The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 194, Ed. 1 Tuesday, February 27, 1917 Page: 2 of 4
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THE NORMAN DAILY TRANSCRIPT
Novelized From the Motion Picture Play
of the Same Name by George Kleine
Copyright, 1916, by Adelaide M Hughes ^
! hta reverie, dismissed It an an unpleas-
ant memory, smiled at himself for giv-
ing It any place In his thoughts, and
turned his mind to Gloria—the be-
witching girl-woman to whom on the
morrow he would tender his heart
and hand, for all that they might be
Meanwhile Gloria herself, tired be-
yond words, her pretty right hand stiff
from the endless shaking of other
I hands at her reception, her tiny feet
weary of their satfn slippers and her
ears tingling still with the buzz of
compliments poured Into them, was
ecstatic as a full-fledged birdling after
its first long flight.
The last of the guests departing, she
threw her arms about her father's
neck and gave him a resounding kiss.
Swinging her feet free of the floor,
she kicked off h8r slippers. Then
she hugged Aunt Hortensia and
thanked her, and, please did she and
father mind If the new social leader
most choked him. When another
man took Gloria away from FYeneau ! them and betook herself to bed,
Pierpont stafford, banker and railroad for the last half of the dance, and ^here they might send her crackers
Freneau reluctantly walked away, ai)d milk for her dinner before she
Royce asked for a word with him, toppled ofT to sleep?
moving toward the library, where they | They laughed through their own
magnate, with hia rlxteen-year-old dauKi
ter. Gloria, ia wintering at I'alrn JloHch.
Gloria ia a vivacious but willful young
lady who chafes under the restraining
band of a governess from whom ahe re-
peatedly escape*. Her childish capers
cause >oung Doctor Itoyce to fall In love
with her. She steals froin her room
at night and in an auto plungen Into the
aurf where ahe leaves the car. Hemming
lost in the everglades ahe falla Into the
hands of th^ Seminole Indians. Hhe is res
rued and returned to her father Who bl I
offered a reward for her return. Gloria
falls In love with her rescuer. Freneau.
Five years later ahe leaves school and
meets Freneau at the theater, his atten-
tion having been occupied with her sister-
in-law. he has forgotten Gloria Gloria
feels that her one dream is ahatt
him. Gloria'n sister-in-law, Lola, becomes
Intensely Jealous and Doctor Hoy. e dis-
covers In her an ally to assist in thwart-
could be alone. Freneau followed
with uneasy bravado. Once safe from
observation, Doctor Koyce let his rage
"You contemptible fortune hunter!
Five years ago I warned you to keep
away from Gloria. You lied to her
then and your life is still one long
Freneau's face blanched with fury,
tvx-io mot nci WHO UI <-11111 in Diianrieu. , , . .
Later Freneau persuades her to forgive | a°d he raised his arm to strike Royce,
but before the calm contempt In his
eyes he changed his mind. He de-
cided to forego the blow for the pres-
ent, and laughed as bravely as he
could. Royce pursued him with an
"What if I tell her of your affair
with a certain married woman?"
Freneau gave a surprised start, at- I Billy!" threw the rose away, casting
Pierpont,'* said Judge Freeman. The i tempted to speak, changed his mind , a shy little smile at herself in the
two elderly men stood watching the aKa'n He was guilty of too much I mirror.
The Gathering Storm.
"Daughters are dangerous charges,
weariness as Gloria, gathering up her
cast-away footwear, proceeded to
drag herself up the staircase, bent far
over in imitation of an ancient cripple.
Reaching her own room, she
screamed lustily to Burroughs, her
Ergllsh maid, to .un a hot bath for
her, and for goodness sake to get her
out of her wreck of dress. As Bur-
roughs fluttered between the two
tasks Gloria hummed the "Aloha Oe"
that had been played In waltz time
to her last heavenly dance with Fre-
neau. She picked a rose from her
dressing table and went through th«
ritual of "He loves me, he loves me
not," down almost to the last petal.
Ilut finding that It would come out
on the tragic "not," she gasped, "How
dance which was in full swing at
the coming-out party of Gloria Staf-
ford. The men were related to each
other by marriage—tho marriage of
Stafford's son David and Freeman's
daughter Lois—whatever relations
that made them.
Pierpont Stafford nodded a worried
assent to tho Judge's statement and,
turning his eyes reluctantly from the
grace and charm of his own girl, who
was dancing with an almost lyric po-
etry of motion, enfolded In the arms
of Richard Freneau, Pierpont looked
for Judge Freeman's girl, Ix>is, to find
a specific cause for the Judge's dole-
ful remark. What he saw puzzled
him considerably. He saw Lois, not
dancing, but watching Gloria and Fro-
neau. There was a look of unmistak-
able Jealousy and helpless rage on her
face. He saw his son David speak to
her and put his hand on her arm, only
to have her shake him off and move
away Into the crowd.
Pierpont felt suddenly terribly
afraid for his son's honor, and a gnaw-
ing ache in his heart for Lois' fa-
ther, who stood beside him. But it
was far too delicate a situation for the
two men to discuss—yet.
"Children are hostages of fortune,
as Bacon, the playwright, said," Pier-
pont murmured, putting his hand on
the other man's arm. "After all. how
little It 1s we can really save them
Gloria was being watched Jealous-
ly by yet another, Doctor Uoyee, who,
with the mixed feelings of a lover
He Recognized Pneumonia Without Difficulty.
Her Ears Still Tingled With the Buzz
and an older guardian, felt cut to
the quick as she passed directly in
front of him in Freneau's embrace. He
could see the look of perfect Joy in
her glorious eyes, and there was rap-
ture in the whole happy swing of her
youthful Dody. Anger at Freneau's
vtiworthioess of tl'is pure being al-
to risk a challenge. Shrugging his | Burroughs, having taken the woe-
shoulders, ho moved sullenly ofT and 1 fully wilted and shredded tulle frock
out of the room.
Royce smiled to himself. "It was
a bluff, but It worked." He had
caught a glimpse of Lois' Jealousy and
a faint suspicion had risen in his
mind. Now he wondered If It were
Royce walked after Freneau and
had the satisfaction of seeing him de-
part after bidding good-by to Gloria.
Royce thought he had won a sig-
nal victory. He would have taken lit-
tlo pleasure In it had he known that
Freneau left so obediently because
Gloria had already granted him a
whole afternoon to be spent In her
company alone on the following day.
Freneau felt so certain of his ability
to win a promise of marriage from
her with this opportunity that he
could afford the seeming compliance
with the order of Doctor Royce.
As ho descended the outer steps of
the Stafford home a footman sig-
naled his car to put into the drive-
way. A tramp who had been loiter-
ing on the street watching the gor-
geous crowd of guests, caught sight
of Freneau and seemed to go mad
with rage. He rushed forward, shout-
ing accusations. Freneau struck out
viciously with his walking stick. The
tramp foil to the ground, while Fre-
neau, leaping into his limousine, mo-
tioned his chaufTeur to make haste
He leaned out of his car as it turned
and smiled to see the tramp pick him-
self up awkwardly and run after him,
rushing ^wildly through the traffic of
As Freneau's car turned into a side
i street the tramp, still In pursuit, was
caught by an oncoming automobile
and knocked sideways. One of the
rear wheels passed over his legs. The
car was stopped instantly and the
occupants picked him up to hurry him
to a hospital.
Freneau sat back in a daze at the
quick tragedy. He could not tell how
badly the man was hurt nor how
much he could depend on his own re-
lease from danger in that quarter. It
ruffled him considerably to encoun-
ter another relic of his adventurous
past, Just as he was about to win a
beautiful young wife for himself; a
relic who had a Just grievance and
might well ruin him by exposure. To
get out of his entanglement with Lois
was delicate matter enough for him
to handle without this new ghost.
Truly, Freneau brooded, a brave,
pleasure-loving free lance like himself
should have a wider field to move
about in. The smallness of this world
was cramping his style!
Arriving at his own apartment he
threw his overcoat to his valet and
marched gloomily into the living room,
slamming the door behind him. If
only Trask should die! But ho could
not count on such luck. Trask would
probably escape with a few bruises
and an added grudge, and bo out
again in a few days to pick up the
A vision came to Freneau's mind of
Nell Trask, as he had last seen her,
when he left her beside a stream near
a mining camp in the South.
Poor fool! She had pleaded so un-
reasonably that he should marry her
and save her. When he refused Bhe
had thrown herself down on tho bank
In wild abandonment to her grief. As
he mounted his horse he saw the
girl's father pick her up and hold her
in his arms while apparently she sob-
bed forth her confession. A look of 1 On the following day, all arrange-
such savage ferocity came over Trask's monts having been made by telephone
face that Freneau dug spurs into his to the Stafford country place, Gloria
horse. On reaching the town he had took Burroughs with her and mo-
boarded a train at once, leaving his tored out. They were met by a glow-
few belongings behind him. For that ing and enthusiastic Freneau at the
look on Trask's face surely meant railroad station. Gloria took him on
death for him If he were overtaken, to her warm-weather home, which
And now at last he had been over- managed to keep a majestic appear-
taken. ance in its mantle of snow.
Soon, however, Freneau broke from The dogs started a wild hullabaloo
of ierodtv from their kennels when
the car drove In. They changed their
excited barks to yelpB of welcome as
they recognized Gloria. But she left
them disconsolate, for a groom brought
up from the stable yard her shaggy po-
nies harnessed to the little Russian
As she stopped to pet the noses of
the ponies Freneau lost for a moment
his confidence in his own power to
win this Bmall young beauty
veloped in a great coat, which made
her seem smaller still, her eyes beam
ing, her cheeks flushed with the cold
her delicate pink blonde curls escap
Ing from the little fur-trimmed hat.
With tbis palatial background
among the obsequious attendants, she
stood, more than ever for him, the
embodiment of power,—youth, beauty,
wealth. What had he to offer in
exchange for that worldly trinity?
Spoiled by womon as he was he felt
that however sincerely he wanted this
slip of a girl—wanted her more than
he had ever wanted anyone else in his
life—she might elude him.
Gloria turned to him with a bright
smile, and seeing the look of adora-
.lon In his eyes, blushed an even
deeper rose than she had been wear-
"I think we had better start at once
If we are to get our sleigh ride," she
paid. "The days are so short now
we must make the most of this stingy
"Right!" Freneau answered eager-
ly as he helped her into the sleigh.
The ponies were champing at the
tits and Jingling the bells and waving
the pomponB on their heads with
every impatient movement. Gloria
stepped into the driver's seat (she was
going to drive them herself, wise
girl!) and Freneau snatched the sa
ble robe from the hands of a groom,
saw that her little feet were in place
on the foot warmer, and proceeded to
^rrap her snugly In. (How nicely he
did things of that sort, she thought.)
"We will be back in a couple of
hours, probably stop somewhere for
She Became Suddenly Timid and Embarrassed.
from her, wrapped her young mis-
tress In a dressing gown. And Gloria
went, still humming, to her bath.
In the midst of the splashing, while
Burroughs was straightening the
dressing room, she heard: "O Bur-
roughs, do you think my new fur-lined
driving coat looks very good on me
"Yes, miss. I do, indeed," answered
Burroughs, surprised at the apparent
irrelevance of the question.
"What warm afternoon dress have
I that I look aw/ully nice in?"
"Why, the brown velvet from Lu-
cile, miss; you do look a perfect lit-
tle doll in that, miss."
Another splash in the tub and a
ripple of laughter.
"Thank you. Burroughs—you see,
I'm driving the pony and sleigh out in
tho country tomorrow afternoon."
"And I'm not driving out alone,
After this Gloria was silent.
She hopped hurriedly Into bed from
ner bath and ate her crackers and
milk, like a good child, smiling every
now and then at her own thoughts.
Then she told Burroughs to put out
her lights and not allow her to be
"You Bee, Burroughs, I'm a society
queen now, and I have got to get my
beauty sleep. Good night."
"Quite so, miss, and good night,
miss," said Burroughs, as she tiptoed
toward tho door.
"Burroughs! Do you ever pray?"
"Oh, yes, miss; always; night and
"Well, then, please pray for beauti-
ful weather tomorrow."'
"Certainly, miss. Anything else,
"No, nothing, thank you. Good
tea,'' Gloria called to Burroughs as
they passed the lodge door. She felt
the thrill of being a runaway once
more, and she was glad that her fa-
ther was not present to thrust a chap-
tron upon them.
Out into the road* and off they went,
youth, health, and Joy of life in their
veins; love in their hearts. The po-
nies pranced and cavorted, somewhat
too strenuously,* Freneau feared, un-
til he realized how skillfully Gloria's
hands were In handling them. On
they glided merrily, chatting of the
big nothings of young love, Gloria
pointing out paths and places of in-
terest, Dick Freneau seeing them
only as they were mirrored in her
tyes, since he could not bear to turn
away from her lest he lose one fleet-
ing expression of her face.
After several miles of "up hill and
down dale," Gloria turned her ponies
off the main road into one less used.
"I'm taking you to the dearest old-
fashioned farmhouse, where wo can
have tea and the nummiest apple but-
ter you ever tasted. Shall you like it?"
"I shall like anything and every-
thing in this world, so long as I have
it with you," Freneau breathed ear-
"Then that's all right," chirruped
Gloria, happily. "You shall most
certainly havo this tea with me, and
When they reached the farmhouse,
which called itself an inn, the plump
landlady greeted Gloria with pleased
recognition and ushered them into the
parlor, saying that she would hasten
with their tea and bring the table to
thom there by the fire. Freneau
helped Gloria out of her great coat—
how well he took off a coat, she
thought. She emerged like a golden-
brown butterfly in a velvet gown.
The blazing logs in the deep fire-
place gilded the beauty of a truly
charming old room. Gloria fingered
the quaint pewter pieces on the man-
tel and Freneau waited restlessly for
Mrs. Bailey to hurry In with the tea
things and hurry away. Soon they
were left alone, seated opposite each
other, tho little tea table between.
Gloria learned his sugar. She became
suddenly timid and embarrassed. It
did seem very intimate and daring.
It was the first time she had ever
asked a man about hia sugar all alone
Dick perceived her shyness and di-
vined the cause at once. He must
speak now. He would never have a
better chance, he thought. Putting
down his cup, he reached across the
table for her hand.
"Gloria, dear little Gloria," he
sighed, "my five years of probation are
up. I've waited patiently and always
hopefully. Mayn't I have my reward
now? Please say that you will marry
me quickly and put me out of my
misery, will you?"
Gloria could not answer. She hung
her pretty head and wriggled back a
little farther into the grandfather's
chair. Perhaps she did not want to
end tho luxury of keeping him anxious
with a too immediate yes. He would
not dally. Ho picked up tho little
table that stood between them and
putting it aside dropped on one knee
before her, like the true artist in love
that he was. He clasped his arms
about her and she closed her eyes and
gave him her lips.
They heard the* untimely hostess ap-
proaching and he sat back in lite chair,
twirling his mustache, while Gloria
tried to look as if nothing had hap-
pened. Nothing had happened except
a short flight to heaven.
On the way homo they chattered
merrily of the everythings that would
make up their new life. The scenery
was the same, yet how different! They
were betrothed now. For many rea-
sons Freneau was impatient to have
her father's sanction to their engage-
ment as soon as possible. Gloria de-
cided that she would drive him home
with her and beard her parent in his
lair without delay.
Pierpont Stafford was not unpre-
pared for the "Will you let me marry
your daughter?" speech that Richard
FYeneau made him. He had given his
own word five years before that if Fre-
neau and Gloria found themselves In
the same frame of mind at this date he
would raise no further objections. He
gave up the fight now, and took hia
defeat like the true sport he was, gra-
ciously concealing his own sad heart.
The radiance of his child and the
evident sincerity of FYeneau almost re-
paid him; at least they made him
hopeful for her happiness. One stip-
ulation only he insisted upon, that the
engagement should not be made pub-
lic at once. He knew that engage-
ments were not necessarily certain to
end in marriage, and he wanted to test
FYeneau a little further. He insisted
upon guarding his daughter's name to
that extent. If anything went wrong
with them they should not have to
take the great American public into
the secret. FYeneau agreed to this,
the more readily since it would give
him the more time to propitiate and
get rid of Lois. And old Trask might
have to be given his quietus in one
way or another.
While FYeneau and her father held
their council of war Gloria had gone
out to the hall to wait its outcome.
There FYeneau found her huddled up
on the lower step, hugging hersolf as
if she were cold. He rushed to take
her in hia arms for a kiss. She bat-
tled him with mock resistance, before
she ran up the stairs to play Juliet to
his Romeo. Then, throwing kisses,
When she reached her room Gloria
found herself shivering with a violent
chill that all the warmth of her heart
could not subdue. Burroughs was in-
stantly alarmed. She 8ummoned
Gloria's father, who was even more
alarmed. He made her go to bed at
once, ordered her covered with many
blankets, and had hot-water bottles
The chill did not abate. In a panic
he telephoned from Gloria's own room
to his old family physician, Doctor
Wakefield, and was fortunate enough
to reach him and be assured of his
immediate attendance. Doctor Wake-
field was a fussy medical man of the
very old school. He had taken good
care of the Stafford family, but lat-
terly he had let science outrun him.
Still he recognized pneumonia without
difficulty. He whispered the dreadful
word to Stafford and ordered in two
trained nurses and no end of medi-
Pierpont Stafford was frantic with
anxiety. He telephoned for Gloria's
brother and for Aunt Hortensia. Bur-
roughs told them of the stolen sleigh
ride and Freneau became less popular t
with the Staffords, father and son, thac
Days and nights of harrowing feai
dragged over that household. Wealth
had not dulled affection, nor could it
seem to bribe death. The fever line
mounted on the nurse's chart like a
mountain side, and Gloria grew weak-
er, except in her deliriums, when sho
seemed to be inhabited by demons of
At length David felt that Doctor
Wakefield had been given all the time
to experiment with Gloria's life that
could be afforded. Fie was for calling
in a yoifng man of the newest school
of medical art. He called for Doc-
tor Royce. Royce came with no hesi-
tation over medical ethics or cour-
tesies. Gloria was more than a pa-
tient to him, and old Wakefield was
less than a doctor In his eyes, after
ho had questioned the Staffords as to
the manner of Doctor Wakefield's
treatment. Things were, as he feared,
all wrong. It was life or death. Doc-
tor Wakefield could not cope with the
disease. He must be dispossessed as
politely as possible.
Doctor "Wakefleld, he learned, was in
the sickroom above. Royce would not
mince matters or wait on professional
etiquette. He felt the eagerness of
a lover in coming once more to the
rescue of his idolized Gloria.
He ran up the stairs and walked into
the room. He hardly knew his Gloria
when he saw her. She was In the
throes of a wild delirium. She imag-
ined herself once more among the
Seminoles who had held her in bond-
ago when she ran away in Florida five
In her tormenting fancy she was
again dressed as a squaw and set to
the task of gathering firewood and
subjected to the worse task of endur-
ing the old squaw's hatred and the
young chief's love. She begged him
to kill her rather than marry her, and
she fotight with all her fury, seizing
Wakefield's white hair with one hand
and the nurse's black locks with the
There was no quieting her outcries.
"Take me home; my father is rich!
He will make you rich! Oh, they don't
believe me! Help! Flelp!" Then she
smiled and cried: "Dick, Dick, it's
you! You'll save me: Blessed, beloved
Dick! Oh, I'm so glad, so glad you
Then the frenzy left her and she
sank back exhausted, but content. Doc-
tor Royce realized that he had two
antagonists now to fight—Death and
Richard Freneau—both of them try-
ing to take from him the girl of his
Death was the first to fight. Royce
was too desperate to treat Doctor
Wakefield with much formality. He
asked a few questions which roused
the ire of the old physician. He ex-
amined the patient, threw off the
smothering blankets and exclaimed,
"Fresh air is the best and only treat-
ment for pneumonia." He flung up the
window, shoved Gloria's bed against it,
and let the cold air from the
river sweep into the room and into her
Almost at once her breathing be-
came less labored. Doctor Wakefield
left in as dignified a rage as he could !
manage. Royce threw away all the
Wakefield medicines and gave the
nurse a new set of instructions. The
nurse, at least, whom Doctor Wake-
field had prescribed, seemed a capa-
ble one. Royce welcomed her as a
valuable aid in the gruesome fight.
He arranged to stay all night, and al-
layed poor old Stafford's fears as best
he could. But his own head was uear |
to breaking with terror for the safety
of Gloria's sweet life—and for her hap-
piness if she lived.
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
Half Open Jewel Boxes.
They whom we speak of as dead
have their own work to do and their j
own life to live, bo perhaps they don't I
think of ub every moment. But surely j
we've only to call. They may not see
us in the flesh, any more than we can
seo them in the spirit; but It came j
to me when I was very close to the
other Bide, that our bodies don't In-
close us quite. We're half-open Jewel
boxes, that let out flashes of emerald 1
or sapphire or diamond light, accord-
ing to the strength of our vibrations, j
if you like.—From "Where the Path
Breaks,*' by Charles de Crespiguy.
FOR SICK CHID
"California Syrup ot Figs" can't
harm tender stomach,
liver and bowels.
Every mother realizes, after giving
her children "California Syrup of
Figs" that this is their ideal laxative,
because they love its pleasant tast*
and it thoroughly cleanses tender
little stomach, liver and bowels with-
When cross, irritable, feverish, or
breath is bad, stomach sour, look at
the tongue, mother! If coated, give a
teaspconful of this harmless "fruit
laxative," and in a few hours all the
foul, constipated waste, sour bile and
undigested food passes out of the bow-
els, and you have a well, playful child
again. When Its little system Is full
of cold, throat sore, has Btomach-ache,
diarrhoea, indigestion, colic—remem-
ber, a good "inside cleaning" should
always b< the first treatment given.
Millions of mothers keep "California
Syrup of Figs" handy; they know a
teaspoonful today saves a sick child
tomorrow. Ask at the store for a 60-
cent bottle of "California Syrup of
Figs," which has directions for babies,
children of a*ll ages and grown-up*
printed on the bottle. Adv.
Just to Show Them.
"So you have been on u visit to your
"Yes," replied the prosperous-looking
"'How dear to my henrt are th<j
scenes of my childhood when fond rec-
ollection presents them to view.'"
"I know that's what the poet wrote,
but my principal object in going back
was to show the people there that 'that
dirty-faced, good-for-nothing Johnson
boy' has amounted to something in the-
A MINISTER'S CONFESSION
Rev. W. II. Warner, Myersvllle, Md.*
writes: "My trouble was sciatica. My
back was affected and took the form
also had neuralgia,
cramps In my mus-
cles, pressure or
sharp pain on th
top of my head,
and nervous dizzy
spells. I had oth-
er symptoms show-
ing my kidneys
were at fault, so I took Dodd's Kidney
Pills. They were the means of saving
my life. I write to say that your
medicine restored me to perfect
health." Be sure and get "DODD'S,'"
the name with the three D's for dis-
eased, disordered, deranged kidneys;
Just as Rev. Warner did, no similarly
named article will do.—Adv.
What costs nothing is worth nothing.
Woman Saved From a Seri-
oiu Surgical Operation.
Louisville, Ky.—"For four years 1
suffered from female troubles, head-
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sleep, had no appetite and it hurt me to
walk. If I tried to do any work, I
would have to lie down before it was
finished. Tho doc-
tors said I would!
have to be opera-
ted on and I simply
broke down. A
friend advised ma
to try Lydia E.
and the result is I
feel like a new wom-
an. I am well and
strong, do all my
own house work and
have an eight pound baby girl. I know
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-
pound Baved me from an operation
which every woman dreads. Mra.
Nellie Fishback, 1521 Christy Ave.,
Everyone naturally dreads the Bur-
geon's knife. Sometimes nothing else
will do, but many times Lydia E. Pink-
ham's Vegetable Compound has savedi
the patient and made an operation un-
If you nave any symptom about which
you would like to know, write to the
Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn,
Mass., for helpful advice given free.
Bunt's Cure Is especially com-
pounded for the treatment of
Itch, Ecaeraa, King worm, and
Tetter, and Is sold oy the drug-
will be promptly refunded to
any dlHHutlsfled customer. Try
Hunt's Ciirs at our risk. At any
drug store, or sent direct from
A. B. RICHARDS MEDICINE CO. Inc.
Dept. Z. Sherman, Tent
Sold for 47 year,. For Malaria.Chills
and Fever. Also n Fine General
A Htomacb remedy
. —u.imr intuedf, Write today.
" R 0 U G H on
W. N. U., Oklahoma City, No. t-1917.
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Burke, J. J. The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 194, Ed. 1 Tuesday, February 27, 1917, newspaper, February 27, 1917; Norman, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc113412/m1/2/: accessed February 23, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.