The Hugo Husonian (Hugo, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 33, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 3, 1914 Page: 3 of 8
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E MUST PAY RAN-
E COFFERS OF
h Cries of Stricken
il Farmers' Union.
suffered more from
than any other ag-
on the American
tiells of the lidliger-
id over his throne,
jbjects and shatter-
out "God save the
>ry walk of life have
mite toward rescue
s danced before the
s decreed that the
shall contain only
ie press has plead
to "buy a bale";
m formulating hold-
ens and legislative
berated over relief
imen and writers
ent expounding the
of "His Majesty"
-hemes for preserv-
I Integrity of the
lit the sword of Eu-
Ightler than the pen
Ing value upon this
inny south. Prices
sted, values riddled
ated by the battling
rn hemisphere until
mer has suffered a
000,000, and a bale
enough to enter a
ft pay a ransom of
n to pr'son until the
*e Lies In Co-opera-
t'nlon, through the
ess, wantR to thank
>ple fnr the frieml-
nl assistance given
i in the hour of dis-
ct attention to co-
i necessary to per-
ie marketing of all
crgency presents an
as ever confronted
mer and from the
roducor, would seem
dlnarv relief meas-
)olnt of bending the
Ift a portion of the
icks of the farmer,
ng is done to check
ie war forceB upon
the pathway of the
je on this continent
h mortgaged homes
rerty will stalk over
ng the highways of
gees and the bank-
arh us lee sons and
serves to illuminate
ir marketing meth.
neaa of our credit
if the financial an-
if the cotton farmer
e of discussion and
Hons and finally a
lie biggest problem
ife of America, if.
ot already laid the
least temporary re-
ded In Agriculture,
lave no credit und
have on a perma-
iry basis unless w j
ld storage plants
vlthout storage and
he south Is corn-
crop on the market
ie Farmers" Unions
lucing states have
ars persistently ad-
ruction of storage
9 built during this
louses with a ca-
tely 4,000,000 bales
ward the results
aging, but looking
ble to bouse less
lie crop and ware-
iradlt system lose
r usefulness. The
tic one—too great
wive unaided. He
tanca of the bank-
d the government:
have reached the
' perfection in the
it our marketing
primitive. In the
e And agriculture
ted stick but with
lses under govern-
that made the
rel of civilization,
nlred the vision of
ed the wisdom of
the surplus until
consumer, but in
oo many Josephs
Old Tim* English Recruiting.
Recruiting 111 the grout war which
ended iu the fall of Napoleon was a
vastly different mutter froui that which
prevails tixlnj'. Take the militia uct
of 1803. (or instance. In each subdivi-
sion of a county a list was made of all
men between the ages of eighteen and
forty-live, classified into (ai those uu-
der thirty uud without children, (b|
over that age. <C) men with no chli
dreu under fourteen, (d) men with
only one cWld under fourteen and (e)
all others. If the meu required equal-
ed the number in the first or second
or any set ot consecutive classes they
were taken, if uot, all the names
were put in ,t ling and drawn until the
requisite iniiuliir was obtained. Any
balloted mull could purchase exemp-
tion for live years on paying a fine of
$60. raised to $75 iu 18t)3, the money
being paid for a substitute. The men
paying fines were exempted from the
aecond ballot, and the money was de-
voted to enabling the men In the sec-
ond bnllot to obtain substitutes. Ou
this vicious principle the only man
really obliged to serve was the poor
man drawn iu the first ballot.—Dun
A Curious Worm.
There is a Hat worm a Unit half au
Inch long cnllod Plaiuirla velma which
reproduces Itself in a most extraordi-
nary manner. According to an article
In the Biological Itulletiti. when it
grows old it loses Its appetite. Its col
org fade and Its movements become
slow, it drops a tiny fragment of Its
tali, then another, still another and so
on until It has left about hulf of its
body in scattered pieces. Each de
tacbed piece curls upt secretes a mu
cus that soon dries anil forms a hard
shell. Ill this condition the fragments
remain throughout the summer, tall
and winter. In the spring the shells
burst sud liberate many minute
worms, which eat voraciously and
soon grow to adult size. The fore
part of the worm, after it has shed all
these bits, either dies or encysts itself
111 its turn
Japan'k Isles ot Pints.
MfltsuMiliiia Is regarded as one of
the saiikei. <n three most beautiful
places In Japan And it well deserves
this reputation, for there are Indeed
few fairer natural scenes ou earth. It
reminds the traveler of the Thousand
Isles of Canada and the English lakes
all In one Here Innumerable pine
clad Islands lift their fronded faces
through the purple haze over n sea of
silver green, and when the sun sets,
throwing the myriad Islands into
golden glow, the uiind Is charmed to
ecstasy. Matsustitma buy Is more
than sis uilles long und five wide, and
to visit all the hundreds of Islands
that adorn the surface of thu sea in
tills place would take years. Vet one
may see the best part of Matsushima
iu two or three days if one knows how.
She Wanted « Title.
A title gives the right to embroider a
ooroaet on tlie body linen It Is pleas-
ant in a railway train to pour scent on
a coroneted pocket handkerchief. La
Murecbule Nlel thought so. I dare say,
kn the summer of 1851). Her husband
escaped the carnage of one of the bat-
tles fought that year lu Lombardy.
He also assured against heavy odds
and the terrible blunders of the gen
erul staff victory to the French. His
wife was with him when his marshal's
butou was brought In with u letter
from Napoleon III. Nlel thought Mme.
Niel would have melted into tears from
Joy. Instead of that her mouth fell.
You are marshal, you ure." she said.
"That does not make me duchess."—
How Ono Got the Name.
The father of a boy baby wished hint
to be christened Thomas. The mother
favored the name of Itobert. When
they arrived at the church the matter
was still undecided. The father in-
formed the curate that the child's
name was Thomas.
"Oh, nn!" gasped the mother distress
The curate, regarding the woman us
the ruling spirit, promptly baptized
the infaut Ono.
The grave of Ouo Titchener is to be
Men In the churchyard of St GIU-s'.
Camberwell. — London News.
In medltati in v.e are free. We c.3ii
consider one .-Me ami ihen the other
without embarrassment. If we change
our opinion because the weight of evi-
dence has slillteil there is no one to
exult over us and make us ashamed,
if we recognize that we have been
mistaken iu our assumption* there la
no one to gay, "1 told you so." We
quietly the necessary adjust-
ments to ever changing reality and go
on with our business of thinking. We
are not required to reach any prede-
termine!] conclusions. We have no
nervous anxiety to catch any particu-
lar train of thought, as we are travel-
ing on our own feet and are willing to
put up wherevei the night finds us;
hence it is that, while discussious go
on with great vigor and few ure con-
vinced execept of the righteousness ot
their own cause, meditation often
brings unexpected results. When we
meditate we sometimes change our
minds. This is a beneficent achieve-
ment, for it renders it unnecessary for
us to spend all our strength in attempt-
ing to change the order of the universe
and the whole direction of human
progress in order to get a sense of the
fitness of things.—8. M Crotbers iu At-
Tobacco For Hiccups.
In a Russian medical journal Dr. Q.
Tatevosoff draws attention to the ex-
cellent service which may be obtained
from the ordinary snuff tobacco as a
means for cutting short hiccup. He
relates an Instructive case of a patient
with some chronic chest disease, ac-
companied bv violent cough attacks,
in whom the latter used to be followed
by extremely obstinate hiccup. The
common remedies, including cocaine,
failing to exercise any controlling in-
fluence on the most distressing symp-
tom, Dr. Tatevosoff at last decided to
give a trial to the said old fashioned
popular means, making the patient on
each occasion thoroughly snuff Into his
nose a pinch of the powder until the
appearance of lively sneezing. From
the first treatment the effect was truly
brilliant the hiccup subsiding as if by
Sunday Games In Old England.
Queen Elizabeth Issued a license for
the playing of games ou the Sabbath.
For thus runs her order of 1509 per
mittlng "the shooting with the stand
ard, the shooting with the broad arrow,
the shooting at the Turk, the leaping
for men, the ruuning for men, the
wrestling, the throwing of the sledge
and the pitching of the bar, with all
such other games as have at any time
heretofore or now be licensed, used or
played." Sixty years later, however,
all was changed. In 1025 a law made
Sunday pastimes illegal. No meetings
or assemblies of people were allowed
"oute of their owne parishes on the
Lord's day within this realme of Eng-
land for any sports or pastimes what-
soever."— London Express.
"Bepartee." said Colonel J. W. Zev-
ely of Muskogee, "is useful in Us prop-
er place, but should not be indulged in
In a courtroom. Down in our country
a Judge sentenced a malefactor to a
year In prison.
"'Hub!' said the prisoner flippantly
'I can do that standing on my head.'
" "Is it possible?" inquired the judge.
*1 am astonished, ltut, in order that
you may not lie compelled to maintain
that undignified attitude all the time
you are iu prison. I hereby sentence
you to an additional year, which you
may do standing on your feet'"—Ex-
One Would Do It.
"You know what I'm going to do?"
whispered the girl as she looked around
nt the crowd that was beginning to be-
so sleepy and that still stayed ou.
"I'm going to give a party and start
the Chinese fashion of telling them
when to go. I ui going to get up as
they do and say: 'I'm sorry, but it's
time for you to go home. Here's your
hat.' I think it will be u mighty Hue
thing. So lew people know when to
go home. Don't you think so?"
"Mighty tine." he answered, "but you
don't intend ever to give but one par-
ty then. 1 see."— Exchange.
Make the Days Count.
The coarse of life Is a thousand tri-
al then some crisis; nothing but green
leaves wider common sun and shad-
ow sud theu * storm or a rare June
day. And far more than the storm or
the perfect day the common sun and
common shadow do to make the au
tumn rich. It Is the "every days" that
count. They must be made to tell or
the years have failed.—William C
He Liked the Name.
"1 suppose you would uever be will-
ing to live anywhere except in your be-
"Well, there Is a town iu Wisconsin
which has a tiniue that attracts me."
"What town Is that?"
"Superior."- Pittsburgh Post
ng all they
do a little
g with a
Admitted the Strength.
[ Mrs. Angler—Are you sure you
(caught this fish? Mr. A.-Sure.' Mrs
j A.—It smells very strong .Mr. A.—
Strong! I should sa.v it was: it near-
I ly pulled me overboard.- Exchange.
The Whip In the Boot.
In some parts of Siberia a bride-
groom on arriving home commands hlg
wife to take off his boots, lu one is a
whip and iu the other a purse. Tlie
contents of the boot she tlrst selects
for removal presage w hether be is to
be generous or the reverse to her. A
very kind husband will put a purse In
each boot and omit the whip to make
her believe that her choice Is auspi-
Tribulation is no respecter of people.
Wen he sees a man tryln" ter climb
high he says ter him: "De higher you
goes, ole boy. de furder you'll have ter
fall. I'm right behind you for ter keep
you gwlne w'en yo' time comes ter roll
down!"— Atlanta Constitution.
FREMONT AND KIT CARSON.
Pen Pctures of the Pathfinder and thj
In "Kit Carson Days." by Edward
L. Sabin. we gel this glimpse of the
personal appearance of Carson and
Fremont when the two daring spirits
"In June. 1S42. came the fateful
meeting of the trapper scout, already
known throughout the west, and the
Pathfinder whose great fame was still
"The two men were opposltes. Car-
son was Scotch-Irish, gray blue eyed,
sandy coinplexloned (under Ws tani,
light haired, rather flat featured,
gritty, but so quiet and ordinary both
In appearance and manner that few
not knowing his name would bestow
upon him more thuu a passing glance.
Fremont whs French, flashing blue
eyes, olive white complexion, thick
brown hair, features regular and oval,
disposition sensitive, quick, eager and
Indomitable Few would forget him.
"Fremont was a scholar of both
American and continental accomplish-
ments. At this time Carson could not
read nor write even his own name,
and bis speech even In 1806 was of
patois wherein mingled Mexican, In-
dian and many a frontier English
thar,' 'fout.' 'massacreed.' 'pore,' etc.
But be spoke lu more languages than
did Fremont himself, not only being
fluent in English, French, Spanish and
several Indian fongues, all acquired
orally, but also being well conversant
with the sign language of red man
and of trnlL"
Of this meeting on the Missouri, out
from St. Louis, came comradeship
first and o friendship that never ceas-
ed. In California and iu the Mexican
struggle the stanchuess of both men
and their loyalty to the flag were well
Maturity Has a Charm Greater Than
That of "Sweet Sixteen."
There Is a beauty quite apart from
youth—the beauty • f the mature wo-
man. Some there are who maintain
that beauty d<><-s not reach the zenith
noder the age <if thirty-five or forty,
in a measure this is borne out by the
events of the antique past, which may
likewise be parallel with instances of
our own day.
Helen of Troy appeared ou the scene
at the age of forty. Cleopatra was past
thirty when she uiet Antony. Aspaslo,
married to Pericles when she was thir-
ty-six, was n figure brilliant in her
world for thirty years after. When
Diane de Poitiers was past tblrty-slx
she won the heart of l^nry II„ and he
was but half her age.
Anne of Austria was thirty-elgbt
when described as the most beautiful
woman of Europe. - Mile. Mar was her-
alded as the greatest of beauties at
forty-five, and Mme. Recamler was at
her best between the ages of thirty-five
and fifty. Mme. de Malntenon wns
forty-three when united to Louis, and
Catherine of Russia was thirty-three
when she took ber seat on the throne
which she occupied for thirty-five years.
All these women were world famed
for their beauty and gave the lie direct
In the w\. :
wore masks in i
the van :. i r •<•
seen. L;di - v. let
preferred !: >i t m.i •
For others v.; i w
lower part ot i
completed by a • !
chin und over tin- i
mask called the mi:
mimics, was all tii
-smI under the
s. lu IIC£! a ne'.v
i. from the Italics
rage and threat-
ened to usurp the place of the black
one. It was even the cause of violent
quarrels between the ladies who held
to the latter and those who preferred
the latest novelty. Some years later
It became the fashion to trim the up-
per part of the mask with n ruche of
lace, to lengthen it with a beard of
the same material and even to cover
it more or less with luce to the bor-
ders of tlie eyeholes. Young ladies
of this period, however, frequently
contented themselves with covering
the face simply with a piece of black
crape for coquetry's sake and to ap-
pear the fairer
The Boy Told Them.
"An odd incident happened In Al-
bany a numlH.-r of years ago, when I
was a member of the legislature," said
a Judge. "One day for some reason
a member wanted to verify a certain
passage from the Ten Commandments,
but when a Bible was handed blm he
did not know where to look. Neither
did any of his colleagues know. Near-
ly everybody was aware that the di-
vine laws were somewhere hidden
away in the Old Testament, but this
was the end of the cornblued knowl-
edge of the assembly. At this Juncture
a meek faced little page, a youngster
of some twelve summers, piped up that
if the gentleman would look in the
twentieth chapter of Exodus he would
find the commandments It was a
rather disconcerting thing that a cham-
ber of grown ruen had to acknowledge
the superior information of a child."
A mounted poli<<uian n ling through
Central park iam<- ii|hui some little
girls picking huudfuls ot flowers
"Hurry up." ti:- heard* thena say.
"Teacher's liable to «-jitc!i up any min-
Dismounting from his horse, he
grasped one child by th • arm.
"Stup it!" tie thumb-roil "You know
it's against the law to pick the park
flowers! Why. I could arrest you for
this, and I'm uot at all sure that I
won't go ahead and do my duty!"
The small girl wriggled from his
grasp. "Oh. stop your fussing and go
along!" she .said contemptuously as
she Watched a (ail woman hurrying
along the path "You can't pinch us.
Why, we're pinched already. We all
come from the reform school."—Every-
The Sport of Kings.
In very early times some kings, bav-
lug made war. went forth In person to
fight the battles, iguorantly supposing
there was no other way.
But they had not proceeded far till
they were swept aside by a great mul-
to that toothless old saw that buzzes ! ruslnn ",e .fr0.n|;
the power of "sweet sixteen." The dew
of youth nnd complexion of roses, it
must be admitted, sometimes combine
In a face that Is uumoving, irrespon-
sive, utterly lacking In the expression
which goes to the making of u perfect-
ly molded visage.—Bohemian.
"Who are you?" asked the kings. In
no small curiosity.
"We? Why. we're the precious fools
who are always ready to make some-
body else's quarrel our own—patriots,
in short!"' replied the multitude.
"Precious, indeed!" chuckled the
| kings, and risked their skins no more,
i —New York Post.
LOST OF ART
Many Famous Paintings Have
works or-;=;e old masters.
The Hydraulic R am
She was a pretty girl and was. with
her escort, watching a piece of engineer-
ing work that was being done about
a new bridge. Every once in awhile
ihere came a peculiar grinding noise
whose organ she could not locate.
"Jim. what makes that noise?" she
' but sill
:ne foolish things.
> unlock the front
a fountain pen.-
"It's no usi
will not sing
insisting, gentlemen. 1
The doctor has forbid
lives iu this house.
Some negroes are Insatiable "Jiners."
and their favorite organizations are
those which assure an ostentatious fu-
A mistress was remonstrating with
her servant about belonging to one of
"Bonnlbel, don't you think It Is
mighty foolish to pay the "Friends and
True Mourners' society' 23 cents every ' asked
month?" | "Oh. that's the hydraulic ram."
•"Now'm. Miss Ma'y, I don't. You I "For the land's sake! Where do they
see. dec ain't like some of de s'cietles; ' him?"—Indianapolis News.
dee acts liberal, and don't skimp an j
nothtn'. Dee gives you de finest kind I "Beware of Greeks."
of coffin, en makes a way for ev'ybody ' "Coulter ••ertuinly is generous with
to git to your burial. En den. 'sides | t*13* car of bis. He has ofTered to
dat, dee gives you $30 at the grava, en j teach me bow to run it and lend It to
you know $30 comes In mighty handy." : me for au entire day."
'ppohillng It is when you
tii • Iiv the forelock to
I.<t:.r fellow got there
•I the hair out.—Now
—New York Post
The Great Experiences.
It Is Impossible to overstate the au-
thority, the overwhelming vnlldit/, of
the great experiences of life. Death,
love, birth, work, creative effort, pain-
above all. pain—each adds something
definite, precious. enduaing, to the
soul's stock of treasure. These are the
things that shall not be taken away.
They are the bricks we build Into the
bouse of life. They are the foundation
stones of our eternal city.—Cornelia A.
P. Corner in Mlantlc Monthly.
"Mv pupa lias a tailor made watch,"
Ml«l lltt'e Winifred proudly.
"Indiid"' exclaimed the visitor. "I
never hear I of a tailor made watch be-
"Welt." explained the little miss, "he
got It with -i ten dollar suit of clothes,
anyway."- Chicago News
"Yes? He lent It to me the last time
a purt was wearing out. Of course 1
had to replace it when the thing broke
Small Eloise came home from her
first day nt school eager to show ber
mother the physical exercises she had
"Its called fistical culture, mamma,"
she explained, '"cause you do nearly
all of It with your fists."—Chicago
Barbers In China.
in China the barbers carry tools,
small tubs, razors and scissors about
the streets, stopping on the sidewalk
to perform their work, just as scissors
grinders do in America.
Butter and Olive Oil.
Theoretically, on a full meal of but-
ter or olive oil we should be able to
do two and a half times the work that
Within the Truth. ! a 'u" meal <if meat, or beans, or bread
Victim—Look here! You said tlie w°uid produce.
bouse was only a stone's throw from
the station. It's fully half a mile.
Agent—Well, I've seen a blast from a
quarry throw stones twice that dis-
tance turfny a time. — Boston Tran-
Awaiting the Outcome.
"The folks at our hotel are greutly
interested In a problem."
"What U It?"
"An Irresistible blond has just met
lu Immovable bnebelor."-Judge.
A Vow Fulfilled.
"Gladys vowed she would never live
to be gray haired."
"She has kept her oath.
1 found her
Hundred* of Portraits by Reynolds Are
Among the Missing Treasures, Be-
. sides Masterpieces of Correggio, Titi-
an, da Vinci and Others.
There are many famous paintings by
the old mnsters that have mysteriously
vanished. Tbey are known to have
been pnluted, but their whereabouts
has been an enigma for several hun-
From time to time lost pictures come
■gain to the knowledge of the world,
as when the original of the Dulwich
Velasquez, the "Philip IV," waa found
in a Polish nobleman's castle; when
the portrait of Isabel de Valols, King
Philip II.'s third wife, by Coeilo—the
original of that by Pantoja de la Cnia
In the Prado—was finally identified at
the Grafton gallery, to which the Gaek-
war of Baroda had lent it; when Ti-
tian's "Perseus and Ariadne" waa
found by Sir Claude Phillips in the
bathroom of Hertford House, and Bot-
ticelli's "Pallas and the Centaur" waa
Identified by nn English critic, forgot-
ten and unnoticed In an obscure place
In the Cfflzl gallery—a queer place to
lose a picture in.
It Is declared that' no fewer than 400
portraits by Sir Joshua Reynolds have
disappeared. The historians of art—
the "Anonlmo." Vassarl and many an-
other—speak with admiration of pic-
tures so innumerable which have
passed into the limbo of the unknown
that the announcement of a discovery
is rarely treated with absolute skep-
ticism. cjven In the case of the greatest
masters There is plenty of room for
the appearance of a number of early
works by \ alesquez— de Beruete gives
a list of them—but especially the por-
trait of Fonseca, which gave to Veles-
quez life footing In Madrid, and more
particularly the equestrian portrait of
Philip IV.. which placed him so quickly
upon the iH'destal
Or take Correggio. There Is the pic-
ture of "The Savior." a copy of which
bangs In the I'rado. There Is the "Re-
pose In Egypt." the"Tierodlas"triptych,
the "St. Bartholomew," the "Young
Man Fleeing From the Captors of
Christ." "The Itlrtli of Venus" and "St.
Mary Magdaleu" and others besides—
And Titian (a group of whose mas-
terpieces were burned in a great Eng-
lish country housei, where on earth is
bis portrait of Isabella Gonzaga and
her son. which Is known to us through
the copy by I'ordenone? Glorglone
also. He Is so rare a master—rare
alike as to numbers rnd to quality—
that the recovery of his "Birth of
Venus" would be an event of the very
highest Importance in the world of art.
The Anonimo speaks of It, but since
his day no other writer, so far as ex-
perts are aware, has ever set eyes
Although we have so many Imudred
canvases of that amazing genius. Ru-
bens. the loss of a picture such :is his
"Cambyses -and the Judge" Is h dis-
tinct deprivation. Inasmuch as it Is
said to have been one of his finest
efforts. It was painted in 1023 for the
magistrates' ball in the town hall of
j Brussels, and no less than S.ono riorint
Repaid for lT
\Ve uilgbt'spare, perhaps, the "Head
of Christ," by Andrea del Sarto (paint-
ed In 1524i.' for similar works of bis
exist, but it Is otherwise with his
"Vlsitatiou" of the same year, If only
because Andrea was a painter of great-
est Importance, historically considered
—be# who broke away entirely from
Gothic rigidity and introduced a senti-
ment and ti delightful scu.se of gavety
and sweetness that brought art home
to hearts untouched by the earlier dig-
nity and gravity which they felt op-
The portraits of Terburg, again, are
a delight, and a host of them exist (in-
cluding not a few not unworthy of
him. but really by the baud of his pu-
pil, Koetsi, yet we cannot re d with-
out regret the list of them, as w6Il as
of his exquisite subject pictures, which
M. Hofstede de Groot's researches
have enabled lis to make. We may
even regard with relative equanimity
the disappearance of Nicholas Pous-
sln'« "RInaldo and Armlfla." But on
quite another plane is the mystery of
the portraits which Leonardo da Vinci
painted for Ludovlco Sforaa and which
vanished Into thin air as completely
sb his "Mona Lisa" u couple of jenrs
Tke Jocund lady re-euierged Into fie
llgat of day, but the Ludovlco p"r
traits are practically beyond hop —
unless perchance even now. nnsuape- i-
ed of their identity, tbey are decor.it-
lcg the upper corridors of some greet
bouse (mines of unexplored wealtti)
or the back storerooms of minor deal-
ers.—New York Press.
Caesar Used Elephants In Britain.
Tradition has It that Caeaar brought
elephants w-ith him to Britain and
that they contributed to bla conquest
of the Island. Having unsuccessfully
igle is ver
id it any more so than
ry ten dollar bill."—
built a large turret
loading It with ti
ordered them to
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Hinds, C. W. B. The Hugo Husonian (Hugo, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 33, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 3, 1914, newspaper, December 3, 1914; Hugo, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc141365/m1/3/: accessed December 15, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.