The Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 324, Ed. 1 Wednesday, April 29, 1908 Page: 2 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
TBJG UKIiUHOJJIA aXATB UAPlTAli, W EDI1EBD AI IYlUK«JL«ti, AfKlL 7M, I90R
A Secret for women
Madame Moneaux, deceased
beauty specialist, of New York,
long possessed the greatest of all
«<'irets pertaining to feminine
charm. And what is this great
secret, so much desired by women
-—the secret that has made a vast
fortune for the madam's helr ,
and that brought her al ithe fam-
ous actresses and society leaders
"What, you don't know?"
It it) a simple, but sure method
of developing the bust, arms and
neck of women, who through de-
fect of nutrition and circulation,
are humiliated by undeveloped
arms, neck and bust. The treat-
ment consists of applying a pow-
erful but harmless nervine-stimu-
lant to the cells or the skin, to
be absorbed and utilised as nour-
ishment to the flesh cells and tis-
sues. Beautiful changes are
wrought. t*gly. deformed women
are developed Into charming per-
sonages, with well rounded arms
and nock and full normal bust
of exquisite curve and proportion
so muili admired In our great
actresses and society leaders. Any
landing druggVt will supply the
Ingredients to mix at home, and
they are used for various pre-
scriptions no one need be the wis-
er as to what they are to be used
for. which Is as It shoutd t)p fur
ntely "two ounces glycerine,"
modest womanhood. (Jet separ-
"three ounces Rose Water," and
'"one ounce Tincture Cadomene"
and five cents worth of borax.
Ttfke home, mix the glycerine
with Tincture Ciylomene. shake
and let stand two hyurs; then add
a teasnnonful of borax and the
rose water. Shake well and apply
to the neck, arm* and bust, ruh-
hfng and massaging until com-
pletely absorbed; then wash thor-
oughly with hot water and soap
and dry thoroughly. Apply morn-
ing and night regularly for sever-
al weeks and the most beautiful
develonment will begin to reward
the efforts. Tt Is believed by ex-
pert1* to be the mr*t necessary
and effective prescription ever
This Is worth keeping. If not for
yourself, for s« ne dear fri. nd
who neefls It.
HAS FOIL SWAY Oil LITTLE BOI
"Demonstration Farm" ia Every
County in State
AN APPROPRIATION, $18,750
AFTER A LONG CHASE
COVERING 10 000 MILES
Trinidad. Col.. April 28. -Steve Choics
■aid to be an anarchist, wanted In Hun-
gary on the charge of being a leader lit
the recent attempt to assassinate Hun-
gary's queen was arrested today at i-o.te-
dale, by a secret service officer fr en
Hungary, and will be taken to Denv i:,
from w'nere he will be removed to New
York and deported to Sucme, Hungary, with oth
Chotes has been followed 10,000 miles r
Europ-ftn secret service men.
+ Senate Passed Law Book Bill—At-
* | so Clerk of Supreme Court Biil j
* ! and Cordell's Justice of Peace j
* Bill—Stafford Has Tdouble get
* 1 ting his Quarter Section
•h | The senate yesterday passed the Waits •
hurst bill LIB, relative to an appruprla-
+ I tlon of approximately J3*.J,000 for toftdla*
J [ t.ve supplies, expenses, etc. There was
j, j a fight made on the appropriation of
$3,0uu for ttie Manhattan Construction
company, which Arm remodeled the Loi&n
county court house Into the state hiusc,
those opposing the Item doing so on tin
grounds that It rut the bill presented by
the company nearly In half. The ,om-
pan, presented a bill for $5,061. Many of
thj senators seemed to tlilnk that lo ar-
bitrarily cut off one half of the bill with-
out g.ving the company a hearing was
unjust and unbusinesslike.
Those favoring the cut stood firm for
paying only $3,«J00 on the account, now-
ever, and won. It 1 presumed that the
j Manhattan Construction company will be
I given an opportunity to present its cahe
. before the bill is finally settled.
The senate recommended for passage
| several bills. The first was Taylors L'69.
I providing for the publication of 0,000 copies
<>f the Oklahoma statutes, 190N, In on
volume, sume to cost not more than 53
per volume, to be purchased by the *•«'-
retnry of slate with an appropriation of
J $15.0(0, to he delivered at Guthrie In s'x
month's time, to be printed by the 1'ip-s-
Itf'-d Hook company of Kansas City, said
I linn to give a bond of $a">,000 for the fji^i*
ful performance pf the contract.
I Another bl'.l recommended for p:is3tge
was rij soil's Ml. providing for "Cou i*y
Demonstration Farms." to be under the
• general supervision of t" e department of
agriculture, contract to be made b said
board with siine rell.ible farmer nccessa-
blv located In each county of this sta \
wher > all sorts of crops will be grown
tinder the general Instructions of the
loard of agriculture, each farmer to ho
reimbursed for any co^t or loss to a sum
not to exceed f'-.*>0. and for which pur-
poses the bill carries an appropriation of
It Is anticipated that by this sysnm
great systematic Improvements will be
made In the methods of agriculture in
Senate Rill No. 327. by Franklin, ron-
cemlng t"ae office of clerk of the supremo
court, was recommended for passage if'.e-
the section limiting the fees and sala.j
was eliminated. The bill as It now
stands merelp specifies the size of Vic
bond to be given by said clerk, ail
touches on a few technicalities.
There was a considerable fight tna'c
by Hatchett and Rlllups to pla.ee tie
ierk of the supreme court on a fooll.ig
tate officers by placing Mm
on a snlnry nrd not allwoln^ "ilm all th"
fers gathered In «>y his ofTce. Hnt. hett
offered a new section to pay the cbrk
His Hands were a Solid Mass, and
Disease Spread All Over His Body
—In Four Days the Child was
Entirely Cured—Mother Strongly
SOAP AND OINTMENT
u One dav we noticed that our little
boy was all broken out with itching
sores. We first noticed it on his little
hands. His hands were not as bad
then, and we didn't think anything
serious would result. But the next day
we heard of the Cuticura Remedies being
so good for itching sores, etc., that I
thought I would get them. By this
time the disease had spread all over his
bodv, and his hands were nothing but
a solid mass of this itching disease. I nfl,
went to the drug store and purchased i„Vrmiii
, . ° ,, , ' , o Dtlit.- Hills Intronu
a box of Cuticura Soap and one box of
th« office clerk of the supreme court.
llatchstt'a biil 387, providing time un I
method of electing Justice* of the upinin«
court was recommended for passage.
Uenste hill No. JkAi, by Cordell, to can*
fer upon the Justices of the peace juiis-
diction of the action for forcible entry
and detainer of real property was re-
commended for passuge.
Henat« bill 81L, by Hatchett was kl'led,
temporarily, and maybe permanenuy. It
required the removal of all probate cases
to the court of th® county where the
same property belongs.
Senate substitute bill 143 by Stafford,
to allow cities and towns to condemn
s.'icol lands for park puruoses, had a
very hurd row to follow, since Senators
Graham and Agee followed It with the
same persistence that put the Jones bill
to sleep. Bald Jones bill being the one
that was to have allowed the Oklanqma
Fair association to acquire a quarter ®ec-
tion of school land near Oklahoma City
for fair grounds.
Senator Stafford defended the bill with
skill but was Anally compelled to see it
go to a special committee, to bs re-
Senator BiUups Introduced senate b.U
'408. wVilch piovIdes for the appointment
I of special officers t assist In enforcing
j the biliups booze bill. The bill only ln-
| tends to authorise the appointment c.f
deputies or posse men who will aielst
Other bills Introduced
Cuticura Ointment, and that night I I lows-
•tripped my little boy and took the
Cuticura Soap and lukewarm water and
washed him well. Then I dried him
with a soft bath towel, and took the
Cuticura Ointment and rubbed him
thoroughly with it. I did this every
evening before I out him to bed and in
three or four nights he was entirely
cured. You have ray permission to
publish this because anybody who Buf-
fered as my baby did ought to know of
the Cuttour* Remedies. X will surely
and gladly recommend the Cuticura
Remedies, for they are a godsend to all
suffering with skin diseases. Mrs. Frank
Donahue, 20S Fremont St., Kokomo,
Ind., Sept. 16, 1907,"
AnJ Blackheads Prevented and
Cured by Cuticura.
Gently smear the faco with Cuticura
Ointment, the great Skin Cure, but do
not rub. Wash off the Ointment in five
minutes with Cuticura Soap and hot
wafer and continue to bathe the face
freely for some minutes. Repeat morn-
ing and evening. At other times use
hot water and Cuticura Soap fer bath-
ing the face as often as agreeable.
Comj-lotp F.xternal and Internal Tr^atrnrnt for
Every Humor of Infants. Children
eonststa of Cuticura Soap (25c.) to Clwinr,? the Skin,
— O'ntmfnt '"Or to llrnl th<- Hkln.
406, by Btilup*. making eight .lou'
i! le&il working day for nil employed at
lftl.or by th« stnte
No. 407. by Brook, providing for a state
Bold tr.r niTliout the world. Potter Drug A Chem.
Corp.. .<>!•> Props. Boston, Musm.
wrMAlled Fne. Cuucura Book oa Skin Dtseasaa.
$2,4Co pc>r year, his assistant clerk il.SC>
per year, and two stenographers $1,30.)
per year. Blllups amende 1 this by adi-
ln« "and 2f> per cent of the excess
collected." Hatchett accepted th ■ subs't-
tute. Graham, who lc.l the !' '
elt'ner no s ilary or a •liberal one, f n«ght
the new section by Hatchett an 1 finally
managed to divide the bill and . t r>*
through the first section but eliminating
the section with referencr- to foes an 1
salaries. Hatchett and Blllup« both ,ve
notice that tliey would •"'ffrd other n -nd-
ments on third reading, and the biil nny
■have a hard time finally pavsinc; wl.p. u
somfl restrictions on the emoluments of
Style in a Dry Goods Store is tlaree fourths
of tho busineso, the other fourth is quality. There
is stylb in the hat illustrated here. You notice
tho tendency is towards high crowns. That is
the style in the east now, we are selling a few
here; in the next few days Ave will show lots
more of them, new and stylish everyone.
Dy a vote of bi to 34. the house yes-
terday accepted the Fisher school land
bill as a basis upon which iu work in
shaping the legislation necessary to
properly dispuse of the state school
lands of Oklahoma. The Murray sub-
stitute although strongly supported
on the iloor failed to meet with the
arproval of a majority of the house, its
defeat bein* rendered doubly sure by
strong sentiment in favor of giving
to Fisher all credit for getting the
momentous question embodied in a
bill worthy of tnu consideration of the
Although yesterday was properly
stnate day and to he devote to senate
business, the l.ouse decided to fix 11
0 clock as the time for a vote and Ellis
speaker proteni ruled tilat it was 11
until noon. According^ a vote was
taken at one minute before twelve
with the result that the house em-
phatically etoou behind its committee.
Stone, of (!reel- county, w-ho seldom
speaks on any subject, led off the
nit inlng's debate with a plea for tho
committee bill as a reward to Fisher,
i13 chairman al I Armstrong of Kiowa
I county, as a member of ,,te committee
i felt himself boui.u to support the bill.
Murray made his only speech for
t ie substitute, :-'ating the history of
the constitutional provisions, explain-
ii g why he wait' (1 so long before pro-
posing the re.eitndum vote and de-
claring that til' Fisher bill could not
b< amended so as to instill Into it the
principles embodied in Ills substitute.
McCalla deela.ed that the whole
| proposition had arisen and neen foster-
| ( ,; out of a desire of each party to
control tho eight thousand votes of
the school Inn,; lesseev He confined
; himself to a dis' ussion of the general
merits of tlie scr.ool land question and
id id not touih definitely upon either
j of the bills.
1 Tlllotson was in favor of working on
I tne committee bill and amending it 11
The most comprehensive grasp of
•the entire situation was shown by
Branson cf Muskogee county who
spoke longer and with closer attten-
tiun than any preceding him. Inci-
dt ntally he urged that Fisher's name
be allowed to stick
Putnam wanted the committee btl
and Whitehur t, the substitute, Faulk-
ner closed the debate -,,ith another
for the Murray bill and the roll
HOW 10 8IIV
Rules Bring Suit Over State by
Superintendent Lozier Govenr-
ing Purchase of Same—Oklaho-
ma City Gets Warehouse
Resolutions governing the sale of in-
toxicating liquors to apothecaries and
pharmacists for pharmaceutical purpose*,
under tTie new prohibition law, were is-
sued today by Bute Dispensary Super'n-
tendent Lozier. The liquors will be s-m-
piled from the state agendy and a ware-
house to be located at Oklahoma City.
Mr. Lozier is not ready to announce tin-
details concerning the establishment of
the branch distributing agency. The r
olutlons are as follows:
1. Liquors other than alcohol for phar-
maceutical purposes will be supplied only
upon direct application to the siute
!!. Deodorized pure grain alco'iol will be
furnished from the state agency and ftom
a ware house which Is hereby estab-
lished at Oklahoma City. In Jacketed t n
containers, In four and two-gallon siz s
tabllhed for the purpose of supplying al-
cohol for pharmaceutical purposes at
each local agency.
3. The price of alcohol to quail Jed
druggists who have given bond as re-
quired by the provlsionH of Senate Iilli
No. 61. to be used solely for ph^rt.iv-
ceutlcai purposes for each package 1 7-S
gallons. Including cost of eontalner, t. o
b. Guthrie or Oklahoma City. Is dol-
lars; for each package of two gallons,
Including cost of container f. o. b. Guth-
rie or Oklahoma City, is dollai*
4. Alcohol will be furnished for phar-
maceutical purposes from the local wtr«-
hou«es at t"ie same prices, phis a differ-
on 4 7-8 gallons packages and on
ential to coy^r cost of freight or
2 gallon packages.
5. All orders for alcohol to bp shlppjl
from the state agency or Oklahoma . Ity
to be sent to the pnderslgned at Guthiio.
together with remittance covering cost of
6. Each local agency will be furnlsr.ed
with a list of pharmacist^ nnd apot.: ■ j
carles In 'ils Immediate vicinity who nra
authorized to purchase alcohol for phar-
maceutical purposes, and to whom sal*s |
can he made for cash at the prices herein
7. Tx>ral afrcnclrs v ill not. under anv
circumstances, sell broken packages. >.r
puknges upon which th^ set 1 has dp'p
broken. or sell any package nt a pr e,
different than that marked thereon.
R. All packages of alcohol sold by
Itvql asrencles under these regulations
«iust bo reported In th^lr weekly repor:
of Intoxicating liquors sold.
©racy—J, H. Llitur, Shawnee.
Section Meeting—-Christian Church
Care und Education of Defectives Thurs-
Mornlng, 9:30 u. m.
HON. HEHT TILLOTSON, Chairman
Teaching the Deaf—Mrs. T. L. Dunham,
Teaching the Deaf Articulation—Mrs. T,
H. Hickman, Guthrie.
Teaching the Blind—Mr. Terrell, Doxey
Bign Language—Prof. C. E. Harmon.
The Medical Point of Views—Dr. J. \V.
Section Meeting Christian Science church
Thursday Morning 9:30 p. m.
HON. I. M. PUTNAM. Chairman.
Invocation—Kabbi Blatt, Oklahoma City.
Jails—General Discussion—By sheriffs'
and county commissioners led by Sher-
iff J. W. Partuun, of Kiowa.
Chemistry and Health—Dr. Hubbard, Ok -
Old and Young Offenders—Charity in Po-
lice court—Judge J. T. Highly
Why Do Rescue Work?—Miss Anna Witt-
Value of the Police Matron—Mrs. N. E.
Relation of Disease to Crime—Dr. Wil-
Section Mee-lng Presbyterian church
Childrens' Section No. 2—Thursday
Morning. fl:30 a. m.
HON M. TURNER, Chairman.
Invocation—Rev. H. O. Scott.
Juvenile Court—Mrs. F. E. Riddle, Chick-
Compulsory Education—Prof. Taylor, Ok-
Child Labor—Senator W. M. Franklin,
Enforcement of Ch«*d Labor Laws— H )n.
C. L. Daugherty, state commissioner
Section Meeting, Epbcopal church
Humane Society Section—Thursday
Morning 0:30. a. m.
HON. A. H. ELLIS. Chairman.
Invocation—Rev. Dr. Nicholas.
Kindness to Dumb Animate—Mrs. Geo.
A HUMAN ENGINE.
Without good fuel the 20th Century Limited
would travel little faster tlxan a common yur<
engine. It takes good fuel to develop powei
endurance aud speed. Evory ambitious mai
Is anxious to push forward, to get ahead, ye
mauy are "coaling up" on food prepared Wit!
lard, regardless of the fact that lard is lndi
gestible and reallr clogs up the system, jus-
as poor coal clogs the grates with clinkers
Don't eat lard-soaked food; eat food prepared
with COTTOLENE, a vegetable oil cooking
fat, so pure, wholesome and easily digested
that physicians recommend It even for inva-
lids. "COTTOLENE shortens your food,
lengthens your life" and you will travel
farther, swifter and easier on It than on food
prepared from the fat of the hog.
M. Flick, Oklahoma City.
Humane (Officers* Trial®—Goo. B. Strubla
Value of Organization—Hon. A. J. Klcln«
What the Society ha* done In Oklahoma^
Mrs. Spencer, Guthrie.
What the Society Is Doing Elsewhere—A,
B. Chatburn, Shawnee.
The fertility of the soil Is the farmers*
asset, and to continue to crop land wirn-
out returning anything to keep up thf
supply of humua whi soon exhaust It
and it will fail to produce a crop. Ke< p«
ing stock and applying manure to th«*
land is the safest and best method "f
maintaining fertility, and vet there a-s
wasteful methods of handling the Ma-
nure. To throw the manure out In the
barn yard where the drippings from th«
oaves and the rains will wash It and
rarry much of the fertilizing element*
Into the brooks and creeks is a wasteful
practice. To have It spread out In t> «
yard all rummer where It will lose by
evaporation and washing is another
poor practice. To apply a heavy coat
h field and then wait five or six years 1s
also h wasteful method, as It is better to
apply a light coat often, and then the
soil can utilize it. while a heavy cont
cannot be "digested" all at once, ai.fl
consequently s< me must be wasted. A
light coat of manure applied every two
yenrs will maintain the fertility of th®
soil and good crops r-an be secured "nn-
tlnuously. Spread thinly and often Is the
O 3£ CURED of rheumatism
with all it5 lameness, aches and
TI o.l's Garsapa'rilla. You
No woman can be happy
without children; it is her
nature to love them as much
so as it is the beautiful and
pure. The ordeal through
must pass is so fraught with dread that the very thought fills her with
apprehension. There is no necessity for the reproduction of life to be
either very painful or dangerous. The use of Mother s Friend pre-
pares the system for the coming event, and it is passed without any
danger. This remedy is applied externally, and has carried thousands
of women through the crisis]
with but little suffering.
Write for book containing Information
of valne to all expectant mother*.
consideration of the bill
will be had. it is probable, before
Thursday in ophi to allow reasonable
time for amendments to be periecit
There is style b1$o in this dress wo show—
high style and a very special price for the bal-
ance of this \^ook. Made of fine Lingerie Cloth
white and colors trimmed with val insetion and$
handsome medallions. We have had a big busi-
ness on them at $7.60 each. Wo price them for
the balance of this week at only
This is In
LUS TAN A
I pathpr ^haripc Tans and Browns in Belts, GlovSs, and Veils.
Ucdllrwl OllclUO. Hosiery to match your kress and shoes are
shown by us in groat assortment of shades and pieces. Wo can match
any shade and suit any purse.
Ramsay Bros. D.
care of the dry cow.
On farms where dairying Is . not
made a specialty there is often a dis-
position to let a cow shift for herself
alter she Is allowed to g<> dry, and
she is compelled to share luck with
the other animals in the lot and shed,
no ' oj sideratlon being shown her be-
yond the allotment of hay or fodder
and letting her* help herself to water
when she can have access to It.
This \0 not the best for the cow
nor for her owner. After giving milk
through the season and being again
far alcng In gestation before she was
dried up, it Is not to be supposed
that she has laid up any surplus fat,
thep' re she needs a warm shelter
if phe Is to be comfortable and get
the i iost out of the food she eats, ror
first < f al' it goes to keep up animal
It must be remembered, too, that
she is eating to support her unborn
calf as well as hersflf, and her ration
should therefore be generous
Give her all she will eat of rough-
age and supplement this with a rea-
sonable amount of grain, for, remem-
ber, you will get It all back again
when she gets to milking, for any
feed she gets above the support of
her own frame and the growth of the
calf will be turned Into flesh and fat,
which In turn will be converted into
milk when she freshens.
Aside from this consideration the
alves. if the dams are well fed, start
In life with the best show possible
and are not puny weaklings which
may or may not live, and amount to
little, whether the mother Is a beef
or a dairy cow.
Many a man who keeps cows and
complains that they do not pay has
himself to thank, for the poor, half-
strved things after they have drop-
ped undersized calves, do no good
till they get on grass, and the best of
the season Is half gone before they
have recuperated sufficiently to give
a good flow of milk.
Not long after the cow has begun
to "pick up" the flies com«, then
shortpr pastures, then the milk de-
creases, and soon she Is dried up to
go through another winter of seini-
Opera House. Wednesday After-
noon, 2:30 p. m.
Meeting called to order-Senator
Hams, Weatherford, Okla.,
Invocation—Bishop F. K. Brooke, Guth-
rie, Okla., Episcopal church.
Appointment of Committees—Order of
Business, Organization, membership,
Address of Welcome—Mayor Barnes,
Response—Mayor Henry M. Scales, Ok-
Address—Industrial Training for Children
of the Poor—Mrs. A. A. Curtice, Shaw-
Address—The delation between Business I
Men's Organization and Charity work
—A. W. McKeand, Oklahoma City.
Address Juvenile Courts—R. A. Kleln-
Election of permanent chairman
Opera House, Wednesday Night 8 p. m.
Invocation—Rev. Rankin, presiding Elder
M. E. church.
Address—Governor C. N. Haskell.
Address—Juvenile Courts—Dr. A. S. Rid-
J. E. Thomas. Lawton.
Address—Humane Treatment of Prison-
er? -Senator H. S. Johnston, Perry.
Address—Care and Treatment of the !n-
8Jine—Dr. W. W. Rucks, head physi-
cian, Ft. Supply Institution.
Address—Brain and Nervous Diseases—
Dr. J. W. Duke. Guthrie.
Opera House. Thursday Afternoon. 2:30
15 cents each, 2 for 25 cents. CLUETT, PEABODY & COMPANY, Troy, N. T.
State Federation of
Pres. 1'nited Charities. Oklahoma City.
Industrial Causes of
Outdoor Relief —Mrs. N. M. Carter. Pres.
City Federation of Clubs. Guthrie.
The Business Side of It—Mr. Spaulding,
Election of Officer*.
Selection of next place of meeting
Appointment of Permanent committees.
Opera House. Thursday Night 8 d. m.
Invocation—Bishop Meorschaert, Olflaho-
Address—Bv new president.
Address—Rev. Geo. H. Bradford. Chan-
cellor Epworth university.
A'ddroas- A. Grant Evans, President Ok-
lahoma University. Norman.
Addresi*—"The Judge, the Pru*
the Jail." Judge Maben. Shnwnee.
Address—Relation of Accident to Poverty
Senator L. K. Taylor, Chickasha.
Childrens* Section No. 1—Thursday
Morning 9:30 a. m.
PR. A. J. RNELSON. Chairman.
Invocation—Rev. E. F. Fairchlld.
What We Owe to Our Children—Mrs.
Spencer. Pres. Guthrie Humane Socie-
The adoption nnd contract method of
placing dependent children In approved
families, as practiced by the Oklahoma
Childrens' Home Soelety—Rev. Noah B.
Children*' Aid Society—Miss Margaret
McVesn, Pres. Children*' Aid Society
Out wide Corporations —Judge Frederick
The Dependent snd D fensele**—W. T.
Walker, Pryor Creek
Street Arnhp Mrs. Edgar Hales. OK
Week Commencing Sunday May 3rd
Raymond Tea! Musical
"The man Behind" "Variety Isyle"
"The Divorcers" "Too Rich Too Marry"
"PEEK AT CONEY ISLAND"
Price 10, 2O, 30c.
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Greer, Frank H. The Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 324, Ed. 1 Wednesday, April 29, 1908, newspaper, April 29, 1908; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc126675/m1/2/: accessed August 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.