Oklahoma State Register. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 13, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 14, 1913 Page: 5 of 8
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OKLAHOMA STATE REGISTER
WANTED! THE FAMOUS]
FAULTLESS STARCH DOLLS
B* nd fi tops from ton c©ntn«rki go« of l'anltl<*«a Htiirob
and ton <-<>ntn in stamps (to cover poetaue and parking) J
•nd get Mi.-s A n, mi-hen hi^h.
Bond thrff'i>p« from ton cent puck-
( tees and four cent* In utiinip* and ,
/>•••< MlfcalMi. ebol't tuin <" Mi - l.ily
/White, twetv • «n< ! hii?h. Send
tops from fivo rent packages If >
II A \f Liberal Advances
n M Y T°P Prices,
Quick Returns on Consignments.
Write us for Market Reports.
AXLEY HAY CO.,
1 ->—7 \Y. 12 St. Kansas City, Mo.
^ witdi, but twice I 8 nianv ar« re-/ / <
qiHred. Cut 1 ti. on*. It / i
v. ' A ,"7- /-"Vy will bo net-opted in place of / II
\AVrS^yZJone ten cent or two tiv cent ///
tops. Only (lie nd. will tx* ao- / //
BCST STARCH FOR
NflTPV ,f your grocer does not have faultless
HI* I Li btahch send us h.s name, we will v.'rite ,
him and l.~ h£ Of)ders we will send you a doll FR£E k
FOR SALE. I K*81 Kst Je mid Hr
1913 Model, Motor Cycles and Motor j j iivijii tie e * tew re l ar* tni
Boats at bargain prices, all makes, | 0n«r tm larm and city pw>F rU#
brand new machines on easy monthly. MBny trttdlug t rupo*« o«*
payment plan. Get our proposition
before buying or yon will regret it, al-
so bargains in used Motor Cycles.
Write us today. Enclose Stamp for
reply. Address Lock Box 11, Trenton,
Minister I'raises This Laxative
Rev. H. Stubenvoll of Allison, la.,
in praising Dr. Kind's New Life Pil's
for constipation writes:—Dr. King s j Jxjtf
Life Pills are such perfect pills that '
no home should be without them.
No better .regulator for liver and
bowels. Every p'll guaranteed. lry
♦.hem. Price 25c. at Eagle Drug
( (H UT PROCEEDINGS.
District Court . .
The following cases have been filed
in the District Court:
First National Bank vs. Fred J. Rist
suit on note for $34.50.
Chas. H. Griswold vs. John Mahon-
ey, sheriff and Guthrie Savings bank,
C F McCubbins vs. J. M. TerI,y' et
ai„ for partition of J. E. (Eel) Terry
68Interstate Mtg. Co. vs. Elizabeth B.
MeNeal, et al., to foreclose a mort-
gage of $1064.95 on lots 17, 18 and 19,
b 70 E. Guthrie.
I,en a Downs vs. Ed Downs, divorce^
Emplovees B. & L. Ass'n vs. Frank
and Winnie Fields, foreclosure of
mortgage of 494.19 on lot 3, block 43,
E Tli"1 cfeTk of the District Court has
received a list of about 100 witnesses
to be summoned in the case •
1/irena Matthews who is to Re tried
Sept 8, on the charge of complicity in
fhe murder of her husband The case
r t and ** t* t i«rin
T A. HAUOKTT.
was brought to Guthrie on change of
venue and most of the witnesses to b.
summoned reside in
This case will occupy several days m
its trial and will no doubt attract wide
attention, owing to sensational and
notorious circumstances connected
Bucklen's Arnica Salve when ap-
plied to a cut. bruise sprain bum
or scald, or other injury will lm-
mediatley remove ail pain. E. E.
Ohambeirlain of Clinton Me «a >•.
"It robs cuts and other injurie of
their terrors. As a healing remelv
its equal don't exist". Will do g"od
for you. Only 25c. at Eagle
real estate transfers
Chris Madsen to L. M. Oldhaim
Ix)ts 1 to 6 b 15 & lot 6 b 3 t • 1'
T.s. Ad. Guthrie $1090
John J. Boles to Frank Mc tveoi
Lots 5 & 6 b 69 C. H. Guthrie $8511
Hattie A. Riker to R. L. Rasberr.
21 to 24 b 3d Cktfl'. *d
Karah E. lowing to
Lot 5 b 54 .Guthrie
N. "H. Patterson to E. T Haynes
Lots 17 & 18 b 80 E. Guthr e $15DC
Robert Eiseie to Susan A. Rickey
Lot 9 and N. 9 & ft. of lot 10 b >
E. Guthrie S ®
W C. Miller to Mollie G. Smith
S E 17-15- 3W $3000
Picture taking is not only
a pleasure but an educator;
and, to add a little interest
to the pleasure of it, we are
going to offer some prizes
for the best pictures of our
public school buildings,
showing the treeless school
grounds. The subjects must
be the High School, Central,
Capital, Banner, and Lot-
teral. The conditions are
that the films must be pur-
chased of us and returned
to us for developing and
printing and left with us on
display for two weeks. All
films must be delivered to us
not later than Aueust I5th.
The Prizes will be: 1st a $5
kodak; 2nd, $2.50 in cash;
3d, a $2.50 Fountain Pen.
There must be two pic-
tures of each subject one
sh nving the building and
one showing the grounds
Special prices will be m.ids
for developing and printing,
to be paid when films are
Competint judges will be
selected and announced
later. Anyone except pro-
fessionals will be permitted
to enter the competition.
We are glad the bath-house
controversy is settled. Now,
how about the operation of
bath? We are tempted to
make a special offer of six
cakes of floating bath soap
and a50-cent bath brush to
the bathers for the first day
Whowill be the first to accept
such a liberal proposition /
Penslar Remedies are be
coming more popular every
day. Ask for our Pe"3'^
Health Book. It is valuable
in the family-
Mothers! Hare Your Children Worms
Are they fevelriah. restless, nev-
eious, irritable, dizzy or constipated?
Do they continually pick their noses
or grind their teeth? Have they
cramping pains, ii-regular and rav-
enous appetites? These are all signs
?f worms. Worms not only cause
youir child suffering but stunts its
mind and growth. Give Kilkappoo
Worm Killer" at once. It kills and
removes the worms, improves your
child's appetite, regulates stomach
liver and bowel's. The symptons
disappear and yodr child is made
happy and ihealthy. as nture intend-
ed. All druggists or -by mail 25c.
KICKAPOO INDIAN MEDIC1TNE CO
Philadelphia, Pa. St. Louis.
MAYBERRY (JOES TO KANSAS
The many friends of Professor Jas
W. Mayberry will be pleased to learn
of the recent honor which has come
to him in his election to the chair oi
chemistry in the State Normal school
at Emporia, Kansas at a handsome
salary. This distinction came to Pro-
fessor Mayberry entirely without his
solicitation and is a fitting expression
of the esteem in which he is held in
scholastic circles. The Methodist uni-
versity is pleased at this recognition
which has come to one of the faculty
although sorry to lose such a strong
•nan as Dean Mayberry. The execu
:ive committee is considering a num
ber of applications from experienced
men, and a successor to Dean Mabyer-
ry will be named with a few hours.
SERMON IN A SENTENCE.
Die when I may, I want it said of
me by those who knew me best that
1 always plucked a thistle and planted
a flower when I thought a flower
BAD NEGRO GIVES LP TO OF
The man hunt which has been
Conducted near Iconium^ in the eas
era part of Logan county, since ear-
ly Sunday Morning resulted in the
surender Wednesday morning of the
negro called Frank Winfrey.
Winfrey was clharged with assualt
with intent to kill on Deputy Sher
,f£ Ed Robinson, who was sent out
Saturday night to arrest the negro,
supposed to be leader of a bold
gang of chicken the ves apeiiating in
the eastern part of Logan county
When Robinson attempted to make
the arrest, Winfrey, it is charged
fired both bareis of a shot gun at
him, the officer being sMgbitly wound-
ed. Winfrey escaped, but in the nilan
hunt which followed was locat: d
Tuesdiay nigiht near the home of his
father. The officers did not tempt
to kill the negro and he was sur-
rendered by his father.
W-nfrey two years ago was fined
$100 and sentenced to six momtihs in
jail for threantening the life of an
ither negro ibut was paroled after
serving two months
DEATH OF CAPT. .1. N. JOHNSON
Oapt. J. N Johnson 87 years old
veteran of the Civil war, d ed at the
tiome of his son G M. Johnson on
Nn.th Vine stree Saturday. Caj
.fohnpon fought on the Confedrate
side in the Civil war. He was born
in Shebyville, Kentucky, where he
lived for 82 years in the same house,
He has been in Guthrie for Jive years
His remains were shipped to th
old home in Kentucky.
( RtiE ( A l l l.i: R AISERS TO HOLD
Although admitting that the drouth
situation throughout Kansas and Ok- ALL
lahoma is bad and pastures short, yet
in effort is being made to prevent the
wholesale marketing of cattle at the
present time. Cattlemen themselves
ire urging that the live stock be held.
One of them says:
"Owners who ship and sell their cat-
tle are now sacrificing them to fear.'
"The farmers are making a great
uistake by shipping their cattle to the
'larkets at this early date," is the dec-
. iration of George J. Theis, jr., a prom-
ueutcow man of Kansas and Northern
Oklahoma. He owns many thousaud
iead scattered throughout the two
tates. He believes there has yet been
io occasion for farmers to feel pan-
cky and rush their cattle to market.
Je says that in no part of the country
s it so dry and barren that feed and
■vater cannot be secured. "When that
ondition arises then it is all right to
ell. He has 1,000 head in the Flint
tills district and several thousand
lead in Wabaunsee county Kansas.
it is the opinion also of D. E. lluff
nan a cattltman of Talla, OUla. that
armers should not sacrifice their cat-
le. He says there is lots of rough
uff that can be used for feed. Ti.
season of 1912 was also a serious one
l the Cherokee nation, he says, but
he cattlemen managed to feed and
ater their stock.
"We all saved all of our wheat straw
ind when there is nothing else to eat
he cattle will eat it" says Huffman.
fhis year we are buying the cotton
ulls and making a sort of cotton meal
takes less of this meal than of hay
ir corn and it seems to stock to the
Phil Burke of Tonkawa, Okla., says
uyers from Illinois, Iowa and Ne-
iraska have been busy buying cattle,
shipped to the Kansas City market by
vansas and Oklahoma farmers, but
Irouth conditions at home is having
he effect of stopping this line of the
FINE MODERN RESIDENCE
The former home of Judge-Jesse
Dunn, now occupied by Prof. J.
W. Mayberry, located at 411 East
Logan Avenue, Guthrie, is for
rent at $20.00 per month. Posses-
sion will be given September 1st.
Fred S. Jiarde,
Phone 201. 1 !:!'/> S. Division St.
LIVER BUTTONS FROM
HOT SPRINGS, ARK.
Balky Liver and Upset Stomachs Quickly
Put in Prime Condition.
When the best physicians in the
world's greatest health resort don't
bother to write
but just say''Get
a hot of Hot
Si virtrs Liver
Luttons fur your
b iwels and liv-
er," then all whoj
suffer our'11 ti
know enough ti
cui out l ull i.i'-1
• dm' Tb«v sure'
0*1 Dru Store, Guthrie, Oklft.
Miners' Referendum Attracted Largest
Oklahoma City, Aug. 14.—Full re-
turns on the special election of Aug-
ust 5, show that all propositions car-
ried. The high record was on the min-
ers' referendum, 94,901 votes having
been cast for and against it. Results
on the five questions were as follows:
Section 9—Yes. 59,437, no 35,115;
constitutional majority 11,984.
Miners' Referendum—Yes 73,345, no
21,559; Individual majority 51,786.
Tax Distribution—Yes 63,330, no 30-
295; constitutional majority 15,877.
Authorizing Counties to Abolish
Township Form of Government—Yes
50,634; no. 39,690; constitutional ma-
Reduction of State Board of Agricul-
ture Yes 67,067; no 25,047; constitu-
tional majority 19,614.
city levy withdrawn j school
Te city levy being withdrawn at the
last minute, the school levy was de-
feated at last Tuesday's election. Not
much interest was manifested. Casting
less than fifty percent of the vote th
returns stood 623 to 219.
The city administration made ar-
rangements whereby the electric light
bill is cut down something like 33,000.
BRONSON & BRONSON
ABSTRAC 1 S, LOANS AND INSURANCE
Oldest and Largest Insurance Agency in Oklahoma
Fire and Tornado Insurance. Only complete and correct At
in Logan countv. 20 years experience in compiling Abstrac
Money to loan at lowest rates on larm and city property. M
118 W. OKLAHOMA AVE. S
I- O. BROv?OM
W. M. BRONSON
Wagons and Harness
ANNUAL FALL SALE
TO REDUCE STOCK
ES NOW ON
CORNER CLEVELAND AND DIVISION
SIX PER CENT- No taxes. We hold
or sale some bonds, secured by first
nortgage, in sums of $100 or more
in which the interest is paid twice ;
ear, which are not taxed in this city
ounty or state. Call at the Guttirh
avings Bank and Mr. A. E. Beyer will
ive particulars or Fred Green, of the
irm of Tibbetts & Green, attorneys.
Suffered Eczema Fifty Years—Non
Seems a long time to endure th
iwful burning, Itching, smarting
ikin-disease known as "tetter®.'
TOOd to realize also, that Dr. Hob-
mother name for Ecema. Seem?
ons Eczema oiniment teas proved
Mrs. D. L. Kenney wtrites:—"I can-
ot sufficiently express my thanks to
ou for Dr. Hobson's Eczema Oint-
nent. It has cured my tetter, wh'ch
as troubled me for over fifty years."
\11 Drug!sts, or by imatl 50c.
PFEIFFER CHEM'JCAL CO.
't. Louis. Mo. Philadelphia, Pa.
,'UDGE SPILLMAN IS VISITING
Slipping from Oklahoma Paper
Shows High Estimation in
which he is Held.
Judge Edward G. Spiltnan of Ok-
lahoma, son of the late Judge Ed-
waird M. Spilman of Fauquier is
here visting family and friends.
L'ke all true Virginians, neither
time nor absence can quench in him
the love of the o'd home state. His
many friends throughout the state
will be gratified to read of the high
estimation in which he is held in his
adopted state; whose enlightened c't-
zenship, marvelous resources and de-
vslopmentis he describes in glowing
We copy the following paragraph
from the Times, of Kingfisher, Okla-
homa. Judge Spilman's home town:
"We see by the news items that
Tudge Spiliman, of Kingfisher, has
BANK EXAMINER APPOINTED TO
SUCCEED CHAS. FII.SON.
J. P. Whatley of Chickasha has been
appointed national bank examiner for
Oklahoma and part of Arkansas, to
succeed Charles H. Filson of this city.
M AD DOG KILLED.
All the storekeepers about the cor-
ner of Harrison and Division rushed
out and then rushed back again. It
was a mad dog running straight as a
bullet. Bump! He ran plumb up
against a telephone pole that stunned
him. Then he ran around aimlessly.
Two brave men, with sticks, finished
This hot weather it is worth while
to look after the dogs.
SANTA FE OFFICIALS AGAIN I>
General Superintendent Kouns and
Division Superintendent Etter, of the
Santa Fe, with several engineers, were
again in Guthrie Tuesday putting tlu
final touches to the plans of the 20(<
acre reservoir. It is stated positively
this time that work will begin in a
BACK TAXES PAID TO LOGAN
James Fife, one of the alleged tax
dodgers of Logan County, walked into
the district court's office Mondy and
paid over to the clerk $1,218 in coin of
the realm in full satisfaction of
judgment against him for taxes of
1909, which he had been fighting all
through the courts for several years
The tax ferrets uncovered a large
amount of his property on which he
was making no returns. While the
officers were trying to get the matter
into judgments against him he tried
to convey all his property to his wife
REVOLUTION ON THE FARM Carolina, North Carolina, Virginia and
— Maryland—and the number will be in-
Itunil Advisers Bring Radical Chaug- creased as last as men are qualified
es in Country Life. for the positions.
In 1912, 13,940 farm demonstrations
As the abandonment of handwork ' ?eref ®°"d"®ted
for the factory system in the first half an aggregate acreage of 116,017.
of the Nineteenth Century explains the
industrial revolution, so does the com-
ing of the grand army of farm advis-
ers, about eight hundred of whom are
average yield from this work was
1,054.8 pounds to the acre, while tho
general average for the whole South
was 679.6 pounds an acre, the differ-
ence being 81.9 per cent. The demon-
... . . „ „ ciitx ueuiK oi.a uei i lit; uciiitm^
already in evidence, mean a revolution at].aUon y)eld Qf corn frQm 9g^ ac_
ary change^ in countrj 1 res on 15,653 farms was 35.4 bushels
lution of the problem of food p " while the general average for tho
tion for our rapidly Increasing p pu- whoje gouth was 19.6 bushels an acre,
lation. a difference of 80.6 per cent.
The radical change which the adopt- Here is a convincing story that wan
ion of better methods of farming must told by a farmer at a farmers' meet-
nesessarily bring about will differ jng jn Mississippi:
greatly from the industrial revolution "jn 1907 I owed $900 on my 160-acro
in that its bad effects will be few and farm; had two ponies, small plows and
inconsequential. There is no known a wagon. The merchants in my town
reason why it should not only be a would not credit me for five cents,
boon to working people in the rural because they thought it impossible for
districts, but a great benefit to all me to make a living for my family of
classes everywhere. The farmers' seven children and pay my debts,
workday will be shortened and he can in the spring of 1907 the local agent
make a comfortable living for him- in the demonstration work visited mo
self and his family without having to and urged me to cultivate one acre of
keep his small boys at work when cotton under the government's instruc-
they ought to be in school or compel tlons. He told me he wanted me to
his young daughters to toil in the break the land eight inches deep. Of
elds. He will, as a matter of course, course I did not have a team strong
acquire many new conveniences and enough to break the land this deep,
the advantages that, will come to his but after talking the matter over with
children will improve their opportun- the agent I decided to borrow a team
ities and make rural life so attractive from my neighbors and try one acre,
that a large majority of them will Before that time I had cultivated 12
choose farming as a career instead of acres of cotton and had never made
flocking to the cities. ! more than three bales. One the one
The production of more and better j acre 1 cultivated under the govern-
food ought to cause a reduction of tlje ment's instructions in 1907, I made a
cost of living and lower the death full bale of cotton. This was an eye-
rate In America the lock of good opener to me and I began to work in
nourishment in sufficient quantities earnest in 1908 and determined not to
kills thousands of babies annually and stop until I could make every acre of
impairs the health and general effi-1 land on my farm Produce on bale of
ciency of millions of men and women, cotton each year. In 1908 I produced
The few persons who stick to old- six bales of cotton on my twelve acres
fashioned economic theories may ar- In 1909 I produced nine bales of cot-
gue that the growing of two hundred ton on the twelve acres I believe
pounds of farm products where one that I will finally grow two bales or
hundred pounds used to grow will cotton on every acre that I cultivate
mean an over production; but most of : Merchants now run after me to sell
us know that there can be no over- me goods. I ^ve paid the debt on my
until aftpr everybody ia place, have four fine mules and the iu-
and her father. Pending suits to set
ieen favorably mentioned in connect- j aside these transactions as fraudulent
on with the offiec of Secretary of which the officers claim they were able
State. Judge Spilman has been a to establish, Fife decided to pay up
resident of this city and in puiblic and on Monday he settled in full for all
life for twenty years, and has won a claims for back taxes and all the
standing of universal resipect. The costs. He is reputed to own a large
co'ming campaign will be by far the amount of all classes of property, and
sevrest contest the Democrat part;
has met in the state, and the ticket
should be made up of men of un-
assailable cr&racter. Judge Spilmau
is one whose public life is "The
soul of honor and tongue of truth"
an'd his name would be a tower of
strength on the ticket.'"
BOCK ISLAND AVILL
The Rock Island Railroad will be-
!?in this week repairing all bridges
ilong their line from Kingfisher to
'handler. Many new bridges will also
le built. The big pile bridge one mile
^ast of Guthrie will practically be re-
built. The bridge is one of the long-
>st and the highest in this part of the
;tate. Workmen to the number of
learly one hundred will arrive in
Guthrie the latter part of this week
o begin work on this big bridge. It
will require probably two months to
inish the bridge. Guthrie merchants
will profit by this added pay roll,
hough it be but temporary.
KATY AVILL BUILD TWO STORY
The M. K. & T. Railway company
will build a passenger depot in Guth-
rie. The Katy is now using the Santa
Pe Union station as a passenger sta-
ion. The passenger depot will be
V>uilt just east of the present freight
lenot and will face Division street. It
will be two stories, built of brick and
concrete with stucco finish, similar to
the municipal bath house. Second
street will also be opened up and the
street levelled, making a straight road
to Mineral Wells park. Contracts for
the new improvements will be let dur-
The fact that twice as many crimes
ire committed by unmarried men as
by married ones would indicate the
relative terror inspired by legal and
domestic authority.—N. Y. Sun.
has been posing as a pillar in one of
the large churches.
WANTS OLD PA PERN
Major Hugh Scott, receiver of the
ocal Government Land Office has ask-
•d the Interior Department what dis-
position can be made of several cars
of affidavits and accompanying pap-
ers that were filed by homeseskers in
the fall of 1901 when the Kiowa and
'omanche Indian reservations were
jpened to white settlement. Five hun-
iri d thousand persona filed at Ei
teno and Lawton. Ail these papers
ire now stored in the Federal build-
supplied with plenty
and history does not say that that has
The problem in a national sense was
solved when the bureau of plant in-
dustry in the Department of Agricul-
ture bit upon the idea of sending out
field agents to conduct county bureaus
in civ-operation witn the people toeni-
selves. The farmers' co-operative
demonstration work was organized by
Dr S. A. Knapp in 1904 when local
bureaus in districts comprising sev-
eral counties were established in Tex-
as. Hoc tor Knapp later developed the
plan of organizing by counties which
meant the placing of a man in each
county to organize and direct a thor-
ough system of education through
practical demonstrations on the lands
of the farmers. In 1906 Doctor Knapp
had twenty-five agents in the South to
which the activities of the farmers'
co-operative demonstration work arc
confined. Today there are six hundred
local agents in 627 counties in thir-
teen states-Texas Oklahoma, I^iuls-
iana, Arkansas, Tennessee, Mississip- [
pi, Alabama. Florida Georgia, South
one daughter in college this year anil
believe that I am going to be able to
give all my children a college educa -
The advent of the local agent in the
zones outside the South was several
years later, and as a rule his work is
more diversified than that of the men
below Mason and Dixon's line, because
the problems are of a less elementarv
nature TMs work is aided in a largo
majority of the counties by the offico
of farm management in the Depart-
ment of Agriculture, which is under
the direction of Dr. W. J. Spiliman.
Piles and Fistula Cured
Dr. Selway cure* Pile*. F1*tu!a and
other Rectal diseasea without «urfrt-
cal operation or chloroform. Cure*
guaranteed and no money paid nil*
til cured. Writ® Inclosing (tamp
for free booklet on rectal disease*.
5th DR. SELWAY,
floor Hfrikowlti Blilg. Oklahoma City
BATHERS WF H
Itigli Walls Protect l'nl'ents From
Spyiuir Eyes in England
London, Aug. 9.—Sunbathing as a
nature and health restorer is to be
taken up in England, as it has al-
ready been taken up in America and
on the Continent.
A sanitarium has just been opened
at St Helen's, Hasting, w'lero tailors
ami dressmakers will have no place,
and where costumes are little imore
elaborate than those in the Garden
There is this difference, though, be-
tween the new establishmen and the
Garden of Eden, that there are separ-
ate grounds for the 'men and women
The patients pass the'r days in the
open, exercising or resting in nothing
more eneumbern? than muslin togas,
and at nigtht gaimibol barefooted in
tlhe dew-laden grass.
The grounds ate surrounded bv
ih!eh- walls to prevent spying on the
part of curious outsiders, Th« dan-
ger af Invasion by a sight see ng
laiertinlane has apparently not been
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
UNITED STATES *\ND STATE DEPOSITORY
22 Years a Successful Batik
We are jfivinj: special attention to farmer*' buai-
nev, whether they are depositors or borrowers.
We are loaning every farmer who can give ap-
proved security and will continue to do so as long as
conditions justify and the necessity requirea.
I^rge resources and conservative management
under U. S. Government supervision wt otfer as se-
curity for your deposita.
feOLPCSt BAN KIN OKLAHOMA
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Golobie, John. Oklahoma State Register. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 13, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 14, 1913, newspaper, August 14, 1913; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc88490/m1/5/: accessed February 28, 2020), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.