The Hennessey Clipper. (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 38, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 13, 1908 Page: 2 of 8
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C. H. Miller, Publisher.
Take your cnl<l hcuic and tr\ a few
of the old reliable remedies on It.
Now that Oregon I'.as planted 12.000
prune trees. she ought U) set out some
strawberry plants, besides.
There'll bo no I10I5 war in India
that's certain, while the Hat of Kit-
chener's sword is in sight.
Castro seems to In- losing his grlp.
He let that fleet go by without threat-
ening it with a garden hose.
Latin America will be glad to look
Alfonso over, but it wishes to warn
1dm he'll waste his time by showing
We are now sending radium to the
Philippines. Could generosity to our
colonial possessions be more marked
That Pittsburg minister who re-
fused the coin because of the inscrip-
tion it. lacked probably will have to
stay in a class by himself.
A Dayton physician, sentenced to
1he> penitentiary, was refused admit
lance by the warden. A proper to-
l.uke to one who tries to butt in.
Now that Mr. Luther Burbank has
succeeded in evolving a cactus fiuit
that is nearly seedless, we wish that
he would set to work upon the fig.
A Paris editor declares that the
American is "a dirt, a hypocrite and
a goose, but has a very line hack.
Turned her back on hint, evidently.
BOB H AMP! ON
3y Randall par/msn author or.
A detachment of the Kl*hte« nth In-
fantry from Fort Bet hum* trapped l >
Indians hi n narrow gone*-- AnimiK tnein
Is a Hlranff«'r who Introduce* hlms«mi i \
the name of Hampton. uIbo the
post trader, and Ids daughter. ,9.1 ,H !1P_
a majority of the sohlicrn an- Killed tiur- ,
ln« a ti.roe days' siege. Hampton and
the Kill only .seape from the hi.llans.
Thev fall exhausted on tie plains A ,
company or the Seventh eavalry. Meiit.
Brant In command. And them. Hampton
and the glri st«.p ;it the Mliieis" Home in , encountered you at the door. I wanted
nieneald. Mrs. Huffy, proprietress. Hamp- | . . . ,, _.14L u««.
the house. He has not been in Glen-
eaid for two years, until yesterday.
The Indian rising has driven all the
miners out from the Black Range, and
he came down here for no other pur-
pose than to get a glimpse of me, and
learn how 1 was getting on.' I—1 saw
him over at the hotel just for a mo-
ment—Mrs. Guffy handed me a note—
and I—I had only just left him when 1
ton talks the future over with Miss < H-
Iis the Kid. She shows him hor moth^-
plcture and tells him what
er s pn Mire ami i>'im ■•■■■ |
of her parentage and life. Tin y doe .W away fiom >OU,
she shall live with Mrs. Ih rndoii .\at«U | wjjat f() (j(, Then
from Mrs ll«-rndons
Richmond Pearson llobson Is going
fo take a hand at straightening out
the naval tangle. Perhaps he can
persuade everyone to kiss and make
That Pittsburg pastor who wouldn't
take gold coins because the motto In
God We Trust" was not on them
wouldn't make much of a success In
the grocery business, we fear.
At a cursory glance there is no good
reason apparent on the surface why
the members of the United States ill'
saving service should not he entitled
to pensions the same as some others.
If walking from New York to Chi-
cago cures the man of the liquor
habit he can recommend it to his
friends, but he will never be able to
put up his new discovery in bottles
and sell it to sufferers at $1 a bottle.
The New York Times indulges in
merriment at the expense of the lady
who locked up bank checks for safe-
ty Instead of depositing them. Still,
she might have done worse by de-
positing them in the bank and hoard-
ing the cash. That Is a masculine
foolishness, more particularly.
. With railroad passes abolished, it Is
not believed that the Republican or
the Democratic national co volition*
next year will be largely at -tided by
outsiders. Hitherto fully 20,<*00 audit
ors other, than delegates and aitci
nates have turned up at national con
ventions, to the grief and anger of the
doorkeepers, but to the substantial j<'>
of hotel men and barkeepers.
the Kid runs aw
and rejoins Hampton
Ko hack, and to have nothing more to no
with him. Hampton plays bis Just game
of enrds. He nnnouir.-es to I ted oiavin
that he lias quit, and then leaves (Jien-
eaid. Miss Phoebe Spencer arrives in
Glencnhl to tench lis first s hool. Miss
Spencer meets Nillda. Ite\ yilkoop.
etc She boards at Mrs llerndon®.
Nahla and nicut. Brant again meet with-
out his knowing who s-.he is. She Informs
him of the coming Haehclor club ball in
honor of Miss Spencer. nicut. Urant
meets Silent Murphy. Custer's scout. He
reports trouble brewing among the Sioux.
Social dPHeultloB itr's.! at the Bachelor
club's bull among the admirers of Miss
Spencer. Lieut. Hrnnt meets Miss* sP''n"
eer but she Is not Ills acquaintance <.t the
day before. She tells him of Naida, and
he accidentally meet.1* her again as he is
returning to the ballroom with a fan for
Mcs Stiencer. Hrant accompanies Naida
home from the dance. On the way she
Informs htm as to w ho she Is, and that
she Is to meet Hampton.
to see him again, to talk with him
longer, but I couldn't manage to get
ind I didn't know
), I've told it all; do
you really think I am so very bad. be-
cause—because I like Bob Hampton?'
He stood a moment completely non
plussed, yet compelled to answer.
"I certainly have no right to ques-
tion your motives," he said, at last,
"and I believe your purposes to be
above reproach. I wish I might give
the same credit to this man Hampton,
nut. Miss Naida, the world does not
often consent to judge us by our own
estimation of right and wrong; it pre-
fers to place its own interpretation on
acts, and thus often condemns the in
nocent. Others might not see this as
'l do, nor have such unquestioning faith
"I know," she admitted, stubbornly,
One night, says a writer in tlia
Ladles' Home Journal, when the
duchess of Koxburghe was entertain
ing King Edward at dinner, the bishop
of London, who was present, omitted
to say grfico, The duchess suddenly
remembered In sonic alarm, but hi;
majesty soothe 1 her feelings. 1 urn
ing to her wt'h a genial smile, lie
said: "Your Grose is sufficient."
' Two interesting facts have been dls
closed already by the Investigation of
Pullman car rates at St. Paul. One is
that when upper berlhB have to be
used, agents are Instructed to allot
them to persons of light weight, and to
assign the heavyweight passengers to
lower berths. The other is that the
Pullman company pays its porters $-">
a month, leaving them to collect the
rest of their wages in tips.
The wine'merchant turned a switch
and a strong electric current shot
through the cask of wine. "That is
this autumn's wine." ho said, and It
is sweet, harsh, rough—In a word,
nasty new wine. Well, in a few days
it will be smooth and fr." rant; in a
few days it will be eight years old. \\
age wine by electricity now. W on 1
fill thing, electricity, isn't It '. It gt >v.
fruit, It rejuvenates people, and now
by jingo, it ages wine."
Chicago justice may become as
famous us that dispensed In New Jor
Bey If the courts continue In their
present course. A Chicago judge not
long ago sentenced a man to talk to
his wife for hulf an hour «very day
for a month, and another man was
ordered to give a box of candy and
a bouquet of flowers to his wife once
a week for four weeks. The object
was to restore harmony to unhappy
homes, and according to latest re
ports, It was successful.
With the ancient Greeks the ha-
w-as simply an appurtenance of the
traveler The f.eo citizen prefo.-r 1
to go bareheaded and only put on hli
broad-brimmed peUsus for protect! -a
gainst the sun when on a io-r: jourm
Indeed, the uncovered head waa part
of his dignity, for the snves and v.irk
men wore alwr.y! a kind of polnU d
skull cap, the plius. which titer
stood for a badge of s rvrude. Mum
«he same scorn of habit :.;11. cm 'In
the head prevailed among the Komnm
In Ensiand the hood was not given up
until early In the fifteenth century.
"Oh, I do, Lieut. Hrant. It Is not
doubt of you at all; but I am not sure,
even within my own heart, that I am
doing just what is right. ISesides, it
will be so difficult to make you, almost
a stranger, comprehend the peculiar
conditions whiehf influence tny action.
Even now you suspect Unit I am de-
ceitful—a masked sham like those
others we discussed to-night; but I
have never played a part before, never
skulked in the dark. To-night 1 simply
had to do It."
"Then attempt no explanation," he
said, gently, "anil believe nie. 1 shall
continue to trust you. To-night, what-
ever you wish mny be, 1 will abide by
it. Shall I go, or stay? In either case
you have nothing to fear."
She drew a deep breath, these open
words of faith touching her more
strongly than would any selfish fault-
"Trust begets trust." she replied,
with new firmness, and now gazing
frankly Into Ills face. "You can walk
with me a portion of the way if you
wish, but 1 am going to tell you the
truth.—I have an appointment with a
"1 naturally regret to learn this," he
said, with assumed calmness. "Out
the way is so lonely I prefer walking
with you until you have some other
I She accepted his proffered arm, feel-
ing the constraint In his tone, the
formality in his manner, most keenly.
An older woman might have resented
It, but It only served to sadden and
oml)a>TUs.-s her. He began speaking of
the quiet beauty of the night, but she
had no thought of what he was saying.
"Lieut- Erant," she sahi, at last,
"you dj na ask mo who the man is."
"Certainly not, Miss Naida; .it is
none of my business."
"I think, perhaps, It might he; the
knowledge might help you to under-1
stand. It Is Hob Hampton."
He stared at her. "The gambler?
No wonder, then, your meeting Is
She replied indignantly, her lips
trembling. "He is not a gambler; he
Is a miner, over in the lllack Ilange.
He has not touched a card In two
"Oh, reformed has he? And are
you the instrument that has worked
such a miracle?
warm pressure, and then the two l«?tt
behind stood motionless and watched
him striding along the moonlit road.
The Verge of a Quarrel.
Rrant's mind was a chaos of con-
flicting emotions, but a single abiding
conviction never once left him he re-j
tained implicit faith in her, and he
purposed to fight this matter out with
I Hampton. Even in that crucial hour,
| had any one ventured to suggest that
he was in love with Naida. he would
merely have laughed, serenely confi-
dent that nothing more than gentle-
manly interest swayed his conduct.
Nevertheless, he manifested an un-
reasonable dislike for Hampton. He
had never before felt thus toward this
person; indeed, he had possessed a
strong man's natural admiration for
the other's physical power and cool,
determined courage. He now sincere-
ly feared Hampton's power over the
innocent mind of the girl, imagining
Ids influence to be much strongei
than it really was, and he Bought after
some suitable means for overcoming
it. He alone, among those who might
he considered as her true friends,
knew of her secret infatuation, and
upon him, alone, therefore, rested the
burden of her release. It was his
heart that drove him into such a do
cision. although he conceived it then
to be the reasoning of the brain.
And so she was Naida Gillis, poor
old Gillis' little girl: He stopped sud-
denly in the road, striving to realize
the thought. He had never dreamed
of such a consummation, and it stag-
gered him. What was there in com-
mon between that outcast, and this
well-groomed, frankly spoken young
woman? Yet, whoever she was or had
been, the remembrance of her could
not be conjured out. of his brain. He
might look hack with repugnance upon
those others, those misty phantoms of
the past, but the vision of his mind,
his ever-changeable divinity of the
vine shadows, would not become ob-
scured, nor grow less fascinating.
Suddenly there occurred to him a rec-
ollection of Silent Murphy, and his
I could the fellow have meant? Was
He had enjoyed a bath and a shave,
and was yet lingering over his cof-
fee, when the two soldiers entered
with their report. The sergeant step-
ped aside, and the orderly, a tall, boy-
ish looking follow with a pugnacious
chin, saluted stiffly.
Will Find Encouragement in Mrs. Meiv
Mrs. W. L. Merritt, 207 S. First
i Ave., Anoka, Minn., says: "Last win-
"Well, Bane," and the officer eyed |
his trim appearance with manifest ap-
proval, "what did you succeed In learn- |
"The operator said this yere Mur-
phy had never bin thar himself, sir,
but there wus several messages come
fer him. ■ One got here this mornin'."
"What becomes of them?"
"They're caUed fer by another fel-
"Oh, they a;e! Who?"
"lted Slavin wus the name he give
me of thet other buck."
When the two had disappeared.
Brant sat back thinking rapidly. There
was a mystery here, and such actions
must have a cause. Something eith-
er in or about Olencaid was com-
pelling Murphy to keep out of sight
—but what? Who? Brant was un-
able to get it out of his head that
all this secrecy centered around Naida.
Perhaps Hampton knew; at least ho
might possess some additional scrap
of information which would help to
solve the problem. He looked at his
watch, and ordered his horse to be
It did not seem quite so simple now,
this projected interview with Hamp-
ton, as it had appeared the night be-
fore. In the clear light of day. he
began to realize the weakness of his
position, the fact that he possessed
not the smallest light to speak on be-
half of Naida Gillis. Nevertheless, the
die was cast, and perhaps, provided an
open quarrel could he avoided, the I , Teai'Tind'beiievi iiim
niee.insr might result in good to all I SU
ter I began to suf-
fer with my kidneys.
I had pains in my
back and hips and
felt all worn out.
Dizzy spells both-
ered me and the
were irregular. The
first box of Doan's
Kidney Pills brought
decided relief. I am
sure they would do the same for any
other woman suffering as I did."
Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a
box. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
The Ruling Passion.
Mammy 'Liza has lived with the
"fambly" long enough to acquire
words and expressions, which, used at
second hand, are sometimes fatal to
the family gravity. Recently a mem-
ber of the little circle had occasion to
call for the horse and surrey from
the livery stable. After waiting a
long whilo the order was repeated,
with no immediate result. Mammy,
having heard the conversation, and
knowing the impatience of her mis-
tress, expressed herself thus:
"Huh! Dey's jes' no use countin'on
dem libery stable folks, dey's so dil-
Wo offer One Hundred Dollars ne<™rdf°r
c.ife of Catarrh tliat cannot tie cured by Hall a
Catarrb Cure. p j cnEy|rv s CO., Tolsdo, O.
the understand liayoljJ- ptenoy
"but I wanted to see him; I have been
so lonely for him, and this was the strange, unguarded remark
only possible way." could the fellow have meant
Hrant felt a wave of uncontrolable | there indeed some secret in the life
sympathy sweep across him, even history of this young girl? some
meeting might result in good
Hampton welcomed him with dis-
tant but marked courtesy, having evi-
dently thought out his own imme-
diate plan of action, and schooled him-
self accordingly. Standing there, the
bright light streaming over them from
the open windows, they presented two
widely contrasting personalities, yet
each exhibited in figure and face the
evidences of hard training and iron
discipline. Hampton was clothed in
black, standing straight as an arrow,
his shoulders squared, his head held
proudly erect, while his cool graf
eyes studied the face of the other as
he had been accustomed to survey
his opponents at the card table. Brant
looked the picture of a soldier on
duty, trim, well built, erect, his reso-
lute blue eyes never flinching from
the steady gaze bent upon him, his
bronzed young face grave from the
seriousness of his mission. In both
minds the same thought lingered—
the vague wonder how much the oth-
er knew. The elder man, however, re-
tained a better self-control and was
first to break the silence
"Miss Gillis informed me of your
kindness to her last evening," he
said, quietly, "and in her behalf 1
sincerely thank you. Permit me to
offer you a chair."
Brant accepted it and sat down,
feeling the calm tone of proprietorship
in the words of the other as If they
had been a blow. His face flushed,
yet he spoke firmly. "Possibly I mis-
construe your meaning," he said, with
some bluntness, determined to reach
the gist of the matter at once. "Did
Miss Gillis authorize you to thank me
for these courtesies?'
Hampton smiled with provoking
calmness, holding an unlighted cigar
between his fingers. "Why, really,
as to that I do not remember. I
merely mentioned it as expressing the
natural gratitude of us both
V.'al.niKil. Kihsa** Marvin,
Wholesale Druggints. loledw.~.
Hull's Catarrh Cure U taken Internally, oct.n*
bi.ttle. Sold by al Drui'iilnts.
'lake Hull's Fatn.ly Pllla for constipation.
"I have called," said the captious
critic, "to find out what reason you
can give for representing the New
Year as a nude small boy."
That Is done," responded the art
editor, "because the year does not get
its close until the 31st of December."
What Becomes of the Coke?
A teacher was explaining to her
class the various ways in which gas
"Much of the gas we use is ex-
tracted from coal," she said, "and
after the gas has been taken out, the
coal becomes coke. In some parts of
this country gas is obtained by
boring deep holes in the ground and
such gas is called natural gas."
"Does the natural gas come from
the fires down in the bad place?" in-
quired a boy eagerly. "If it does.
You speak as if you possessed full*I what does Satan do with all the co'to
authority to express her mind as well | he has left?"
■Do You Really Think I am So Very Bad, Because-
Her eyes fell. "1 don't know, hut 1 (,f niine.
while he was beginning to hate this
man, who, he felt, had stolen a pas-
sage Into the innocent heart of a girl
not half his age, one knowing little of
the ways of the world. ,
"May 1 walk beside you until you
meet liim?" he asked.
"You will not quarrel?"
N'o; at least not through any fault
-Because I Like
ff so. did
hope so." Then she glanced up again, |
I wondering at his continued silence.
"Don't you understand yet?"
"Only that you are secretly meeting
a man of the worst reputation, one
known the length and breadth of tills
border as a gambler and fighter."
I "Yes; but—but don't you know who
He smiled grimly, wondering what
I possible difference that could make.
"Certainly; you are Miss Naida llern-
"I? You have not known? Lieut.
Brant, 1 uin Naida Gillis."
j He stopped still, ag-ln facing her.
I "Naida Gillis? Do you mean old (Hills'
girl? Is It possible you are the
we rescued on the prairie two year
She bowed her head. "Yes; do you
1 understand now why I trust this Bob
"I perhaps might comprehend why
| you should feel grateful to him, but
| not why you should thus ccmBe:it to
j meet with him clandestinely "
I He could not see the deep Hush upon
her cheeks, but he wus not deaf to the
. ; pitiful falter In her voice.
"Because he has been good and true
to me," she explained, frankly, "bet-
ter than anybody else in all the world.
I don't care what you say. you and
those others who do not know him,
but 1 believe In him; 1 think he Is a
man. They won't let me see him, the
JierndouB, nor permit liita to come to
A few steps in the moonlight and
she again took his arm, although they
scarcely spoke. At the bridge she
withdrew her hand and uttered a pecu-
liar call, and Hampton stepped forth
from the concealing bushes, his head
bare, his hat In his hand.
"I scarcely thought it could be you,1
he said, seemingly not altogether sat-
isfied. "as you were accompanied by
The younger man took a single step
forward, his uniform showing in the
moonlight. "Miss Gillis will inform
you later why 1 nrn here," he bald,
striving to speak civilly. "You and 1,
however, have met before—I am Lieut.
Brant, of the Seventh cavalry."
Hamilton bowed, his manner some-
; x.-hat stiff and formal, his face impen-
-1 should have left Miss Gillis pre-
vious to her meeting with you," Brant
continued, "but 1 desired to request
the privilege of calling upon you to-
morrow for n brief interview.
"Shall it be at ten?",
"The hour Is perfectly satisfactory.
You will find me at the hotel.'"
"You pluce me under obligations,"
said Urant, and turned toward the
wondering girl. "1 will now say good-
night. Miss Gillis. and I promise to re-
member only the pleasant eventi of
Their hands met for an instant of
story of shame, perhaps?
Hampton know about it?
Already daylight rested white and
solemn over the silent valley, and only
a short distance away lay the spot
where the crippled scout had made
his solitary camp. Almost without vo-
lition the young officer turned that
way, crossed the stream by means of
the log, and clambered up the Wink.
Bivt It was clear at a glance that Mur-
phy had deserted the spot. Convinsed
of this. Brant retraced his steps to
ward the camp of Ills own troop, now
already astir with the duties of early
morning. Just in front of his tent
he encountered his first sergeant.
"Watson," he questioned, as the
ter saluted and stood at attention,
"do you know a man called Silen
•The scout? Yes, sir; knew him as
long ago as when he was corporal In
your futher's troop. He was reduced
to the ranks for striking an officer
Brant wheeled In astonishment.
"Was he ever a soldier in the Sev-
"He was that, for two enlistments,
and a mighty tough one; but he was
always quick enough for a fight in
field or garriBon."
"Has he shown himself here at the
"No, sir; didn't know he was any-
where around. Ho and 1 were never
very good frtends, sir."
The lieutenant remained silent for
several moments, endeavoring to per-
fect some feasible plan.
"Dispatch an order to the telegraph
office," ho Anally commanded, "to in-
quire if this man Murphy recelv
any messages there, and if they know
where he Is stopping. Send an Intel-
ligent man and have him discover all
the facts he can. When he returns
bring him in to me
as your own.
The other bowed gravely, his face
impassive. "My words quite naturally
bear some such construction."
The officer hesitated, feeling more
doubtful than ever regarding his own
position. Chagrined, disarmed, he
felt like a prisoner standing bound
before his mocking captor. "Then I
fear my mission here is useless.'
Entirely so, if you come for the
purpose 1 suspect,' said Hampton, sit-
ting erect in his chair, and speaking
with more rapid utterance. "To lec-
ture me on morality, and denand my
yielding up all influence over this girl
—such a mission is assuredly a fall
ure. I have listened with some df
gree of calmness in this room already
to one such address, and si'.rrendered
to its reasoning. But permit me to
say quite plainly, Lieut. Brat)t. that
you are not the person from whom 1
will quietly listen to another."
"I had very little expectation that
"You should have had still less. a*id
remained away entirely. However,
now that you are here, and the sub-
ject broached, it becomes my turn
to say something, and to say it clear-
ly. It seems to me you would ex-
hibit far better taste and discrimina-
tion if from now on you would cease
forcing your attentions upon Miss Gil-
Brant leaped to his feet, hut the
other never deigned to alter his posi-
"Forcing my attentions'." exclaimed
"le officer. "God's mercy, man! do
you realize what you are saying? I
have forcod no attentions upon Miss
"My reference was rather to future
"CB3ihlllties. Young blood Is prov-
erbially hot, and 1 thought It wise tn
warn you in timo.'.'
Brant stared into that imperturbed
fnce. and somehow tile very sight of
Ms calm, Inflexible resolve served to
clear Ills own brain. He felt that la
cool, self-controlled man was speak-
ing with authority.
(TO UU CONTlN'ft'.D.l
It is needless to say that the
teacher did not answer the question.
Had Done His Best.
Uncle Hosea did not feel able to
contribute more than 75 cents to the
missionary cause, and was not particu-
larly enthusiastic about giving even
"You ought to give as the Lord lias
prospered you," said Deacon Iron-
"I don't think the Lord'll ever ac-
cuse me of bein' ungrateful," an-
swered Uncle Hosea. "Six of my
boys is preachers."
When the unexpected happens the
l told you so" chap is in bis glory.
They Thrive on Grape-Nuts.
Healthy babies don't cry and the
well-nourished baby that is fed on
Grape-Nuts is never a crying baby.
Many babies who cannot take any
other food relish the perfect food.
Grape Nuts, and get well.
"My little baby was given up by
three doctors who said that the con-
densed milk on which I fed her had
ruined the child's stomach. One of
the doctors told me that the only
thing to do would be to try Grape-
Nuts, so I got some and prepared it as
follows: I soaked H4 tablespoonfuls
in one pint of cold water for half an
hour, then I strained off the liquid ai 1
mixed 12 teaspoonfnls of this strained
Grape-Nuts juice with six teaspoonfnls
of rich milk, put in a pinch of Bait
and a little sugar, warmed it and gave
it to baby every two hours.
"In this simple, easy way I saved
baby's life and have built her up to a
strong healthy child, rosy and laugh-
ing. The food must certainly be per-
fect to have such a wonderful effect v i
tlii.-. I i an truthfully say I think it
is ti:j L.st food in tho world to raiso
delicate babies on, and is also a deli-
cious healthful food for grown-ups as
we have discovered In our family."
Grape-Nuts is equally valuable to
the strong, healthy man or woman. It
stands for the true theory of health.
"There's a Reason. Head "The ltoad
to Willvllle," in pkgs.
Here’s what’s next.
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Miller, C. H. The Hennessey Clipper. (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 38, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 13, 1908, newspaper, February 13, 1908; Hennessey, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc105590/m1/2/: accessed July 24, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.