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plowing and planting by early-day farmers, as well as a timeline of planting devices used by farmers including hand planters, a broadcasting planter and a six-row walk- ing drill. Funds for many of the Sod House Museum’s recent improvements came from various fundraising activities sponsored by the Sod House Friends Association, a group of about 30 area residents who work to help keep the museum’s doors open. Jo Ann Loucks, president of the Sod House Association, says the group has raised funds in previous years by selling handmade quilts, as well as a number of handcrafted items in the museum gift shop. A self-described history buff, Trindle is now in her fifth year as director of the Sod House Museum. “The sod house is just so unique in its own way,” she


says. “Many people don’t stop and realize what is right in front of us.” A member of Cimarron Electric Cooperative, Trindle has worked with the Oklahoma Historical Society for nearly 18 years. Trindle enjoys talking with visitors and telling them about pioneer life in the early 1900s. The museum has drawn visitors from as far away as England and Canada. A visit to the Sod House Museum provides a unique look into Oklahoma’s history.


See the museum made of mud


The Sod House Museum is located 1 mile east and 2 miles south of Aline on State Highway 8. The museum is open Tuesday through Saturday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Group tours can be arranged by contacting Trindle at 580-463-2441. More information on the museum is available on the Oklahoma Historical Society website at http:// www.okhistory.org/sites/sodhouse.


The Oklahoma Historical Society purchased the Sod House in 1963. Photo by Cathey Heddlesten


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