Woodward Daily Democrat (Woodward, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 143, Ed. 1 Friday, February 18, 1910 Page: 3 of 4
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WORLD'S HIGHEST DAM IS FINISHED
NOT ALWAYS SOUGHT gjjgg g |gg fgff
Little Ship RnUm New Ytrtt
After Trip FuN of Adventure
IKm« IwtoiX Mewkeye
During Voyage »V 2M MltM Up
Amaaen Rive* >W|llan
•••mi Behind VMmL
N#w York —Tha stubby uaM IM-
II* airann-r Napo haa reached (hia
•on after • voyage full of Uiaatua
•onie i.ioo ml lea up tbo A mama,
where rhe look ok • cargo of rubber.
The (rip *u Interesting, and there
were an discomforts except heat, the
mosquitoes and a delay of if hoar*
amid the earn# to rig a rodder after
the Napn’s own bad been dlaabled by
aro'indloa Many passengers were
rarrted bo'h waya along the river. and
tun lea were ao plentiful that turtle
aoiip nnd turtle meat figured on the
bill nl fare dally when the ateamer
waa In the rlrer and until aha waa
many day* out to aea on her way
home Among the arauaementa were
monkey shooting aad anake catching
The log of the Napo contain* a ae-
rie* of pleasant ad r eat urea aad ta-
trreetlug Incidents. and both Capt.
Harnett and Robert RoaheU. the mate,
•free that aavlgatlng the Amnion la
not without Ita advantage*. The
Napo draw* II feet « Inchaa of
water when loaded, which la probably
amre than any reaael that ever went
ae far up the rlrer aa Iqultoe. Peru,
which ahe did.
Hbe left Para on October II and nr-
rleed at Manaoa on October 17. Then
ahe went to Iqultoe, arriving there on
November 4 She bad to buck a aevea
knot current going upstieam. and four
men were kept constantly sounding.
At time* the channel was so narrow
that skillful navigation was necesaary
to keep from sticking hard and fast.
As It waa. the vessel did allck five or
alx tltnce. but ahe got off again I
Two natlv pilot* took the veaxel up
the Amazon The ahlp waa aupplled I
with Itrmzil government and Brltlah
river chart*, but the pilot* would not
Mate Roshell exhibited half a doten
large turtle ibella scoured to white-
ness, explaining that these were used
as platters on the steamer. "The Ama-
xon," said the mate, "la one of the
moet Interesting river* In tbe world.
You go on for day* and days with a
panorama of magnificent Jungle
scenery unfolding on both sides of
you. When tbe river narrow* or you
run near the bank there la heard n
continual chatter of monkeys and you
see great troops of them.
"We could anchor at night,” anld
tbo mate, "and In the morning And that
Island* wo bad sighted ahead ware
missing and the aspect of the river En-
tirely changed. The pilots steer by
the color of the water, by Intuition,
and the feel’ of the water. There are
no buoys or lights to guide them.
"At night we would ancbor. We
all alept In hammocks on deck on
account ol the heat. The mosquitoes
were dreadful, but one got used to
them. They did not seem to be of the
malaria breeding variety, for we had
no one sick of malaria. There were
turtles a plenty in the water, and some-
time* alligator* would follow ua. Often
1 got a shot at them with my rifle.
•a la Taa PraganaHy Apt
Swayed by Min
A person should always make ap
his mind Bars carefully upon a mat-
far la which aa enemy la Interested
than where the personal element la ao
part af ft. Cnlaaa ha done thia ha
will ha apt to think kin enemy Is
wrong Hia prejudice then, rather
than Ms Judgment. wtH rala.
Aad the case la tha same If a
Mend Is taterostad. That one fact
may control one’s Judgment. It In
ordinary experience ter n man ta tab#
aides with hia frtead. aad tt Is often
dona without coasldaring whether ha
Is right or not. la whtah case a mat
regards friendship aa stronger than
Friendship la tha
FN ■ HIT SIMM!
Thai all ha
where the grappling game ta mars
popular than la any other part af tha
If not la tha world. Tt
t mo tough to watch thaaa
worh up Interest la tha
fact la human experience, and to any , |(>nkad to me aa well aa
“ha to my friend" I. saying a great I £££. to whom I have
deni Rut It la saying a great deni lt waa only n scheme ta hi
more to say "he la right,” and stand
by him for that, than solely for
friendship's sake. This does not make
friendship cold-hearted. As Cassius
■aid to Brutus: "A friend will bear n
friend's Infirmities;” and even those
Infirmities out of which faults
but not the ffeutta.
But our great concern should ha
In dealing with those whom wo do
not like, lest our opinion Is swayed
by prejudice or malice. Truth should
ha the arbiter In all cases. Thera la
nothing ao line In a man's character
aa frankness to a Mead or enemy.
Such a trait always proves Ita kigk
merit, by tha sense of pleasure It
gives one when It la exercised. One
of tbe beat things to make a man
tblnk la to bo frank with him; If ho
Is right, to say so; If ha la wrong, to
aay so. whether he It a friend or
enemy. And this, not In any con-
I troversial spirit, but simply aa the
expression of one'* good will, which
la always In order —Ohio State Jour
^|OUY. Wyo.—The great Shoshone river dam. the hlgneat In the world.
■ haa lust been finished by tbe United Kiates reclamation service. It |
Is In a canyon eight miles southwest of this city, aad creates a reser I
voir with a capacity oi 148.511612,000 gallons for the Irrigation
of 100,000 acres of land The dans reaches a height of 150 feet above
the river level and extends to n depth ot 10 feet below the river bed
|o solid rock.
1 don't believe there ever wan aay
Intention oa tha part oI Shyssho aad
Mahmoat to wvaatte la private. I cant
understand how tha sporting writers
tell tor that line of talk at nil. It
beautiful may have been oa the square, hut It
to donnas of
have talked, that
only n scheme to boost the pate
lie match which Is sure to coma be-
There has been n great struggle be-
tween the National Athletic clab. of
which Dr. Message, use of the aqai
oat sports aad n groat «rootling pre-
motor. Is tbe main factor, aad the B
pi re Athletic club to get the SMtch.
It eeeme that tbe National elnh had
tbo man signed up foe a match at Des-
tar Psrh pavllloa. Then come tbe
Empire club with a claim on the see
vices of the men tor a boot at tha Col-
Nett. Lou Houseman nnd Jimmy
Callahaa came out with a flat offer
of 66,000 tor the bout to toko place
la February Houseman and Callahan
stipulate only that tbe bout be on tha
square nnd say they care not bow tho
wrestlers divide tbe coin. They name
Edwsrd W. Smith nnd Harvey T.
Woodruff, sporting editors, and Frank
Ootrh aa tbe men from whom the
wrestlers may select the referee.
Woodruff and Smith are capable men.
Smith refereed the Ootch-Hacken
acbmidt match. The Russian Lion put
up a yell after he got back to Europe
and had to explain why he couldn't
Aahor* everything teemed with ani-
mal life and rank vegetation.
"At times the river waa seven
miles wide. Then again It would nar-
row to only a mile In width. Tho
channel waa treacherous and very nar-
row In many places. Often we had to
keep the launch ahead with one of
the native pilots In It to pick our
There were more than n thousand
Islands, some big snd filled with tall
forests and thick Jungle and alive with
monkaya, parrots and other screaming
and Iridescent birds, tbe mate said.
Pythons, gigantic water snakes of
many colors and water fowl of gor-
geous plumage lined the liver banks,
ibe Jungle choruses were sometimes
more disturbing than tbe racket of
the busiest thoroughfares of this town,
tbe mate says. Once a swarm of al-
ligators followed the ship and tbe
mate got down hia rifle and put a few
liulleta Into the biggest of tbe saurian*,
which he said measured at least 20
feet. The shots did not kill, but they
stung the big fellows so much that
they kicked up a mighty flurry and
broke the alligator procession
At times tbe greatest depth of wa-
ter was found next to tbe shore, and
the Napo sailed under overhanging
foliage that brushed the bridge The
mate took a shot at a big and angry
ape In tbe branches of a tree un- ;
der which the ship passed and brought
him down. A troop of monkeys that
had been screaming at the close ap-
proach ot tbe freighter fled to other
treee through the tangle of branches,
chattering In terror. The mate also
had a chance to try his marksman-
ship on a python and a water anake
that he said was at leaat 25 feet long
He wounded both, but they wriggled
It was not an uncommon sight to
see an Island, the base of which doubt-
less waa formed of reeda and cane and
light twisted roots, navigating Itself
down the current toward tbe distant
Atlantic. Most of these islands were |
only an acre or so In extent. A few
perhaps, tbe mate remarked, might
eventually have reached the sea. but
probably most of them went to pieces
before getting there. He had read
of iBland* several acres In area being
sighted drifting off the Brasilian coast,
and he had no doubt that they were
' originally roni the Amazon.
Pearl* from Nsw York state.
Several years ago Henry Bailey of
Bridgewater gave to the Oneida Coun- Ootcb. but all thoa* who saw
ty Historical society a collection of the bout- *od ware thousand*,
shells which he had secured from bis “w Smith gave him a square deal,
pond. At the same time he gave to But wlt>> Cotcb as referee there
his daughter. Mrs. Charlea Kerllef of woul<1 *>• au added attraction. It Is
lllon. one of tbe shells which seemed tl*rd,T probable that Frank would
a pretty one. And two week* ago ahe *8ree to act aa tbs judge of the
perceived what waa taken to be i match, for it Is underatood that he 1a
1ESIEHB ■ CUPS
ter tho Mlffhool
af Century M—sitna. ptefca “Aa Att-
ea which he names the
eat plapere la the teat SO years af tha
great collegiate effort, practically tha
entire Itte of the preeeat same, to
thto Itet are three waateta Baa. Wal-
ter Eckeraall, from the Ualveretty of
Chicago, aad William Heaton aad “Oar-
many” ffchalu. from tha University af
Michigan. Gamp's selections are:
Pan Flayer aad n*H«a» Years
Tackle......Kish. Harvard.......... MHO
P»m»is«..HiRoB, MJf hljM. .•*•• IRMI
H B..........Wawfcr*. Columbia.... MM
F. ■..........Coy, Yak)............... tSOS-4*
Fordham university will Insist on
radical football revision at tho Feb-
ruary meeting of the rates committee.
“The forward pass to tha most daa-
gerous play ta football aad should ho
ante “Tad" Joaea. tha to
Yale quarterback, recently. “The
kick Is a better play. Just aa
brilliant, not dangerous aad more la
accord with tho spirit of football.”
T would advise," said Tad Coy. “tho
abolition of tho forward paaa and tha
reduction of tho number of yards to
bo gained oa four downs to seven. In-
stead of ton, as at present.”
a pearl In this shell, and to make sure
of Ita nature tbe And was shown to a
Jeweler la Utica. It was pronounced
a pink pearl, and It Is said that If de-
tached from the shell It would be
worth from |75 to |100.
to wrestle the winner for tbe world's
Both Mahmout and Zbysxko have
Improved greatly In their work since
i they have been In this country. In
* his first matches Zbysxko was oa alow
It Is by no means a rare thing to i *■ • Plow horse. He was as fat aa a
And pearls in the nhello taken from Clydesdale and didn't seem to have
local waters. Many shells have been I anything but great strength. Of this
brought down from Adirondack waters be seemed to have an abundance aad
with fairly good pearls In them, and when he once got bis man where he
a few years ago some were discovered ! wanted him be put bis shoulders to
la Fish creek which were valuable.
The worth ot a pearl depend* not
alone on Ita else, but more particular-
ly upon Ita shape and color. j^good
pearl must be either round, pearl-
shaped or a perfect oval. It la be-
1 cause moet of the pearls found In ,
local waters fall to Oil some of these
requirements that they are not rated
as especially valuable Jewels.—Utica
Small Rat Eats Much Snake
Little Animal Gets Away with Fifteen
Feet of Pickled Reptile
at Bronx Zoo.
New York. — Four and one-half
Inches of gopher rat Is resonslbln for
the destruction of 16 feet of pickled
snake. This all happened in tho office
of Raymond Ditmars. curator of rep-
tiles at the Bronx zoological gardens,
the other day, and the tragedy arose
from tbe carelessness of one of the
attendants, who neglected to gtve the
gopher her dally meal. The gopher
started to eat the wire covering of her
cage. She succeeded, tor her teeth
are like diamond drills.
Pursued by the pangs of hunger,
she chseed down the hall until ah*
came to the curator's office, which
has a wire door. Julia, the gopher,
sampled It and found It to contain
many fattening substance*. Ia a few
minutes she waa la tha office, and
etlll hungry. Mr. Dltmsr's desk looked
lovlUng. but after eating a hole In It.
Julia found that, being made of oak.
It waa not sustaining.
Then abe apled tbe table oa which
tbe live bottles containing the 16 feet
of precious snakes wers placed. The
legs of the table were of Iron, so Julia
eserdsed her molars. When tha curl-
ator arrived tha bottlea were on the
floor, amaehed, and tha table leaning
against the wall for support.
A search for Julia was Instigated
at once. Whan she was found she
was peacefully nibbling at a corner
uf the foundation of the snakehouse.
Chastened in spirit. Julia was es-
corted back to her cage and Mr. nit-
mars will see that a drop forged steel
cover will be put on IL
Snowdrift Bridal Altar.
Winchester. Va.—The unique expe-
rience of being married In a snowdrift
belongs to Thomas Stlckley, a young
farmer, and Mias Florence Merkley of
Stlckley and hia bride-to-be atarted
to drive to a minister In Mount Jack-
son. Snowdrift after snowdrift waa
encountered. The horses became ex-
hausted and the vehicle finally came
to a stop In a five foot drift.
Leaving Miss Merkley, 8tickley
made kla way on foot to the home of
Rev. Henry Dttsler, who returned and
married the couple In tbe drift oa the
JAMAICA BAY FISH GET “JAGS”
Thousands of Gallons of Whisky and
Wines Poured Into 8ea After
Raid on Hotels.
New York.—Jamaica bay was ope
bilge highball the other day. Many
thousands gallon* of whisky, wines
and liquors were dumped Into the
tides late at night following a raid
on 20 summer hotels along the beach.
Many of the fish In the bay apparently
succumbed to the unusual temptation
and enjoyed hilarious spree*, as hun-
dreds of them were seen reeling
around in tbe liquor-laden water or
leaping out and otherwise disporting
themselves In shocking disregard of
the conventions and usages of good
Man Wear Long Hair.
London.—Long hair, It seems. Is to
b* the fashion for men tale year In
London. The flat haa gone forth from
the halr-dresalng establishments ta
Hit Perfect English.
"Did you ever notice anything pe-
ciiIIqf In Prof. W-'a speech?” la-
! quired a friend of the professor's.
"Why, no. I don't think I did."
“Well, he would never be guilty of |
saying what you said Just now."
"He wouldn't? What did I say?”
"You said. 'I don't think 1 did.' ”
"Is there anything out of tbe way
"Yes. you didn't say what you '
meant at all. You didn't mean that |
you didn't think, but that you thought !
you didn't Prof. W- Is so careful
that be says exactly wbat he means,
and nothing elie. You do not mean
that you do not think, when you say
that, but that you do think that such
and such la not Nearly everybody
does that, so It sounds queer when
people speak as the professor does,
and aay. ‘I think I don't,' Instead of
‘I don’t think 1 do.' aa the average In-
dividual would aay. Another of tbe
profeesor's Idiosyncrasies Is to aay.
Til not,' where yon or 1 would aay, ‘I
won't' All those little ways sound
queer, but they're absolutely correct
and Irreproachable. The professor
uses more perfect English than aay
on* els* I know.”
Hen Lays Two Eggs a Day
Maryland Chleksn Often Contribute*
Extra Otts and Eematlma*
Throe ■ la a Pat.
Baltimore. Md.—Although poultry
raisers all over the country, after long
years of experimenting In the breed-
ing of poultry for Increased egg pro-
duction, have failed to produce a hea
Pries of Milk In Beaton.
Boston.—The winter price of milk,
nine cents a quart, will be continued
through next summer, according to
a vote taken by the Boston Co-Opera-
tive Milk Producers' Company tbe
It baa been customary to make a re-
duction to eight eeata for the sum-
Official report* showed that milk
producing cows In one year had de-
creaaed 4.000 la Maine, 4,000 la Now
Hampshire, 1,004 la Vermont, 1,000 la
Massachusetts, and 1,000 la Conaeo-
Pip Loess In Ballroom.
Stamford. Conn.—Somewhat of a
sensation waa caused here at an as-
sembly dance given by Stamford's ex-
clusive social aet, when a little pig
waa led Into the ballroom by two
young men and turned looee.
Tho pig ran squealing about, and
some of the ladles climbed on cbnlra,
presumably thinking of rata. When
they discovered that It was Just a
harmless little pig they Joined la the
chase along the ballroom floor.
Tbe scared little porker waa flaally
captured aad taken out of doors. The
prank waa enjoyed by everyone.
that will lay more than one egg a day.
yet Llbourne Martin of Wilmington la
the proud possessor of a hea which
not only lays two eggs a day, bnt
sometimes turns out three eggs within
Persona who have had long expert
ence In poultry raising who heard of
tbe wonderful performances of the
hen were at Brat Inclined to doubt
that the hea had actually laid two
eggs a day. as they bad never heard
of such a epee or road of any reports
of cases or this kind In tbe poultry
Journals. While selected thorough-
bred hens bred for egg production
have made great records In egg lay-
ing contests held at different times,
especially la oae held In Australia
some years ago, no hen In any ot the
contests ever laid two eggs a day.
Tbe hen la a little more than a year
old and waa brought from Bynum.
Hartford county, Md., by young Mar
tin laat summer. It la a pet and an
•wers to the name of Snowball.
the mat with ease. The same la true
of Mahmout, though he never waa as
heavy as the Pole. Both have picked
up many American tricks and have In-
creased tbeir speed. "There certainly
will be some fuo." as the fan says,
when the two book up.
The wrestling game got a black eye
years ago because of the tendency of
'.he mat men to fake In their matches
It Is much easier for the wrestlers to
fake than It is for the fighters to put
up * crooked bout. A wrestler may
seem to be doing his very best and It
Is hard for the crowd to tell whether
he Is exerting all hU strength
It has been pretty well demonstrat-
ed that Dr. Message and his followers
j will stand for no faking and If House-
man and Callahan get fhe match It is
certain that they will- permit nothing
! crooked to come off. so If Zbyszkn and
i Mahmout come together under the
management of either of these men
the bout will be on the level and the
best man will win. Then will come a
battle with (iotch.
It ia doubtful if Gotcb haa improved
any in his work in the last two years.
Hi* bout with Hackenscbmldt was the
last in which he was put to a real
test. He threw Mahmout. but the
Turk wasn't as good then as he is
aow. Ootch failed to down Zbysxko
in a handicap match In Buffalo. N. Y
«e\eral weeks ago, but In a finish af-
fair condition* would be different and
tbe result might not b* tbe aam*
TRAINING COSTS S120000
American snd National League Club*
Will Spend Large Bum far the
Is about four week* the major
league baseball team* will be ready ta
begin their spring practice In the
south. According to a statement giv-
en out in New York tha If major
league clube will spend about 1120.000
in this season of preliminary tralaia#.
Hot Springs, Ark., will bo the busi-
est ot the various training places,
with Pittsburg. Cincinnati. Brooklyn
and the Boston Americans getting
Into condition there. The New York
Nstlonsls will be at Marlin 8pringn,
Tex., and the New York Americans st
Athens, Oa. The Chicago Nationals
will train at New Orleans and the
Chicago Americans In southern Call-
The 8t. Louts Nstlonsls will be nt
Little Rock and the rivals of tbe
American league at Houston. The
Philadelphia Nationals will train nt
Southern Pines, N. C.; the Americano
Atlanta. Detroit will be la San
Antonio: Cleveland In Alexandria,
La.; Washington In Norfolk, Va.; nnd
the Boston Nationals at Augusta.
AMERICAN TEAM TO BERLIN
Marrlags In a Snowdrift
The unique experience of being nit
tied la a snowdrift belongs to Thomas
Stlckley, a young farmer, and Mies
Florence Merkley of Newmarket
Mr. Stlckley and his bride to he
started to drive to a minister's bo-ise
tn Mount Jsekson. Snowdrift after
snowdrift wan encountered. The
homes became exhausted and the vebl-
eto finally came to a stop In a live-foot
drift. Leaving Miss Merkley. Stlckley
made his wsy on foot to the home
of the Rev. Henry Dttsler, who re-
turned nnd married the couple tn the
teift en the road.—Winchester corres-
pondence Baltimore Sun.
Post-Office Clerk—You'«- put two
peaay stamps on your letter. The post-
age Is only one penny
•Id Irishwoman—8ure, nlvlr mind,
lfy ton's In the post office, so It'll sff
blip toward his wages—Tlt-BIta.
An Old fitsry.
Sister's Young Mas (at the celebra-
tion ot the engagement)—Now, Karl,
wouldn't you like to taste some chant-
Karl—Oh. I know what It's like. This
Isn't tho first time she's got engaged
Hew tha Browns Lin* Up.
Absteln's acquisition by the Browns
ana been splendidly received on nil
tides. It's taken for granted that he
will beat out Claude Rossman and Ar-
thur Q rlggs In the race for work at
be Initial corner. Consequently
.TConnor's team Is declared complete.
Here's the layout:
Catchers—Stephens and Kllllfer.
Pitchers—Waddell, Bailey, Graham.
Powell. Lake. Petty and Howell. Kln-
telln, Portland, Ore., Is considered the
Inflelders—Abeteln. first base; Olson
(Louisville), second base; Wallace,
third base; Hnrtsell, shortstop. Ferris
ar Hetllng (Kansas City), emergency
Outfielders—Griggs or Stone, left
field: Hoffman, center Held; Griggs or
Demniltt, right Held; 8chweitxer.
Praise for Jockey O’Neill.
James R. McCormick, who will soon
return to Germany, where he trained
B prominent stable last year with
ossified success, says that In hia opin-
ion Frank O'Neill will be the leading
tockey In France this year. O'Neill la
under contract to W. K.' Vanderbilt
and can ride nt 108 pounds.
Rolls 18 ttrlksa In Raw.
The Wisconsin State Bowlers’ as-
sociation selected Oshkosh ns the ltn
tournament city. In a match game
at Fond du Lac, B. E. Whitaker or
that city, rolled a perfect score. Whit-
aker continued bowling and scored 10
•trlkos before be broke his stride.
A. A. U. Planning ta Enter the Inter-
national Athletic Co meets In
One of the principal features of tho
American exposition that la to bo
held in Berlin ‘his summer will be an
international athletic and gymnastic
meet which promise* to attract aa
much attention as the Olympic games.
Tho meet ha* Just been sanctioned
by the A. A. IT., having already re-
ceived the approval of the athletic as-
sociation* of Germany. Prince Henry
of Prussia Is president of the Ger-
man reception committee, and August
Belmont, James K. Sullivan and Ev-
erett C. Brown are among those who
are identified with the American end
of the sports carnival.
It Is hoped by the Institution of
this year's event to found a series of
German-Araerican dual meets, alter-
nating every year as to the country
in which they are held.
Same Old Story About “Matty."
The usual report that Christy Math-
ew son will not sign hit contract with
the Giants la out and causing great
consternation among the fans of
Gotham, who forget that the aame ru-
mor starts every year about this time.
Matty la said to be dlsaatlsSed with
the terms of the document handed to
him nnd threatens to quit the game
for n business tn which he haa got a
start, that of manufacturing creosote
railroad ties la Maine. Matty haa
saved his money and ta aow practic-
ally Independent, but bo will pitch
ball for the Giants at tho name old
stand Juat the same.
Indianapolis Looks Strong.
Phil Lewis, who was relegated by
Brooklyn to Baltimore last year, haa
signed with Indianapolis. With Carr
at first base, Williams at second, Lew-
is st short, Hopke or Murch nt third.
Chsrbourne. Hayden, Spencer and
Delehanty In the outfield, nnd Bow-
ermna. Howley and Lemon behind tho
bat. the Indianapolis club certainly
appears strong st this season of the
Isn’t “Short” en Strike-Outs.
The American association boasts of
the champion strike-out pitcher. This
young "whlffer” 1s Clarence Short,
who will play with the Milwaukee
team this year. Short la a left-haad-
er and laat season pitched for a semi-
professional team at Edgerton. Wta.
In 25 game* Short struck out 264 bat-
ters, an average of almost 11 a gam*.
Smith Gets $700 Increase.
After a tew days of discussion
Frank Smith signed n Chicago Sox
contract. A Pittsburg story says Smith
asked for 6500 Increase and Comlakey
gave him 1*00. Just like the old
Here’s what’s next.
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Woodward Daily Democrat (Woodward, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 143, Ed. 1 Friday, February 18, 1910, newspaper, February 18, 1910; Woodward, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc847971/m1/3/: accessed June 25, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.