The Moore Messenger. (Moore, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 5, Ed. 1 Saturday, December 11, 1909 Page: 3 of 12

After Four Long Yews of Suffer-
ing, Mrs. Dean of Beabrook
Was Finally Relieved by
Uenbrook, Tex.—"I feel like It la my
duty to advise other women to take
Cardul, the woman's tonic," writes
Mrs. L. C. Dean, of R. F. D. No. 6.
itenbrook, Tex.
"I Buffered for four (4) long years
with female complaints. Such a mis-
erable person as I was! 1 had three
doctors, but they did me no good, and
I gave up all hope of being relieved.
"At last, my doctors advised me to
take Cardul, the woman's tonic. I
took four bottles and now I am well.
Cardul saved my life and 1 cannot say
enough for it. I have prescribed It
with great success for young girls and
women with various forms of female
"Cardul Is a real boon to suffering
women. I am thankful for the good It
has done me and I know It will cure
This remarkable letter from a lady
who has actually tried Cardul, ought
surely to convince you of its genuine
merit and Induce you to give It a trial
for your troubles.
Purely vegetable, perfectly harm-
less, non-intoxicating and free from
all deleterious ingredients, Cardul Is
the ideal remedy for all weak, suffer-
ing women, young and old.
You are urged to get a bottle at the
drug store and commenco Its use to-
\OTIJ—Ttic rnntiil Home Tmlmnl
for Women, ronNtNtft of Cartful <91),
Tliril tlir/1'n lllnrk-Drnnxht (25r), or
\>lvo IMlo). for the liver, nml luritul
luHneptle I.HIr). Theme reinedlen mny
lie taken Mindly, by IhemHelvea. If fle-
• Ireil. or three toicelher, an m eomiilete
treatment for woinen*a Ilia. Write tot
I,mile** Advlaorv Dept., Chattanooga
Meillelne Co., etiatlnnooira. Trim., fop
■Mieelnl InatrnrtlonH. anil 64-paire hook,
"Home Treatment for Women," sent la
plnlti wrapper, on requeat.
May Paste Million Pasters.
Artists, billposters, printers, paper
manufacturers and tuberculosis light-
ers are all united in a gigantic crusade
against tuberculosis which is about to
be started under the direction of the
National Association for the Study
and Prevention of Tuberculosis. ^ In
addition to the gifts of free space on
billboards and free printing of posters
made by the Associated Billposters
and Distributors of America and the
Poster Printers' Association, several
hundred paper manufacturers have
given paper for the posters to the
value of several thousand dollars, and
artists from all over the United States
are contributing sketches for posters,
free of charge. The local, state and
national anti-tuberculosis associations
will see that the posters are placed
iu cities and towns where they are
most needed.
The posters are nine feet long and
seven feet wide and will be printed In
several colors. If sufficient paper is
procured a million will be pasted up
The value of these various contribu-
tions would reach fully $2,000,000 if
paid for at commercial rates.
The More Glorious Alternative.
Maud Muller knew what she wanted.
"I'd rather bo written up in a poe.M
that the funny men will be parody-
ing a hundred years from now than
marry the judge to-morrow!" she ex-
claimed, and suiting the action to the
word, she raked the meadow sweet
with hay in such a manner that the
judge riding slowly down the lane,
smoothed his horse's chestnut mane,
and let it go at that.
Naturally the girl's folks were con-
siderably disgusti'ii at having her left
on their hands that way, but who ever
purchased a worthy immortality
"I envy the good-natured man," said
the philosopher.
"So do I," answered Mr. Sirius Bar-
ker. "His good nature indicates that
the desirable things of life are coming
his way."
Health and Natural Conditions Corns
From Right Feeding.
Man, physically, should be like a
perfectly regulated machine, each part
working easily in its appropriate place.
A slight derangement causes undue
friction and wear, and frequently ruins
the entire system.
A well-known educator of Boston
found a way to keep the brain and the
body in that harmonious co-operation
which makes a joy of living.
"Two years ago," she writes, "being
in a condition of nervous exhaustion, I
resigned my position as teacher, which
I had held over 40 years. Since then
the entire rest has, of course, been a
benefit, but the use of Grape-Nuts has
removed one great jause of illness in
the past, namely, constipation, and its
attendant evils.
"I generally make my entire break-
fast on a raw egg beaten into four
spoonfuls of Grape-Nuts, with a little
hot milk or hot water added. I like
it extremely, my food assimilates, and
my bowels take care of themselves. I
find my brain power and physical con-
dition much greater and I know that
the use of the Grape-Nuts has contrib-
uted largely to this result.
"It Is with feelings of gratitude that
I write this testimonial, and trust it
may be the means of aiding others in
their search for health."
Look in pkgs. for the little book,"Th''>
Road to Wellville." "There's a Reason."
I2wr reail the aboi'e letter? A new
une appenra from tliue to time. They
lire irrtininr, true, nod full of human
Princess May Refuse to Become
a Queen.
Patricia of Connaught, Who Ha« a
Will of Her Own, Favors Earl In-
stead of King of Portuagal
for Husband.
London.—Princess Patricia of Con
naught probably is the leading figure
in court circles at present Her dis-
posal in the matrimonial market bas
already caused a distinct coolness,
not to say quarrel, between King Ed-
ward and her father, the duke of
Conuaught. and the situation is apt
to be further complicated by the visit
of King Manuel of Portugal.
Ktng Manuel arrived in England
receuUy and was assured of a spe-
cially worm welcome, both because of
the sympathy felt for him in connec-|
tlon with his tragic accession to the
throno and because it was hoped that
he would select an English princess
for his bride There are two eligible
princesses. Patricia of Connaught and
Alexandra, the elder daughter of the
Princess Koyal and the Duke of Fife.
Princess Patricia is generally elimi-
nated from the calculations of those
who know about her attachment for
the earl of Anglesey.
However, those who are most hop-
ing for an alliance between the royal
houses of fcugland Portjjgal are re-
calling a somewhat similar situation
which turned out well. King Manu-
el's personal preferences will, of
course, play some part in any matri-
monial arrangement thut may be
made. Under ordinary circumstances
it might be assumed that Princess
Patricia, who is an extremely attrac-
tive girl, would appeal to the young
monarch much more strongly than
Princess Alexandra and the 1 atter's
chances of being selected as the con-
sort on the throne of Portugal would
thereby be minimized. It was consid-
ered quite likely that Manuel may not
have the opportunity of even seeing
Princess Patricia.
This young lady has a will of her
own. She not only declined to become
the queen of Spain, but even refused
to stay in the same room with King
Alfonso when he came to England
to seek a bride and wanted to press
his suit upon her. The story goes
that Princess Ena of Battenburg
jumped at the chance which Patricia's
attitude placed in her way and suc-
cessfully appealed to the somewhat
reluctant King Edward, saying:
"Uncle Edward, do make me the
queen of Spain."
In the case of Princess Alexandra
Annual Reports are Declared "Doc-
tored" for Aid of the President
Who Has Bern in Charge
Since 1887
one difficulty in the way of the union
is also likely to rest with the young
lady herself. Her parents can hard-
ly bear her out of their sight. She
and her sister have been brought up
in the strictest seclusion and have had
no friends of their own age.
On rare occasions they have come
in contact with their young cousins
of Wales, who have delighted in
shocking the somewhat prim young
daughters of the Princess Royal. Lit-
tle Princess Mary of Wales is a veri-
table tomboy, and when younger was
an adept at standing on her head, a
pastime with which her cousins have
no sympathy, and on one occasion
they were speechless with disgust at
such an exhibition in their presence.
Princess Alexandra is. of course, a
protestant. and a change of religion
is i(fit an easy matter in so near a
relative of King Edward, whose
granddaughter she is. even did the
young lady so desire. The present
queen of Spain was only a niece of
the king and her father, the late
Prince Henry of Battenburg, was not
of royal birth. Still, it is pretty cer-
tain that the religious obstacles could
be smoothed over, for the king is un-
derstood to have quite set his heart
on placing an English queen on the
throne of Portugal and if King Man-
uel leaves these shores without hav-
ing found a bride there will be a very
general disappointment.
In Memory of Sardou.
Viclorien Sardou was from 1864 un-
til the time of his death a resident of
Marly-le-Roi, and that village has now
honored the dramatist with a bust.
Sardou always interested himself iu
the affairs ot the little community of
which he was the most distinguished
citizen, aud even served in 1870 as
its mayor. The dedication of the bust
brought together a distinguished gath-
ering: from Paris came members of
the playwright's family, MM. Hervleu,
Richepin, de Croisset, Bernstein and
the widow of Dumas, fils.
New York.—The Phoeuix Insurance
company of Brooklyn, is under Inves-
tigation for Irregularities, which It la
believed have impaired iu surplus at
least ti,000,000 and to have resulted
in conditions which Superintendent
Hotchkiss of the state insurance de-
partment, laid before the district at-
torney Monday for possible criminal
It is charged that the president has
overdrawn his salary: that he has un-
loaded doubtful securities on the com-
pany and 'hat he has used the com-
pany's assets as collateral to secure
bis own personal speculative account.
Nor do the directors escape their
share of censure.
In a statement Monday night Mr.
Hotclikisa aays he doee not believe
the company's capital is impaired and
that thus far there Is no evidence that
its securities are not intact, but he
admits the present investigation is
still uncompleted.
George I'. Sheldon has been presi-
dent of the Phoeuix since 1887 and it
is charged that under his administra-
tion the company's annual reports
made to the insurance department,
dining at least the last ten years and
probably longer, are false. Sheldon is
a member of many clubs and chair-
man of the board of tire underwrit-
ers; is one of the best known insur-
ance men In the country.
Under the law, the insurant© de-
partment is required to examine into
the condition of all life insurance com-
panies at least once iu every three
years, but Mr. Hotchkiss says the
Phoenix had not beeu examined for
nearly twenty-two years, or since Mr.
Sheldon became president.
The insurance department alleges
It finds that questionable securities
originally sold to the company by Mr.
Sheldon, have, year after year, pass-
ed through "wash sales"and by this
method have been concealed iu the
annual report.
Speculative accounts have been
maintained by President Sheldon, ac-
cording to Mr. Hotchkiss, in at least
ore brokerage house, and the assets
of the Phoenix have been passed as
collateral to cover his operations. It
is charged also that for several years
the president's salary has been over-
drawn and now is paid up in full to
Oct. 1, 1910.
During the last seventeen yoars, It
Is alleged, members of the state In-
surance department, whose duty it
was to supervise the company, have
accepted collateral loans from It, made
to them by President Sheldon, in
amounts varying from $10,000 to $100.-
The Phoenix Insurance company of
Brooklyn, does a lire risk business, is
incorporated for $1,500,000 and is cred-
ited with a surplus ol $1,010,453.
Supply Station of Poital Department
to be Located at Guthrie
Guthrie. Okla. -Within a very ihort
ttuic It will no longer be necessary for
the mail order houses In Oklahoma
with a large business, or th) factories
and hig mercantile establisments or.
for the matter of that, the individual
extensive user of Uncle Sara's mall
service, to depend upon the St. Louis
postal depot for the supply of postal
cards aud stamped envelopes.
As soon as accommodations can be
flitted up 111 the basement of the post-
office at Guthrie fur such a stock, two
car loads of postals, envelopes ready
for address, and newspaper wrappers
will be consigned from Washington to
Postmaster Wilbur M. McCoy and as
large a stock will be kept constantly
on hand.
This arrangement divorces Oklaho-
ma territory from the jurisdiction of
St. Louis. It Is made with a view to
eliminating delay iu the tilllug of big
orders ;md is in recognition of the
gVowtli of commercial enterprises In
the new state. Guthrie may also be-
come the central supply station for a
part of Toxas and perhaps Louisiana.
The formal order from the third as-
sistant postmaster general establish-
ing this a a postal depot has not yer
been Issued, but will be as soon as
the local postoflfUe notifies the treas-
ury department that It is ready to re-
ceive the supplies. It will only be
nectssary to install a few wiro parti-
tions in the basement of the federal
building tn enable Postmaster McCoy
to properly receive and distribute
tills stock as requisitions are made
upon it.
j Under the existing arrangement it
j is necessary for firms requiring an un-
] usual supply of postal cards or en-
velopes to make requisition through
j their local postoffice, which in turn
j forwards the order lo Washington, af-
| ter which the postoffice department
notifies the St. Louis branch to till It.
The new arrangement, enabling the
| Oklahoma merchant to secure his pos-
tal supplies through the capital city.
| will affect an appreciable saving of
j The passenger or express schedule
I between Guthrie and St. Louis is nine
hours. Another point in favor of the
local depot is that it will save expense
ill bundling numerous smail shipments
into thi* and states still further south.
Worked Under Orders of Ex President
Roosevelt and Secretary Loeb
Produce Model of Crooked
Scales for Jury
New York—The storm center of the
Government Sugar Fraud case Friday
was focused on Richard Parr, tho
special agent of the treasury depart-
j rnent who was foremost In discover-
I ing and exposing short weight fraud*
on the Wllllamuburg docks of the
American Sugar Refining company.
Parr rehearsed once more his story
of how ho caught Kehoe, a tally clerk,
manipulating the crooked scales; bow
Olfvor Spltzer, one of the six com-
pany employes now charged with con-
spiracy, oeffred to let him name his
own price for hushing the thing up;
land how Broztnski, Spltster's partner,
j hooked him by the elbow and asked
anxiously: "Dick, this fellow says
you're all right. Does that go?"
"Nothing goes with me." Parr tes-
tified he said.
Told with heat and great circum-
stance, the narrative made a visible
effect, and counsel for tho defense
was quick to retort with an attack
on Parr's credibility.
"\ou started to investigate without
orders from any superior officer?" he
I was asked.
j "If you call President Roosevelt and
his secretary (now Collector 1/oeb) su-
perior officers. 1 was working under
| orders," replied Parr. "But it you
mean the secretary of the treasury,
then I was working without orders."
| Further inquiry along this line was
I QuestIons designed to show that.
Pnrr had once written sheets for pool
sr.d policy room keepers were barred
| by the court, but Parr insisted on an
angry denial.
| The wire, with which it was shown
ot a former trial, the scales were
manipulated, was produced in court
| again aud identified. A working mod-
el cf the scales was exhibited for the
benefit of the jury.
Noted Aviator is Killed
Nice, France.—M. Fernandez, tho
aviator, was instnntly killed Monday
when his aeroplane dropped an esti-
mated height of sixteen hundred feet
following the explosion of the motor
while maneuvering.
City Officials are Responsible
Chickasha, Okla.—If the mayor and
the city council of cities of the first
class in Oklahoma, who constituted
the local beard of health would do
their duty under the law, each city
woulcl be kept sanitary, declares
Sti^te Health Officer Dr. J. C. Mahr,
in addressing the Grady county phys-
icians. The state officers said the san-
itary police force of a city should con-
sist of a superintendent of garbage,
a superintendent of health and a com-
petent veterinarian to Inspect the
meats consumed and offered for sale
Engine Makes Unusual Run
Sapulpa, Okla.—Around dangeroiss
curves, over the Arkansas river bridge
without, a driver, at a speed of forty
miles an hour, engine No. 710 of the
St. Louis & San Francisco made a
run Thursday night something out of
the ordinary. Standing in the yards
1 ere without either engineer or fire-
I man, the wheels of the engine began
J turning and soon it was leaving the
yards at a good clip. As soon as it
was discovered the engine was run-
ning wild, telegraph wires were put
busy informing division officials and
Asylum in Good Condition
Norman Okla.—After a personal
visit and inspection of the asylum
here Miss Kato Barnard, commission-
er of charities, declares the institu-
tion to be in first-class condition.
The new sewerage system has just
been connected to the asylum which
makes it sanitary throughout.
the tracks cleared. The engine shot
around curves, through dangerous
passes aud finally when the fire was
nearly out and steam down, it stopped
i i t the yards at Tulsa, fifteen miles
lioni where it started .
Frisco Sells fer Cash
Guthrie ,Okla.—That the sale of the
Frisco system was for cash, and that
the Rock Island and the Frisco dis-
solved without owing each other any-
thing, is the information conveyed to
Attorney General Charles West, of Ok-
lahoma. by a personal letter from R.
A. Jackson, president of the Rock Is-
land board and general attorney for
the system, informing the Oklahoma
officer of the dissolution. Mi'. Jack-
son also says that now no member
of the Rock Island company owns
stock in the Frisco.
Bridge Company Chartered
Guthrie, Okla.—The Missouri, Okla-
homa & Gulf Bridge Railroad com-
pany was chartered here Monday with
a capital stock of $200,000. The com-
pany proposes to build a bridge across
the Red river in Bryan county.
Four Killed in Fire
Newark, N.Fire gutted the Hiley
Ivloas Mfg. plant Monday and four
persons including the fireman were
killed, and several were injured
Church Store to Pay Debts
Evapsville, Ind.—The congregation
of the Twelfth Avenue Baptist church
in this city ha*, opened a grooery store
and meat market in a building near
the church and the proceeds of the
sales are to be ustd in paying oil' the
church drbt. which amounts to aliout
Goods are to be sold at a small
profit. The pastor of the church, Rev.
E. G. S. Burdet'.e. has appealed to
all members of the church to patronize
tho new venture.
May Divide Creek County
Tulsa. Okla.—A movement is well
under way in Creek county to have
the county divided into two counties,
I"reek and Euchee with Sapulpa and
Mi istow, respectively as county seats
Kansas Governor Fights Liquor
Topeka, Kan.—Governor W. R.
Stubbs has sent out. letters to govei-
nors of all prohibition and local option
states, initiating a movement for
stricter enforcement of the federal
revenue laws applying to liqjior.
Stubbs' plan is for the governors to
unite in a protest to congress, fie
calls attention to conditions which
he alleged in a formal letter to the
President, exists in Kansas failure
to post revenue tax licenses in con-
spicuous places and failure to prose-
cute "bootleggers" who pay their li-
censes when apprehended -and ask:-,
that investigations be made in the
various states.
The states included are: Maine, Tex-
as. Oklahoma. Nebraska, Iowa, North
land South Dakota, Kentucky, Missouri,
Arkansas. Illinois. Tennessee and
| "The government at Washington,
j through the internal revenue office,"
declared the governor, "is, in effect,
giving moral support and assistance
j to bootleggers and other lawless ven-
| dors ef intoxicants.
Missouri Beer Tax Increased
| Jefferson Cltv, Mo.—State Treasurer
Cowgill received the beer tax for the
I month of November Wednesday. It
'amounts to $33,314.21, which is an
j increase over a corresponding period
Ilast year of Sn.807.K0.
| Durant Encourages Powers
Durant, Okla.—D. A. Powers, pro-
moter of a railroad from Durant
through the timbered region of south-
eastern Oklahoma into Arkansas, has
been offered a substantial bonus and
right of way by Durant citizens.
Sends Sccond Letter to Governor
Dune in, Okla.— Early in November
a letter from Senator D. M. Smith,
of this place, to Governor C. N. Has-
kell was published. This de.>lt with
certain practices of some county of-
ficials in presentng claims to the
board of county commissioners, which
were allowed and paid. ^nator
Smith dec ried this practice and called
it a form of graft that should be
stopped. He lias addressed a second
letter to the sroveinor and suggests
a remedy for this graft.
Money in Sugar Beets
Denver, Colo.—An estimate com*
i pieced recently makes the income to
Colorado farmers from sugar beets
this year $7,",00,000, an increase of a
million dollars over the product of
[ last year.
Puts Fines on Railroad
S:i:i Francisco, < al.—TI. S. District.
'Judge Dellaven imposed eleven fine;;
of $100 ach on ,lie Chicago & North-
i western road last week for viola-
tions of the railway safety appliance
Fiee Mail Delivery at Okmulgee
i Okmulgee, Okla.—Free mail deliv-
'ery was inaugurated here Thursday.
Therea are three mail carriers and
j cover the entire city.
The Portland Drrgoniaa. of Port-
land, Oregon, published a cartoon on
the Immigration of U. 8. people to
•Oanada, in its Issue of October S,
1909. The picture was accompanied
by the following article:
"Losing American Citizens. The ex-
odus of American fanners to Canada
continues to be a phenomenon of the
first importance. More of them arr
crossing the border this fall than
ever before, and they are flocking
! from all parts of the country. Foimer-
! ly It was the Middle West alone which
thus lost the heart of its citizenship
Now all sections of the Union suffer
alike. The regret which we cannot
help feeling over the migration of
many thousands of excellent citizens
has an economic side which causes
tome concern. The 70,000 farmers
who will go to Canada to live this fall
will take with them some $70,000,000
In cash nnd effects. This is by no
means a negligible sum, and makes a
very appreciable drain on our re-
sources. But, of course, the most se-
rious loss Is the men themselves and
their families, who have forsaken the
land of the free and the home of the
bravo lo dwell under tho rule of a
Why do they go? Naturally the
cheap and fertile land of Western Can-
ada attracts them. Each emigrant
goes with a reasonable expectation of
bettering his fortune. Indeed, in n
few years he may grow rich through
the abundant crops he can raise and
the increase of land values. But per-
haps that Is not the boIo reason for
the astonishing migration. There Is
a common notion abroad that in Can-
ada life and property are appreciably
safer than they are here. Murders
are not so frequent, nnd are more
speedily and surely punished. Mobs
and the go-called 'unwritten law' are
virtually unknown in Canada. Again
the law is a vastly more ascertainable
entity there. Canada does not per-
mit lis judges to veto acts of the leg-
islative body. When a statute has
been enacted it is known to be the
law of the land until It is repealed,
this naturally imparts to Canadian
civilization a security and stability
which we have not yet attained.
"We must remember, In the same
connection, that the Canadian protec
tive tariff is far less exorbitant than
ours, and much less boldly arranged
for the benefit of special favorites
Hence there is an impression, very
widely diffused, that the Canadians
are not so wickedly robbed by the
trusts as we are in this country. Rea
sons like theso sufficiently account for
the exodus of a body of citizens, whom
we can ill afford to lose, but they do
not. much assuage our regret that they
cannot be retained in the United
Speaking of this, a. Canadian Gov-
ernment representative an. s that the
American" who cross the border are
most welcome. The splendid areas
of virgin soil, a large quantity ol' which
is given away as free homesteads, lie
close to existing railways and to those
under construction. The railway lines
that are assisting in this development
are the Canadian Pacific, the Cana-
dian Northern and the Grand Trunk
Pacific. The latter is built entirely on
Canadian soil, and has opened up a
wonderful stretch of land. Along this
line during the year about closed thou-
sands of American settlers have made
their homes. They have built the
towns, and immediately began as fac-
tors in the building up of the great
Canadian West.
Agents of the Government are lo-
cated in various cities throughout the
United States who will be pleased to
give any information that may be de-
sired to further the interest of tlia
I cannot praise a fugitive and clois-
tered virtue, unexercised and un-
broathed, that never sallies out and
seeks her adversary. -Milton.
Tulsa for Good Roads
| Tulsa. Okla.—The Tulsa County
Good Roads association was organized
last week. Recently Tulsa county
voted $400,000 for good roads.
President's Message Goes to Press
I Washington.—Sixteen hundred cop- j
i03 of President. Taft's annua] mes- i
sage were delivered at the White
House Friday morning and were im- !
j mediately turned over to th press
I associations for distribution to the
J daily newspapers ot the country. AH1
night long the government printing
office rushed the work to get the
message printed. It was stated that
the message contained from fifteen
to sixteen thousand words.
Accidents Will Happen
Anil when they il«—llipy hurl.
IK NT'S M(;i<TMM. OIL In the
one liiMtnu taneou* relief and rure
for it I ■ wOUndi, brulaen, Norcw,
out*, NpriiifiN mid abraNloaN of the
Mkln. It forniM an artificial nkln
covering. exclude* the air tn-
Htanll>. Ntopn i>nin at one*. There
nre many oil*, but none like
III NT'S. The netlon In different,
nuii the effect an welL
- - HUNT'S - -gSMl
Alwnyi have It In the hoime.
Take It with you when you
travel—you never ran tell when
HINT'S I.KillTNING Oil. may
he iiiohI needed. l!f cent* and 80
cenlM bottle*.
For Sale by Druggists
. B. RICHARDS MEDICINE CO.. Sherman. Texas
Bronchial Troches
An absolutely harmless remedy for Sore Throat,
Hoarseness and Coughs. Give immediate reiici in
Bronchial and Lung Affections*
Fifty year** reputation.
Price, 23 cents, 50 ccnts and $J.OO per box.
Sample sent on request.
,'Oi-IN I. FRO'X N X- SON. Boston. .
E itcenaifl

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Simms, P. R. The Moore Messenger. (Moore, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 5, Ed. 1 Saturday, December 11, 1909, newspaper, December 11, 1909; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. ( accessed March 20, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History,; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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