Life (Anadarko, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 27, Ed. 1 Saturday, February 27, 1904 Page: 2 of 8
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: CHICAGO'S BOY BANDITS NOW ;
ON TRIAL FOR THLIR LIVES ♦
MARKETS CORRECTED DAILY.
Ho , - < ’hoto
INDIAN SCHOOL AMENDMENT
A BIG CREEK COAL SUPPLY
r» i r.iiliS...........t 4 00
houm to henry . ft "*•
WHEAT—So. I h»ri . . 92
No. ! Red........... 1 04
OORN-Nu* White ........ .
OATH —No. ,* White ........ 41 .
Chicago's hoy bandits ns they sit side by side anil listen to recitals of
Congressman Curtis Wants $150,000 The Dawes Commission's Investigation
Appropriated for School Purposes Reveiled a Large Field
WASHINGTON. I). C\: Repmsenta MUSKOGEE: The disapproval of the
tve Curtin, of the eommltteo on Indian recommendation of the Dawes com
iffaira of the house, made an urgent mission to give a coal value to allot-
>lca for the establishment of schools ments In the Creek nation haH brought
n Indian Territory. He pointed out out the faet that there is a large supply
he great need or such facilities anil of eoal in tile nation never located by
he disproportion between the facilities, mining men. It would have taken
iffered and the number or children of 'ears to discover the location of the
lehool ago In the territory. He insist eoal hnd it not been for (lie geological
id upon the insertion of an amendment survey by the commission. There are
o the Indian appropriation bill provld u’T2.3S:i acres of land In the Creek na-
pe for schools. The language or Mr. tint! that are underlaid by eoal de-
'urtls’ amendment is as follows: posits. 'Uhis Is more than half as much
“For the maintenance, strengthen as the Choc-taw coal segregation,
ng and enlarging of the tribal schools which is considered one of the largest
>f the Cherokee. Creek, Choctaw. | Helds In this part of the United States,
’hlckasaw and Seminole nations and The attorney general, In his opinion
he establishment of now schools tin-j to the secretary of the Interior, stated
ler the control of the tribal school1 that the reason for an adverse decision
ioardi and the department of the in on the eoal lands was based on the
orlor, the sum of $150,000, or so much fact that there were no provisions la
hereof as may bo necessary, and from; the Creek treaty providing for a mln-
noney in tho treasury of the United oral segregation and that he believed
States not otherwise appropriated, to; the Creeks intended that all minerals
je placed In the hands of the secretary j should go to the allottee. If a coal
if tho interior and disbursed by him segregation were made, other minerals
lnder such rules and regulations as he would also have to he segregated. The
Clllrttffo Live Stork.
GOOD TO PlilMR STKtttlS S 4 25
HTOOKRUS Jfc FBKDBUH.... 2 •>(>
»« i : *>
<8 4 1ft
<0 4 7 1
# & -■;»
Tho ship subsidy law of Austr.a pro
vl-Ies bounties and premiums. Iron
and steel steamships receive nn an-
nual bounty of $2.44 per ton. while the
bounty of iron and steel sailing ships
is $1.83, and that of wooden atul part-
iron sailing ships $1.22 per ton. Iron
and steel sailing ships have their
bounties increased by 10 per cent if
built in Austrian ship yards and by 25
per cent if at least half of the raw ma-
terial used in their construction is of
Austrian origin. The premium is 2c
per ton for every 100 nautical miles.
WHEAT-No 'J Red ...... $ 1 01
No. 2 1
No. %............... ——
St. I.oul* Live stork.
BRBI STBRRfl .......$ I 40
COWS & HEIFKRH.......... 2 20
<9 % n
•b :i lo
<» 4 25
NEW YORK ..
Mi i nin4«
Insist on Getting It.
Some grocers say they don't keep De-
fiance Starch. This is because they have a
stock on hand of other brands containing
only 12 oz. in a package, which they won't
be ‘able to sell first, because Defiance con-
tains 10 oz. for tho same money.
Do you want 10 oz. instead of 12 oz. for
same money? Then buy Defiance Starch.
Hauuires iio cooking.
( lilr;«C0 Pal nr«.
FI i w'li
To 1 »r
Wtctittn Live Stork.
.............S 4 6)
KKHS....... If (JO
The four thousand telephone girls
to Germany are government employes.
Each must be of good charcter and
live In a respectable family. The pay
Is 53*fcc a day, with an advance of Gc
in two years, and those four years in
tho service secure 71c a day. Appli-
cants for these positions usually wait
two years for an opening.
MORAL IN COURT SCENE.
Minister Points Out Lesson in Famous
Writing In the Chicago American of
the trial of the famous "car barn ban-
dits,” the Rev. W. H. Carwardlne says:
Tho proceedings of the great car
barn trial yesterday were Intensely In-
teresting from a moral standpoint.
As the case moves forward It has
now arrived at the stage In which the
terrible realism of tho awful details
is apparent. It reminds me of a Rem-
brandt painting. Whatever of light
there may have been, the dark shades
are growing darker and deeper of hue
with every succeeding hour.
Assistant State’s Attorney Olson
may not be an artist, but he has all
the genius of one. His strokes ure
masterly, his colors are well laid on;
he.Is deft with his brush; his canvas
Is fast filling up, and his picture is
assuming that phase In which with ter-
rific vividness It now begins to stand
forth a completed work of art.
You never find him napping.
Quick, keen, incisive, he moves to
the point and leaves no detail of nec-
essary evidence unpresented.
1 say he Is an artist. He Is giving
Chicago young men the greatest moral
picture they have ever beheld.
There are times when we pity the
young bandits. Underneath their ap-
parent bravado there must be some
glimmering of remorse, sorrow, even
repentance. Surely they must occa-
sionally ask themselves: "Did It pay?”
Does it pay to lead a life of crime,
to surrender one’s youth to the im-
pulses of a base nature, to gloat over
dime novel heroes, dethrone reason
with whisky, cigarettes and other con-
comitants of vice? Does it pay to rob
and murder and live tho life of a dare-
devil bandit and a brawling saloon
How can this "automatic trio” ex-
pect mercy from the Jury after the
startling and positive evidence of yes-
We all have a natural desire for
mercy, not wishing harm to any indi-
vidual. but who could look about that
courtroom and note the sad faces of
women dressed in deep mourning ami
then expect mercy?
There was Sovea’s mother, Mrs.
James McMahon. She was robbed of
her son by these men. There was Mrs.
Driscoll. She was made a widow by
them. The wives of Officers Driscoll
and Quinn might have been present to
see the men who shot their husbands.
There sat Mr. Stewart, father of young
Stewart, murdered in cold blood by the
wretched trio. In the* face of all
this, how can we expect these desper-
adoes to escape the inevitable end?
I say again, "Does It pay?”
I pity Mrs. Van Dine and Mrs. Nied-
ermeyer—two absolutely different
types of women, but mothers, with the
mothers love deep-rooted.
It is evident that VanDlne had some
love for his mother. In the testimony
yesterday It. was related several times
that when he was captured after the
Indiana dug-out fight, he exclaimed:
"For God’s sake don't shoot. I sur-
render. 1 am ready to die; but I want
to see my mother and my sweetheart
before I die."
A feature of the trial yesterday was
the presence of so many well-dressed
women, craning their necks and stand-
ing on tip toe In an eager desire to see
Strange how curiosity will attract so
many of the tender sex to a court
nay prescribe to secure the greatest
efficiency of such schools, and their
Availability for the children of all resi-
lents of the Indian Territory.
Mr. Curtis made a strong argument
n behalf of the adoption of the amend*
nent, and In the course of his argu
nent drew attention to the recoin
mendatton of President Roosevelt In
nis message to the congress at the be
ginning of tne present session. The
amendment was adopted by tho unani-
mous vote of the committee. It is
subject to a point of order in the house
but. in view of the general approval
given the Curtis amendment by those
who have a knowledge of conditions in
the territory, it is thought probable
♦bat no such point will be raised.
recommendation of the commission
would have raised the value of tho
coal allotments at least one-half mil-
i<9 8 «5
LATEST NEWS IN BRIEF.
WITHOUT MARSHAL SERVICE
OPENING OF PASTURE
Every Person Interested Will be Given
WASHINGTON. D. C.: Represents
five Sherman, chairman of the com-
mittee on Indian affairs, has given no-
tice to all interested that the persons
favoring the opening of the Kiowa. Co-
manche and Apache grazing reserva-
tion In Oklahoma may appear before
meeting of the full committee to
make their arguments. The pasturage
In question includes 360,000 acres of
rich grazing land, and although the
Wichita mountains pass through a por-
tion of It. land is understood to be very
valuable. The reservation of this large
Judge Clayton Swears in Four Special
Deputies at Atoka
COALGATE: Since the removal of
Major Hackett as marshal of the cen-
tral district, the district has been al-
most without marshal service. With
the removal of Major Hackett came
also the temporary removal of all of-
fice and field deputies, for the reason
that their commissions were issued
under Major Hackett and no authority
was left in them for service since said
date. The court now in session at
Atoka has been laboring under adverse
circumstances, owing to the unexpect-
ed order of the attorney general.
The newly appointed marshal. James
Pritchard, has not arrived as yet to
take up his duties.
At the beginning of this term of
court at Atoka. Judge Clayton swore
in four special deputies to attend the
court and that has constituted the
marshal force for the district up to
The safety of missionaries in Korc;
is now considered as secure.
Feb. 10 was the coldest day in north*
ern Ohio since Feb. 10, 1899.
Colombia has become quiet. Talk of
Panama seems to have subsided.
Thirty-five per cent has been paid in
London against the risk of war be-
tween England anti France.
The large paint shop of the Delaware,
Lackawanna Sl Western car shop plant,
at Scranton, Pa., is destroyed by tire.
Many School Children Are Sickly.
Mother Gray 's Sweet powders for Children,
used by Mother Gray, a nurse in Children s
Horae, New York, break up Colds in 24 hours,
•ure Feverishness, Headache, Stomach
Troubles, Teething Disorders and Destroy
Worms. At all druggists’,25c. Sample mailed
free. Address Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y.
Tho Gazette Medicale de Paris says
that in a theatre panic and fire about
one out of every three perishes. This
was the proportion at the Brooklyn
theatre fire in 187G. with 400 victims:
at Nlve in 1880, with G5 victims; at
Smolensk in 1883, with 380; at the
Opera Comique at Paris in 1887, with
131; the Exeter theatre in England,
with 127 victims, in 1887; at the Op-
orto theatre in 1888, with 80, and at
the Iroquois theatre in Chicago, where
MUSKOGEE PROPERTY HIGHER
Effect of Oil Gusher Near There Is
MUSKOGEE: For an option on a
town lot adjoining the oil gusher
pasturage area was made at the time hrnuKht ln ‘W(> we<*8 Sam Merritt
when the Kiowa country was first op an'> ■lames M- Campbell. Ohio Hives-
ened to settlement and it was retained f"rs- l'at<* rhis RUm 8 01,0 ',er
for the good of the entire tribe, and cent of the stipulated purchase price,
has been leased out to cattle -alseft an<1 ,he agreement which was entered
under a system of competitive bidding, jln,n ll0tween these men and the negro
Residents of Kansas. Arkansas and owners of the lot was that if at the ex-
Texas have long cast covetous glances Potion <>r “tree months they wished
at those rich lands anil they are be to retain possession of the lot they
hind the present movement to force misbt do so upon the payment of the
balance of the stipulated price, which
was $15,000. This is the highest price
any of tho oil land in this vicinity has
DRIVE OUT FORTUNE TELLERS.
IN THE JAPANESE TONGUE.
Plenty Doing at Ardmore
several months! so,(1 for> an(1 is thought it will send
realty values reeling skyward.
Sixty Chicagoans, many of them vet-
erans, have left for Japan in parties of
five or six. They propose to sail for
Japan on different ships.
By the approval of the president
2,000 printing artisans of Baltimore
have been given temporary employ-
ment in the government printing of-
The Korern emperor sent liberal
presents to the Japanese troops at
Seoul and other points on the penin-
sula. This marks a decided change of
policy within a week.
It is explained that the reason why
President Roosevelt did not go to Cleve-
land to attend the Hanna funeral, was
considered by the cabinet as establish-
ing ai precedent that would become
So many offers of military and medi-
cal assistance have come to the Russian
embassy from Americans all over the
country that the Russian ambassador
has cabled to Russia for instruction?
in the matter.
New York Police Authorities Move
So many have been the complaints
against the numerous fortune tellers of
New York that Police Commissioner
MeAdoo has decided to move against
these fakirs. For years the ignorant
poor have been swindled by unscrupu-
lous charlatans, while people of sup-
posed intelligence have also been the
victims of the fortune tellers, who
have pretentious establishments and
who advertise freely. A list of the
witches and oracles who are imposing
upon the public has been handed to
Police Commissioner MeAdoo ami he
will assign two plain clothes men to
the work of driving them from their
present abodes. Under the law they
are classed as disorderly persons. It
is said that there are In New York city
not fewer than 300 fortune tellers who
have developed several degrees of im-
RICH WOMAN TEACHES SINGING.
Gives Her Time Purely in Interest of
One of New York’s wealthy women
has this year become a singing teach-
er, not for the sake of the money she
might earn nor purely from her In-
terest in the art. She has studied
singing herself, knows its principles
from study and practice and is quite
capable of doing well the work she
has undertaken. But had it not been
for her desire to help a teacher in
whom she was interested she might
never have undertaken to transmit
her knowledge to others. The desire
to keep together the pupils of a teach-
er who is ill led her to take the care
of them herself. So her classes now
meet at certain hours weekly In one
of New York’s handsomest homes to
take their singing lessons from a
teacher whose income is certainly not
less than $80,000 a year.
Some Pointers of Interest at the
A like a In father. A1 as in aisle.
E like e in men. El as in weigh.
1 like i in pin. Au and o as in
O like o In pony. hone.
U like oo in book. Uu as oo in moon.
1 in the middle of a word and u
in the middle or at the end of a word
are sometimes almost inaudible.
The consonants are all sounded, as
in English; g. however, has only the
hard sound, as in "give," although the
nasal ng is often heard; ch ami s are
always soft, as in "check" and "sin”;
and z before u has the sound of dz.
In the case of double consonants, each
one must be given Its full sound.
There are as many syllables as
vowels. There is practically no ac
Be sure to avoid tho flat sound of a.
which is always pronounced ah.—
From "A Handbook of Modern Ja
pan," by Ernest W. Clements.
there has been a marked increase in
the passenger traffic of Ardmore’s
three railroads, and so heavy has it be-
come that the roads have found it nee-' cboctaw
essary to double the force employed
at the union station here. It now
TWO NEW DEPOTS
Will Erect Both Passenger
and Freight Depots
SHAWNEE: It is announced by the
requires six men to do the work form ! choctaw management that the com-
erly done by three,
of the many indications of tho in-
creased importance of Ardmore j
a commercial centre of this section.
This is^only onejpany wjjj b(?gin the erection of two
new depots in Shawnee shortly. The
depots will be a passenger and freight
and will be of cut stone and brick,
i The freight depot is to occupy a site
Starr Case Reversed near the present passenger depot, but
ARDMORE: B. D. Starr, a full-blood location of the new passenger sta-
Cherokee. convicted here some time; tlon has not been anounce(1. The pas-
since for murder and sentenced for senger depot will be two stories. The
life, has been returned here, the up-!second storv is to be uaed for the di-
per court having reversed his case and . vlsion superintudent’s and dispatch-
ordered a new trial. j er.3 0fHces.
A number of individual merchants
and bankers of Baltimore have already
made definite arrangements for the
| erection of new structures. Fully a
thousand firms have found quarters in
other parts of the city.
Captain L. W. Forgrave, of St. Jo-
| seph, Mo., who served on the staff of
General Dodge during the civil war, is
now engaged in organizing a regiment
of 1,000 picked men to tender its ser-
uices to the Japanese government.
Do Your Clothes Look Yellow?
Then use Defiance Starch, it will keep
them whito—-10 oz. for 10 cents.
An official report says: That at tho
time of he American occupation there
was not a school house in Porto Rico;
that there are fifty thousand children
now in school; that there are three
hundred and ten thousand unprovided
Harbin, Manchuria, is but three
years old. but it is one of the greatest
cities of Asia, and has the largest Eu-
ropean population of any Asiatic city,
containing 60,000 Russians, besides
the soldiers, and 40.000 Chinese. It
w’ill be the great flour milling city of
A primeval forest, containing 120,000
caTnphor trees, measuring from seven
feet to eighteen feet in circumference,
has recently been discovered in For-
mosa. The value of this discovery is,
however, greatly diminished by the
fact that German chemical factories
are making artificial camphor.
A BAD NEGRO
MUSKOGEE AFTER RATES
PICKED UP SENATOR’S PHRASE.
Precarious Little Ones' Somewhat As-
Senator Stewart, who was married
not long ago. has a precocious little
stepdaughter who Is much attached to
him. The two make a pretty picture
on their frequent appearances together
—the senator a good imitation of
Santa Claus and the little girl bright
of eye and daintily attired. A few
nights ago they went to a vaudeville
show. The performance fell short of
the senator’s expectations, for as he
and his stepdaughter were coming out
he remarked to an acquaintance who
had also been in the audience that it
was "a d--d intellectual show " Next
day the child, who had forgotten tin*
name of the performance, but remem
bered the senator’s definition, begged
him quite earnestly to take her again
to see that "d--d Intellectual ? how "
Jerry Brown is Held at Shawnee on
Probable Double Murder
SHAWNEE: Jerry Brown, the negro!
Who killed T. Ambrose, another negro !
was arraigned and pleaded not guilty.
He was remanded to jail without bail j
for a later hearing.
A man at Root Bros’, grading camp,
who was assaulted by Brown before;
tho Ambrose killing, has contracted
pneumonia from wounds inflicted and i
will die. Brown will be held to an
swer both crimes.
Choctaw to Enter City
COALGATE: A corps of Choctaw.
Oklahoma & Gulf surveyors were in
the city this week surveying a route
to enter the city. The depot of this
road at present is situated about three-.
quarters of a mile from town and jpeop e °
works an inconvenience on the road
Chamber of Commerce Will Deemand
Reeduction in Freight
MUSKOGEE: The chamber of com-
merce of Muskogee expects to make
an effort to have freight rates on the
railroads entering the town reduced.
By comparison it has been found that
Muskogee must pay much higher for
freight shipments from Kansas City
than do the merchants of Fort Smith,
I Ark., although the distances in both
cases are nearly t!$ same. The dif-
' ferenco in rates is said to be due to
| the fact that the people of the Arkan-
i sas town were able to demonstrate
i that up to that point, at least, the Ar-
| kansas river was navigable. They
liavf a low flat bottomed steamer, and
* with it were able to make the trip
Attorney General Simon holds that
cities not of the1*first class have not
the authority to impose a tax on bow-|
ling alleys. The people of Edmond
desire to impose such a tax.
Muskogee believe the same
demonstration was used to bring ma-
! terials lip the river for the construe-
J tlon of a bridge and upon this fact
they base their claim. As the rates are
now adjusted it costs as much to se-
cure a ton of coal hauled by tho rail-
j road from South McAlester ns it does
to get it from a point only twenty
Colorado Patriarch Dead.
Max Goldberg, patriarch of the Gold-
berg family in Denver, is dead at the
age of 90 years. Half of the popula- :
tion of Colfax. Col.. Is in mourning, for |
his direct descendants number over j
300 persons and two streets In Colfax
are occupied exclusively by the homes
of his children, grandchildren and
great grandchildren. He died repre-
senting five generations. His de-
scendants, including those of marriage,
number about 1.000. His own family
consisted of eleven children, nine of
whom are now living.
Cause and Effect.
Dr. Edward E. Cornwall, attending
physician to the Williamsburg llo>
pitul. while making his daily visit in
the medical wards was approach** l bv
one of the patients, an old woman
who was much worried about hci in-
creasing deafness. She usked if the
bad condition of her teeth could he a
cause of hoi impaired hearing After
examinlg her dilapidat'd ?;mn•• the
doctor replied with a twinkh ,u h ••
eye. that this might well he the ca ;•
sis she did not app. ai to haw any
sound iovih left. -New. York Times.
ANOTHER KATY LINE
CHICK ASH A: R. K. Kelly, repre
senting the Katy railroad, has made
a proposition to the Chickasha com-
mercial club with a view to an exten-
sion to that road building into this
city. The proposition was discussed
at a meeting of the club and a com-
mittee was instructed to close a deal
with the company. The proposed line
extends south from Oklahoma City to
Chickasha and then westward through
Caddo and Kiowa counties, thence
southward through Greer county and
Several Provisions of Interest to In-
WASHINGTON: The house Indian
affairs committee has authorized a re-
port of the Indian appropriation bill.
It carries the following items of in-
terest to Indian Territory: For ex*
perrnlentai school system in co-opera-
tion with tribal schools. $100,000; de-
ficiency appropriation for clerk hire,
$25,000; removal of Intruders. $30,000:
clerical work in connection with land
sale in Creek and Cherokee nations
heading for a point on the Red river. U4000 anii ,10 000 for puWlc roads
The Russian torpedo transport. Ken-
esei, 2,600 tons, has been blown up as
the result of accidentally striking a
mine at Port Arthur. The Yenesei
sank and Captain Stepanoff, three offi-
cers and ninety-one men were lost.
The blockade on the Central Pacific
caused by the collapse of several hun-
dred feet of snow ?*u*ds has been raised
and trains are running again.
Senator Hanna attended the public
schools of Cleveland four years and
later was at the Western
Academy two years. This is the sum
of his school education.
The Japanese minister at Washing-
ton is receiving numerous offers of
large contributions to the war funds,
hut it seems now to be probable that
Japan will refuse to accept such aid.
The house committee on territories
is patiently hearing the arguments for
double and single statehood, made by
representatives of both propositions.
Diplomatic circles at Constantinople
seem to expect that Turkey and Bul-
garia will take advantage of Russia's
preoccupation in the far east to settle
The U. S. army transport Logan,
has arrived at San Francisco with three
battalions, headquarters, staff and
hand of the 27th infantry, Col. S. 1).
Whittal in command.
The value of the Mexican dollar at
Hong Kong has jumped two points in
as many days, reaching 48V* cents. It
has advanced there from 37 cents with-
in a year.
Two Baltimore insurance companies
have had receivers appointed; the Pea-
body Fire company, and the Firemen’s
Sonator Hanna was chiefly noted for
his strong and comprehensive grasp of
practical questions. He was not a
scholarly nor ai* ornamental speaker,
but a sagacious and forceful thinker.
Hudson Bay is the third largest In-
closed marine area ln the world, being
next in size to the Mediterranean Sea
and the Caribbean Sea, and a bill is
now before the Ottawa Parliament to
change its name to the Canadian Sea,
"for good political and national rea-
sons, and to assert Canadian suprem-
acy over the waters of the bay and
the adjoining territory.” American
whalers from New Bedford, Mass., are
practically the only people who have
frequentd the bay for the last sixty
As a protection against consump-
tion it is proposed to inoculate every
calf in Germany with specially pre-
pared tuberculosis bacilli, on the plan
of vaccination, in order that the ani-
mal may not contract tuberculosis
There is something about Hunt's
Lightning Oil that no other liniment
possesses. Others may be good, but
it is surely the best. It does all you
recommend it for, and more. For
sprains, bruises, cuts, burns, aches,
and pains it has no equal on earth.
It stands head on my medicine shelf.
Reserve | Very truly yours,
T. J. Brownlow,
25 and 50c bottles.
The cheap electric power generated
at Decew Falls, ten miles from Niag-
ara and thirty-four from Hamilton, in
Canada, where the water haR a des
cent of 280 feet, added to the influence
of the high Canadian tariff, has led to
the establishment of five large Ameri-
can factories employing 700 men at
The people of the United States
spend $10,000,000 a year ln adulterat-
ed foods, which are classed as having
“poisonous and otherwise noxious in-
gderieuts,” by the government analyst.
The French government received
last year from taxes on 979,750 bi-
cycles in use in that country $1,384,247
The first electric interurban railway,
projected in Cuba, is one from Cleu-
fuegos thirty miles to Cruces.
Over 100,000 pounds of opium pre-
pared for smoking purposes were im-
ported laHt year, and the importatior
In the publication of hooks and pam-
phlets Germany leads with 26,609, Ja.
pan is second with 21,255, and, sur-
prising as it is, Russia makes a good
third with 17,895; France 12.199, Italy
0,975 and the United States is sixth
on the list with an output of 7,033, or
about the same as British India.
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Wilson, A. L. Life (Anadarko, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 27, Ed. 1 Saturday, February 27, 1904, newspaper, February 27, 1904; Anadarko, Oklahoma Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc937533/m1/2/: accessed June 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.