The Daily Ardmoreite. (Ardmore, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 145, Ed. 1 Wednesday, March 22, 1911 Page: 3 of 8
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Ardmore Wednesday 'March 22 111
TMfi DAIUV ARDMORErTP
.MARY'S LITTLE HAT.
Mary liad a little hat
But there! I'm really grieved.
There's no use Mulshing the rhyme
It would not 'be believed.
But we can make a little guess
And come within a mile.
"When Mary had that little hat
Big ones were not In style.
Or nmybe this though will explain
About that "little hat";
It only seemed small when compared
With Mary's little "rat."
Mary may have really had
A little hat but still
I'll bet that there was nothing
Very little in the bill.
If Mary had a little hat
The chances are that she
Had lots of peroxided locks
iShe wanted men to see.
The fact that yesterday was elec-
tion day was one of minor import-
ance to femininity in Ardmore for
it was also the 'date for the annual
spring openings of Mrs. Clarke at
the White House and of Miss Gray
The window dressing at the White
House was particularly effective and
was the cause of much admiration
and many compliments. The Idea
was a most happy iin propitious one
ia woodland scene in early spring.
For the background a decorative
screen of trees and grass was used
with bits of bright iblue sky and flee-
cy clouds to suggest warmth and
On a gravel walk In the center or
the window swung a rope awing In-
viting to rest or play.
On either side of the gravel walk
.bloomed fragrant blossoms.
Hyacinths In vari-colored 1 tints
made a deliciously fragrant bed on
the right ind a clinging red rose was
a 'beautiful and artistic bit of decora-
tion for tlie foackgrotinod. The win-
dow was of Mrs. Clarke's own con-
ceiving and expressed the beauty
of spring with a delicacy suggested
hy nature itself.
Dainty souvenirs of the White
House In the way of a shopping
memorandum were 'pinned on by Miss
Sadie Hall and Miss Thui'Iow Ward.
Souvenirs of fragrant eweet 'peas
were given by Mrs. Clarke.
Palms and ferns were used in
decorating the shp and only natu-
ral flowers were employed.
A stringed orchestra furnished mu-
sic and no pains were spared to
make the visitors com fort alble and
to see that they have full opportuni-
ty of seeing the styles.
Miss Clarke evidently sK'nt hr
month at market to a good advan-
tage. Her hats have a distinctive air
and express individuality; the styles
are vastly dissimilar and she chose
several hats from each style she
says that expressed good taste and
Ijid fair to Ibe 'Popular. Her- hats are
charming and have already received
lavish comipHments from the Ard-
more ladles who have looked them
The flowers this year have reach-
ed perfection. Future (years may add
the perfume but the form and color
can receive no further 1eauty.
The children's hats are exceeding-
ly chic and attractive.
A large number of ladies called
(during the day representing Ard-
more's most fastidious shoppers and
expressed themselves delighted with
the millinery showing.
croup Asthma coughs.'
riT.DDU mi ra
at J JliiHtoUn ejxatattat ft taa
dill tKKblOTU!f VIt4C.
rrllert CfM at aaca. U a mm m aooaiaca
from AKkma. Tha H WHi'H 'Trf
Melanin vftfc aaary brath. atakas braatalof
iwliMMilla 11 inrmjuaota m
wltk na cUUrsa .
MM OS psSISI tm lipiiw
Try Cnmtnt Jmlliftk
TVmI TUm$ ft im
Irritated threat. Tar
are suas4aairilira aal
aatuaveie. .Of yoor
inttm front OS. toe
la sua pa.
Vip Creteteal C.
A number of charming gowns in
the window were admired and rep
resented some of the choice chic
styles Mr. Ditzler will offer this
At Miss Oray's the shop was filled
with customeres who were looking
over the styles with evident Inter
est and approval.
Miss Gray is exceedingly popular
und has a way of buying and trim
ming that pleases the Ardmore peo-
ple. Helen Taft pink and King's blue
are popular colors this year and
Miss Gray has them on hats with
charming color combinations.
Her line of hats for children is
especially well selected.
Tlie styles are various and the
prices are reasonable.
The smaller hats that predominate
this spring and the larger hats
that are always popular are here
In many beautiful shaves and trim-
mings. Miss Gray's ability to trim hais
to order and carry out the individual
tastes of her customers needs no
Hpecial comment so well has she
established her deputation and she
hopes this year fhe Ardmore ladles
will look over her styles before de-
ciding uiwn tine "Easter Bonnets."
The millinery showing in Ardmore
this season Is especially attractive.
Will Make Flower Beds.
The Ladies of the Leaf have de-
cided to plant flower ibeds embodying
the club colors white and green.
These beds will be of oaladium and
Mrs. R. F. Turner has kindly offered
to give each member a caladium
bulb and those who have not receiv-
ed a bulb may have one by calling
at Mrs. Turner's on J. Street south-
west. 'Mrs. Moran Scott chairman of the
civic committee has on lhand quite
a large number of perlwnikle eed
which she ordered for this pur-
pose and members may get them
from Mrs. 'Scott.
The Ladles of the Leaf spelling
match will be given on April 3rd
at the residence of 'Mrs. Harold Wal-
lace on Stanley Boulevard.
Non-participants in the selling
match will be regarded as nonper-
formance of duty and each member
not taking part will be fined a
dollar under the same conditions that
apply to non-performance of duty.
Each member may Invite one guest.
A very pleasant meeting of The
Rookh Club was held last evening
with Misses Sue and Myrtle Frame
After a merry series of progressive
games dainty refreshments were
served Misses Lillian MoNeese Inez
Stewart 'Sadie Hall Roma Moore
Lena Cardenhire Florence Hoard
Mary Hoard Floy Alvls Enila Gar-
Ibutt; Messrs. Kyle Meade Nichols
Cassldy Cox Prather Bagley Roy
Johnston John Freeman Kyle Slio-
ner Mrs. Ton Frame.
The club meets next with Miss
The Third Ward iMothers Club
will meet on Friday afternoon at
Carnegie Hall. Prof. Gentry I lodge.;
will meet on Friday afternoon at
Carnele Hall. Prof. Gentry Hodges
will be leader and the program will
be an especially Interesting one. All
members are requested to be pres-
ent. A very charming compliment to
her niece Miss Shemac of New York
City was the evening party In her
honor given by Mrs. Daube when
seventy-five guests were entertained
with whist with the elaborate and
delightful hospitality that always
characterizes Mrs. Daube's entertain-
ments. Quite a large number of out of
town people were present. Among
them were Miss Baum of Gainesville
Mr. Baum of Gainesville and Willie
Munzeshelmer of .Marietta.
Mrs. Barrall was successful scorer
among the married ladies and .re-
ceived a handsome tortoise shell
comb as a prize for good playing.
Mr. Westheimer was given a lovely
necktie for similar honors among
Miss Jeanette Lowenstein scored
high among the young ladies and
received a handsome belt buckle.
Miss Reglna Blaise received the
'booby prize a doll and Mr. Kemp
made lowest score among the gen-
tlemen.. A very elaborate and delicious
three course luncheon was secived.
Mrs. Wallensteln - delightfully en-
By CHARLES G. D. ROBERTS
Author of "The Kindred of the
Copyright by The Red Book Cor-
poration. CHAPTER ONE.
To Jim Horner it seemed as if the
great white-headed eagle was In some
way the uttered word of the moun-
tain and the lake of the lofty soli-
tary granlte-orested peak and of
the deep solitary water at its base.
As his canoe raced down the last
mad rapid and seemed to snatch
breath again as it floated out upon
th0 still water of the lake Jim
would rest his paddle across the
gunwales and look up expectantly.
First his keen far-sighted gray eyes
would swoop the blue arc of the sky
in search of the slow circling of
wide motionless wings. Then if the
blue was empty of this far shape
his glance would range at once to
a dead pine standing sole on a naked
and splintered shoulder of the nioun
tain which ho knew as "Old Baldy'
Ther ho was almost sure to see
the great ibird sitting motionless
and majestic staring at the sun.
Floating Idly and smoking resting
after his long battle with the rapids
he would watch till the Immensity
and the solitude would creep In
upon his spirit and oppress him
Then at hist a shrill yelp far-off
and faint but sinister would come
from the pine-top; and the eagle
launching himself on on wings
from his perch would either wheel
upward into the blue or flap away
over the serried fir-tops to some
ravine in the cliffs that hid his nest.
One day when Jim came down the
river and stopped as usual to look
for the great bird he scanned in
vain 'both sky and cliff-side. At last
he gave up the search paddled on
down the lake with a sense of loss
Something had vanished from the
splendor of the solitude. 'But present
ly he heard close overhead the beat
and whistle of vast wings; and look
ing up he saw the eagle passing
above him flying so low that he
could catch the hard unwinking
tameless stare of Its black and gold
en eyes as they looked down upon
him with a sort of Inscrutable chal
lenge. He noted also a peculiarity
which he had never seen in any oth
er eagle. This one had a streak of
almost black feathers immediately
tertained a dozen guests the lmst
week for Miss Shemac a visitor at
The hostess chose pink and white
as a color scheme and carefully ob
served them in decorating and in
serving the luncheon.
Miss 'Marguerite Wallensteln ipassed
the score cards and 'Miss Julienne
Westheimer and Irene Haunt offered
the guests a pink and a white car
nation as souvenirs.
MUs I tea man of Mississippi was
high scorer and received the prize.
A delicious luncheon in three
courses was served Mesdames Pfief-
fer Daube Mays Westheimer Ka-
lish Blank Kahn Henry Baum
Weiss Misses Shemac Blank Lowen
stein and Bcarmtan.
A very pleasant session of the Mis
sionary Society of the Presbyterian
church was held yesterday at Mrs.
F. B. McElroy's.
Mrs. Ed Byrd was ?eader and gave
a splendid talk on "Supply and De
Roll Call was answered iby quota
tions on missions.
Other subjects discussed iwere:
"Our Missionaries at General As
sembly" Mrs. M. H. McCoy.
"Our Missionaries in the Field"
Mrs. Fred Kinkade.
"Our Share in the Work" Open
Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Siiendler are
the guests of (Mr. and Mrs. Gatfbutt.
on thin pale children is
It makes them plump
rosy and active.
contains no drug no alco-
hol nothing but the purest
and best ingredients to
make blood bone
over its left eye giving it a heavy
I and sinister eyeibrow. The bird car-
ried in the clutch of its talons a
big glistening lake-trout probably
snatched from the fish-hawk; and
; Jim was able to take note of the
very set of Its pinion feather as
the wind hummed In the tense webs.
Flying with a massive power quite
unlike the ease of his soaring the
eagle mounted 'gradually up the steep
passed the rocky shoulder with Its
watch-tower pine ami disapieared
over the edge of a ledge which look-
ed to Horner like a mere scratch
across the face of the high moun-
tains. "That's where his nest is sure!"
said Homer to hlinseif. And reniem
boring that cold challenge In the
bird's yellow stare ho suddenly de-
cided that he wanted to see the
eagle's nest. He had plenty of t!m?
Ho was In no particular hurry to get
back to the settlement nnd the sis-
sip of the cross-roads store. He tinn-
ed his canoe to land lifted her out
and hid her in the bushes and
struck back straight for tlie face
of "Old Baldy."
Tho lower loe was difficult to
climb: a tang! of tumbled boulders
and Inllen tii'rakls mantled In the
soundless gloom of the fir fjrost.
Skilled woodsman though he was
Horner's progress was so slow and
the windless heat became so oppress-
ive to Lis impatience that he was
iM'ginninK to think of Riving up the
idle vonure when ho suddenly came
face to face with a perpendicular and
impassable wall of cliff. This wrt
arrest to his progress was just what
was needed to stiffen his wavering
resolution. He understood tho defi-
ance which ihis ready fancy had read
in the stare of the eagle. Well he
had accepted the challenge. He would
not be 'baffled by a irock. If he could
not cllnVb over It he would go
round It; but he would find Hie
With an obstinate look- in Ma eyes
Horner began '.: work his wiy along
the foot nf the eli;f. toward the
right. TakiUtf advantage of every
lr;ch of ascent that he r-ouH gain
he at last fornd to ms satisfaction
that he had t-iade mitlVlent heisnt
to clear the gloom of the woods. As
he looked out over their tons a light
breeze cooled his wet forehead and
he pressed on with fresl vigor. Pres-
ently the slope grew a trifle easier
the foothold surer and he mounted
more rapidly. The st-sely lake an.!
th rough-ridged .black-green se.t of
the fir-tops began to unroll below
him. At last he rounded an elbow
of the steep; and there before h'm
up-thrust perhaps a hundred feet
above his head stood the outlying
shoulder of rock cvrowned with its
dead pine on which he was accus-
tomed to see the eagle sitting. Even
as he looked motionless there came
a rushing of great wings; mirt sud-
denly there was the eagle himself
erect on his high erch and staring
as it seemd to Horner straight Into
When Horner resumed his climbing
the great bird turned his head and
gazed down upon him with an ironic
fixity which betrayed neither dread
nor wonder. Concluding that the
nest would be lying sofmewhere
within view of it owner's watch-
tower Horner now turned bis efforts
By Lydia E. Pinkham's
Ottumwa. Iowa. "For vearu I was
almost a constant sufferer from female
trouble in all its
shooting pains all
over my body sick
everything that was
horrid. I tried many
doctors in different
parts of the United
States but Lydia E.
ble Compound has
lone more for me than all the doctors.
I feel it my duty to tell you these
facts. My heart is full of trratitude to
you for my cure." Mrs. Harrikt E.
Wampler 624 & Kansom Street
Connidcr This Advice.
Xo woman should submit to a snrtri-
cal operation which may mean death
until she has given Lydia E. Pinkham's
V egetable Compound a fair trial.
This famous medicine made only
from roots and herbs has for thirty
years proved to be the most valuable
tonic and invigorator of the female
ortranism. Women residing in almost
every city and town in the United
States bear willing testimony to the
wonderful virtue or Lyaia t. nun-
ham's Vegetable Compound.
Mrs. Pinkhrtm. at Lvnn. Maw-
Invites all sick women to Ite
her for advice. Ileradvicelsi.ee.
confidential and always heJpt uL
towards reaching the dead pine. With
Infinite difficulty and with a few
bruises to arm and leg ho managed
to cross the Jagged crevice which
partly sejvarated tlie jutting rock
pier from the main faec of the cliff.
Tln n laboriously am! doggedly he
dragogd himself up the Fplintcrrd
sloiH1 still lxdng forced around to
tho right till theno fell away be-
low him a gulf int owhich it was
not good for tho nervous to look.
Feeling that a fate very different
from that of Lot's wife might be
his if he should let himself look
back too indiscreetly he kept his
eyes upon the lofty goal and pressed
on upwards with a haste that now
grew a trifle feverish. It began to
seem to him that the Irony of the
eagle's changeless stare might per-
haps not bo unjustified.
Not till Horner had conquered the
steep and panting ilmt elated gained
tho ver yfoot of the pine did the
eagle stir. Then spreading his wings
with a slow disdain as if not dread
but aversion to this unbidden visitor
bade him go he launched himself
on a long splendid sweep over the
gulf and then mounted on a spa-
clous spiral to his Inaccessible out-
look in tho blue. Leaning against
the bleached and scarred trunk of
the pine Horner watched this ma-
jestic departure for some minutes
recovering his breath and drinking
deep tlie cool and vibrant air. Then
he turned and scanned the face of
There it lay in full view the nest
which he had climbed so far to find.
It was not more than a hundred
yards away. Yet at first sight it
seemd hopelessly out of reach. The
chasm soarating the ledge on which
It clung from the outlying rock of
the pine was not more than twenty
feet across; but Its bottom was ap-
parently somewhere In the roots of
the mountain. There was no way of
passing It at this point. But Hor
ner had faith that there was a way
to he found over or around every
obstacle in the world If only one
kept on looking for it resolutely
enough. To keep on looking for a
path to the eagle's nest ho struggled
onward around the outer slope of
the ibuttress down a ragged Incline
and across a narrow ami dizzy "saddle-back"
which brought him present-
ly upon another angle of the steep
facing southeast. Clinging with his
toes and one Uiand while he wiped
his dripping forehead with his sleeve
he loked up and saw the whole
height of the mountain unbroken
and daunting stretched skyward
But to Horner the solemn sigh was
not daunting in the least.
"Gee!" he exclaimed grinning with
satisfaction. "I hev' circumventec"
that there crevice sure's shootln'!
Of the world below he now had a
view that was almost overjiowering-
ly unrestricted; but ot tht. mountain
and his scene of oixsrations he could
nee only the stretch directly above
him. A little calculation convinced
him however; that all he had to do
was to keep straight on up for (per-
haps a hundred ana flty feet then
as soon as the slope would permit
work around to his left and descend
uiwn the nest from above. Incidental
ly he made up his mind that his re-
turn journey should be made by an-
other face of the mountain any oth-
er rather than that by which he had
rashly elected to come.
It seemed to Horner like a mile
that last hundred and fifty yards
but at last he calculated that he had
gained enough in height. At the same
time he felt the slope growing easier.
Making his way toward the left he
came uion a narrow ledge a'ong
which he could move easily side-
wise by clinging to the rook. Pres-
ently It widened to a aLh iby which
he could walk almost at ease with
the wide wide solitude dark-green
laced with silver water-courses
spread like a stupendous amphithe-
ater far below him. It was the wil-
derness which he knew so well in
detail yet had never before seen as
a whole; and the sight for a few
moments held him in a .kind of awed
surprise. When 'he tore his gaze
free from the majestic spectacle
there some ten on twelve yards be-
low his feet he saw the object of
his rpr st.
It was nothing much to boast of
in the way of architecture this nest
of the King of the Air a mere cart-
load of sticks and bark and coarse
grass apparently tumlbled in hap
hazard ujwn the narrow eldge. But
in fact its foundations were so skill-
fully wedged into the cn vices of
the rock its structure was so cun-
ningly interwoven that the fiercest
winds which scouiiged that lofty sea'
were powerless against It. It was a
secure throne no matter what tern
pests mgiht rago around It.
Sitting half erect on the nest were
two eagles almost full grown and
so nearly full feathered that Horner
wondered why they did not take to
wing at his approach. He did not
know that the ioriod of helplessness
with these younglings of royal birth
lasted even after they looked as big
and well able to take care of them
A Poor Weak Woman
A ihe ii tfsmed will endure bravely and putiently
ftoaiea which a ntroni) nun would ive way under.
The fact '.a women ore mure patient Chun liiey ought
to he under auch truuhlci.
Every woman ouijlit to know that she may obtain
the most experienced mcdicul advice free of chart
and in absolute cnnfiJenri nnd privacy by writing to
Ihe WorlJ'a Uispcusi.ry Medical Association K. V.
Pierce M. I). PresiJent Uulfulo N. Y. Dr. Pierco
haa been chief consulting physician of the Invalid j'
Hotel and Surgical Institute of Ituflulo N. Y. for
many yeara and haa had a wider practical exDerience
in the treatment of women 'a discuses than any other physician in thia oouatfy.
Hi medicinea are world-famous (or their astonishing efficacy.
The moat perfect remedy ever devised for weak and deli
ate women ia Dr. Pierce'a Favorite Prescription.
IT MAKES WEAK WOMEN STRONG.
SICK WOMEN WELL.
The many and varied symptoms of woman ' peculiar ailments are fully ae4
forth in Plain English in the People a Medical Adviser (100H pages) a newlf
revised and up-to-date Edition of which cloth-bound will be mailed frtt on
receipt of 31 one-cent (tamps to pay cost of mailing only. Address as above.
This la Not
But a Human Hair Root Showing Dandruff Germs at Work
n I 3
experiment with old
your balr by using
Price 50c and $1.00 at all Druggist
It your inttitt dots mot W it ttnd SOc itoauto and wt will nnd yom a largt toitU txfrm fripamt
Wyeth Chemical Company 74 CortlandtSt New York
A 25ecaiaof Sags sad Sulphur Tallet Sasp FREE fear sal ko sbsJI lala sew
flscmaaitaietlicrvlfBiheplcfiirearTHE GIRL ON THE BOX tram a S0 bonk at
Wrcih s Sirt aaa 9aaar Hair ! suae Wyaaa Claaleal Ca 74 rawlaaai ft.
Mo Vara CiV.
selves as their parents it was ;i
surprise to him also to si-e that
they were quite unlike their pureutti
In color being .black all ovrr from
head to toil instead of a rich ibrown
wllh snow-white ihead neck and tail.
As lie stared he slowly realized that
tho mystery of the rare "blaok eagle"
was explained. He had seen one
oince flying heavily Just above tlin
tree-tops and imagined it a discovery
of his own. llait. now he reached the
just conclusion that it had been
merely a youngster In Us first plum-
age. As he stared tho two young birds
returned his gaze with interest watch-
ing him with steady yellow undaunt-
ed eyes from under their flat fierce
brows. With high-shouldered .wings
half raised they appeared quite ready
to resent any familiarity which the
strange intruder might be contemplat-
ing. Horner lay face downward on
his ledge and studied the perpendic-
ular rock 'below him for a way to
reach the next lie had no very defi-
nite Idea what he wanted to do when
he got there; iiossibly If the under-
taking seemed feasible he might
carry off one of the royal brood and
amuse himself with trying to domes-
ticate it. Hut. at any rate he hoped
to add something by a closer in
His that indefinable something which eonsti.
states "diss" ana1 elegance. As a uUd
dressing it gives the most Jiitinctivt anil
superior results. As t shortening. U sur-
passes lira and adds Is your lood a pure.
healthful vegetable oil instead ol indigestible
animal lata. For trying il equals the lines! Jersey
butter and cooks thoroughly without charging the
article with grease.
No mailer how yon ess Wesson Snowdrift OiL
it contributes a piquancy ol Dave a relish to the
appetite and a beneficial healthful influence which
has never been attained in any household article.
Il has inspired many Imitation! which hops t
profit by "sver-persusduig" the purchaser. Alwsys
oil especially lot Wesson Snowdrift OiL Made by
COTTON OIL CO.
Ask roar mirtm th ramotis Wmsob Snow-
drift oil OOOK BOOK ir bis auppir Is -aauaUd.
writ .1 ooc dlrwos to ur Altantat
oAm. rlvtnff dulir'i nam. ana wc will mall
book fir wita opindi4 SMtlaaomy o-oaa iaa
laadlaf Women's CI aba ass
Kills the Dandruff Germ
and Makes the Hair Grow
Stops Falling Hair and Removes Dandruff
piiW people are aware of the number of Dandruff Germs
that infest the human hair and scalp. The germs which
locate themselves in the follicle or sack which envelope the
root of the hair spend a lazy existence In sucking up the
juices which should go to keep life and strength In the hair.
These germs cannot be seen by the nake4 eye but with a
magnifying glass of from 300 to 400 fttamaters the spores
of this hah- destroyer may be seen In masses clinging to
DANDRUFF ITCHING OP THE SCALP
AND FALLING HAIR ire sure sign of
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Hair Remedy
Kills the Dandruff Germ when applied to the hair and
prevents the curse of Baldness. It alao reatorae faded or
gray hair to it natural calor ajsa beauty. No mattar bow
gray or ktow lone it haa kaen gray. It will restore it to ita
natural color and keep it soft glossy and healthful. Dont
- fashioned bair dyes but save and restore
WyatVe Sag aad Stdphur Hair I
spection to hiB rather Inadequate
knowledge of eagles.
And this hope indeed as he 1 ear ti-
ed the next moment was not unjusti-
fied. Cautiously he was lowering him-
self over the edge feeling for tho
scanty and eliiMve foothold when all
at once the air was filled with a rush
of mighty wings whilca seemed to
overwhelm him. A rigid wlng-tlp buf-
feted him so sharply that he lost his
hold on the ledge. With a yell of
consternation which caused his as-
sailant to veer off startled he fell
ihackwards and plunged down
straight upon the nest.
It was the nest only that saved
him from Instant death. Tough and
elastic it broke his fall; but at tlie
same time Its elasticity threw him
off and on the rebound he went roll-
ing and bumping on down the steep
slopes below the ledge with the
screaming of the eagles in 'his ears
and a Bickenlng sense In his heart
that the sunlit world tumbling and
turning somersaults before 'his blur-
red sight was his last view of life.
Then to his dim surprise he was
brought up with a thump; and
clutching desperately at a bush which
scraped his face he lay still. At the
same moment a flapping mass of
CONTINUED ON PAGE SEVEN.
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The Daily Ardmoreite. (Ardmore, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 145, Ed. 1 Wednesday, March 22, 1911, newspaper, March 22, 1911; Ardmore, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc145516/m1/3/: accessed November 19, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.