Folder 41. Pauls Valley Enterprise, October 27, 1904; introduction of a bill to establish an information bureau for Creeks who could not read English.
Folder 42. The Kingston Messenger, October 28, 1904, investigation of fraud in sale of town lots. (refer to Folder 40 above).
Folder 43. Crowder City Advertiser, October 28, 1904, sale of a silver commemorative medal given to the Creeks by King George III.
Folder 44. The Madill News, November 18, 1904; dismissal of A.P. Murphy as attorney of the Creek National Council.
Folder 45. The Indian Republican, January 13, 1905; editorial on Creek capitol at Okmulgee; also discusses the operation Creek courts and punishment.
Folder 46. Broken Arrow Ledger, May11, 1905; letter by J. George Wright (U.S. Indian Inspector for Indian Territory) announcing that all businesses within Creek Nation will begin paying a tax as prescribed by the new permit law.
Folder 47. Sturm's Oklahoma Magazine, Vol. 1, no.2, pp. 82-87. September 1905; "The Creek Nation and Her People," a history of the Creeks covering the Mexican origins, descriptions of laws, removal and the Trail of Tears, settlement in Oklahoma, their language, wars, and tribal government.
Folder 48. The Territorial Enterprise, October 20, 1905; an act by the Creek Council dissolving the national school system as required by the federal government; also appropriates money for the operation of the schools until their dissolution in 1906.
Folder 49. The Claremore Progress, July 21, 1906; saving the Creek Council House at Okmulgee as a museum since tribal government were being terminated with statehood.
Folder 50. The State Tribune, January 10,1907; offer by Andrew Carnegie to buy the council house at Okmulgee for $50,000.
Folder 51. Berwyn Light, March 21, 1907; planned visit of James A. Garfield (Secretary of Interior) to the Creeks. Election of Roly E. Canard - Daily Oklahoma.
Folder 52. The Welch Watchman, August 22, 1907; account of the visit of Garfield (refer to Folder 51 above).
Folder 53. The Dewey World, July 1, 1908; Oklahoma Supreme Court ruling on the McCumber amendment of 1906 which dealt with the restrictions on holding of lands by full-bloods (alienation of title)