Life (Anadarko, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 15, Ed. 1 Saturday, June 4, 1904 Page: 2 of 8
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RECENT STORM NEWS
A ICENSE AT SAME COST.
PRESIDENT AT GROTON
JAPAN wins A battle. 'gyR FARM SURFLUS
A Wide Cyclone Develops Destructive
HAIL AND RAIN FOLLOWED.
Lludaborg Was T»i« Hr*ateat Sufferer
Though The Cyclone l''.xten<leil From
(iutlirle. O T.. to the Northern For*
Uiid of Sellue County, Knnatt*
Wichita, May 27.—During a tornado
west of Augusta eight farm residences
were demolished, Hoofs were blown
off and crushed lilce eggshells. In
most instances only the top story was
blown from the houses, although each
is said to have been wrecked so as to
make it necessary that each he rebuilt
before they will again he suitable for
living purposes. Hail and rain follow-
ed the twister, causing great damage
to growing crops. About the same
time Wichita had one of the heaviest
rains of the season, and in the south-
ern border of the city very large hail
Near Valley Center an orchard was
wiped oui by another twister on that
border of the cyclone; also a big barn.
McPherson.—Another offshoot of the
cyclone, a tornado, swept over Mc-
Pherson county and destroyed many
farm houses and other property.
Lindsborg.—A tornado formed north
of McPherson and took a northward
course, striking Lindsborg. The storm
appeared in the usual funnel shape
and struck the town at the end of the
main street and followed the street
through the town, leaving toward the
northeast. Fortunately the buildings
of Hethany college were unmolested.
The storm lasted about thirty min-
utes. The heaviest hail that the in-
habitants ever saw accompanied the
6torm, us well as^i veritable water-
The Union Pacific depot was first
struck. It was completely demolished.
The tents of the Van Am berg's circus,
which was showing there, were torn
in threads, and several persons were
The roof of the Citizens' hank was
torn off. Suldstrom's large mercantile
store was unroofed and the stock de-
stroyed by the deluge of rain that
The residences of C. Nelson and E.
P. Lundstrom were destroyed but no
one was injured, though there were
some narrow escapes from death.
Salina.—A tornado unroofed build-
ings at Marquette and Falun.
A waterspout in this county caused
the streams to overflow. Missouri
Pacific trains leaving Salina were an-
nulled, owing to the tracks being un-
Florence,—A heavy rain and elec
trical storm struck this place, lasting
two hours. Water was running in the
streets equal to a mill race. Thirty
out of eighty-live telephones, belong-
ing to the Southwest Telephone Com-
pany, burned out.
Junction City.—More than an inch
of rain fell here in less than an hour.
It followed several days of warm,
Outhrie, Ok.—A tornado struck two
miles south of Qnthrie, doing much
damage to property, five farm houses
and many outbuildings having been
demolished. From the wind and hail
crons also suffered heavily. Stock also
| Foreign Corporations Must Pay Foes
Equa to Charter Fees.
j Topeka. May 20.- Since the United
States supreme court has upheld the
decision of the Kansas supreme court
in the American Hook Company case,
involving the corporation act, the sec-
retary of the state is preparing to get
after many foreign corporations for
non-payment of licenses. Under the
law foreign corporations have to pay a
license fee equal to the charter fee of
a domestic corporation. In other
words, the license fee of a foreign cor-
poration of 8100,000 capital would be
the same as t he charter fee of a do-
domestic corporation of the same capi-
tal. Many foreign companies doing
business in the state before the law
was passed claimed that the law was
not retroactive and, therefore, they
would not have to take out a license.
The supreme court, in the American
Hook Company case, declared that all
foreign corporations had to take out
4|i nses even if they were doing busi-
ness hero before the law was passed.
The book company tied up the matter
by appealing to the United States su-
preme court. That tribunal recently
upheld the decision of the state su-
preme court. Now the secretary of
state will proceed to collect the license
from delinquent foreign corparations.
A foreign license is deprived of the
protection of the courts.
Will lllVfNRt III Mortgage*.
New York, May 28.—Ricardo Aria
and J. E. Morales, special commis-
sioners appointed by Fanama to re-
ceive nine millions of dollars on
account of the canal concession, said it
is the purpose of the commission to
invest the money in first mortgage
bonds in New York or any other lo
cality wherever obtainable.
Wind Den troys Fruit.
San Jose, Cali., May 28.—The fruit
growers of the Santa Clara valley suf-
fered an almost incalculable loss from
high wind that at times blew almost a
hurricane. It is estimated that more
than one-half of the ripening cherry
crop is destroyed, and that from 20,-
000,000 to 30,000,000 pounds of prune?
are on the ground.
MiiSitllpox nt Vancouver.
Washington, May 28.—United States
Consul Dudley at Vancouver has cabled
the state department that an epidemia
of smallpox is feared, that several
deaths from that disease have occurred
there and that conditions require the
severest sanitary supervision.
Tokio, May 25. — Three splendid
horses captured ut the Yalu battle by
Kuroki and presented to the emperor
were taken to the palace where they
were inspected. Two of them are
Russian bred and the other is an
The Hlnck Son Squadron.
Vienna, May 28.—It is reported here
that Russia has obtained the consent
of Turkey for the passage through the
Dardanelles of the strong Hlack sea
squadron, which is in course of mubir
Fiplonlnn on Tow ltoat.
Louisville, Ky., May 28.—Thirteen
persons were killed, three fatally in-
jured and five hurt by an explosion of
boilers which totally destroyed the
tow boat, Fred Wilson, off Riverview
The Plague In China.
Washington, May 28.—Consul Gen-
eral Me Wade, at Canton, advises the
state department that the plague is
spreading. He reported that the Rev
Richard Noyes, a missionary, had
fallen a victim to the disease.
Are No Creatures More Contemptible
PLUCK, SENSE AND DECENCY.
If a lloy Had Not Tli*«e Hood (Jaalltlpi
He Wan a Pretty Had Sort, And a
Man Without Tfieie IJualltle* Wan
Ivru Wo me.
Groton. Mass., May 20.—President
Roosevelt made the trip from Wash-
ing'Arm to he present at the Groton
school and participate in the annual
commencement day exercises.
The students, anticipating the ar-
rival of the nation’s chief executive,
were gathered at the main hall. As
the carriage appeared in the grounds
the school yell given with all the en-
thusiasm which the occasion prompted,
greeted the president. The carriage
stopped at the residence of Dr. Pea-
body and the president quickly walked
over to the hill where the students
had assembled to return their greet-
ing. He said that he was exceedingly
glad to meet and greet them and pro-
voked a laugh by saying: “I deeply
sympathize with the two unfortunates
among you who have a presidential
The president referred to the ad-
vantage of training in public schools.
He also alluded to the athletics of
modern school life, saying that he be-
lieved in athletics and sports and the
spirit which is back of them.
At the conclusion of the president’s j
address Dr. Peabody an nouncell that
the president would present the prizes, j
The boys who had won honors during j
the year were called to the platform
and the president shook hands with
each one and passed him the prize, in
most cases a book.
Lawrence, Kus., May 25.—Dr. Ida M.
Hyde of the University of Kansas has
left here for Europe to spend the sum-
mer. She will visit the physiological j
laboratories and leading medical school
on the continent ami will spend some ;
time in the laboratory of Dr. Slier- 1
rington in Liverpool. While there *
Miss Hyde will prepare a paper for the j
meeting of the Hritish Association for
the Advancement of Science. She will
attend the international congress of j
science in Brussels in August and. read
a paper on he.* work of investigatyju
•3,000,000 Fire I.ohh.
Jackson, Miss., May 27. — It is impos-
sible as yet to place an accurate esti- j
mate upon the loss entailed by the fire i
at Yazoo City, but it is thought that j
the total will be between 82,000,000 i
and 82,5 0,000. Some estimates are :
even as high as 83,000,000. The total
insurance is between 8800,000 and 81,-
Tuppcil The Wired.
Hot Springs, May 28.—The pool j
rooms were unmercifully fleeced by a
clever wire tapping, easily executed on
account of the recent stoppage of the
Western Union service. Four races
were wrongfully reported and settled ;
for, and as a result the local pool ,
rooms stand to lose thousands of dol-
For a l’lpe Fine.
Kansas City, May 23.—The Standard
Oil company has secured the right of
way for a pipe line from Neodesha to
h Fact Two Victories Are Given T«
London, May 28.—The correspondent
at Tokio cable* that the Japanese at-
tacked Nan (Juan Ling, on the narrow-
est part of the Ivwan-Tung peninsula
and drove back the Russians by main
force. The attack on Kin-Chou, the
dispatch adds, was begun at dawn and
by noon Kin Chou was in the hands of
the Japanese, who occupied the castle.
The lighting was of the most des-
perate character. It is believed the
casualties were heavy.
In an ehrlier dispatch the corre-
spondent cabled that Japanese spies
had ascertained that the Russians had
thirty guns at Kin Chou and numerous
mines and wire entanglements at all
points where Japanese attack was ex-
After the occupation of Kin Chou
the Russians retired in good order to
the heights further M>uth which were
attucked by the full Japanese force
ami carried after a stubborn resistance
The Shan Khai Kwan correspondent
sends a report received from New
Chwang that thinking the Japanese
had retired from Feng Wang Cherig,
15.000 Russians from llui Cheng and
Liao Yang were marched toward Feng
Wang Cheng. They were surprised by
30.000 Japanese in the Tatung pass.
The Russian casualties were 4,000, and
over a thousand Russians surrendered.
The report does not state the Japanese
ATTENDANCE AT FAIR.
Material And Exhibits Amounted To
St. Louis, May 25.—The ollieial state-
ment of the attendance at the world’s
fair during last week was given out by
President Francis. The statement was
to have been issued a day sooner, in
accordance with the rule adopted to
give out eaeh week's attendance on
Sunday night, but was withheld until
President Francis returned from a
brief trip to Indiana. The statement
shows the following attendance:
This shows an increase of 01), 140 over
the previous week, the total attend-
ance of which was 188,471.
A statement was issued by Traffic
Manager C. L. Hilleary, showing that
from December 2, 1002. when, accor-
ding to the records, the first carload
was* received at the exposition site, up
to and including May 15, 1004, there
had been received 21,145 carloads of
material, which were used in con-
structing the Lousiana Purchase expo-
These carloads are classified as fol-
lows: Construction material, 10,205
carloads: exhibits, 4,142 carloads; coal,
Seeking French Intervention.
Paris, May 20.—The Sorie claims
that it has learned from a trustworthy
source that Lieutenant General Baron
Frederics and another member of the
Russian court who recently visited
Paris came on a secret mission which
had for its purpose the seeking of the
intervention and effective support of
the French government in the event of
China adopting an aggressive atti-
tude toward Russians in Munchuria.
The paper alleges that the government
gave a formal promise of compliance
with Russia's request.
four And a Half Billion Dollar: Is The
Estimate Of ’93.
FRUIT PRODUCTION DEVELOPING.
lltf Value nf Eiporterl Farm Products
U*n In 1003, •878,470,401. The
Highest In Kleveu Years, *11 1001
Washington, May 24.—The depart-
ment of agriculture has issued a report
on “The Nation's Farm Surplus,” pre-
pared by George K. Holmes, chief of
the division of foreign markets. It
gives 84.500,000,000 as a conservative
estimate of the value of farm products
of this country not fed to live stock in
1003, on the basis of the census valua-
The value of the exported farm prod-
ucts was. in 1003, 8878,470,451. and the
highest value received during the last
eleven years was 8051,028.331, in 1001,
due chiefly to cotton. The value of
the exported farm products of this
country is concentrated mostly in a
few principal products. Of it in 1003
cotton constituted 30 per cent; grain
and grain products, 25 per cent; meat
and meat products and live animals,
i?4 per cent; these products equaling
over 85 per cent of the exports of farm
products last year. Adding tubacco,
whose exports were valued at over
135.000. 000; oil cake and oil cake meal,
110,839,270, fruits anil nuts over 818,-
000,000, and vegetable oils over 810,-
000,000 gives a total of eight classes of
products, each with an export value of
over 810,000.000, that comprise almost
)fl per cent of the entire farm products
Within recent years, ending with
1903, the cotton exports have been be-
tween 3,000.000,000 and 4,000,000,000
pounds, and the exported fraction of
the crop has been between 03 and 71
per cent for a long series of years. The
fraction of the wheat crop exported in
(he last dozen years has been about 31
to 41 per rent, and the exported wheat
and wheat flour have yearly averaged
somewhSt more than 200,000,000 bush-
els since 1807, before which period for
many years the quantity was usually
50.000. 000 to 100,000,000 bushels less.
Only a small portion of the corn crop
is exported as corn, the highest per-
centage, 11 _ per* cent, being for 1808.
Notwithstanding the small percentage,
the exported bushels reach 100,000,000
to 200,000,000. The beef exports
weighed 385,000,000, pork exports
551.000. 000, lard exports 490,000,000,
oleo oil exports 126,000,000 pounds, and
tobacco 308,000,000. Butter and cheese
exports have decidedly declined within
two or three years. The report says
that within a few years the results of
an enormous extension of orchard
planting will begin to develop, and
some of these results may be in a
much increased fruit surplus for ex-
Los Angeles, Cal., May 20.—One of
file newly elected Methodist bishops
will be located in Topeka. Which one
of the seven is not known. The plan
of procedure is for the first one elected
by the conference to have his choice of
residence territory, the second, next,
etc. It is also learned that Bishop
Vincent, now located in Geneva, will
return to Topeka to live.
(•rnin Held For Chine**.
Liao Yang, May 20.—General Ma,
commander of the Chinese troops, is in
constant communication with Touli-
san, the chief of the Chinese baud its,
who are adopting military organiza-
tion under Japanese instructors.
Toulisan's district is the granary of
Manchuria. He is a great organizer
and built seven immense granaries,
which are strongly garrisoned. Toul-
isan ordered the inhabitants to bring
in their surplus grain, forbidding
them to sell it to the Russians and or-
dering them to reserve the grain for
the Chinese armies which are coming
from the northwest. .
Itoutrd ItUHftinn Cavalry.
Tokio, May 24.—The Japanese forces
which landed at Taku-Shan surround-
ed and routed a force of Russian cav-
alry in the neighborhood of Wang
Chei Tung, seven miles north of Taku
Sharp The Russian force which con-
sisted of about one squadron, lost many
men killed or wounded, as well as a
captain, who was captured. The Jap-
anese sustained no losses.
Soldier* and Ammunition.
Snn Francisco, May 24. The United
States navy transport Solace sailed for
Honolulu, Guam and Manila. She car-
ries 530 men, including 100 apprentices
who will be assigned to the various
slitps of the Asiatic squadron. In ad-
dition to the enlisted men, the Solace
had on board forty officers nnd pas-
sengers, consisting chiefly of officers’
wives and families. She. carried a car-
go of three hundred tons of amuiuni
Juror Arre*fed For Perjury.
Troy, Kans., May 23.—The jury in
the trial on the first five counts of
forgery against J. E. Marcell, cashier
of wrecked Highland bank disagreed
after being out 48 hours, and was dis-
charged. The jury stood eleven for
conviction and one for acquittal. John
Alfrey, the juror who held out for
acquittal, was arrested after the dis-
charge of the jury on the charge of
perjury. It is alleged that Alfrey
made the statement before he was
selected as a juror that he would vote
for acquittal to the last.
Iturned Sacred Slirlne*.
Seoul, Korea, May 28*.—A telegram
has boon received from Gen San, on
the cast coast of Korea, saying that
Russians, after the engagements with
Korean troops at Ham Heung. burned
tire shrines and the royal mausoleum
which were erected there by the
founder of the present Korean dynasty
in 1304 and which were regarded by
the Koreans as sacred. This apparent
wanton desecration of tombs in a land
imbued with the spirit of ancestor
worship has caused excited denuncia-
tions of the Russians on the part of
the Seoul officials.
•Inpatient* Finn* n Puzzle.
Liao Yang, May 23. The Japanese
plan of campaign is puzzling the Rus-
sians. The Japanese appear ami then
vanish. It is impossible to gunge the
strength of the troops they have land-
ed as they are scattered and are occu-
pying elevated positions in the moun-
tains. Typhus is very prevalent in
Korea and is increasing daily.
Typhoons are causing immense dam-
age along the coast.
Intcnnt Hent In Cities.
Philadelphia, May 28 Excessive
heat here resulted in five prostrations.
Thermometers on the street registered
Baltimore.—The intense heat con-
tinues. the thermometers marking 87
degrees. One man was prostrated.
Pittsburg.—Two deaths and a num-
ber of prostrations were recorded as
the result of the excessive heat. The
maximum temperature was 01 degrees,
an unusually high mark for this sea<
Penitentiary Itinding Twine.
Topeka, May 24. — Warden Jewett
says that the prison binding twine fac-
tory is supplying more farmers with
twine direct this year than ever be-
fore. “We are still ahead of our or-
ders,” said he “but if the rush keeps
up our surplus will soon be gone. The
factory is running full handed. More
twine will be manufactured this year
than in any previous year. We have
increased our facilities somewhat since
last spring. Twine is about 2 cent
cheaper than it was last year.
Cnplzln Tough la Dead.
Kansas City, May 28.—Captain Wil-
liam S. Tough, the head of the horse
handling firm of W. S. Tough & >'ons,
died at his home in this city, lie en-
listed at Leavenworth in the Seventh
Kansas cavalry’ under Colonel Charles
It. Jcnnison and fought against Quan-
trell. Together with his sons he es-
tablished tiie horse auction trade of
Kansas City and did more than all
other men to build up the market
here. At his death his sons were the
owners of extern!barns and farms
near Lawrence, Kan., for the handling
of high grade horses.
('lotlng of Pre*H Parliament.
St. Louis, May 24.—At the closing
of the Press parliament, the opening
address was that of M. Mel). Bodkin of
the Dublin (Ireland) Journal. Other
addresses on the program were those
of Gustav Gullberg of Stockholm,
Sweden, Kanesaburo Miyamatsu. To-
kio, Japan; S. Szkely, Hupapest; Fritz
Rotier, Brussels: Crosby *3. Noyes,
Washington, D. C., and M rtin Yon
Raalte of The Hague.
I SERIOUS FIRE AT LAWTON
| Two Men Bum to Death in Hotel, and
Otheni Were Injured
* LAWTON: The Farmers* hotel
And a part of the wagon yard adjoin-
*ng it, in the eastern portion of this
city were totally destroyed by fire,
and two men, unable to escape the
flames and suffocating smoke, were
burned to death. They were John
Brennon and Hal McCabe, one a sec-
tion foreman and the other a section
hand. Frank Moore received injuries
by jumping from the second story
window, and John Kelley by falling
down a flight of stairs in attempting
to save one of the men fast being
suffocated by the smoke. The land-
lady and her tw*o children and Will-
iam Morgan, the owner of the build-
ing, escaped in their night clothing,
with slight Injuries.
The fire started about 1 o'clock at
night, and Brennon, who was sleeping,
in an upstairs room, alarmed the oc-
cupants, but in his efforts to save
their lives lost his own. He rushed
wildly through the hallway in the*
blinding smoke, returned to his room,
presumably for some of his belong-
ings. and there, becoming suffocated,
lay down again upon his bed.
The cause of the fire is unknown,
but there Is a strong belief that it
was of incendiary origin. The total
loss is probably $2,000; insurance
Delawares Refuse to Accept $150,00J
WASHINGTON: Three Delaware
Indians, composing the delegation
sent here to make arrangements for
the settlement of certain Delaware
claims against the government, turned
their footsteps homeward without tak-
ing with them $150,000 in cold cash
which has been awaiting their pleas
ure in the United States treasury
vaults since April 21. This money
was appropriated at the last session
of congress, with the understanding
that, should the Delaware Indians ac-
cept the same, they would do so only
under the condition that it be re-
ceived in. lieu of all their claims
j against Uncle Sam. It was this ques-
tion that the Delaware delegation had
been wrestling with for some time,
and they finally came to the conclu-
sion not to accept the responsibility
for such an arrangement with the
government. They say they have
some $12,000,000 in claims against tne
federal government, and they see no
reason why the Delawares should give
up their fight for the recovery of
; the greater part of this in view’ of
congressional recognition of the
claims by recent legislation. These
Indians were sent to Washington by
the Delaware council with authority
to do what they thought best within
the premises. Their action again
throws on the council all responsi-
bility in the matter.
HE HAD AMPLE AUTHORITY
Secretary Hitchcock Upheld in Sul»
phur Springs Deal
WASHINGTON: The comptroller
of the treasury has given out a decis-
ion in which he holds that there is
sufficient authority to warrant Secre-
tary Hitchcock in appraising the lots
of the new government acquisition at
Sulphur Springs reservation in Indian
Territory. The question arose whether
this latest tract was legally made a
part of the original reservation by the
last act of congress. As there is no
other hitch. Special Agent Frank
Churchill will immediately begin ap-
praisement of the new addition. The
government hopes to make another
Hot Springs out of the Indian Terri-
tory resort. It was found necessary
to enlarge the place to preserve Us
waters from pollution.
A civil service examination will be
held at Shawnee June 11 for positions
of clerk and letter carrier in the post*
office at that place.
RACE TROUBLE FEARED
No Bloodshed Yet, But Tension is
Growing More Acute Hourly
MUSKOGEE: There has been no
bloodshed in the race trouble in the
Arkansas valley, but the tension is
growing more acute hourly. Two
i white men were held up and searched
at the Verdigris river bridge and a
| negro was beaten over the head with
A telephone message from Tallahas-
see states that the negroes are armed
and congregated there.
A committee of business men was
here from Wagoner and advised with
officers for protection. They say the
whites threaten to burn the negro
section of the town. The merchants
have agreed not to sell arms or am-
munition to a negro. The United
States marshal has sent special offi-
cers to three points in the Arkansas
bottoms where trouble seems most
imminent. The negroes.have elected
Moses Jameson as their leader.
The Individual who possesses both,
dollars and sense is pretty well
equipped for the battle of life.
The Loan In London.
London, May 27.—The small propor-
tion jof the Cuban loan of 835,000,000
available for British subscription was
quickly over subscribed. A premium
of 1 3-8 was quoted.
Cuban Conn Oversubscribed.
Frankfort on The Main. May 27.—
The 811,000,000 5 per cent gold loans of
the Republic of Cuba was subscribed
here. The books were closed at 10
o’clock because the loan was heavily
over subscribed. The subscription
price was 08.
Storm In Nebraska.
Norfolk, Neb., May 28.--The worst
rain and hail storm for years visited
Northwest Nebraska and Southern
South Dakota. The Northwesten and
Union Pacific tracks are inundated in
several places, a number of bridges
were washed out anti several thousand
acres of crops are under water.
(iariirt* For Houvruim.
St. Louis, May 23.—Fifteen tons of
garnets from Alaska are to be given
away to visitors at the World’s Fair as
I'niler Iterlanmtinn Act.
El Paso, Tex ..May 98. The govern*
ment is building a reservoir twenty^
five miles long, eight miles wide and
200 feet deep at a cost of 83,000,000 at
the junction of Salt river and Tonto
Three Thoutnnd Wetting.
Bonesteel, S. I)., May 24.—This place
has grown in less than a month from a
village of 300 to a town of 3,000. It is
located on the edge of the Rosebud
reservation, which the government is
preparing to open to homesteaders.
ltlew (Jp n (’miner.
St. Petersburg, May 25.—The report
that Rear Admiral Jessen finding it
impossible to save the protected
cruiser, llogatyr, which went ashore
recently in a fog on the rocks off
Vladivostock. caused her to be blowr
up is confirmed.
ln«pectinn ol ItnnMian ('Hinpi.
Liao Tung, May 20.—General Kuro-
patkin has just returned from a tour
of inspection of the Russian camps
with the general health of which he is
Flood at Urceley, Colorado.
Greeley, Colo., May 24 —The flood in
Cache La Poudre rive; caused by a
waterspout in the foothills reached
Greeley. The river ran bank full and
was three feet higher than ever before
since the town was established.
Ilelleved at Mukden.
London, May 25.—The correspondent
At Mukden saya it is believed there
that General Renenkampff’s Cossacks
captured two Japanese transport col-
itiqns, thus leaving the Japanese army
w ithout supplies in a difficult country.
New Pharmacy Board
Judge Townsend has appointed J.
C.-McSees of Ardmore. E. E. Shivers
of Mannsville and W. L. Peters of
Chickasha as a medical examining
board for the Chickasaw nation ap-
pointment of which was provided by
the Stephens bill recently passed by
congress to regulate the practice of
pharmacy in Indian Territory. The
board elected McNees president, and
Olivers secretary. It will meet quar-
terly in Ardmore In January. April,
July and October of each year.
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Wilson, A. L. Life (Anadarko, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 15, Ed. 1 Saturday, June 4, 1904, newspaper, June 4, 1904; Anadarko, Oklahoma Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc936687/m1/2/: accessed October 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.