Sherman Daily Democrat (Sherman, Tex.), Vol. THIRTY-SIXTH YEAR, Ed. 1 Friday, May 11, 1917 Page: 3 of 8
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and Childrens Shoes
Easy to use
Best for Shoes
f-F'Oau.ev co. or new votm inc., o v f fa lo m .y.
hours, close and
tedious work are very apt
tQ result in Headaches or
other Pains. Don’t suffer.
will quickly drive
Pain away, and
Dr. Miles’ Nervine
will assist you by relieving
the Nerve Strain.
IF FIRST BOX, OR BOTTLE, FAILS
TO BENEFIT YOU, YOUR MONEY
WILL BE REFUNDED.
"My nerves became all
worn out. I bad bad head-
aches and severe dizzy
spells, I could not sleep
and my appetite was poor.
I bey an uslny Dr. Miles'
Anti-Pain Pills and they
ala-ays nave me Instant re-
lief no matter what the
pain. Then I used Dr.
Miles' Nervlno regularly
and was soon In perfect
MRS. S. L. YOUNG,
324 Pittsburg St,
“fTT§ TOO LATP
AFTER THE STORM
anil after the mighty upris-
ing of the dements gets in
its deadly work. Weather
Keports predict severe storms
for I hie week.
I teller secure Insurance on
yoiirsitf ami on your prop-
erty liefore it is loo late.
J J, EUBANK
L for LYON L n LUMBER
fii both phones
I.I, nnd anything in the line
RED PICKET FENCE,
Straight and Nice.
D. E3. LYON
The people who bought from the St. Louis Bargain
House already know well that we gave them bargains, so
we ask them to tell their Jriends and neighbors that wc
have .received a new lot of “New Shoes,” Slightly worn
Shoes, “New Suits” and “Slightly Worn Suits” also pants of
the same description. Call and be convinced r m
205 WEST HOUSTON STREET.
St. LOUIS BARGAIN HOUSE
Tulsa 2. Sherman 2 (15 Innings,
darkness, i •
Muskogee 0. IfcAtester .A.
lh'idsi ii 2. Fort Smith 0.
ftrdmore 5. Oklahoma City 1.
WHKIIB THEY1 PLAY TODAY.
Tulsa at Sherman.
Muskogee at MeAlester.'
iH'iiisou at Fort Siniih,
Ardmore at Oklahoma City.
STANDING OF THE TEAMS.
Plyd Won Isist Pet
Muskogis* .. .,
oklatii ma city .
Fort Smith . ..
MeAlester . .. ..
iH'iiisou .. ...
START FOR THE
TI I.HA1TES BAB THE WAY
HIGHER GROUND IN A
ANNUAL REUNION, U. C. V.
WASHINGTON, D. C. JUNE, 4 8. 1917
LOW ROUND TRIP FARES
Tickets on sale June 1-3, limited for return June 21, 1917, sub-
ject to extension upon payment fee, 50c.
Special Train leaves Texas June 2, arrive Washington, I). C,
a. m. June 4, 1917. t
For full information, see Ticket Agent, or write
GI K HOOVER, T. P. A., JOHN F. LEHWE, G. F, & P. A.,
Fii»rt Worth, Texas Tyler, Texas.
San Antonio 2. Dallas 1.
Galveston at Fort Worth, positioned
Houston 8, Shreveport 0.
Beattmont at Waco. |s>st|>oned. rain.
WHERE THEY PLAY TODAY.
San Antonio at Dallas, 4 p. m.
Galveston at Fort Worth. .
Houston at Slireveitort.
Beaumont at Waco. - •
STANDING OF THE TEAMS.
Plyd Won lost Pet
Beaumont .. ....
San Antonio ....
Fort Worth .. ...
Galveston .. .. ..
Washington 3. Cleveland 4.
Philadelphia 1. St. lands 2.
New York 1, Chicago 0.
Boston 3, Detroit 1.
WHERE THEY I'LAY TODAY.
Washington at Cleveland.
Philadelphia at St. .lands.
New York at Chicago.
Boston at Detroit.
STANDING OF THE TEAMS.
New York .. ,
Chicago .. .
St. lands .. ..
Cleveland .. .,
Plyd Won Lost Pet.
Pittsburgh II, Boston 4.
Cincinnati 2. New York 5.
Chicago 38. Brooklyn 1.
SI. lands 0, Philadelphia 1.
WHERE THEY PLAY TODAY.
Pittsburgh at Boston.
Cincinnati at New York..
Chicago at Brooklyn.
St..lauds at Philadelphia.
STANDING OF THE TEAMS.
Plyd Won Lost Pet
Chicago ., .. ,...
Philadelphia . ...
Boston .. ., .....
Pittsburgh .. ....
Brook If n.....
SENATOR FORAKER OF
HIGGINBOTHAM HAH THE
BOTTOM TO GO 15 FRAMES
Leu’a Browns and the Tulsa Produc-
ers Tie I'p 8 and 2, and the Game
Was Called on Account
Sherman nnd Tulsa battled for fif-
teen tunings yesterday and at the end
of the time Umpire Roth ctlled the
game on account of darkness with the
score standing 3 and 2. It was a bat-
tle royal from start, to finish and had
all tile thrills and chunges that go to
make up a good hall game. Klontz
tolled on the mound for eight and a
third Inings for the Producers and
just before Patterson tied the count
for Sherman was jerked for Poison.
Higginbotham worked all fifteen in-
nings for the locals.
Klontz had the best of the nrgu-
meut from Hie first nnd let the Browns
down with three liils, while Poison,
who relieved him, allowed four. Roth
runs were scored off Klontz, however.
Tulsa gleaned n total of thirteen
safeties. These were scattered, how-
ever, and with good support Higgin-
botham | ml led out of a number of had
looking holes. Both teams played good
The Producers .counted first in (lie
fifth. Dowie hit safe, followed h.v
Klontz, who sacrificed, McKniglit
singled and Dowie scored on a sacrifice
by Brady. Oliliu flew out.
The Browns tied the count In the
same Inning. Bieloper nnd Mackey
singled, placing Rieloi>er on third.
Mackey started to steal second nnd
Dowie |R*gged to center field lo catch
him, Bleloper scoring on tlio overt
Tulsa bunched three hits nnd a sac-
rifice and again counted In the ninth.
Wooley singled. Richter sacrificed and
Fairchild and Dowie singled, Wooley
Higginbotham tied tip the game for
Sherman in the ninth with a single on
which Patterson scored, having .hit
safely, ttdvanced on Bleloper's sacrifice
and stolen third. Klontz was dor-
ricked just after Patterson stole.
In the fourteenth Higginbotham
startl'd out to win his game with a
scorching drive to right. He was re-
tired, however, attempting to stretch
the hit to a triple.
The score follows:
OHIO IS DEAD; WAS
70 YEARS OLD
Wrenn/cf .. ...
Halliday, If . . .
Cincinnati, Ohio, May 1L—Joseph
Heilman. 1h . ..
Benson Foraker, former United States
Patterson. 2b . .
senator from Ohio, lawyer, orator,
Bieloper, 3b . ..
soldier and cllsm, died at til* home
Mackey, rf . ..
here yesterday, aged 70 years. Form-
er Senator Foraker bail boon in poor
Banner, e .. ...
health since his retirement from the
Senate in 1909. “
Mr. Foraker was twice elected nnd
likewise twice defeated in races for
the governorship of Ohio, He served
McKniglit. .‘it* ..
in the United State* senate from 1897
Brady .21 >.....
Mr. Foraker was born July 5. 184ft,
Heatly, lb .. ..
on n farm near Rninshoro, Ohio. In
Wooley. ef .. .,
1882 lie enlisted ns a privnto in the
Richter, rf .'. ..
Ohio Volunteer Infantry and served
Fairchild, ss ., .
until the close of tlie Civil War, when
Dowie. e .7 ...
he was mustered out with the rank of
First Lieuteiitut and Brevet Captain.
Poison, p ......
He graduated in 18(H) from Cornell
University and began the practice of
law in Cincinnati.
Sherman OftO 010 (Mil 000
He presented the name of William
Tulsa . .fttift mo uni nun
000—2 13 1
McKinley for the presidency at the
Republican National Convention In
1898 and 1900.
For Itching Scalp
You do not want a slow treatment
for itching scalp when hair is falling
and the dandruff germ is killing the
hair roots. Delay means—no hair,
it Get, at any drug store, a bottle of
jtemo for 25c or $1.00 for extra large
size. Use as directed, for it does the
work quickly. It kills the dandruff
germ, nourishes the hair roots and im-
, mediately stops itching scalp, It is
a pure, reliable, antiseptic liquid, is not
greasy, is easy to use and will not stain.
Soaps and shampoos are harmful, as
they contain alkali. The best thing to
use for scalp irritations is zemo, for it
is safe and atso inexpensive.
. S The E. W. Ron Co., Cleveland, O.
GEO. F. PRESTON,
Is on the
Summary— Stolen liases —Wooley,
Healloy, Patterson. Mackey. Two-base
hits—Hefttloy. Ohlln, Higginbotham,
HulUday. Double play—Fairchild,
Brady and Henlley. I/'ft on bases—
Sherman 1ft. Tulsa 12. Sacrifice hits
—Richter 2. Rnply 2, Klontz. Bleloper
2. nits and ran*—Off Klontz 3 hits
and 2 runs in 8 1-3 innings; off Poi-
son 4 lilts and ft run* in 0 2-3 innings.
Struck otij.—III gg 111 hot ha m 4. Klontz
3. -Poison 4. Walks -Higginbotham 2,
Klontz 8. Poison 3. Hit Batsman—
Hughes by Klontz. Umpire - Roth!
Time of game—Two himirs and forty
Notes sum! Observations, t
Catcher Jerry Coleman, who has
been a member of Hamilton Patter-
son’s crew of Submarines since the
season opened in the Texas Is'nguo.
has been released and,, it Is stated, will
join tbe Browns.
Papers were signed last night by
President Bell of the Western Asso-
ciation ratifying the transfer of;the
Purls franchise to Ardmore. Work *s
being rushed oil the new hall park at
that city so that lt^wlll be ready when
Pete Kildttff, former Oklahoma City
shortstop, lias appeared regularly in
the New York line-up for the past
two weeks each' day.
Catcher, Wilson White, who was
with MeAlester lust season, has been
sotd by the St. Louis Browns to Wichi-
ta of the Western League.
Shortstop Turner has been set adrift
A, I). Green, writing to the Sport-
ing News from Fort Worth, lias the
following to say of three players sent
hack to tills circuit by that team and
is of esjiocial Interest to the fans of
Fort Smith and Van Buren as two of
them are Twins; “To get within the
TexilL league player limit. Business
Manager La Grave of the Panthers has
sent Thompson and Countryman to
MeAlester of the Western Association,
and Ada ms has been .returned to Fort
Smith of the same league. Adams and
Thompson, the two recruits sent back
for further seasoning,, are both flasl#
fie lders but neither showed a tenden-
cy to bit anywhere near the Texas
league standard. . Several games tlmt
have gone into the lost column would
have Imsmi won had a Hit been forth-
coming from either. There is no
doubt that Adams would have made
good, had lie been off to a good
start; but things broke badly for him
in his hitting and It became so that
It was really pitiful* to see his futile
efforts at meeting the ball. Country-
man's sale to MeAlester comes as a
surprise. The Houston boy pitched
the- few starts Ik
*n*de. He was not given the opisirtu
ntiy of iK-ginnlug a game, but be fin-
ished several after some other hurler
hud liecn driven from the hill and al-
ways did I tetter wGrk than his prede*
ceasor.—Fbtt Smith Times-Bn-ord.
When Bc4> Dowie was turned back
by Chattanooga lie liecame the prop-
erty of tbe local baseball dull. But
E. M. Innicnn and Manager. Murray,
ufter wilt tiling "Chief New u si it* and
"Mike" Watson perform, couldn't see
Boli. All of Which elicited consider-
able surprise for the fans. But to
these few brave martyrs who faced
the cutting wind ami drizzling rain to
olteeive yesterday afternoon's pastime
there suddenly came a light. While
the youthful Alike was hack of the
platter, catching a great gnme, getting
seven putouts and six assists, scoring
four runs and getting five lilts out
of five times to the (date. one of
them a home run, ami totaling ten
bases, Dowie was catching the same
game which he displayed for Hie Ok
tehonia City fans for three years,
good receiver and thrower, and that's
all. itowie isn't a hitter. There is no
getting away from that. Although he
•went great for Tulsa for u few days
and slammed the Hull ail over the lot.
ho is now dropping hack to his natural
strata of mediocrity, where iie will
doubtless always remain. On the oth-
er hand, Watson is hitting 1 letter ev-
ery day. His iiert.irmance today
boosted liis mark front .429 to .441.
nnd his clean, healthy swipe at the
hall and almost faultless hutting style
gives assurance that he will continue
to Is* a terror to the opi>osiiig pitchers.
And while Watson, grubbing his
ehuneo when “Chief Newashe was
Injured, is going at such a speetacu-
lar pace, Newashe Is Inking Ills time
and allowing his Injured knee to mend
fully before entering the game, there
being no occasion for u rush with the
remarkable performance of “Mike."
With Newnshe am) Watson in the
game, Murray's catching staff will
not. Is* forced to how to any In the
league during the season. Dowie
might have been a gk-eat favorite by
Ids reoctvtnif and throwing ability, but
catcher Hint combines nil of these
with the slugging ability of Wfttsou Is
just that much ahead.—Dally Okla-
Evidently the Oklahoman sport
writer thinks Col. liunean has THE
receiving stuff of (ho W. A. hunch.
Z.ack" Wheat Is the first of the
hall players who has made a dent In
tlie high cost of living by hitting the
bull, Ailer all absence of three years
the big Bull advertising signs have
made (heir appearance In most of the
parks where organized baseball is
played, hut In (lie Western association
there are only one at tlio
.Stadium and two others. As there
is a prize of $50 cash to any player
hitting the sign with a fairly halted
fly hall in a championship game, there
lias been a great interest displayed by
the visiting players and a desire that
more of the games be played in Fort
Smith. The Baris hunch was the first
lo visit here after the sign was put
up and to a man tHey asked for full
particulars of. the manner in which
they could increase their batik ac-
counts. That Is one of the reasons
that alt of the players are trying to
hit the hall between Hyder Barr and
Chief Robison ami over their heads.
Zack Wheat, the Indian outfielder of
the Brooklyn Dodgers, is the first to
have lilt the Bull, having performed
that feat at Philadelphia on April
20. The presentation of the checks
Spears' team arrives "home'' on May
is. I*reshlent Billie Batsel' said this
morning that in his opinion the trans-
fer of the franchise lo Ardmore
would materially strengthen the asxo-
< inthsi. as Ardmore is a booming oil
towp. capable and ready th supi*irt
organized baseball. Other local officials
have expressed Hn-ioselves likewise.
Tite fan who didn't get his money's
worth yesterday Isn't much of a fan.
Hlgginh.itlyiiu tied up his own game
In Hu* ninth inning yesterday with
healthy swat on which Patterson
counted. lit the fourteenth Higg.v
started in to win his game by lining
(Hit a long one to right. Half way lie
tween first and second he stopissl and
watched the hull, then continued on to
third and was retlrml there on a re-
layed throw. He is i-mllted with
Tin* Jew handled twenty-one chances
yesterday in the fifteen inning battle
W ithout miscue on a single one. Hugh-
es. however, Is credited with an error
on a short throw to the initial station,
which Heilman at first grubbed then
Bieloper blossomed forth as a sac-
rifice hitter yesterday, laying down
two beauties on which runners ad-
Today's game winds up the series
with Hie Producers and Hie home stay
for tlio Browns. Heilman, takes his
team to Fort Smith tomorrow and from
there to Muskogee. The first “world's
serious" of (lie season will lie pulled
off In Denison following the Muskogee
mix up. Sherman returns homo on May
22 with' Fort Smith.
The fan tlmt Is missing (he games
these days Is missing some of tlu* best"
hall playing ever seen on the local lot
and Hie fact tlmt Tulsa and Sherman
are hovering near the foot of the lad-
der is no sign Hint they put out *i
town-hall brand of the national game.
In fuel, these teams are among the two
best teams in the circuit and future
events will show, unless the race re-
mains in Its present close condition
through the whole season. There is
less than seven games difference be-
tween tlu* leaders and the tail emlers
and Sherman is five and a half games
from liennant position. The team
can’t win. however, without the moral
and (imincial support of every loyal
fan in the city and your presence is
desired, needed and urged at Lyon
Park every day there is a hall game
there. Don't forget, this afternoon, 1
The switches in the battle front
make tin* dope favor tbi* Miners
about a buffalo nickel's worth. Par-
is, real contenders for tile top perch,
ineets nil with Denison next, while
the Miners ramble over to Sherman
for some soft, plucking*—maybe. The
home upholders have taken four out
of six from the Sherman last placers,
but all the games were at MeAlester,
And Heilman's crew are not to lie
picked on with impunity, whatever
tlmt is.-—MeAlester News-Capital.
Well, Jimmie and his cretv cm the- -
and t«sik one and lost one. Heilman's
hunch is out of the cellar at this
writing and look like they are going
to fight harder from now on,
Geel was taken on as a pitcher by
Manager Wetzel upon Hie recommenda-
tion of Bob Connery, scout for the St.
Ixntis Cardinals. He lasted Just long
enough in Friday's game for Oklahoma
City to win tite ' game,—Muskogee
Both Heel and Allen have been
released by Muskogee, Glest, a pitcher,
is now witli Hie Mots. HA won 2ft and
lost; 9 games with the Tulsa Pro-
ducers last season. The Mots'* pitch-
ing staff is now composed of Roy
Salisbury. Bill Toll, Carman, TTtt and
Geist. Froth. Utility man and reserve
catcher, brings the numhel- of play-
ers up to tile limit of fourteen. Car-
man who is just now beginning to
show tlie stuff Hint made him the best
pitcher in the Kitty league last. year,
is considered by Manager Wetzel to
l>e one of Hie best southpaws in tlie
Is always accompanied with special
ceremonies, and Wheat received his
cheek Friday, when Brooklyn played
in Boston.—Fort Smith Tlmes-Reeord.
Hetty Green, spitlmil pitcher,
been released by Muskogee.
Frank Coe is catching for Denison.
While Tex Merritt Is recuiieraling from
u broken finger..
The MeAlester News-Capital s|x>rt
writer laid the following after the
series with the Browns at Lyon Park:
“Patterson, wtio knocked two home
runs over tlm rigid, field barrier in
succession off Johnson when Sher-
man was here last, batted in three of
tlm runs for them yesterday. Also he
swiped three bases, AND bundled sev-
en chances in the field without a
spill. Rotten,urotfe.il!” i ,
“J. Gross’ aptitude to forget the
base runners loomed up fearfully yes-
terday. Six bases were swiped and
Mackey, Who rthis fast like turtles,
was one of tlie thieves.”
"Umpire Roth's work was woozy.
He was argfiying with the players all
through the game. He wislusl a $5
assessment on Ross Humphries yester-
day, and fired him and Philips out of
According to statements of some
of tite fans, tlm ungenttemanly spirit
shown by tlie Muskogee players'while
here nnd which terminated in several
of them jumping on to Umpire
Healy, was duet, to large sized bets
tlmt Muskogee people hung upon each
game of the series. It wqs nqiorted
lust Sunday at Arkema that “the big-
gest fan' in Muskogee" lmd conic to
Fort Smith for the purpose of “clean-
ing up” on tin* series and that ho had
$600 to bet. Tills man was pointed
out frequently to the fans at tlm Sun-
day game. He lost a considerable
sum on* tlie Sunday game nnd re-
peated on Monday, leaving for Mus-
kogee Monday night ami wiring tniek
$150 to1 bet (Si the Tuesday game, tlie
money being posted at a well known
business house where many fans
“hang out." On Monday it was re-
ported that about $390 had been bet
and tlmt one of the directors of, the
local team had bet a big wad and also
was stake-holder for a considerable
MR. W. J. JOHNSON’S CHILDREN.
Dr. Pierce'* Golden Medical Discov-
ery. Ihp herbal remedy, which has bad
such u fine reputation for Hie paat 40
year*. Is indorsed by many well known
residents of Texas. Every day more
and more people1are coming to realize
that this lsn standard medicine, and is
safe to take. It contains no alcohol
or narcotics. The ingredients are
printed on Hie package. It is to be
lmd at every drug store in the tend
in either liquid or tablet form.
Mr. W. J. Johnson, residing at
41)7 Conrad St.l Palestine, Texas,
says: "I have used Dr. IMjwee's Gold-
en Medical Discovery with good re-
sult*. nnd would recommend It to
friend* that need a Mood tonic.
“My children were .nil run-down
in health ami ‘Golden Medical Discov-
ery’ bellied them."
Mr. W. E. McQueen of Longview.
Texas. Route 5, Box 59, says; “I have
used Dr. Pierce's Golden Mis]leal Dte-
covery and found great benefit from
tlm same. I can re<*ortunend It to all
suffering Immunity. It is Just as
good now a* 50 years ago.”
Mr. T. J. Allen of Sengovllle, Tex-
as. says: “I wish to state to those who
may have rheumatism that I am 45
years old and have had rheumatism
[most all of my life. In executing my
duties ns a peace officer of this state
in tlm winter of 1910, I was exposed
to some very severe weather, which
brought on a very severe attack; in
fact, it was so Had that I could not
ride horseback and was compelled to
abandon my duties for a while. I
then began a search for a permanent
cure. Which I did not find until I
learned of J>r. Pierce's Anuric. Be-
gan taking these tablets about 10
months ago and am satisfied that I
am cured. I wish to say In conclu-
sion Hint I cannot he loud enough In
my praian of Anurlo.”
Simply nsk your druggist for Dr.
Ptwee’s Anuric Tablets. Every pack-
age of Anuric is sure to l.e Dr.
Pierce'-- You will find tin- signature
on the imckage ju-t as you do oh
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription, the
evor-fatnous friend to ailing women,
nnd Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis-
covery. proven by years to be the
greatest general reeonstructor.—Ad-
I_o ' - I i
additional sum. Said a well known
fan who likes to bet a dollar or two
With a friend occasionally for the fun
of Ihe tiling and not for profit: "If
the game has gotten to lie a gambling
proiamitlon, with the directors of the
team cutting it for big iiets, the club
might as well disband, as Fort Smith
does not intend supporting such a dis-
graceful affair.” It is now up to Pres-
ident Bell at Paris, to make the full-
est investigation of the matter nnd
act accordingly. So far us Devereaux
is concerned he ought to be susiiended
for tlie rest of the year and the other
Muskogee players who were guilty In
Tuesday’s affair should tie severely
fined. It was tlie most disgusting
affulr ever seen in this city.—Fort
Smith Southwest American.
A message from President J. W.
Bell of (lie Western association ad-
vises that Pat Devereaux, first bats-
man of tlie Muskogee dull, lias been
fined $5ft and indefinitely sas|ieuded
for his brutal assault upon Umpire
Ilcaley at .Muskogee Tuesday, an indi-
cation tlmt President Bell as they
should lie dealt with. Devereaux's as-
sault upon Healey, who is a much
smaller maii physically, was one of
tlie Western Association's blgcy eye*,
and the president cannot be too harsh
in his dealings With the assailant. It is
generally acknowledged among thu
D leagues that It 1* necessary to eoun-
tenuni e such action, on account of the
salary and player limit, to overlook
actions of that character altogether
or pass them bjt.with a fine and no
suspension. But President Bell's ac-
tion is sufficient evidence tlmt tha
Western association will break some
rules, and refuse to. tolerate rowdyism
of a violent character from the player,
regardless of Ids value for Hie league
or the club. Tlie value of President
Bell's dealing now lies with the
.Muskogee .club, Devereaux’s employers.
If they dig down into the club treas-
ury and produce the fine for the
player, the lesson wilt lose It value
nnd only encourage further assaults
or rowdyism. If they allow Devereaux
to pay his own fine and lift hlmsett
out of tite plight, tlie value of the
proxy's ruling will lie full. There is
no room for rowdyism iu the big
leagues and tlie club owners, fang or
league officials refuse to countenance
it. If the big leagues can find no room
for roughneck tactics on the diamond,
there remains little ground for the
D’s to permit it. President Beil has
started the sentiment in the right di-
rection; It’s now up to Hie oli'il.. owners
and managers to snpph the league
with the chins of baseball that otket)
the game the:great, .-port it is lotlaj.-s
Don’t boast of your bipod-
need a purifier this spring.
Here’s what’s next.
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Sherman Daily Democrat (Sherman, Tex.), Vol. THIRTY-SIXTH YEAR, Ed. 1 Friday, May 11, 1917, newspaper, May 11, 1917; Sherman, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth719182/m1/3/: accessed September 22, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .