old said:
"I didn't think I was violating the
law becauso I oftou saw my father
spank my mother and ho wasn't ar-
rested." Ho did the spanking ho said in a
fit of anger becauso his wlfo failed to
havo his supper ready when bo re-
turned from work. Mrs. Gatz wlth-
drow tho chargo when ho promised
never to spauk her again and thoy
left tho City Hall together.
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Nesbitt, Paul & Reinmiller, G. A. Anadarko Daily Democrat (Anadarko, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 249, Ed. 1, Saturday, November 26, 1910, newspaper, November 26, 1910; Anadarko, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc82444/m1/3/: accessed August 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.