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Native Oklahoman


pens spooky stories By Kaylan Watkins


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I


f you were to ask a random sample of people what defi nes Oklahoma, college football, the oil industry, constant wind, and fl at earth as far as the eye can see might be a few of the responses. If you were to ask David Farris, you would get an entirely different answer. Oklahoma Outlaws, Spooky Stories and All Around


Folklore is Farris’ most recent literary piece and the topics range from outlaws, little people, and fairies to Bigfoot, UFOs and ghost stories. Farris, an Oklahoma native, began collecting interesting stories and news clippings to keep for his own reference and amusement.


“Before I thought about a book, I would fi nd these stories and store them in a folder,” Farris said. “After a while, people heard what I was doing and would give me new stories and leads.” Farris was inspired by Mysterious America, a book by Loren Coleman; that inspiration led him to do a local version with the same type of information but on a statewide level.


“It was something I was interested in, so I knew there must be other people who would be interested in it as well,” Farris said.


Farris graduated from the University of Central


Oklahoma with a degree in communications and put that degree to work when he began his writing career. Mysterious Oklahoma, the fi rst book Farris wrote, was published in 1995 and was followed by Oklahoma Outlaw Tales and More Mysterious Oklahoma. Farris’ most recent book, Oklahoma Outlaws, Spooky Stories and All Around Folklore, was published in 2011. The fi rst chapter of the book is a throwback to the history of Oklahoma with outlaw tales from across the state. “You can’t write about Oklahoma outlaws without writing about Belle Star,” Farris said. “Entire books have been written about her, so the question was always how


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