The Pittsburg Enterprise (Pittsburg, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 37, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 15, 1910 Page: 4 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
«| Xty HART FOMRD* RINEHART
; / / ; *i*r*OKL or Tftr; CIRCULAR YT.URCAfE
nil-J'TRATMiNf *r AT. rt.rc.ETT.VEFt^
I N 4r~JJ&5aj9- AffjrAfjzr.
i ■ fi I
Pittsburg with Hi*- fur*?' 1 rwt» s In th*
Bronson ras*' t" c?t th- «l»*i•• >»itIon of
John Gilmoie, I
bourn* he In a!ti;n ?»<j by the i» * t:ir«; f
a iflrl u hom Gilt • plains la
irranddaiiKlii'r, Alison West. Ho says
her father u, a rum at and n friend of
buy her a Pullman tl«)*t. Ho |?i\ her
lower eleven and retains lower ten. Ho
finds a man lo a di i r low -
ten and goes to bed in lower nit * llo
uwakena in lower seven and finds that
Ida bag and clothes are missing: T •*
man In lower ten la f ind ni rd< I i •
The man v. 1 <. dis ipp<
ley’s clothes I
comes Interested In a r rl In 'dm * ir-
cumstnntlal evidence places Plakeley un-
der suspicion of murder. The tr n Is
wracked, 1 I fi
Is broken T Mur they r» to the < >r-
ter fan for 1
Blakeley, unnoticed puts it in his p • i <•?.
landlady of strange happ- :dn ; .
“Is alio talking s-1III? or nga!n’" lu>
auked. Just before the door rl< d.
There was a second's Indecision with
the i ■
better part, Mr KInpton went away.
“Now, then,” McKnlght said, set-
tling bin si If In a cl r b
bed, "spit It out. Not the wreck—I
know all l want
theft. I can tell you beforehand that
It was a woman "
I had crawled painfully out of bed,
and was In the act of pouring the egg-
nog down the pipe of the withstand.
I paused, with the gluss In the air.
“A woman!" I repeated, startled.
“What makes you think that?"
‘Ton don’t know the first principles
of a good detective yarn," he said
scornfully. “Of course. It was the
woman In the empty house next door.
You said It was brags pipes, you will
remember. Well- on with the dance;
let Joy be unconllned."
So- 1 told the story; 1 had told It so
many tlinca that day that I did it au-
tomatically. And I told about the girl
with the bronze hair, and tuy suspic-
ions. Hut I did not mention Alison
West McKnlght listened to the end
without Interruption When I had
finished he drew a long bren'h.
“Well!" he said. "That’s something
of a mess, isn’t It? If you can only
prove your mild nnd childlike dispo-
Bit ion, they couldn't hold you for the
murder—which Is a regular ten twent-
thlrt i rime, anyhow. But the note ■
that’s different. They are not burned,
anyhow Your mini wasn’t on the
train—therefore, he wasn’t In the
wreck If lie didn't know what hew a
taking, ns you seem to think, he prob-
ably reads the papers, and uni. s lie
is a fathead, he’s awake by till time
to what lie’s got. lie’ll try to sell
them to Bronson, probably"
“Or to us," 1 put In.
We said nothing lor a few rntnutis.
McKnlght smoked a cigarette and
stared at u photograph of Candida
over the manti 1. Candida Is th< b< t
pony for u heavy mount In seven
’’I didn’t go to Richmond.” he ob-
served finally. The remark followed
my own thoughts so closely that I
started. “Miss West Is not home yet
from Seal Harbor."
Receiving no response, he lapsed
again Into thoughtful silence. Mrs
Klopton came in Just as the clock
struck one, and made preparation for
the night by putting a large gaudy
comfortable Into an arm c hair in the
dressing room, with n smaller, stiff
hacked ehalr for her feet. She was
wonderfully attired In a dressing gown
that was reminiscent, in parts, of all
the ones she had given me for a half
dozen Christmases, and Shu had a pur-
ple veil wrapped around her In .1, to
hide heaven knows what deficiency.
Slm examined the empty . nog
gla it, it lulred what tin paper
had said about tb( weal nd then
■talked into the dri
preparmed, with much ostentatious
creaking, to sit up all night.
We fell silent ugain, while Mc-
Knlght traced a ro ...u outlin of u
b on t
puzzled it out slowly, li was son.,
thing like tins:
a bad way. Not a Jury In the country
would stand out against the stains,
the stiletto, and the murdered man’s
pocket-book In your possession."
“Then you think Sullivan did it?" 1
"Of course," said McKnlght con-
fidently. "Unless you did It In your
j sleep, fyiek at the stains on his pll-
; low. and the dirk stuck Into it. And
didn't ho hnve the man Harrington's
“Rut why did he go off without the
| money?" I persisted. "And where
does the bronze haired girl eome In?"
“Searc h me." McKnlght retorted flip-
pantly. "Inflammation of the imagi-
nation on your part."
"Then tier- Is the piece of tele-
grarn. It said lower ten, ear seven.
It's extremely likely that she lmd It.
That telegram was about me, Richey.”
"I’m getting a headache," ho said,
putting out his clgari tte against the
sole of his shoe. "All I'm certain of!
Just now Is that If there hadn't been
a wreck, by this time you’d be sitting
In an c ight by ten cell, and feeling like
the rhyme for It."
"Rut listen to this," I contended, as
he picked up Ills hat, "this fellow Sul-
livan Is a fugitive, and lie's a lot more
likely to make advances to Bronson
than to us. We could have the case
| continued, release llronson on bail
j and sot a watch on him.”
'Not my watch," McKnlght protest-
j ed “It's a family heirloom.”
"You’d better go, home,” I said flrm-
] ly. "Go home and go to bed. You're
sic epy. You can have Sullivan's red
necktie to dream over if you think It
will help any."
Mrs Klopton's voice came drowsily
from the next room, punctuated by a
yaw n. "Oh, I forgot to tell you," she
called, with the suspicious lisp which
A' •; ’
J and I fancy I groaned. There Is no
use expatiating on the friendship be-
tween two men who have gone to-
gether through college, have quar-
| re!id and made It up. fussed together
over politics and debated creeds for
years; men don't need to be told, and
women cannot understand. Neverthe-
less, 1 groan* d. If it had been any
one but Rich!
Some things were mine, however,
and I would hold them; The halcyon
breakfast, the queer hat, the pebble in
her small shoe, the gold bag with the
broken chain—the bug! Why, It was
in my pocket at that moment.
I got up painfully and found my
coat. Yes, there was the purse, bul-
ging with an opulent suggestion of
wealth Inside. 1 went buck to bed
again, somewhat dizzy, between effort
and the touch of the trinket, so lately
hers. I held it up by Its broken chain
and glo »t-d over It. Ry careful atten-
tion to orders, I ought to be out in a
day or so. Then—I could return It to
her. I really ought to do that; It was
valuable, and I wouldn't care to trust
It to the mail. I could run down to
Richmond, nnd see her once—there
was no disloyalty to Rich In that.
1 hud no intention of opening the
little bug. I put it under my pillow —
which was my reason for refusing to
have the linen slips changed, to Mrs.
Klopton’s dismay. And sometimes dur-
ing the morning, while 1 lay under a
virgin field of white, ornamented with
strange flowers, my cigarettes hidden
beyond discovery, and Science and
Health on a table by my elbow, as If
by the merest accident, I slip my hand
und< r my pillow and touch It rev-
McKnlght came In about 11. I heard
his car at the curb, followed almost
Immediately by his slam at the front
door, and his usual clamor on the
stairs. He had a bottle under his
arm, rightly surmising that I had been
forbidden stimulant, and a large box
of cigarettes in his pocket, suspecting
"Well,” he said cheerfully. “How
did you sleep after keeping me up half
1 slipped my hand around; the purse
was well covered.
“Have It now, or wait till I got the
cork out?” he rattled on.
"1 don't want anything," I protested.
“I wish you wouldn't be so darned
cheerful, Richey." He stopped whit-
tling to stare at me.
"‘I am saddest when I sing!'” he
I Knew That Bit of Chain.
characterizes her at night, "somebody quoted unctuously. "It's pure renc-
culled tip about noon, Mr. Lawrence. I tiou, I.ollle. Yesterday the sky was
low; 1 was digging for ray best friend.
it was long distance, and he su'd he
would rail again. The name was”—
she yaw tied—"Sullivan."
1 have alwav
of sponiam * <
fusing the comp
smiled at those cases
on,bastion which, like
urn nt parts of a scid-
"You think he changed the t: gs on
seven anil nine, so thnt when you
went hack to b< d you thought you
wore crawling into nine, when it wa
really seven, eh?”
"Then toward morning, when every-
body was aslee p, your theory Is that
he changed the numbers again and
left the train."
“I can’t think of any thing else,” 1
“Jove, what a game of bridge that
fellow would play! It was like finess-
ing an eight-spot and winning out.
They would scarcely have doubted
you had the tags been reversed in
Uie morning. He certainly '.eft vou In
lit/, powder, unit.1 two piople in a bub-
bling i phenneral cc.-lasy. But sure-!
surety there Is pus-ijle, w ith but a
single meeting, an ntit: ( lion so great,
a community of mlud and interest so
strong, that b two* n that first meet-
ing anti the next bond may grow j
into someth : ; strong r. Thh is • -
peclally true, 1 fancy, of people with
temperament, the modern substitute
for Imagination. It Is a nice ques-!
tien whether lovers begin to love
when they are tog ther, or when they
Not that I followed any such line
of reasoning at the time. I would not
even admit my folly to myself. Rut
during the restless hours of that first
night nfter the accident, w non my
hack aihed with lying on It, and any
To-day—he lies before me. his peevish
self. Yesterday I thought the notes
were burned; to-day-—I look forward
to a good cross-country chase, nnd
with luck we will draw." His voice
changed sudd- nly. "Yesterday—she
was lu Seal Harbor. To-day—she is
"Here in Washington?" I asked, as
naturally as I could.
"Yes. Going to stay a week or two."
"Oh. 1 had a little hen and she had a
And nearly every morning she used
to lay an egg—"
"V. ill you stop that racket. Ric h!
It’s the reul thing this time, 1 sup-
"Well,” ho said Judicially, "since i
you drag it from mo, I think perhaps
it is. You—you’re such a confirmed|
woman-hater that I hardly knew bow I
you would take It."
“Nothing of tiio sort,” I denied It stt-
ly. "Because a man reaches the age |
of "0 without making maudlin love to
"I’ve taken to long country rides,
other position was torture, I found my lie went on reflectively, without listen-
thoughts constantly going back lo All- ing to me, "and yesterday 1 ran over
son West 1 dropped Into a doze, to a sheep; nearly wont into the ditch,
dream of touching her fingers again Rut there's a Providence that watches
to comfort her, and awoke to find 1 over fools and lovers, and Just now l
had patted a teaspoonful of medicine know darned well that I’m one, and I
out of Mrs. Klopton’s indignant hand, i have a sneaking idea I'm both.”
What was it McKnlght had said about
making an egregious ass of myself?
And that brought me back to Richey,
"You are both," I said with disgust. I
"If you can be rational for one mo-
ment, I wish you would tell me why
that man Sullivan called nm over the
telephone yesterday morning."
"Probably hadn't yet discovered the
Bronson notes—providing you hold to
| your thiory that the theft was in-
| cidental to the murder. May have
wanted his own clothes again, or to
thank you for yours. Starch me; I
can’t think of anything else." The
i doctor came in just then.
"Pretty good shape," be said, "llow
did you sleep?”
"Oh, occasionally,” I replied. "I
l would like to sit up, doctor."
"Nonsense. Take a rest while you
, have an excuse for it. 1 wish to thun-
der I could stay In bed for a day or
| so. I was up all night.”
“Have a drink,” McKnlght said,
pushing over the bottle.
"Twins!” The doctor grinned.
"Have two drinks."
Rut the medical man refused.
"1 wouldn't even wear a champagne-
colored necktie during business
hours," ho explained. "Ry the way,
! I had another ease from your acci-
dent, Mr. Blakeley, last yesterday aft-
i ernoon. Under the tongue, please.”
j He stuck a thermometer in my mouth.
I had a sudden terrible vision of the
1 amateur detective coming to light,
I note book, cheerful impertinence and
I incriminating data. "A small man?”
j I demanded, "gray hair—"
"Keep your mouth closed." the doc-
tor said peremptorily. “No. A worn-
j an, with a fractured skull. Beautiful
j case. Van Kirk was up to his eyes
and sent for me. Hemorrhage, right-
. sided paralysis. Irregular pupils—all
the trimmings. Worked for two
"Did she recover?" McKnlght put in.
He war, examining the doctor with a
"She lifted her right arm before 1
left." the doctor finished cheerily, "so
the operation was a success, even if
she should die.”
"Good heavens,” McKnlght broke
in "and I thought you were just an
ordinary mortal, like the rest of us!
Let me touch you for luck. Was she
“Yes, and young. Had a wealth of
bronze-colored hair. Upon my soul,
I hated to cut it."
MoKnight and I exchanged glances.
“Do you know her name, doctor?" I
"No. The nurses said her clothes
catno from a Pittsburg tailor."
“She is not conscious, I suppose?"
"No; she may be tomorrow—or In
lie looked at the thermometer,
murmured something about liquid diet,
avoiding my eye—Mrs. Klopton was
broiling a chop at the time—and took
his departure, humming cheerfully as
he went downstairs. McKnlght looked
after him wistfully.
“Jove, 1 wish 1 had his constitu-
tion," hi- exclaimed. "Neither nerves
nor heart! What a chauffeur he would
Rut I was serious.
"I have an Idea,” I said grimly,
"that this small matter of the murder
Is going to come up again, and that
your uncle will be in the deuce of a
fix if it does. If that woman is going
to die, somebody ought to be around
to take her deposition. She knows a
lot, if she didn’t do it herself. I wish
you would go down to the telephone
and get the hospital, find out her
name, and if she is conscious.”
McKnlght went under protest. "I
haven't much time,” he said, looking
at his watch. "I'm to meet Mrs. West
and Alison at one. I want you to
know tin m. Lollle. You w ould like
"Why not the daughter?” I In-
quired. I touched the little gold hag
under the pillow.
“Well," he said judicially, “you've
always declared against the immaturi-
ty and romantic nonsense of very
"I never said anything of the sort,”
I retorted furiously.
“ ‘There is more satisfaction to be
bad out of a good saddle horse!'” he
quoted me. "'More excitement out
of a polo pony, and as for the eternal
matrimonial chase, give me instead a
good stubble, a fox, some decent dogs
and a hunter, and I’ll show you the
real Joys of the chase!'”
"For heaven's sake, go down to the
telephone, you make my head ache,"
I said savagely.
I hardly know what prompted me
to take out the gold purse and look
at it. It was an imbecile thing to do
—call it impulse, sentimentality,
what you wish. I brought it out, one
eye on the door, for Mrs. Klopton lias
a ready eye and a noiseless shoe. Hut
the house v .'s qui<t. Downstairs Mu-
Knight was flirting with the telephone
central and there was an odor of
boneset tea in the air. I think Mrs.
Klopton was fm cinat' 1 out of her
theories liv the "hom set" in connec-
tion with th fractured arm.
Anyhow, 1 held up the hag and look-
ed at it. It must have h -en un-
fastened, for the next Instant there
was an avalanche on th1’ snowOt-ld of
the count' rpaa —some money, a wisp
id n Inn. i.. tv ; f, a ti .y booklet with
thin h (Vi's, eov. i. 1 v, i'li a powdery
substance—and a m . klace. 1 drew
myself up slowly and stared at the
It was one of the scral-barbarlc af-
fairs that women are wearing now. a
heavy pendant of gold chains and
carved cameos, swung from a thin
nick chain of the same metal. The |
necklace was broken; In three places
the links wore failed apart and the
cnnieos swung loose and partly de-
tached. Rut It was the supporting
chain that hold my eye and fascinated
with its sinister suggestion. Three
Inches of it bad been snapped off, and
as well as 1 knew anything on earth, 1
km w that the bit of chain that the
amateur detective had found, blood-
stain and all. belonged Just there.
(TO HE CONTI NU ED J
PROMISED A LIVELY TIME
Mark Twain's Outline of Editorial
Policy He Had Made Up His
Mind to Adopt.
Mark Twain took the editorial chair
on the Buffalo Express In August,
1S69, and this Is the paragraph In
which he made the readers acquaint-
ed with his new responsibility; "I
only wish to assure parties having a
friendly Interest In the prosperity of
tbla Journal that I am not going to
hurt the paper deliberately and Inten-
tionally at any time. I am not going
to Introduce any startling reform or In
any way attempt to make trouble. I
am simply going to do my plain, un-
pretending duty—when I cannot got
out of it. I shall work diligently and
honestly and faithfully at all times and
upon all occasions—when privation
and want shall compel me to do bo.
In writing I shall confine myself to the
truth, except when it is attended with
Inconvenience. I shall witherlngly re-
buke all forms of crime and miscon-
duct, except when committed by the
party Inhabiting my own vest. I shall
not make use of slang or vulgarity
upon any occasion or in any circum-
stances and shall never use profanity
except In discussing house rent and
taxes. Indeed, upon second thought,
I will not even then, for It is inelegant,
un christian and degrading. I shall
not often meddle with politics, be-
cause we have a political editor who is
already excellent and only needs a
term in the penitentiary to be perfect.
I shall not write any poetry unless I
conceivo a spite against the subscri-
blc Compound Cured Her
Knoxville, Iowa. —“I suffered with
pains low down in my right side for a.
year or more and was so weak and ner.
vous that I could not do my work. I
wrote to Mrs. Pink-
ham and took I.ydia
E. Pinkham’s Vega-
and Liver Pills, and
am glad to say that
your medicines and
kind letters of dU
ructions have dona
moro for me than
V(,/Y'M'T I ciana here. I can
ythlng else and
. the best physi-
TINY BABY’S PITIFUL CASE
"Our baby when two months old
was suffering with terrlblo eczema
from head to foot, all over her body.
The baby looked just Iiko a skinned
rabbit. Wo were unable to put clothes
on her. At first it seemed to be a few
mattered pimples. They would break
the skin and peel off leaving the un-
derneath skin red as though it were
scalds. Then a few more pimples
would appear and spread all over the
body, leaving the baby all raw without
skin from head to foot. On top of her
head there appeared a heavy scab a
quarter of an inch thick. It was aw-
ful to see so small a baby look as she
did. Imagine! The doctor was afraid
to put his hands to tho child. We
tried several doctors’remedies but all
“Then wo decided to try Cutieura.
By using the Cutieura Ointment we
softened the scab and it came off. Un-
der this, where the real matter was,
by washing with the Cutieura Soap
and applying the Cutieura Ointment,
a new skin soon appeared. We also
gave baby four drops of the Cutieura
Resolvent three times daily. After
three days you could see the baby
gaining a little skin which would peel
off and heal underneath. Now the
baby Is four months old. She Is a fine
picture of a fat little baby and all
Is well. We only used one cake of Cutl-
cura Soap, two bov~i of Cutieura Oint-
ment and one bo. j of Cutieura Re-
solvent. If people would know what
Cutieura Is there would be few suffer-
ing with eczema. Mrs. Joseph Koss-
mann, 7 St. John's Place. Ridgewood
Heights, N. Y., Apr. 30 and May 4, ’09.”
'1 v I do my work anil restl
well at night. I believe there is noth.
Ing like tho Pinkham remedies.’' —
Mrs. Clara Pranks, II. F. D., Xo. 8,
Tho success of I.vdia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound, made from roots
ana herbs, is unparalleled. It may b»
used with perfect confidence by womea
who suffer from displacements, Inflam-
mation, ulceration, fibroid tumors, ir-
regularities, periodic pains, backache,
bearing-down feeling, flatulency, indi-
gestion, dizziness, or nervous prostra-
For thirty years Lydia F. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound has been the
standard remedy for female Ills, and
suffering women owe it to themselves
to at least give this medicine a trial
Proof is abundant that it has cured
thousan Is of others, and why should it
not euro you?
If yon want special advice write
Mrs. l’inkliitrn, Lynn, Mass.,for it.
It is free und ulw iv helpful.
Send postal for
Belter and more economical
than liquid antiseptics
FOB ALL TOILET USES.
I TOILET ANTISEPTIC
Give* one a tweet breath; clean, whiter
germ-free teeth—antiseptically clean
mouth and throat—purifies the breath
after smoking—dispels all disagreeable
perspiration and body odora—much ap-
preciated by dainty women. A quick
remedy for acre eyes and catarrh.
'a A little Paxtine powder dis-
solved in a glou of hot water
.mate, a delightful antijepric so-
lution, possessing extraordinary
cleansing, gerrucidal and heal-
ing power, and absolutely harm-
less. Try a Sample. 50c. a
large box druggiiU or by mail.
The Paxton Toilet Co., Doston. Mass.
Horace Avory, K. C., Just appointed
n Judge, Is one of the mordant wits of
tha British bar. One day cross-ex-
amining a recalcitrant witness he
"What are you?"
“A retired gentleman," proudly as-
serted the ex cheesemonger.
“Well,” snarled Avery, "when you
achieved the position of gentleman,
why did you retire from It?"
“I want you to take care of my
practise while I'm away."
"But, doctor. I have Just graduated.
Have had little experience."
“You don’t need it with my fashion-
able patients. Find out what they
have been eating and stop it. Find
out where they have been summering
and send ’em somewhere else.”
TO IJRIVE OUT MALARIA
AM> III II.D I 1 THE STRTEM
Tnk« the OU1 tmndani uKUV lv H TA.*» 1 .*■ • v v?
( 11 ILL TON lu You know wbat you an* iaLm«r
'Ini* formula In p alnly i rintf.1 on evmy boM •*.
•Iiowlii* It is Rim, . omuiii* and Iron In a
l,»*s *o:tj Tim (julnTni* driven out the malaria
nnd • tut Iron hi:Hus ur» th« systf'U. boid by al.
uoaiur® for 3U y**ur*. I'rlc** ub
Few Marriages In London.
The marriages of London last yea--
represent the lowest percentage of
which there Is any record.
Make the Liver
Do Its Duty
Nine timer in ten when the liyer u right the
•toroach and bowelt arc right.
■ Cure* Con- tf»!TTl.E
Headache, anJ Distress after Eating.
Small Pill, Small Doit, Small Prica
Genuine mimbau Signature
W. L. DOUGLAS
M"EN’S <t2.00. *2.50, $3.00, $3.60, 64.00, 55.00
WOMEN S $2.50, $3,63.60, $4---
E0YS’ $2.00, $2.50 & $3.00 '
FOR 30 YEARS
They are absolutely the
most popularand bestshoes
for the price in America.
They are the lenders every- ^
where because they bold
their shape, fit better,
lock better and wear loa-
fer than other makes. ,
They are positively the ^
most economical shoes for you to buy. W. L.
Douglas name and the retail price aro stamped
on the bottom — value guaranteed.
TAKE NO SUBSTITUTE 1 If your dealer
ftninii supply you write fur Mail Order Catalog.
w. Li DOUGLAS, Drocktua. Mas*, j
T/ewN’ Fififfle Kinder ci^nr. Original
Tiu Foil Smoker Package, 5o straight.
There Is a duty of pleasure as well
ns a pleasure of duty.—Silu3 K. Hock-
.(■^S HAIR B.’ MAM
w f », TT.>u)ot/j « Ittiu: ir.i prmrth.
*«f4r'«*vor Falls to .t?ps4.ore
to Us Youth ft
-u ,c-* ■■’:.‘r',li,rv,v
list GlHERAL OfiOiiTfi C? 1010 CiS EJT TGXSI
SPUR FARM LANDS
Tho farmer* in this wonderful, new farming country hare excellent
crops and are prosperous. Actual settlers can make selections now from
430,000 a^res of land in Dickens, Kent, Crosby and Garza Counties, at
price* from $12.00 to $17.50 per acre. Terms: One fifth down, balance in
cne, two, three, four, five acd six years, payable on or before tnaturiry.
The opportunity of a lifetime for farmers of moderate means to establish
themselves on fine farms on easy terms. Splendid cotton country—abso-
lutely no boll weevil. Spur, the most spectacular railroad town in Texas,
in center of tract. Healthy, bracing climate. This is the coming country.
Lands will double in value ir. a short time. Wichita Valley Railroad runs
through the lands. Free illustrated booklet.
CM AS. A. JONES
SPUR, DICKENS CCUiJTT, TEXAS
KARA no m Is M. IWLXS0R i SONS
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Williams, B. W. The Pittsburg Enterprise (Pittsburg, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 37, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 15, 1910, newspaper, September 15, 1910; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc1042838/m1/4/: accessed December 14, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.