The Hollis Post-Herald (Hollis, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 38, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 28, 1907 Page: 3 of 8
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EARLY NORTHWEST VOYAGES.
ROW IN CONVENTION
THE HOUSE OF
By MEREDITH NICHOLSON
Author *1 "THE MAIN CHANCE." ZELDA
Copyright i 6 by BuObt-MsrrM Co.
The Will of John Marshall Glenarm.
Pickering's' letter bringing news of
my grandfather's death found me at
Naples early in October. John
Marshall Glenarm had died in June,
leaving a will which gave me his prop-
erty conditionally, Pickering wrote,
end it was necessary for me to return
immediately to qualify as legatee. It
was by the merest luck that the letter
came to my hands at all, for it had
been sent to Constantinople, in care
of the consul-general instead of my
banker there, and it was not Picker-
ing's fault that the consul was a friend
of mine who kept track of my wander-
ings and was able to hurry the execu-
tor's letter after me to Italy, where
I had gonq to meet an English finan-
cier who had, I was advised, unlimited
money to spend on African railways.
I am an engineer, a graduate of an
American institution familiarly known
as "The Tech," and as my funds were
running low I naturally turned to my
profession for employment.
But this letter changed my plans,
and the following day I cabled Pick-
ering of my departure and was out-
ward bound on a steamer for New
York. Fourteen days later I sat in
Pickering's office in the Alexis Build-
ing and listened intently while he
read, with much ponderous emphasis,
the provisions of my grandfather's
will. "When he concluded I laughed.
Pickering was a serious man, and I
was glad to see that my levity pained
him. I had, for that matter, always
been a source of annoyance to him,
and his look of distrust and rebuke
did not trouble me In the least.
I reached across the table for the
paper, and he gave the sealed and be-
ribboned copy of John Marshall Glen-
arm's will into my hands. I read It
through for myself, feeling conscious
meanwhile that Pickering's cool gaze
was bent inquiringly upon me. These
are the paragraphs that interested me
"I give and devise unto my said
grandson, John Glenarm, sometime a
resident of the city and state of New
York, and later a vagabond of parts
unknown, a certain property known as
Glenarm House, with the lands and
hereditaments thereunto pertaining
and hereinafter more particularly de-
scribed, and all personal effects, goods
and other property that may be
located in the premises and on the
land herein described,—the said realty
lying in the county of Wabana in the
state of Indiana,—upon this condition,
faithfully and honestly performed:
"That said John Glenarm shall re-
main an occupant of said Glenarm
House and of my lands appurtenant
thereto, demeaning himself meanwhile
in an orderly and temperate manner,
Should he fail at any time during said
year to comply with this provision,
said property shall at once revert to
my general estate, shall become, with-
out reservation and without necessity
for any process of law the property,
absolutely, of Marian Devereux, of the
county and state of New York.'
"Well," he demanded, striking his
hands upon the arms of his chair,
"what do you think of it?"
For the life of me I could not help
laughing again. There was, in the
first place, a delicious irony in the
fact that I should learn through him
of my grandfather's wishes with re-
spect to myself. Pickering and I had
grown up in the same town in Ver-
mont: we had attended the same pre-
paratory school, but there ^ ad been
from boyhood a certain antagonism
between us. He had always succeeded
where I failed, which is to say, I must
admit, that he had succeeded pretty
frequently. When I refused to settle
down to my profession, but chose to
see something of the world first, Pick-
ering gave himself seriously to the
law, and there was, I knew from the
beginning, no manner of chance that
he would fail.
I am not more or less than human,
and I remembered with joy that once
I had thrashed him soundly at the
prep school for bullying a smaller boy,
but our score from school days was
not without tallies on his side. He
was easily the better scholar—I grant
him that; and he was shrewd and
plausible. You never quite knew the
extent of his powers and resources,
and he had. I always mantained, the
most amazing good luck.—as witness
the fact that John Marshall Glenarm
had taken a friendly Interest In him
grandfather shabbily. My parents died
when I was a child, and he had cared
for me as far back as my memory ran.
He had suffered me to spend the for-
tune left by my father without re-
straint; he had expected much of me.
and I had grievously disappointed him.
It was his hope that I should devote
myself to architecture, a profession
for which he had the greatest admira-
tion, whereas I had insistod on
I am not writing an apology for my
life, and I shall not attempt to extenu-
ate my conduct in going abroad at the
end of my course at Tech and, making
Laurance Donovan's acquaintance, set-
ting oft with him on a career of ad-
venture. I lio not regret, though pos-
Bibly It would be more to my credit if
I did, the months spent in leisurely
following the Danube east of the Iron
Gate—Laurrnce Donovan nlways with
me, while we urged the villagers and
Inn-loafers to all manner of sedition,
acquitting ourselves so well that,
when we came out into the Black sea
for further pleasure, Russia did us the
honor to keep a spy at our heels. I
should like, for my own satisfaction,
at least, to set down an account of
certain affairs in which we were con-
cerned at Belgrad, but without Larry's
consent I am not at liberty to do so.
Nor shall I take time here to describe
our travels in Africa, though our Btudy
of the Atlas mountain dwarfs won us
honorable mention by the British
These were my yesterdays; but to-
day I sat In Arthur Pickering's office
in the towering Alexis Building, con-
scious of the muffled roar of Broad-
way, discussing the terms of my
grandfather Glenarm's will with a man
whom I disliked as heartily as it is
safe for one man to dislike another.
Pickering had asked me a question,
and I was suddenly aware that his
an old friend of his,—Miss Evans,
known as Sister Theresa. Miss Dever-
eux is Sister Theresa's niece."
I whistled. I had a dim recollection
that during my grandfather's long wld-
owerhood there were occasional re-
ports that he was about to marry. The
name of Miss Evans had been men-
tioned in this connection. I had heard
It spoken of in my family, and not, I
remembered, with much kindness.
Later I heard of her joining a Sister-
hood. and opening a school somewhere
in the West.
"And Miss Duvereux,—is she an
elderly nun, too?"
"I don't know how elderly bhe is,
but she Isn't a nun at present. Still,
she's very much alone in the world,
and she and Sister Theresa are very
"Pass the will again, Pickering,
while I make mire I grasp these divert-
ing ideas. Sister Theresa isn't the
one I mustn't marry is she? It's the
other ecclesiastical embroidery artist,
—the one with the "x" in her name,
suggesting the algebra of my vanish-
I read aloud this paragraph:
"Provided, further, that in event
said John Glenarm aforesaid shall
marry the said Marian Devereux. or
in the event of any promise or con-
tract of marriage between said per-
sons within five years from the date of
said John Glenarm's acceptance of
the provisions of this will, the whole
estate shall become the property abso-
lutely of St. Agatha's School, at An-
nandale, Wabana county, Indiana, a
corporation under the laws of said
"For a touch of comedy commend
me to my grandfather! Pickering,
you always were a well-meaning fel-
low—I'll turn over to you all my right,
Interest and title in and to these an-
"Well, What Do You Think of It?**
eyes were fixed upon me and that he
awaited my answer.
"What do I think of it?" I repeated.
"I don't know that it makes any dif-
ference what I think, but I'll tell you,
if you want to know, that I call it in-
famous, outrageous, that a man should
leave a ridiculous will of that sort be-
hind him. All the old money-bags
who pile up fortunes magnify the im-
portance of their money. They Im-
agine that every kindness, every ordi-
nary courtesy shown them, is merely
a bid for a slice of the cake. I'm dis-
appointed in my grandfather. He was
a splendid old man, though God knows
he had his queer ways. I'll bet a thou-
sand dollars, if I have so much money
in the world, that this scheme is yours,
Pickering, and not his. It smacks of
your ancient vindictiveness, and John
Marshall Glenarm had none of that in
his blood. laat stipulation about my
residence out there is fantastic. I
don't have to be a lawyer to know
that; and no doubt I could break the
will; I've a good notion to try it, any-
"To be sure. You can tie up the
estate for a half dozen years if you
like," he replied coolly. He did not
look upon me as likely to become a
formidable litigant. My staying qual-
ities had been proved weak long ago,
as Pickering knew well enough.
"No doubt you would like that." I
answered. "But I'm not going to give
you the pleasure. I abide by the terms
It was wholly like my grandfather. I of the will. My grandfather was^ a
who was a man of many whims, to ] fine old gentleman. I shan't drag his
wuw I .. i_ *1 o von
Rive his afTairs into Pickering's keep-' name through the courts, not even quite a w i
Stand i could not complain, for I to please you, Arthur Pickering." I de- plucked yov
• a I ■*>« mm rlianro with him I rlflrpd hotlV. NllIlS in
gelic Sisters. Marry! I like the Idea!
I suppose some one will try to marry
me for my money. Marriage, Picker-
ing, is not embraced la my scheme of
"I should hardly call you a marry-
ing man," he observed.
"Perfectly right, my friend! Sister
Theresa was considered a possible
match for my grandfather in my
youth. I'm quite out of it with her.
And the other lady with the fascina-
ting algebraic climax to her name,—
she, too, is impossible; it seems that I
can't get the money by marrying her.
I'd better let her take It. She's as
poor as the devil, I dare say."
"I imagine not. The Evanses are a
wealthy family, in spots, and she
ought to have some money of her own,
if her aunt doesn't coax it out of her
for educational schemes."
"And where on the map are these
lovely creatures to be found?"
"Sister Theresa's school adjoins your
preserve; Miss Devereux has, I think,
some of your own weakness for travel.
Sister Theresa is her nearest rela
tive, and she occasionally visits St
Agatha's—that's the school."
"I suppose they embroider altar-
cloths together and otherwise labor
valiantly to bring confusion upon
satan and his cohorts. Just the peo-
ple to pull the wool over the eyes of
Pickering smiled at my resentment
"You'd better give them a wide
berth; they might catch you in their
net. Sister Theresa is said to have
quite a winning way. She certaloly
Haskell and Baker Hurl Missiles and
GUTHRIE: Pnlesatf,. Haskell of Mus-
kogee nnil Baker of Wewoka enlivened
the proceeding Saturday by hurling
missiles nnd epithets nt each other on
the floor of the convention. The lie was
passed and Haskell seized a paper weight
and threw It at Baker's head. Baker re-
turned the compliment by throwing an
Ink stand full of Ink at Haskell, tha
latter dodging behind his desk to avoid
personal injury. The paper weight nilss
ed Baker's head by a fraction of an Inch
and struck a desk, splitting It. TU
delegates then started toward each othar.
SerKoant-at-Arms Durant cleared all
desks and made a foot ball tackle on
Baker, while his assistant, Pat Oats,
A spectator In the gallery, who was
coaching Baker In a loud tone of voice,
brought down a storm of disapproval
upon his head from delegates and left
before a motion was seconded to put
him out. The fight occurred during tha
discussion of the railroad provision.
Haskell declared that Baker was mis-
taken In all of bis assertions against
the measure, when the latter replied:
'I hope that Mr. Haskell, who has
all along denied his railroad affiliation*
will Pit now display the cloven hoof."
'If you make such a mean Insinuation
aa that you are a contemptible liar,"
'Then you are a liar," retorted Baker,
and the missiles began to fly.
Both men apologized to the conven-
tion, but not to each other. Delegate
McCance declared that If any mora
acenes of the kind were enacted endan-
gering the safety of the delegates, ha
would move to have the offending mem-
bers of the convention expelled.
Six sections of the provision which
will regulate the railroads and other pub-
lic service corporations of Oklahoma
were Incorporated In the constitution In
committee of the whole Saturday. Any
railroad, oil pipe line, car line, express,
telegraph or telephone corporation or
association organized or authorized to
do business under the laws of the state
shall have the right to construct and
operate Its lines between points within
the state, and to connect at the state
line with like lines and shall have the
right to cross or intersect any railroad
or other such line.
The aecond section compels every pub-
lic service corporation to transport each
other's passengers, tonnage and cars
loaded or empty, without delay or dis-
crimination, under rules prescribed by
the legislature or the corporation com-
mission. It is made mandatory upon
every oil pipe line to transport the oth-
er's tonnage of oils or other commodi-
ties under rules prescribed by the leg-
islature or commission, and every tele-
phone or telegraph company operated for
hire shall transmit each other's mes-
sages without delay or discrimination.
All railroads heretofore or hereafter
constructed are made public highways,
and all railroads . and other public serv-
ice corporations doing business in the
state shall maintain an office In the
■tate, where all books and records shall
be kept for Inspection, Including all in-
formation In regard to stock, assets and
liabilities. At least one meeting of the
stockholders shall be held In the state
annually and the president or superin-
tendent shall report annually or as often
as required by law to the corporation
commission. The rolling stock or other
movable property of public service cor-
porations shall be considered personal
property and Its real and personal prop-
erty shall be liable to execution the
same as property of individuals, and the
legislature can pass no laws abrogating
The remaining sections of this report,
twenty-seven in number, were consid-
ered Monday. The provisions are taken
almost bodily from the Texas and Vir-
ginia constitutions and statute laws.
Delegate Asp of Guthrie (republican),
introduced a substitute for the entire
railroad report, but it was tabled. Asp
declared that the committee report Is
cumbersome and makes no provision
whatever for the control of elevators or
compress companies by the commission.
He also declared that If adopted it will
stifle future railroad building in the
Baker and others also pointed out that
the committee provision would give' the
Santa Fe, Missouri. Kansas & Texas
Frisco and Rock Island lines a monopoly
on tha business of the state, as new
companies would be discouraged from
T'S a regular oven
in here!" cried
Alice, as she
bounced in from
an afternoon of
"Shut the door!"
said her grandfa-
Alioe's father pro-
tested, when he
arrived a llttlo
later. "The gas
grate going on a
jay like this. You'll all roast alive."
"John, read that," the older man re-
plied. handing over the evening paper
with one finger on the weather predic-
"Well, that blizzard isn't here yet.
It's spring weather outside," declared
the younger man, stepping into tho
next room and Hinging up a win-
"Dinner's waiting," broke In tho
tactful mother of Alice.
But her effort failed of Its end, foi
the coming change of weather was not
to be bo easily dismissed. It had set.
tied like a pall over grandfather's
spirit, and as tho evening progressed
he managed by persistent dwelling oi|
the subject to bring the rest of tht
family under the shadow of his owij
Not that one of them would havf
owned this to be true. In fact, the last
thing John Brookens said that night
was: "Father, don't you think you
worry too much about the weather':
Suppose it should turn cold? Anybody
would think you hadn't a roof ovet
your head or a fire to warm yoursell
by. You'd be perfectly comfortable
here, even if the mercury went to 30
degreeB below zero. It isn't as if
you were obliged to go out Into the
cold, you know."
"Do you think I'm worrying on my
own account?" was the reproachful
thinking of the
rest of you, John
—of the attack
of bronchitis that
girl has just had"
—pointing a fin-
ger at Alice—
"and I'm trying to
warn you so you'll
be prepared, that's
all. I've been
preaching that to
your mother all
our lives. She
never would have
believed that any
trouble was com-
ing until It was
right upon her, if
I hadn't been
when it is right
upon you, I say,"
fully. "Though, of
course, I want
you to be care-
ful, John, as your
laughed with the
Account of the Arctlo
That Have Been Made.
Beginning with the American dio
eoverles of John Cabot In 1497, th«
search for the northwest passage wa
for many years the object of rival ex<
pedltlons from Denmark, England,
France and Portugal, says A. W,
Greely, in the Century. It was Froblsh-
•r, however, who In 1576-78 first gavs
a distinct national character to the
quest. John Davis of Davis' strait,
followed in three voyages. 1585-S8, and
then, In 1612, came the illustrious and
hap)««s Henry Hudson, whose motta
was that explorers should "achieve
w^at they had undertaken or else give
reasons wherefore it will not be."
The search for the Atlantic side
closed for two centuries with the voy-
age of a great seaman, William Baf-
fin, who. In a tiny boat of 55 tons, with
a miserable equipment, but an un-
daunted heart, attained, In 1616, the
highest north in the western hemis-
phere, 77 degrees 45 minutes N., and
discovered three radiating sounds,
Jones, Smith and Lancaster, the last
being the eastern entrance to the long-
1 HOME-MADE CATARRH CURE.
SIX DAYS OF TERROR
Elght-Year-Old Muskogee Boy Locked
Up In Refrigerator Car
MUSKOGEE: Sealed In a refrigerator
ear of the M., K. & T. Railway company,
Clifford Green, an eight-year-old boy
of this city, was rescued at Fayetteville,
Ark., and released from his prison, half
dead from privation with his fingers
bleeding because of the futile attempts
which he had made to claw his way to
freedom through the thick walled aides
of the car.
The boy was driven from his horns
tn this city about a week fcgo and
wandered Into the M., K. & T. railroad
yards. He climbed Into a refrigerator
ear and was soon sound asleep.
When he awoke the car was bumping
over the road and he was locked fast In
his prison. The car was finally side-
tracked at Fayettevlle, Ark. When It
was opened the lad was removed more
dead than allvs.
For six days and five nights he had
been locked In the Impenetrable dark-
ness of the car without rood or drink.
He was able to give his name and tho
circumstances of the trip to the officers,
but his relatives In this city have not
yet been located.
MAY TRY LOCAL OPTION PLAN
of a grown-up married son. But once
upstairs, he turned to his wife. "Of
course it's mild now," he remarked,
"but that sudden drop may come be-
fore morning, as father says. Better
look to Alice's windows; she's likely
to leave them wide open. And we
tnight leave the steam on to-night,
just to be on the safe side."
The following evening a limp, ex-
hausted party gathered around the
Brookens' dinner table.
"Well, father," began John Brook-
ens, in a fagged-out but patient voice,
"this day has proved that I'm not too
old to be Influenced by you, anyway,
if that's any satisfaction to you. When
I found the warm rain drizzling down
this morning I imagined you saying:
'The cold wave will be here before
night. This rain will turn to a cutting
sleet in an hour or two.' So I dressed
accordingly! But what a day it has
been! With the steam off and the
windows open and no coat on I've
sweltered in my office!"
"There!" came an abused protest
from Alice. "That's jus£ the way I
was at school. Mamma made me
wear two suits of woolens and I roast-
ed all night with the steam on, too!"
"I put on extra clothing myself this
morning." confessed Alice's mother,
pink and perspiring, "and I thought I
ought to take the same precaution for
But grandfather looked from one to
the other with a bland smile. "We've
escaped this time," he remarked, in a
congratulatory tone. "The cold wave
was shunted aside, you see. We're
lucky in living so near to a large body
of water. That's what saves us from
bliaaards. time after time; don't you
know it is?"
"Hear that!" sputtered grandmother,
suddenly beginning to fan her flushed
face vigorously. "If that Isn't Just
Sufferers Should Make This Up and
Try It Anyway.
Any one can mix right at home the
best remedy of Its kind known. The
name "Cyclone" Is given to the fol-
lowing prescription, it is supposed, be-
cause of Its promptness In driving
from the blood and system every ves-
tige of catarrhal poison, relieving this
foul and dread disease, no matter
where located. To prepare the mix-
ture: Get from any good pharmacy
one half-ounce Fluid Extract Dande-
lion, one ounce Compound Kargon and
three ounces Compound Syrup Sarsa-
parllla. Shake well and use in tea-
spoonful doses after each meal and at
This Is a harmless, inexpensive mix-
ture, which has a peculiar action upon
the ellmlnatlve tissues of the Kidneys,
assisting them to filter and strain
from the blood and system all ca-
tarrhal poisons, which, If not eradv
cated, are absorbed by the mucous
membrane, and an open sore or ca-
tarrh Is the result.
Prepare some and try it, as it is tho
prescription of an eminent catarrh
specialist of national reputation.
Laws of Health.
Tramp—Thankee kindly, mum; Td
no hope of gettin' slch a fine supper
today, mum. May heaven bless ye!
Housekeeper—As you've a good
supper, I think you might cuop soma
"Yes, mum; but you know the old
adage: 'After dinner rest awhile;
after supper walk a mile." I'll walk
the mile first, mum."—N. Y. Weekly.
"The Armless Man"
Bald, "It wasn't money he wanted, but
somebody to scratch his back." Thero
are many with strong arms and will-
ing hands that have that same yearn-
ing. Hunt's Cure will make back
scratching, or any other old scratching
totally unnecessary. It knocks out
any Itching sensation that ever hap-
pened, and its does it right now. On«
"Is your husband up yet?" asked
the sour-faced woman at the door, "t
expect he is." was the reply. "I'd
like to see him for a few minutes."
"So would I. He hasn't come homo
Give Defiance Starch a fair trial-
try it for both hot and cold starching,
and if you don't think you do better
work, in lesB time and at smaller cost,
return it and your grocer will giTO
you back your money.
Often do the spirits of great eventa
stride on before the events, and in to
day already walks to-morrow.—Cole-
PROVE EVERY CLAIM
Or. Williams' Pink Pills a Speclflo
For Anaemia and a Safe Family
When the body becomes run down,
either as a result of overwork, worry
or a Bevere Illness, an examination of
the blood would show It to be weak
and watery. This condition Is called
anaemic, which is the medical tertn
for "bloodless." The common symp-
toms are paleness of the lips, gums
and cheeks, shortness of breath and
palpitation of the heart after the
slightest exertion, dull eyes and losa
Mr. Louis L. Clark, a painter, of 19
Lincoln Place, Plainfield. N. J., says:
"Last May I was obliged to undergo
an operation for append'citis and
while the operation in itself was suc-
cessful, I did not recover my strength
and health. I was conllned to my bed
for over a month and was under the
doctor's care. When I was able to
get up my legs were so weak and un-
steady that I could ftnly walk with a
ane with difficulty.
"I was getting no better and could
not think of going back to work. I
was discouraged, when a neighbor
told me that Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
had cured her and advised me to try
them I began taking them about tho
Convention Expected to Change tho Pro-
GUTHIUE: It Is reported that the
eonvcntlon may back-track on Its action
reiat>v« t> submitting state-wide pro-
hibition to the voters of tho state. C.
N. Haskell Saturday received several
tela«r rr,s from peinlnert cltlstns of
had missed my own chance with him. clared hotly. "Nuns in sp^tacies the gentle edu-
It was I knew readily enough, part of j "The sentiment Is worthy of a good cators of youth and that sort of thing
my " nishment for having succeeded 1 man. Glenarm." he rejoined. | with a good-natured old man for their
so slgnallv in incurring my grand-. "But this woman who is to succeed prey. Nono of them for me.
UtheS displeasure that he had made 1 to my right..-! don t seem to remea- "I rather thought: *o
It neces«arv for me to treat with i ber her. I Pickering, and p i
Arthur Pickering in this matter of the I "It is not surprising that you never from his pocket and turned the stem , Muskogee, iskirg fc.t a local option
will- and Pickering was enjoying the heard of her." *ith his heavy fingers. He was short.
.Unatfcm to the full I "Then she's not a connection of the thickset and sleek, with a square Jaw.
But there was something not wholly 1 family .-no longest cousin whom 1 hair already^thln and a
honest In my mirth, for my* conduct ought to remember?" I mustache Age. I mentally reflected.
Anrtnm the three nrecedinc Tear* had "No; she was a late acquaintance of > was not improving him.
£ £2 my jour grandfather. Ho t her though | ffO U CONTWUHU
like a man: Anybody d think he d j of June and soon felt so much
| known it all the time, but he s just | betteT. t}iat j rn and wa cured.
r -ad U in the evening paper and so ; pr williams* Pink Pills have cur-
have 1' It doesn't pacify me, though! 1 rheumatism, chlorosis, aftereffects
After being scared like that and keep- ' 0f ihe erlp and fevers, and. as the
inz -hi* house at boiling temperature health of the nerves depends upon the
tor II hours' I must s.y the old fash- purity of the blood, they are .nvahj-
' ' rav of taking «eather when it oblo In neurslr ^ nerrous debility.
sleeplessness, dizziness and even k>*
clause be f-o' rr.ltted along with tho state-
Thero Is a disposition among some ef
the leaders to favor reconsideration look-
ing to suah actio*
r.mea is Rood enouch for me. For my .
.art —she fanned harder than ever— williams" Pin\ Pill#are sold by
• If we have any more of these shunt- ^ dru|rgist8 or sent. p<*tpald. on re-
ed-aslde. deflected cold waves 1 m t of lw, 60 cnts per box. si*
going to die of heat prostration! '— J jj 50. by the Dr Williams
chicaaj >* wa.
fri— Co.. Schenectady. N. Y.
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The Hollis Post-Herald (Hollis, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 38, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 28, 1907, newspaper, February 28, 1907; Hollis, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc185566/m1/3/: accessed July 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.