The Granite Enterprise. (Granite, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 11, Ed. 1 Friday, July 20, 1917 Page: 2 of 9
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
THE GRANITE ENTERPRISE
WIN THE WAR
w *4 kf < ■ e k*eetlftl .
tS.it"tJ+VSAZZZiZ President Wilson Appeal* to tut*
B&,£B3£&3B «*„•« .....1c** ,.
— - ^ r*ee it-ao.—AOe.
• • MM ••« «• -
nC MM* •* M* *M «M !•• < *"*•***%
—• — |M« M
«k Oak <Twf J*
•jm ih# iW(|, iv* ik* fc H
mm wJ *««•*** kimrnrlt tar trnum
Sahm< *• a M « j e*nana m Ihr gruon.)
Iltl I* • ft*b "
Wtoorm Too Nerd a (Corral Took
Th* CM V«BUfi <.r,~*« Tm*!m
AM Tnk I* *q *ll HlMbM a* a <*••"
seal Tomc b*c*«<* * tamt—m ih* wall
I Ray far San **>•**•'
TW ■ rw«ft >4 Ik* irMMff *# Ik*
(I'trfttmrtil of lUltadnr ka< W<lWd
rron ik* t'aii*4 *(«•■ aa X fi> • >
para 14* of lh «ml IfcpW'n) type
a hi, b Ik# tntfTMMIf |«H>IIW lo (if
MM In Ik* Ml—If kmplltl la lfe |
rttp nf Pan K*lt*4*r for th* O** of
■WkA la this nwa uAilrr *rre*t **
"TlMM'a I'wfPMof a*tapp r« quit* a
Anted act eli 11 «l "
WImI «aa k# arretted tarV
"H* la <t.ar«*d *1lk trying W
IUST PRICES IS MIS DEIfAND
i.kmm snewid nm Tim TaM ott
Man m Tran naa> S*r* • Ck a*
Ar« Ca a«n<naa
W*ahl«U' n — lY** d*at Wllaoa a|>
lo lb* raaatry'a basineM la
WfMit t\e.lr,^*.Uj in pal aalde "
arlftak maiMmilMi sod lo glv* Ihelr
•14 in ik* Mll>« *• fw*l| ■ th «*e
• ho !• offer tk*dr U*m ua ika bet
la a •iiimmii a«|drr** d lo lOa rael
Mn«n ►«* pw^fitaa *< WUINIS'B ao4 ,fn|rt r*vru">\g He )«iv! a terral! In a atat*et*t>t nddr*«**d lo Ikn r«ml
If"*,. " * ***" ' ■"«' ^«°'T — «P*r*l«r. ami maauf..-lur*«e U gn.r
„ Whoia jiiiia II c«m Unluf * ry awn who lallMnl w) aanraar* thai Js l pnwe mil k* p*id
*' j •liiHllnl 'llliip, young anMI' TklOfc h* Ihr government and lh I*bile dur
J oka In
|HU* to kill
up. y«aag wniaea' Tktafe
I of ik* rtak you ran from grraia'
Wife-Pant bother, John
Joan Y<>u ifciafc I * m to k* kit-
im Jaet a* I doa* > ff •
Vlfa~Bat th y ilwajn Na Ural.
They hat* like a irifjjHiw.
Jnkii Ym, a n>t like a telephone
kan they 'loot ht*** "" ,h,> connec-
tion'a two mad*."—Chaparral.
A Welcome Clima*.
Toons Plajwrittii-Wkil did yon
■link ot my climax?
Critic—It waa very welcome.
"I •** rh# hand of fat* In Enrol*—"
"Tm. Ik* la laklns th«* I
MRS. KIESO SICK
Restored to He<h by Lydia E.
Piokham's Vegetable Compound.
Anrora, III —"For a*v*n long: montha
I Buffered from a female trouble, with
aevere pains in wsy
hy ih* fo**rt «o«-nl and Ik* pnklte dur
lac lb* ar hut aarwd Ikat an at
irtnpi in *ai «rt unuaual proOta will I"
-Y.H r pnlrlotlam." Mid Ih* pival
dnnt'a ap|wnl. "la of Ih* a* * a*lf
dmylng aiuff aa ih* pniiioilam of ih«*
m*n dead and maimed on tl * fl*l«le of
| ran<«-. r II la no patrtoilara at all.
!.« t u n«'*er apeak, then, of profti
and |mtri<>ti*m In lb* «ai a*iii* >rr
"I ahall e*peot **ery man who la not
a alarker to he at my aide throughout
try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-
poand I took fix bottles and today I
am a healthy woman able to do my own
housework. I wiah every Buffering
woman would try Lydia 11 Pinkham a
Vegetable Compound, and find out for
themaelrea how good it is." — Mra. Carl
A. KIESO, 596 North Ave., Aurora, 111.
The great number of unsolicited tes-
timonials on file at the Pinkham Lab-
oratory. many of which are from time
to time published by permission, are
proof of the value of Lydia E. Pink-
ham's Vegetable Compound, in the
treatment of female ills.
Every ailing woman in the United
States is cordially invited to write to
the Lrdia E. Pinkham Medicine Co.
(confidential), Lynn, Mass., for special
advice. It is free, will bring you health
and may save your life.
HOW TO MAKE $500 YEARLY
PROFIT WITH 12 HENS, 25c.
BOOKMAN, Box 807, Little Rock, Ark.
W. N. U- Oklahoma City, NO. 29-1917.
back ana sides until
I became so weak I
could hardly wa.k
from chair to chair.
and got so nervous
I would jump at the
slightest noise. I lwT n n
wad entirely unfit she t^tlfled she wn« hired
work° I wLeW^g hT rv Vr"v<1 ln Bmwl" « •<*"'
up hope of ev^r be- •'nbouf *T21 n month and brought to
ing well, when my fhe United States.
sister asked me to
According to C. R. Shoemaker of the
United States National museum, the
Danish West Indies offer an Interest-
ing field for study in marine life. In
one of his expeditions to St. Thomas
he found among other specimens, great
numbers of a beautiful dark purplish
red crab and many species of small,
vividly-colored fish swimming about
the coral. These were In shades of
red and blue, and through the clear
waters were beautiful objects.
Ret fnntgnte 15Fluid Dracfa
, ALCOHOL - 3 PERC^ L
f s«m.latin$tteFood I
8 tingthe StotMcks andjfrg^jj
I neither Opium.Morphuie n*
Kuct Copy of Wnppc.
A*• Uawaiiy R*n«ara«biy Soft and
Maka Cntlrara Soap your arery-day
toilet Soap, and aMlst It now and then
as needed by tourhea of Cutlcara Oint-
ment to soften, aootha and heal Notk- ^ ^
ing better t. make the o>mpl*zloa "hu'^t' pnien.rl^' In It no mat.
clear, scalp fre* from dandruff and ^ wln h„„(ir who thinks of himself
bands aoft and white. Condemns Skip Owners.
Free sample each by mall with Book. Th* prevent declared tber* mu«t
Address postcard. Cutlcura. D*pL U he hnt one price for the government
Boston. Sold everywhere.—AdT. and for the public. He «-ipr *«aed con
fldence that business generally would
"Dressmaking Not an Art." bt faaad l">sl t.« the la«t d«*gr**. and
That diisamakfag Is not an art. bu. that the problem of wartime prices
labor, wns held by a Jury In the United which he declared will "mean Tlctory
States dUtrlrt i-ourt rarvntly. In th* or defeat." will he solved rightly
ca«e of Ailwrt de Vroye. husband of through patriotic co-< p*ratlon.
Marie de Vroye. fashionable dress- In unmeasured terms, however. Mr
maker, says th* St. Louis Star. He Wilson condemned the ship owners of
was fined Sl.O*) for violation of a fed- the country for maintaining a schedule
era! statute forbidding the Importation of ocean freight rates which ha"
of contract labor Into the United placed "almost Insuperable obstacles
States. In the path of the government.
The statute leaves several excep- President's Call.
flon«. Including actors and artists. The president's utatement follows •
Shepard Barclay, attorney for De "The government Is about to attempt
Vroye. contended a skilled dressmaker to determine the prices at which It
Is an artist. will ask you henceforth to furnish va-
The prosecutlns witness was a Bel- rfous supplies which are necessary for
dan woman. She testified that In lflll the prosecution of the war, and vnri-
she answered an advertisement Insert- nns materials which will he needed In
ed by De Vroye In a Brussels news- the Industries hy which the war must
paper for a premier dressmaker, cup- he sustained. We shall, of course, try
able of designing and executing dress to determine them Justly and to the
best advantage of the nation as a
whole; but Justice Is easier to speak
of than to arrive at. and there are
some considerations which I hope we
shall keep steadily In mind while this
particular problem of Justice Is being
Promises Just Price.
"Therefore I tnke the liberty of
rtating very candidly my own view of
fhe situation and of the principles
shich should guide both the govern-
ment and the mine owners and man-
ufacturers of the country In this dif-
"A Just price roust, of course, be
paid for everything the government
buys. By a Just price I mean a price
which will sustain the Industries con-
cerned In a high state of efficiency,
provide a living for those who con-
duct them, enable them to pay good
wages, and make possible the ex-
pansions of their enterprises which
will from time to time become neces-
sary as the stupendous undertakings
of this great war develop.
Must Face the Facta.
"We could not wisely or reasonably
io less than pay such prices. They
are necessary for the maintenance
and development of industry, and the
maintenance and development of in-
dustry are necessary for the great task
we have in hand.
"But I trust that we shall not sur-
round the matter with a mist of sen-
timent. Facts are our masters now.
We ought not to put the acceptance
of such prices on the ground of patri-
"Patriotism has nothing to do with
profits in a case like this. Patriotism
and profits ought never ln the present
circumstances be mentioned together.
"It Is perfectly proper to discuss
profits as n matter of business, with a
view to maintaining the Integrity of
capital and the efficiency of labor in
these tragical months, when the lib-
erty of free men everywhere and of
industry itself trembles In the bal-
ance; but It would be absurd to dis-
cuss them as a motive for helping to
serve and save our country.
"Patriotism leaves profits out of the
question. In these days of our su-
preme trial, when we are sending hun-
! dreds of thousands of our young men
across the seas to serve a great cause,
no true man who stays behind to
work for them and sustain them by
his labor will ask himself what he Is
personally going to make out of that
"No true patriot will permit himself
to take toll of their heroism In money
or seek to grow rich by the shedding
of their blood. He will give as freely
and with ns unstinted self-sacriflce
as they. When they are giving their
lives, will he not at least give his
"I hear It Insisted that more than
a Just price, more than a price that
will sustain our industries, roust be
paid; that It Is neceaaary to pay very
liberal and unusual profits In order to
•stl nulate' production: that nothing
but pecuniary rewards will do—re-
raainkeiM a namtaWai ikat
«a aattke* a 4m> at Ua*4 mar a l*ar
• k*a ik* nk*l* •■<*14 |a la ira**U and
M*a ***ry k*f 4***ad 0|nm iM null
t« r«* t* Mtf ik*a at «f KnodM*
•ad mak* ik* wnrtd a St H*"* «•
la a gal a amlSH and )wall«at
Apaeaia «• H*n*
~D* tk* m**a ik*i y. u will e«a*i
a prt**. dri«* a kargala l'k the a*a
•ho ar* enduring ik* *r•"> «f ikta
•ar on ik* bntiMMd* la ik* tr*ock*a
• mldel Ike lurking danger* at Ik* •*•.
of •Ilk lb* k*reav*d maman and pill
fal rblldr**. k*fore yna Will enm* for
• ard io do y«ir duly and gl * «a
pari at your nf*. m May. peaceful
faahloa. for ik* ikinga • ar* flgkt
tng for, tk« thing* • ha* pledged
oar fortune* oar llv*a, our m<*rwd boa
or to indicate and d*f*o<l liberty
and Juailr* and fair 4Mllng and Ik*
p*nc* of nattanaf
"i *t c.Mira* y.m wtll not. It I* In-
Ctwtoelvakle Tour patriotism la of th*
■atn* self denying aiuff aa ih* pa-
triotism of ihe men dead or maimed
«a th* fl«-ld* of Franc*, or el a* It I*
not patriotism at all.
Pull DoiiaCe Worth
"Let us never apeak, then, of profit*
and of patriotism In the same sen-
tence. hut face facts and meet them.
!.*t as do sound bualneaa, but not In
the midst of a mist.
"Many a grievous burden of tsta-
tioa will be laid on this nation. In this
generation and In the n *tt. to pay for
this war: let us * •* to It that for
every dollar that Is taken from the
people's pockets It shall he possible to
obtain a dollar's worth of the sonnd
stuff they need.
"Let me turn for a moment to the
«hlp owners of the t'nlted States and
the other ocean carriers whose e*-
smple they have followed, and ask
them If they realise what obstacle*,
what almost Insuperable obstacle*. ,
they have been putflns In the way of
the auccessful prosecution of this wr.r 1
hy fhe ocean freight rates they have
Making War a Failure.
"They are doing everything that '
high freight charges can do to make
the war a failure, to mnke It Impos-
I do not say that they realize this ;
or Intend It. The thing has happened j
naturally enough because the commer-
ial processes which we are content to
see operate In ordinary times have ^
ithout sufficient thought been con- j
tinned Into a period where they have
no proper place.
"I am not questioning motives. I j
am merely stating a fact, and statin*
WILSON IN HISTORY
Prooidont Wm Tako High Rank
Make Quarter Pint
of Lotion, Cheap
s**n Mia ee**t aw* wtnsi op-
P*n*nu atuM Aanatt MM* M 0* a
?•«•'* •# Sss*p«i**ai M***
lesioa' and M*r*l Pa war.
if a maa eoald Mi d**a today and
writ* th* sMlmal* at Woedrew H llwm
thai loyal Aat^lcmaa of Uu yMra kMMm
• HI ataiap •ilk iketr sppr**nl. It
( woald k* a work aa wkirk bis Oaaraad
ants and Mlow*ra mlgkt potal wllk
pride, it la a thing which none ran do
and f*w would attempt. y*l lb* read-
ing of great men a characters la on*
of th* n u*t fascinating *n plo>inrata
at lb* lairllectunl Uf* Th* **<-r*ta
of th* isuit supply an Infallible guld*
la lb* etenta of iMtsHrns.
Ferbsiw lb* man a***r ll**d who
would bav* belli so resolutely and
aklilfully the <-oura* of *ai*raal and
Intellectual neuiraiiiy thai I'resideut
WUaun followed for almost tbra*
>ears. In lb* face of mcesMUl and l*T*
ride onalaughi* from both ii*rman and
antl (<*rtuan aides. I'nd*r the sireM
of ihla presaur* insidious. adrolL vio-
lent. r**ourc*ful—h.a reslstsnc* In de-
votion to what be thought was wIm,
right and necessary to b* don* estab-
liatied him in ail dlacerulng and can-
did minds aa a figure at ascepttoaal
Intrllrctual and moral power.
Th* exceeding mobility of Mr. WU-
aon'a mental .-qulpment baa bora*
fruit lo frequent changes of opinion.
This Is a fault. If w* compare It with
th* rather Ideal quality of being right
In the first place and sticking to It;
but It Is a wonderful virtue if we take
It from the point of view of a man In-
experienced ln International relatloua,
especially In the acute Issues of unpre-
cedented world conflagration — aa
which of us was not? Who could
have come out of the still, cool valley
of peace and the cloistered shadea of
the university Into the terrifying
storms of this awful war and not have
been driven at tiroes Into blind pockets
of the hills, from which retreat was
Inevitable? Nobody asks for men who
never make a mistake. We hope their
H*f* IS t*M k*w i* prepare aa tae«.
paaaiv* iMsa M ea kwh cea ke aaaO
ta bring back t* nay akin the w**J
friiakn. a*. suftM** whll*MM and
Th* Julos nf turn frenfc Ixnoaa atrala-
ed lata a bottle eoatainiag tkr** aaeraa
nf orchard •kit* make* a wfcol* quar-
ter plat ot ik* maat remarkable l*M*a
akin beauiifler at about th* rant eae
tnuat pay for a small )nr at Ih* ordi-
nary cold creama. Car* atmald k* tak-
en in strain th* l*amn Jalr* ikraugh •
no* doth m no lemon palp g*«a In.
Ib*a ibis lotion will k*ep frert foe
montka. Kv*ry woman know* tkat l*aa-
oa Juice la ua d lo bleach and rea eve
such klemlahen as fr^kle*. Milo was aa
and tan. and Is the Ideal afeU softener,
amooihener snd besutlfier.
Just try III 0*t tkre* ounce* «i
archard whit* at any pharmacy and
two Ivtnona from the gr« eer and make
up a quarter pint of ikls sw**tly fra-
grant lemon lotion and oiasMg* II
dally Into ih* fac*. neck, arms and
bands, and s*« for yourMlf. Ad*.
Couldn't Pick His Jab.
-Why dlda't y« u enlist r
"I couldn't d*cld* whether I want
to be a colonel or an admiral."
She—Vou don't deserve a good arlfa
Her Husband—Well. I got what I
did. Now rub It In.—Judge.
WHY HAVE CHILLS ANO FEVCRT
"Plantation" Chill Tonic Is guaran-
teed and will do the work In a week.
Tour money cheerfully refunded by
dealers If It falls after giving It a
proper trial. Price SOc.—Adv.
Quit* All RighL
"But. daughter, be baa yellow Un-
"Well, yellow Is my color, dad."—
Rastus as Detective.
Rapid disapi earunce of coal from
his bin alarmed Major Higgins and
errors may be as few as possible, but be determined to trace It. He quea-
\re pray that they may have the tloned the man who tended his gar-
gra«e to abandon them for the true den.
coarse as soon as they are seen to b* "George," he asked, "where do you
wrong. j reckon my coal has disappeared to?**
— , George scratched his head thought-
Wailing About ths Loan. fully. "Well, air," he replied, "Ah—
Perhaps the $2,000,000,000 loan coula ah—ah reckon them squirrels don*
have been more effectively handled. too|£ it. Yea. squirrels. Major Higgins.
TN-j diurnal wallers at Washington That was nut coal, sir."
nnd ta Park row are pretty sure to
Bin merely huihuk a "" ' . , - .. i_ I
it In order that attention may be fixed point out that, ln spite of the money In w„ Cu,4d.
upon It. hand. It Is all wrong. But the public once there was a little boy who stole
• The fact Is that those who have will be content with the "'roP'* f"ct sugar. So strong waa his craving for
fixed war freight rates have taken the that a loan which had to be raised nas gugar th#t ha,f h,B mother.8 tlme
most effective mean* In their power to been raised. taken up watching the sugar bowl,
defeat the armies engaged against Oer- With much scrambling an pe g 0ne morn|nKi however, she filled a big
many. When they realize this we may. and perspiring our awkward and y tumhler fnU of BUgar and gave it to
I take It for grnnted. count upon them democracy Is managing o ge ^ little boy and told him to eat It all.
IT 18 IMPERATIVE
that you keep a bottle of Mississippi
Diarrhea Cordial in your medicine
chest. In constant use for fifty years.
Price 25c and 50c.—Adv.
It is a poor elevator that won't work
Being a fool and knowing It ia the
prelude to wisdom.
For Infants and Children.
Mothers Know That
to reconsider the whole matter. It Is
high time. Their extra hazards are
covered hy war risk insurance.
Warning la Sounded.
"I know, and you know, what re
xponse to this great challenge of duty
and of opportunity the nation will ex-
pect of you; and I know what re-
sponse you will make.
done. Country-wide apathy was to
make the loan a failure; It haa not
failed. Country-wide conspiracy was
to frustrate the draft registration; the
expected names have been forthcom-
ing. We were to mark time In our
training camps while France waa cry
tnc out for men; General Pershing la t ,
ln France. The submarine was te de- slipped the tumbler under his chair
fent us while our navy lay Idle; our and slipped out to play. When he
The boy took a spoon and started ln.
He ate about a third of It before he
got enough. His mother Insisted that
he eat some more—It was all his to
eat. and she'd box his ears If he didn't
eat 1L She did box his ears, and he
ate a little more, but presently ha
do not respond ln the spirit of those
who have gone to give their lives for
on bloody fields far away, may
too aweet." Every day for a month
that tumbler was by his plate at the
table, on a chair by his bedside, in the
"Those who do not respond, who , _ Rrp ,n Britlsh waters. Com- came back, though, the tumbler waa
.k_ to ^ bronKht in there waiting for him. He ate a little,
to fill up the regular army; ln little but lt_wasn't jood. ^He "akljtj^waa
more than a month the regular army '
safely be left to be dealt with by be flJIed by TOiuntary enllst-
opinlon and the law—for the law must, I ment
of course, command those things. The b,)(rinpB!, „f walling Is getting a closet with his playthings—every-
"I am dealing with the matter thus j mor# difficult every day. but where he found that tumbler. The
publicly and frankly, not because I have ther<t Jg no „,ason to oppose that it | files swarmed about It. and the anta
any doubt or fear as to the result but j ^ be forPPd !nto involuntary bank- came, but still It was "too sweet."
only In order that In all our thinking tcy rioud has Its dark side. That tumbler never was finished up.
and in all our dealings with one an- Ther(; w,n aiway* he something to nag The boy Is an old man now. and taken
about the lack of camp comforts at his coffee straight. Gooseberry pie la
Plattsburg. or the criminal deficiency the only kind he likes. All other kinds
In Pullman accommodations for troop are "too sweet."—Kansas Cltv Star.
"And there Is something more that tnamOTt or gome gnch excess of the —
we must add to our thinking. The — ... i
public is now as much a part of the
other we may move ln a perfectly clear
air of mutual understanding.
Must Have Same Prieea.
red tape practitioners at Washington.
But then, wtthput walling, where
government as are the army and navy won,d ^m^racy be*_New York Eve
themselves; the whole people In all
their activities are now mobilized and
ln service for the accomplishment of
the nation's task In this war; it is
In such circumstances Impossible Just-
ly to distinguish between Industrial
purchases made by the government
and Industrial purchases made by the
managers of Industries, and it is Just
as much our duty to sustain the Indus-
trials of the country with all the In-
dustries that contribute to Its life as
It is to sustain our forces ln the field
and on the sea.
Think Not of Self.
Make War With All Our Strength.
Americans love peace, but they
would be unworthy their heritage If
they did not love liberty more.
Only by showing their willingness j
and readiness to fight—and fight with
all their strength—can a people who
love liberty hope to preserve liberty
when Its existence Is threatened.
The crisis forced upon this nation
by the German government places lib-
erty at stake In this land Just as Gef- !
many's assaults upon other nations
We must make prices to the pub- bflTe threatened the overthrow of lib- ;
erty ln Europe.
In this crisis American duty Is plain. ;
Neither the sinister scheming of j
pacifists and pro-Germans nor the 1
defensive war; !
neither the anti-Britishism In high >
places which comes perilously near to !
11c the same as the prices to the gov-
ernment. Prices mean the same thing
everywhere now. Tbey mean the effi-
ciency or the inefficiency of the na-
tion. whether it )s the government that f£"
pays them or not. They mean victory
or defeat. They mean that America
will win her place once for all among b a pro_0ermanlsro. nor the pa- I
the foremost free nations of the world th.f hM„, bphlnd h«
or that she will sink to defeat and be-
come a second-rate power alike in
thought and in action. This la a day ;
of her reckoning and every man among
us must personally face that reckoning
along with her.
"The case needs no arguing. I as-
sume that I am only expressing your
own thoughts—wrhat must be in th*
rochlalism that hides Itself behind the
plaint against "entangling alliance*" 1
can be permitted to palsy the military
arms of the United States.
Not an Army at War, But a Nation.
The power agaldst which we are ar-
rayed has sought to Impose Ita will
upon the world by force. In the sense
. in which we have been wont to think '
mind of every true man when he facea ^ ^ n<> ,n thl<
the tragedy and the Mleron glory of There are entire national
the present war, for the emancipation | _•
"I summon yon to a *aat dInty. -, ^ „ of th, arTnv (han that
great privilege, a shining dignity and m<>n
| armed. Thus, the men who remain to '
I till the soil and man the factories are j
distinction. I shall expect every man
who Is not a slacker to be at my side
throughout this great enterprise. In
It no man can win honor who thinks of
In France, than the men beneath the
battle flags. It roust be so with us. Tt
is not an army that we must shap*
and train for war; it Is a nation.—
President s Draft Proclamation.
A table drink that
has taken the
place of coffee
in thousands of
"There's a Reason"
Sold by grocer* everywhere.
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
The Granite Enterprise. (Granite, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 11, Ed. 1 Friday, July 20, 1917, newspaper, July 20, 1917; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc280604/m1/2/: accessed August 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.