The Beaver Herald (Beaver, Okla.), Vol. 34, No. 26, Ed. 1, Thursday, November 24, 1921 Page: 6 of 8
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THE BEAVER HERALD. BEAVER. OKLAHOMA
: - 7m
4 n? r
f loytlo "
THE CLAN CALL
By HAPSBURG LIEBE
CHAPTER Xlll Continued.
The men were divided Into tw'o
watcho. The first was Jo remain
awake anil on gourd until midnight
and (tie other was to go on duly fnwa
midnight until dawn. The second
watch with which was the faction'
leader had a nightcap of the vttrlolle
whisky flung Itself sprawling on the
gvoubj and straightway went to sleep.
The first watch sat aroond the
crackling brushwood fire and played
cards for ehcwa of tobacco cartridges
and pocket knives Kins strange and
outlandish songs and drank more
whisky. One very drunk Torrey gam-
hied away all his tobacco all his cart-
ridges his knife his rlfie and his beP
Ms coat and his hat his boots and UW
shirt and offered to bet his trousers
und his ear on the turn of a tingle
card! It was funny and It was dis-
gusting too. It was all the work of
whisky which Bill Dale had always
bated because It made men fools made
them mouth tbel.secrets and made
'them commit murder. . . .
After some two hours of these wore
than bacchanalian orgies the first
watch heavy with drink stopped play-
ing cards and singing outlandish
Kings forgot all orders and began to
nod. Then It was that Dale thought
of the man who bad been his faithful
guardian for many days the lanky
By Heck. Why hadn't he thought of
Heck before? He wondered If Heck
had followed hlra to the trap. If Heck
was near him even then. If Heck had
gone for help.
By Heck had not followed mil Dale
to .the little basin. Hut he had fol-
lowed Henderson Goff and Henderson
Goff had followed Dale tq the little
basin. Goff had returned to the Big
Pine Mountain country only that day
and he knew nothing of the plans of
the Ball-Torrey faction until he wit-
nessed the mockery of a trial. Goft
was now crouching In the darkness on
the low line of cliffs to the eastward
from the walnut tree; and not far
!ehlnd him well hidden In the Mack
laurels watching hint and watchlug
hill Dale crouched By Heck.
Dale's guardian had not gone for
help because he feared to leave Dale
utterly unprotected In the hands of
the gang of cutthroats. He believed
that he could rescue Dale himself.
When the first watch became a little
more drowsy he would stent up be-
hind the itree and cut the cotton rope.
Then he realized that GotT had dls-
. appeared entirely. He crept forwat-d
silently his eyes alert and a moment
later he sawHloff stealing toward the
walnut tree. He climbed noiselessly
down over the face of the .cllCT and
followed Goff like a shadow. When
GofTs hands touched the tree. By Heck
was within ten feet of It. Heck made
sure his rifle was ready and took an-
other step forward watching listen-
ing. The shyster coal man leaned around
the tree to the left. In the glow of
the low-burned fire the Made of a
email knife In his hand gleamed dull
red. He whispered cautiously:
"Youro in a fix. Dale. And it's
none of my doing either. Give me
your word that I'll get that coal prop-
erty for fifteen thousand and I'll slash
the rope. How about It? Sick of
this country aren't jou?"
There came a few seconds of silence
save for the lusty snoring of the sleep-
ers nnd the musical tinkle of the Utile
creek after which Goff muttered dis-
appointedly: "Well. then hang!"
And Heck knew that Dale had re-
fused to sell the Moreland coal for a
jmng even to save his life. As Goff
stepped backward the niuzr-'e of the
tall bAllman's rifle went against the
.small of his back and the tall hlllnian
-whispered hoarsely through teeth
"Slash 'at rope d n yore sul!
Slash 'at rope or 1 wlsht I may drap
dead ef I don't shoot yore backbone
Into four thousand pieces Igod! Slash
Goff straightened In surprise. The
rifle's muzzle went harder against his
back and he knew It for exactly what
It was. He moved a hand upward
then downward and the cotton rope
was severed In half a dozen places.
"Stlddy thnr now!" whispered By
Heck and he began to back away.
"Come atong wl" me. ye dadstatted.
banjer-bellled skunk. BUI he'll foller."
The three of them hurried Into the
deeper shadows. Soon Heck halted
Goff and turned to Dale.
"S'arch him fo' a gun. Bill old bay-
Dale lifted from Henderson Gaff's
right-band coat-pocket a blued and
stub-nosed magazine pistol.
"Dang my ejes and blast my for-
rnrd!" Heck exclaimed In a muffled
voice. "He's plumb death on tketa
little popguns ain't ke? Say. Goff
t ever ye shoots me with a thing like
that aad 1 find It out dasged ef I don't
spank ) ontel yore nose bloods; Now
le's o you'uus. And ef ye Jest cheep
cut a noise. Mister Goff. the buzzanls
will pick the meat offen yore bones
afore tornorrer night"
"Move shyster!" frowned Bit
By Heck 1A the war to the line of
cliffs to tho westward. They had
climbed the rugged wall and were
about to set out through the pitchy
dark woodland when a voice that
they knew well hailed theui softly
from the laurels to their left:
"Hold on. thar!" '
"John Moreland. by Jiggers I" mut-
tered Heck. J
Moreland hastened soundlessly to
them. "I reckon je didn't meun no
harm. By" he said Q tones thnt ex-
pressed a deep regret "but jit 1 shore
lht ye hadn't ha done It."
Samuel Heck was very .proud of
himself. He straightened there in the
"Wbat'n the name 0' the devil makes
ye wlsht sech a thing as that John?"
I he demanded In a half angry voice.
"Cause" growled the big hlllnian
"jou went and sp'lled li I out o the
main big picnic. We meant to wipe
out all o' them thar lowdown Balls
and Torreys By. When they went to
hang Bill Dale In the mornln' we'd ha'
had a good reason fo' a-klllin' 'cm every-
one the weasels! Ye see. By every
man Moreland but Caleb and every
man o' the Llttleford? Is hid here In
these laurels and has been ever sense
that thar fool trial begun. We was
Jest a-waltln. How did we happen
to know It?
"'At's eay. By. Me and Ben Lit-
tleford was on our way after more
dynamite when we seed Bill Dale
a-follerin' hnt stranger man. and Goff
a-follerln BUI. and you a-follerin' Goff.
We knowed soraethln' ongodly mean
was In the wind. So 1 folterod you
By a-breakln' off bushes as I went
to mark the trail and Ben lie went
Imck and got the rest of 'era and fol-
Then to Dale "Well. Bill wlmt're
we a-goln" to do with this here cused
Dale turned to the shyster coal man
who was still being closely watched
"I told you 1 was pretty apt to
thrash you the next time we met
didn't 1?" clipped Dale. "Do you want
to get out of this country for good
or do you want to tight me to a fiu-
Isli? I'm through talking right now
"I'd guess I'd rather fade." acknowl-
Goff slunk off through the brush.
When they had covered a mile. John
Moreland grasped Dale by an arm and
said to him:
"1 reckon you think we're ort o' blood-
thirsty by us a-waltln' to kiU off that
pack back thar; don't ye? Well we
ain't blood-thirsty. Bill. Them Balls
and Torreys am t woth nothln to
thelrselves nor to their faniblles nor
to nobody else. The sooner they're
dead the better off they'll be and
the better off their fambllrs'U be and
the better off everybody else will be
You ain't safe nor I ain't safe as long
as the 're alive.
"We like you. Bill Dale" he contin-
ued gravely. "And you're short; wo'th
It. You wouldn't sell out to that
cssed polecat even to save yore own
life and 'at's wltat I calls mitre and
principle In jc. Bill Dale the' ain't
many men In this here whole outfit
who wouldn't gtvo ye the la-t d d I
drop o' blood In their bodies ef ye
needed It. To the right BUI ahead
of us Is a rllft."
A Letter and a Proposal.
The Moreland Coal company's two
big rough buildings were completed
In record time. There had been no
further manifestations of Interference
from the Balls and Torreys and Hen-
derson Goff had been nowhere In evi-
dence since the night of Bill Dale's
Ironclad verbal ultimatum. Work on
the little railroad was progressing like
wildfire and cverjbody was In high
By Heck had Just arrived with the
mall. He stalked with an air of great
importance into Dale's otllce and
threw the mall down on the new roll-
top desk; then he stepped backward
dropped Into a straight-back chair and
began to nurse his rifle tenderly on
his knees. There was n puuled look
on his leathery face. Dale bad re-
ceived half a dozen letters and By
Heck was at a loss to figure out the
why of such an overwhelming amount
Dale finished his figuring leaetd
b&ek In his swivel chair and took up
a tetter that sweated altogether too
bulky for a bsisteess letter. More-
over. Its address was la pt-wcil and
soaewhat scrawled tfceagh a chirog-
raphy expert weetd have said that
the aaotiHTitlDg skewed streegih of
"I wonsler who it Is" Dale muttered
"that mistakes us for a newspaper
office and U sending us copy?"
"Jest what I was a-thlnkln"
drawled By Heck through his Niagara
FnlU mustache. "Open her up. Bill;
mebbe It's coney by Jake!"
Dale saw the postmark then and
his brows drew with Interest. It wis
the postmark of his old home city.
"From Babe" he told himself and
He opened It srd read It. She had
spelled most of her words correctly.
but the only punctuation she used was
a period nnd her capitals were few.
Kor n wonder she had put It Into
Mr. bill Dale.
I seatmjelf with pen In hand to drap
yon a few lines to let you know I am
well hoping you the same. well bill
I have some news to tril you about
what happened when I got back hear
and since I got back nnd hear It K
the first person I seen when I got
to the rnllrode stashun was Jimmy
fnyne and he was drvsed up like a
jullllonnlr and I-reckon he Is one. he
iook me in 111s moier car up to pats
home pntrisha jou know pat she
hugged me nnd Jimmy left rite awuy
but said he wuld be back. I asked
pat had she heard about yore trubble
bill nnd she answered no what then
I told her bout you and the lowdown
black ml a in ball bill and she said pore
old bill he had uch n high temper no-
body could ever understand It hut It
cant be are you serious elizabeth.
well I said yes I mean It. pot shook
her head sorrowfle and said tell me
all about It elizabeth deer when 1
had told her the hole story about It
we went up stares pat went to a
cloet and got a butlfle drc-s my size.
I ordered this the day before you left
us lmt said but It mite half to be al-
tered wile you fire dressing pat said
1 will speak to Mrs. Dale over the
telephone pat said yore mother ha
softened tord her on nnd I promised
to tell her any news I had couernIng
him. I said all rite.
pat was gone down stares talking
over the telphone for a long time and
when she returned to me 1 was dressed
nnd we went down stares together
and the new dress dlddent half to be
altered after dinner was over me and
pat went to a swing at the end of a
vranda which had a dim lite on It.
pal 'spoke all of a suddent and said
to me how would you like to go to
live with Mr. Dale bills mother. 1
remembered 1 haddent liked yore moth-
er bill caue of what she said about
me und I got about half mad. dont
you want me to live hear with yJb
pat t asked.
of course pat said lde l glad to
have jou but Mrs. Dale wants you
too pat salJ. her treatment of her
son whl'h Is you bill has most broke
"Open Her Up Bill Mebbe It's Money
her hart pat said pat said the only
hold Mrs. Dale has on her son Is
through you elizabeth and she Is a
sad and rvmorsefle wttman. then L
got to thinking bill i mile be the cause
of bringing peece "oetween you and
yore parrrots and so 1 told pat I would
to and I did. Use glad said pat but
Iree sorry to lose jou but it Is the best
way aBd we can see each other often
cant we deer.
well UH It wassent long until a big
HHKer car called around at pats for
we and setting In the hind seat was
yore father blelf John k Dale he
heied me Into the car with him and
he eeed glad to see me. after we
bad said good morning and so forth
he said anxious like now elizabeth
please tell Be all about bills trouble
for patrlsha cilte have oalted some-
thing you know at first I was awful
afeard of him but 1 soon got to llke-
!ng him fine and i told hlra about you
and that lowdown black adam ball
from beginning to end and when I told
hlra about the rite In the' river be
grinned and grinned and said you al-
ways was Jam fell of the file stuff.
hell come out of It all rite the worst
of It Is his havelng to stay In Jail cntU
the trial cornea off said your father
at the next tens of cote weed bet
Vs w Ki 1 ur jp
OoiTltt by DonbJeiay Tt C.
ter see If we can't get him out on a
bond he snld had dent we elizabeth nnd
1 said yes. bill I found yore mother
Indede a sad woman there wassent
much about her to rcmlne me of the
ttme when she called me a savaje
person she said I nra dellted you came
elizabeth and 1 crlde a little I couldent
help It when 1 Jest half to cry 1 Jest
half to cry and nothing else don't help
a bit. Because she kissed me MIL
well bill yore father he wired the
athortlcs In cnrtersvllle and found out
thnt cale Moreland had confessed to
the shooting of black adam and you
was free end It has set his mind at
rest but It dlddent set my mind at rest
for because I no the mountain hart. I
know cale Moreland Is Jest takelng
yore place In Jail until the day of the
trial for that Is the way of the More-
lands pore cale Is a good boy. I am
doing tiue hear bill but I often wish
1 could have old Do Bher hear to sing
me to sleep like It used to. yore moth-
er Is teaching me how to read and rite
nnd spell like pat did and 1 am learn-
ing fast you can see by this letter
I can rite an spell fine cant I.
well bill kind friend Jimmy fayne
has Jes sent yore mothers made up
hear to iisk If he can see me and 1
will half to go down stares and see
what he wants.
j ores respectively.
Bill Dale folded the bulky letter
nnd put It slowly back into the envei-
oie. Then his gaze wandered through
a window and to where a golden-
winged high-holer was hammering In-1
dustriously at the top branch of n
dead tree. He smiled to himself. By
Heck and nearly all of the rest of
the world for the moment forgotten
and muttered aloud:
"'Yores respectively. Babe.'"
"Haw haw. haw!" laughed the keen
eared and watchful hlllman in the
straight-back chair behind him.
"'Yores respectively. Babel' Haw
haw. haw! Well. BUI. dadsllng It. It
shortly to goodness ain't nothln' to
turn all that red about! When the
night's gone the day comes don't It?
Bill old boy. It's the same thing l"
"You get out of here Byl" Dale
stormed In mock severity. "Go and
help the commissary clerk with the
new goods; eh?"
Heck laughed nnothcr horselaigh
roe and went out.
When he had gone. Dale began to
think of the ultra-spoiled charmtng-after-a-fashlon
wealthy young high-
night devotee Jimmy Fayne. And be
wondered and wondered what would
come of Fayne's quick liking for Babe
After he bad viewed the matter from
above and below and all sides around
he frowned like a berserker.
Here Is what came of Jimmy Fayne's
quick liking for Babe Llttleford
The days bad passed swiftly and au-
tumn was far advanced. Sae for a
! few cbryi-antbemums and asters that
rew in nlace-f sheltered from the
j frosts the flowers were all gone; the
maples Tiere shedding their leaves of
. brown crimson and gold.
Ben Llttleford's daughter had
changed much in many ways. She bad
tried as hard as ever mortal tried to
learn the correct use of words; and
Mrs. Dale had been patient painstak-
ing and efficient In her teachings Not
that Rllzabeth was educated. In any
real snsc of the word. Far from It.
But her Improvement was. in all truth.
quite remarkable. She wore more or
less costly gowns now and a few
Jewels thanks to Mrs. Dale and
wherever she went she attracted ad-
Jimmy Fayne had been coming to
see her when Mrs. Dale would per-
mit It which was not very often. Jim-
my Fayne as Patricia McLaurin had
once been moved to say was a far
seeing young man for all his weak-
nesses; he had known In advance that
the laurel bloom would change to a
rose and then to s white hyacinth.
Perhaps he even considered the fact
that she would make a better wife for
him and a better mother for his chil-
dren than socm fragile and over-cultured
woman of a patrician bouse that
had about run out. At any rate Jim-
my Fayne. the ultra-spoiled had de-
cided that he would marry her.
During those weeks that h5d been
made happy by an occasional hour at
the home of the Dales. Fayne had not
once mentioned marriage. He figured
and wisely enough that to be too
quick with his proposal would be to
But now be meant to propose for he
knew that Miss Llttleford Intended go-
ing home for a visit and he knew that
when she went home she would see
Cariyle Dale. The truth was. of
cocre. that Miss Llttleford was go-
ing to Tennessee to attend the Oc-
tober tenn'of court at CanersTiUe.
It wss a little after the middle of a
bright ajternoon. He found her sit-
ting oq an Iron settee In a secluded
corner of the lawn where cap Jessa-
mines and IDac bushes crew- Iv order-
ly array. She wore a light wrap ted
there was an easy-to-read book In ber
bands; but siie wasn't iryteg to read
at the BGsvect.
Ha birtd Um head greeted tar
pleasantly and asked permission t
sll down beside her. She looked up
at him. He was Immaculately dressed.
"Of course" she granted with a
smile that was very winsome.
He stated his mission briefly for
Mrs. Dale might appear at any min-
ute. "I came Elizabeth .to ask you to
She sat as still as though she had
not heard. He went on hastily:
"I confess that I'm a little ashamed
of trying to take you away from Car-
iyle Dale for he was always very nice
to me. But I may be forgiven for
that I think because I care for you
a great deal. Anyway 'All Is fair
in love and war you know."
His voice was hardly businesslike
but It lacked original fire. Elizabeth
Llttleford closed the book In her lap
and lifted her clear brown eyes to his
"No" she disagreed "all ain't Isn't
fair In love and war. That's one o'
the very silliest sayln's I've e'ver heard.
As for the other I like you Jimmy
but not In the way you want me to.
It's BUI Dale that I like In that way
Faj-ne looked disappointed. He was
"You're a good boy Jlnnny" sha
went on "and I hate to make you
feel the least bit bad. It makes me
oh -Jimmy It makes me blue. I wish
"There Is No Better Girl Than You
Elizabeth. I'm Going to Wait and
you hadn't asked me. I'm sure you'll
find some better girl than me than 1
for a wife."
"There Is no better girl than you.
Elizabeth. I'm going to wait and
Iff fnnlr nn nnp nf tier tinnita nnd
kissed It ro-e and went toward the J
street. Before he had gone a minute
she rose her face a little pale and
stared after him sorely tempted for
Fayne's money could bring her people
out of their long night of Ignorance 1
Well If she didn't marry BUI Dale
and she feared that she wouldn't
she would marry Jimmy Fayne If ha
still wanted her-lf be would agreo
to help her people. After all. It wasn't
so.much to ghe. What was one poor
little unhappy human Ufe?
It was late that night when Eliz-
abeth Llttleford went to sleep. And
when at last she slept she dreamed of
walking through a fragrant green
meadow with BUI Dale. There was
the low humming of wild bees about
the purple crowns of the lronweed and
the scarlet bloom of the clover; there
was the mating call of the partridge
and the lovelorn coo of a dove. . .
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
Beads for Insulation.
In certain Installations such as
radio equlpement arc lamp wiring and
laboratory apparatus it Is often nec-
essary IP resort to beads for Insular-
Ing bare wires. Heretofore says the
Scientific American the beads have
been of a plain design with rounded
ends resulting In a rigid covering
which prevented the covered. wlra
from being bent as desired or left
bared sections of the wire between
the beads because fewer Veads had
to be strung in order to allow for
An English concern has recently
Introduced a new type of bead which
Is rounded at one end and hollowed
out at the other thus permitting of
one bead fitting Into the hollow of
the next bead. These beads permit
of covering a wire for its full length
yet do not Interfere with the bending
of said wire.
Speaking of needless worries wer
reliably Informed of a chap who frftt-
ted himself sL-c for two weeks because)
be had swiped an umbrella In a res-
taurant. He went around growlni
pale and kept looking over his shouK
der on rainy days fearing that tha"
owner might pop upl After the second
painful week of this sort of thing h
told his wife about It. and proposed ta
send the umbrella to the police lost de-
partment. "What I" she screamed. "Why yot
boeb this is the nabrella 'I bought yoi
Christmas and here are your liltlals
worked Inside the covert"
It had merely been txarcllBfc UM
mads ef fellow svripen-
Coprrleht. nil. WfHtfn Ntwpptr Union
Olva ui to awake with (miles; give
us to labor tmlllngly. As the sun
lightens the world to let our loving-
ktndneas make bright this house o(
WHAT SHALL WE EAT?
If you nre fond of fish try tlio
following method of preparing It:
Clean the fll
and rub well
with salt and
pepper lay on n
cover with but-
tered paper and
steam In the
steamer over" hot water for 30 minutes
for a fish two Inches thick. Drain the
i .gravy from the pan luto n cup and
; fill the cup with hot wnter to use for
1 the sauce.
! Fish Sauce. Melt one tablespoon-
! f! of butter add one tablespoonful
of flour pouv the hoi broth over th
mixture adding i-uch seasonings at
are needed. When well cooked add
one tablespoonful of lemon Juice and
IHiur boiling hot over four well-beaten
egg yolks; stir over hot water nntll
thick. Mask the fish with part of tin
sauce and send the rest to the tifble
In u bowl.
Poached Eogs Creole Sauce. Cook
one tablespoonful of onion In twi
tnblespoonfuls of butter until slightly
brown ndd one green.pepper shredded
and cook until soft then add one can
of tomatoes or Its equivalent of fresh
tomatoes salt nnd jiepper to taste.
Iteduce to one-half 'add n dash of
lemon Juice nnd turn on a deep plat-
fer. Place buttered toast on this ami
poached eggs on the toast.
Corn Bread. Take one cupful of
cornmenl one arid one-half cupfuls of
flour one tablespoonful of sugar ono
teaspoonful of salt sifted with two
tenspoonfuls of baking powder ndd
one and one-half cupfuls of sour milk
nnd one-half cupful of sour cream or
buttermilk. Add two beaten eggs and
one teaspoonful of soda dissolved In
the sour milk.
Maple Mousse. Heat one cupful of
maple sirup to the boiling point nnd
boll five minutes; add slowly to the
whites of three eggs beaten stiff then
ndd three-fourths of a tablespoonful
of gelatin softened In cold water with
Just enough boiling water to dissolve
It beat until the mixture is cold then
fold In the whip from three cupfuls
of cream mold pack In salt and Ice.
using one part of salt to four of lc
and let stand for thrfe or four hours.
If only myself could talk to myself
As I knew him a year ago
! could tell him a lot.
That would save hlra a lot.
Of things that he ought to know.
Liver Is such tender and delicate
aieat when nicely cooked that It should
be more used nad
will be something-
n little different"
from the ordi-
nary: Braised Liver.
Skewer and lard
with strips or j-alt pork the upper sldo
of a calf's liver. Place in n deep pan
Jredge with flour after seasoning well
with salt and pepper. Add one-fourth
cupful each of finely diced carrot on-
ion nnd celery; add one-half teaspoon-
ful of peppercorns six cloves a small
bit of bay leaf nnd two cupfuls of
brown stock or water. Cover closely
and bake slowly two hours uncover-
ing the last twenty minutes. Servw
with a brown snuce and fried onions.
Ginger Pudding. Cream one-third
of a cupful of butter ndd one-half
cupful of sugar one erg well beaten r
mix and sift two nnd one-fourth cup-
fuls of flour three and one-half tea-
spoonfuls of baking powder one t 1
ellpilt Kuieniu.nfnl nt v. I .1..... . I
..... i.t.-in.vu. v sun. iiirw lea-
SpOOnfulS of ginger; ndd alternately
with one cupful of milk to the tlour
mixture. Turn Into a buttered mold
and steam two hours. Serve with
Celery vSoup. Take one pint of wa
ter In which celery has been cooked
add one pint of milk seasoned with
onion. Thicken with three level ta-
blcspoonfuls of butter and the saroo
of flour with one-half teaspoonful of
salt ana a dash of pepper. Blend the
celery water with this and pour over
the yolks of two eggs beaten wU.
Rolls. Put Into a bowl three table-
spoonfuls of butter two tablespoou
fuls of sugar nnd one teaspoonful of
salt. Add two cupfuls of scalded milk.
When lukewarm ndd one cake of
compressed jeast softened In one-
fourth of a cupfnl of warm water. Beat
well and let rise until foamy and full
of bubbles. Then mid two to thro
cupfuls of flour and knead until It ha
lost Its stickiness nnd Is smooth and
elastic. Let rise until douWe lu bulk.
Knead again siinpe Into rol.s let rlso
and bake In a quick oven.
Coconut added to nn ordinary cus-
tard pie makes It very tasty. A half-
cupful of chopped black wnlnut meats
sprinkled over the top of n custard
pie makes a delicious crust.
Welsh rarebit served with crouton
In place of toast 1 much easier to
eat and especially nice. Prepare plen-
ty of the little squares of buttered
bread either fried or browned In tho
oven and pour the rarebit over them.
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The Beaver Herald (Beaver, Okla.), Vol. 34, No. 26, Ed. 1, Thursday, November 24, 1921, newspaper, November 24, 1921; Beaver, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc69387/m1/6/: accessed April 17, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.