The Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 237, Ed. 1 Sunday, January 22, 1911 Page: 2 of 12
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8rATE UA?iiAU 8UNDAv MORNING, JANUAR V 92, 191!
lActs directly and peculiarly
Ion the blood;purifies,enriches
land revitalizes it, and in this
Iway builds up the whole sys-
It originated in a physician's
[prescription years ago and has
Ialways been pure, safe, bene-
Take it. Get it today.
In uflun] liquid form or In chocolate
Icoated tablets called Sarsatabs.
tilt SMITH ON
Evangelist Preachei Great Ser-
mon to Saturday Night Au-
Three Servioes, Including Leoture
By Miss Smith on "Shadows"
-M#thodi*U Believe They
Have Started Great Meeting
| Corporation Commission Will
Find Out What it Cost* to
Build and Operate
OKLAHOMA. CITY, Okla., Jan. 21
I —Proponed orders were issued today
Iby the corporation commission to all
I railroads and pipe line companies, re-
I quiring them to make reports In da*
I tail regarding their financial condi-
1 Uon mid the coat of constructing
| their properties. The hearing on the
I order to steam and electric railroads
Is to be held on February 15 and the
I one for oil and gas p|pe lines on
I February 21.
Corporation Commissioner George
I A. Henshaw expects to devote him-
] self almost entirely during tho coming
I year to securing Information regard-
ing the physical valuation of public
service property. If the information
connot be obtained from tho compan
| i*s an engineering force will be em
played to work out the data desired.
E. F. Bisbee, manager of the Morris
packing plant here, has thrown his
Influence to the support of the plan
to have tho state of Oklahoma en-
gage in the building and operation of
a railroad for the purpose of helping
out freight rates.
"We are not now able to get rates
currents in other states for like hauls
and like conditions," said Mr. Bisbee,
"and something should be done to get
the controlling power of at least one
railroad where we can reach It. I be-
! lleve that a line northwest from Okla-
homa City would be a paying propo-
sition for the state, and would bring
the grain, cattle and hogs this way.
They aro now going to Wichita and
Kansas City although we are paying
10c more for hogs here than Wichita
To a remarkable large and attentive
Haturday night audience, Dr. Smitn
preached a maaterly sermon on "Regen-
eration." The evangelist la certainly a
great preacher and moved the audience
last night greatly. His daughter, Mies
Ethel Hmlth, was at her best and rend-
ered two very beautiful nolos.
The Interest In the meeting Is Increas-
ing from night to night and there were
a number of conversions last night.
Hut thedlstlnctive feature of the meet-
ings is the respectful and earnest way
the hearers seem to hang on the doctor's
I'lans have been made to make Hun
day one of the great days of the meet
ing. Dr. Smith will preach both morn-
ing and evening and there will be special
music at both services.
But In addition to the regular Kunday
services, Miss Smith will deliver her
lecture on "Shadows" to a mass meeting
at the church Sunday afternoon.
sides being an extraordinary singer
Miss Smith is a lady of culture and re
fir.ement and has written several books.
Those who have been so fortunate as to
hear her, say that this lecture Is well
The meetings will continue every night
next week and for several weekH
come and the Methodists are hopeful
that they have started the greatest
gospel revival in the history of Guthrie.
Points Way to Health
I oan truthfully tay that Dr. Kilmers
Swainy-Koot Is a very good medicine,
not alone for kidney trouble, but alio for
weak and sore baok, as well ae for rheu-
About a year ago I became ill and un-
able to work, my trouble being a lame
back. 1 read of your Swamp-Root In the
newspaper and In an Almanac. Believ-
ing it would do me good, I went to my
druggist, Mr. Skinner, and purchased
a bottle. Finding relief in one flfty-cent
bottle, I purchased several more and In
a short time was able to continue with
my work and am today feeling well
and strong. 1 always recommended Dr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Root to my friends as
I believe It Is as good a medicine as
can be found.
3412 Second Street,
No. Minneapolis, Minn.
Mr. Skiunor makes affidavit that he
sold the Swamp-Root to Mr. Strong.
IB HILL M
Maniac Had Razor and Demand-
ed That Millionaire Man
WON'T PROSECUTE FELLOW
Merchant King Had "Most Un-
pleasant Surprise ' of His Life
—Thought he Had Met Detec-
tive to Talk of Forgery Case
LONDON, Jan. 21.—Sir Thomas Lip-
ton this evening told of the attempt
made against him at his country home
today by a man believed to be a man-
Letter to Dr. Kilmer &
Co., Binglumton, N. V-
niic iMt mmm
Mathews, Howard and Morris
Members of Boar(i of Public
How Any Meal Can Be Thorough-
ly Enjoyed By Any
Costs You Nothing To Try
Men, as a rule, are flrst discovered
by their enemies. Tholr antagonists
turn on the searchlight, and the proof
of merit will lie in being able to stand
It was only In this way that Mr.
White ever knew that dyspepsia was
oiu of Mr. Black's worst enemies. 8it-
liuy face to face at a two-by-four table,
lie handed his afflicted friend the bill
Oyster Cocktail. Stuffed Olives.
Boston Clam Chowder.
Sirloin Steak with Mushrooms.
Roant Reef Hash.
Boiled Ox Tongue with Sauerkraut.
Lobster a la Newhurg.
flaked Pork and Reans
Combination Crab Salad.
Hot Mince Pie.
Mr. White ordered a "little of each."
Mr Dyspepsia Black ordered crackers
and a glass of milk. -| had such a
hi* bieakfa-t this morning," he said,
"ti at I'll just take g bite to keep you
company." nut Mr. White could not be
deceived: I am afraid you can't
stand the gleam. Mr. Black. Why don't
you fax you have dyspepsia and be
done with it? You'll always have that
hungry look anyhow as long as you
have dyspepsia. Now listen. My stom-
ach wa< in Just a * had' condition as
yours a* one time. But now I can eat
anything, at anv time. For instance,
this clam chowder or sirloin steak or
even tne lobster would he just as wel-
come to my stomach as your crackers
and milk. You don't realise how this
dyspepsia business is robbing you of
your spirit, of your energy and ability
to think quickly, i can't help notice it.
You haven't the ch er and sociability
vou had three months ago. Now I'll
tell vou what to do," and thereat the
cheerful Mr. White took a vial from
his pocket and extracted a wee tablet.
"There, there i a tablet that contain*
an ingredient, on© grain of which di-
gests S.M0 grains of food. For even
the worst dvsneptic it's the only thing
that really gives relief. The reason Is
It relieves the stomach of nearly all
the work It has to do, digests every-
thing in the stomach and stimulates
the gastric juice. J cannot get along
without them. They are Stuart's Dys-
nensla Tablets You ran get them any-
where on earth for 5Ac a package."
Tes. it Is true. Stuarts Dvspepala
Tablets absolutely stop heartburn, nau-
sen Indigestion, dvspepsla of the worst
type, sour stomach, bloaty feeling and
all eructations and irritation. and
freshen and invigorate the stomach
They cheer you up. and make you get
all the good there is In \-<mr food You
will forge* vou ever had a stomach to
Send us your name and address to-
dav and we will at once send vou by
mall a sample paekace. free. Addresi
F A Stuart Co., 150 Stuart Bid*
OKLAHOMA, CITY, Okla., Jan. 21.
—Governor Cruce appointed Lon
Frame, of Ardmore, state gaine ward-
en late Friday and likewise named
the stute board of public affairs, his
successor on the university board of
rugunu and the board of control o
the boya' training school at Pauls Val
Frank Mathews, of Altus, E. 13.
Howard, o£ Tulsa, and Eugene Morris,
of Duncan compose the board of pub-
lic aflairs. Morris 1b the republican
member. Frank Mathews wus candi-
date against ntrd McUuire lor cong
ress in 1H04 and was a member of the
first state senate. Howard a friend
of Robert (ialbreath, the Tulsa
magnet, who in turn ia a close friend
of Governor Cruce. Morris is mayor
Lon Frame, one of Cruce's most
active campaign managers, is a drug-
gist In Ardmore and was named game
warden from a list of over 700 appli-
J. F. Warren, of Oklahoma City,
was n med to the slate university
board of regents, succeeding Govern-
or Cruce, as president of the board.
Warren Is president of the Farmers'
National bank and the Atchison, War-
ren & Henley Loan Co. He la a re-
As a member of the board of con-
trol of the boys' training school, the
governor selected J. F. Sharp, of Pur-
cell, J. p, Renfrew, of Alva, William
Garrison, of Pond Creek, H. P. Rob-
bins of McAlester and E. L. Pegg of
Davis. Renfrew and Robbins are
newspaper men. Robbins is a republi-
Judge Soward Has Not Decided
in Tolliver Assault Case
Prove What Swamp-Root
Will Do For You.
Send to Dr. Kilmer & Co., 13ingham-
ton. N. Y., for a sample bottle. It will
convince anyone. You will also receive
a booklet of valuable information, telling
all about the kidneys and bladder. When
writing be sure and mention the Guthrie
State Capital. Regular fifty-cent and
one-dollar size bottles for sale at all
Baptists May Oet Rev. Mansfield
From Lexington, Mo.
Rev. R. T. Mansfield, of Lexington,
Mo., who was formerly pastor here,
has been recommended to the congre-
gation of the First Baptist church by
the pulpit committee and will probab-
ly be called at the congregational
Rev. FT. D. Cameron's resignation
takes effect February 1, when he
takes charge of the work of educa-
tion secretary of the Baptist univer-
sity at Shawnee.
NEW HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS
The mid year examinations ar*
"It was the most unpleusunt surprise
of my life," said Sir Thomas. "A tele-
phone message told me that Detective
NVolldon would rail to see me about some
forged check that had been passed at
the Euston station, a little later the
alleged Inspector came and was shown
Into the billiard room. lie was well
dressed and well spoken. I shook hands
with him and said: 'How are you Inspec-
tor?' He asked: 'Are you alone."
"Then he told me to sit down, but I
Insisted upon standing. He said 'You
are a rich man and must help me.'
"He whipped out a razor. I went
up to him and put my hand on his
shoulder and said; 'My dear fellow, don't
get excited. Of course I shall be pleased
to do anything I ran for you.' He re-
plied: Thanks; you have saved me from
"Thereupon he threw the razor on the
billiard table. I walked to the door, say.
ing- 'Excuse me, there's the telephone;
I slipped out of the door and sent for the
police. When they tame I asked them
pretend to be lookinjc at the pictures
until they got close when they pounced
upon the man and placed his under
Sir Thomas added that he did not in
tend to prosecute, as It was obvious the
man was a lunatic. The prisoner sub-
sequently was removed to the insane
ward at the workhouse.
MURDERER GETS 15 YEARS
OKLAHOMA CITv Okla . .fan 21.—
Fifteen ears in the penitentiary was
the penalty assessed against Charles
Ross, negro, for the killing of "Speck-
over in the city schools and tho j Thompson, another negro, on June 19
Logan county high school, and Mon- 1191°-
day the last term begins. As a re- I The case went to the jury last night
suit of the grade school examinations after comparatively brief arguments by
the following enter high echool now
Central—William Blincoe, Hugh
Donahue, Daniel Rikcr, Fred Hirzel,
Jesse Wolf, Ethyle Cohagan, Florence
Fur man, Mary Reynolds, Inez Rich-
ardson, Marie Bachaus.
Banner John Dodds, Rahe Oldham
Roy Druce, Alpha Payne.
• apital—Aieen Quarles.
GUY WIRES COVERED
The elert.rfcct ll rht company has
completed the task of putting wooden
asings on the guy wires attached to
their posts. There were several hun-
dred of these and they were unsee-
able and dangerous before they were
Cured at Home
Instant Relief, Permanent Cure-
Trial Package Mailed Free to
All in Plain Wrapper.
Piles Is a fearful disease, but easy to
cure, If you go at it right.
An operation with the knife is dan-
gerous, humiliating and rarely a perma-
I p to a late hour Saturday night
Judge Soward had not decided wheth
er he would bind William Tollive
over to the district court or not. 1
was thought Friday night that he
would undoubtedly bind him over but
the defense Introduced two witnesses
that .aused the judge to take the mat-
ter under consideration.
Tolliver is charged with a number
of assaults on Oliver Rutherford, six
teen years old. Roth parties are col-
ored. and Tolliver's many friends are
working hard to create a sentiment in
his favor among the colored people
of tho community.
County Attorney Sam Hooker and W.
H. Zwlck. ills assistant and by G. a.
Paul for Ross. No verdict was returned
at a late hour and Judge Carney ordered
if one was reached it should be sealed
and delivered to the court this morning
The verdict was reached about midnight.
The result of the case was something
of a surprise to those who had listened
to the evidence. Ross had several wit-
nesses to substantiate his story of self
defense and made a good witness for
himself, but the Jury found him guilty
of manslaughter in the first degree.
SWAMI VIVEKA BROWN.
Swaml Viveka Brown of Chicago,
will give a free lecture at the city
council chamber Monday evening. All
ara Invited. Mr. Brown is a teacher
of vedanta and occult science. His
lecture will be a treat. Go hear it
GIVEN TIME TO PLEAD
John W. Hayhurst, of Arapahoe,
was arranged in the federal court
Saturday on a charge of sending ob-
scene matter through the mail, it is
reported that he sent a letter to
sweetheart at McAlester that was so
far from being chaste and elegant,
that it offended the lady. He was
given time to plead.
Here Is the great-
est shirt sale of
the season; noth-
ing like it ever hap-
pened to you, except
when we did it the last time.
MANHATTAN SHIRTS ■
We've cut so much of the price
off to add to the value you get
that you'll want Jo buy the min-
ute you see Them--It's not just a
few shirts, but every MANHATTAN SHIRT in
our Big Stock is included in this sale.
Take advantage of our
1-3 OFF SALE
on Overcoats, Men's and young Men's suits, except
blue serge and black suits, and iioys' Lono- Pant S
The Only One Price Clothier
ELKS WILL REMODEL
Cassidy's Hall Has Been Added
To Present Rooms
Cassiday's ha'l on North Division
street has been taken over by the
Guthrie Elks who will spend In the
neighborhood of $5,000 In making the
rooms the finest of those ©f any
lodge In the state, with the sole ex-
ception of Tulsa. Cassiday's hall ad-
joins the present club rooms and the
two suites will he thrown together,
tha* giving an abundance of room for
dance hall secretary's office, din-
ing room and rest room. It will take
about sixty days to complete the
MARSHALL FORECLOSURE SUIT
The case cf John G. Foraker vs. T.
J 'tnd Pora Price, to foreclose n
mortgage on a lot In Marshall was
filed In the district court Saturday.
Tiie amount of mortgage Is |J00.
There Is .lust one other sura way to
ha eured -painless, safe and in the pri-
vacy of your own home—it Is Pyramid
We mall a trial package free to all
It will give you in*tant relief, show
vou the harmless, painless natura of
this great remedy and start you well
on the nay toward a perfect cure.
Then you can get a full-sired box
from any druggist for 50 cents> and
often one box cures.
Insist on having what you call for.
If tha druggist tries to sell* you some-
thing Just an good, It is because
makes more money on the substitute.
The cure herlns at one#, ani* continues when the
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE)
as to whether the Panama canal ought
to be fortified. I cannot think that any
carcnul person will read the record of
historical facts, treaties and acts of
congress and diplomatic negotiations,
without conceding the full right of tho
United States to fortify the canal.
"But memories are short, records aie
not always at hand, and without In the
slightest degree conceding that the ex-
of the full right of the United
States to fortify her own property on
the isthmus is in the slightest doubt, I
venture before considering the question
of the policy of fortifying the (anal to
■efer to the history which makes the
Treaty of 1850.
•In I860 we made the Clayton-Bulwer
treaty with England b.v which we agreed
with Kngland that neither of us would
any part of the land in which tha
canal was built and we would neither of
fortify It and we would unite to-
gether in guaranteeing its neutrality
and would invite the rest of the nations
to become parties to the agreement.
"The canal was not built under that
treaty. The French attempted It and
failed. We had a Spanish war. The
ruise of the Oregon of 12,000 miles
j Irom San Francisco
transmitting the treaty which was fin-
ally ratified, show beyond peradventure
that it was recognized by both parties
to that treaty:
First—That the canal to be built
should be one to be built, owned and
managed by the United States and that
the neutrality of the canal was to be
maintained by the United States.
Second—That nothing in the treaty
would prevent the United States from
fortifying the canal and 'hat in case of
war between the United States and Eng-
land or any other country, nothing In
the treaty would prevent the United
States from closing the canal to the
shipping of an enemy.
"In the absence of traet restriction
these rights remain in tho sovereignty
of the United States and tho control of
its own. It is perfectly palpable that
this was Insisted upon by the senate for
the reason that one of the main motives
In the construction of the canal was tho
extension of the coast line of tho
United States through the canal and the
use of the canal in time of war as an '
not the other countries that guarantee
it to us and we are bound if we conform
to the treaty with England to put our
selves In such a condition that wo ca«
perform that guaranty.
"Hut it is supposed that we could In-
duce all the powers to come in and con-
sent to the neutrality of the canal as a
treaty obligation. I should be glad to uo
this if poeslble, but even if we do this,
can we fell entirely safe by reason of
that agreement from a possible injury to
the canal by some lrrtsponslble belli-
gerent; at least under conditions as they
Estimate Too High.
"Then it is said that the fortifications
are going to cost $50,000,000 this is In er-
ror. The estimated cost of the fortifica-
tions for the canal is $12,000,000. That,
1 submit, constitutes hardly more than
two per cent of the cost of the canal—
a first premium for insuring Its safety
that is not excessive.
"It also is said it will cost $^.000,000 a
year to maintain it. This also Is an er-
ror. I have consulted the war depart-
rapidly until it Is complete and perma-
You c«n iro rl*ht ahead with your
work and be easy and comfortable all
It Is well worth trving
Just send your name and address to
Pvrtmld Drug Co., Pyramid Build-
ing Marshall. Mich., and receive f~ee
by return mall the trial* package In a
Thousand* have been cured In this
easy, palnleas and Inexpensive way, In
the privacy nf the home.
All druggists. 50 centa Write today
foi a free paekaga
Cuba at a time
eat of war was In the West
Indies fastened the attention of the
American people upon the necessity for
n canal as a military Instrument for
doubling tho efficiency of our navy.
"This lesson brought about the effort
to modify the Clayton-Bulwer treaty for
th* very purpose of securing the right
j on 'he part of the United States to own
j the land through which the canal wax to
j he hull? to construct the canal Itself and
to gain the power to fortify it which it
had parted with In the treaty of 1850.
Have Every Right,
The correspondence between Lord
landsdowne anl Mr. Hay, as well as
Mr llaj's statement to the senate iu
Instrument of defense. The guaranty of j ment and they advise that the additional
neutrality in the treaty Is subject and
necessarily subject to this construction.
Make Proper Defense.
The purpose and the assertion of the
United States to fortify the canal are
shown afain In the passage of the Spoon-
er act in 1902 directing the president to
build the canal and to make proper
defenses. The treaty with Panama re-
affirms the treaty with England made
in IMO, and expressly give to the United
States the power of fortification.
"The right of the United States to for-
tify the canal and to close It against the
use of an enemy in time of war helm?,
established, what shall be Its policyy
Wc build the canal to help us defend the
country, not to help an enemy to take
it. Even if a certain and practical
neutralization of the canal bv agree-
ment of all nations could be secured to
us, when engaged in war, an enemy
could then use the canal for transit to
attack us in both oceans, as wc propose
to use it to def-.nd our selves.
"After exoenluig five hundr'l million
dollars thus to make our national de-
fense easier, are we to surrender half
the-military -.a.'.# of the canal bv Riving
the benefit i f it t i natio i seeking to
destroy us? It seems to mo that the very
state.-.i "it of <h> pre position "a ries its
Not For the Navy.
"But It Is said thai we ought to de-
fend the canal by our navy. I am not
a strategist; I am not a military or a
naval export; but it seems to m. that
a navy is for the purpose of the defense
through offensive, for the purpose of
protection hy attack, and tUei if wo
have to retain a part of our navy In
order to dc-.'end the canal on both shies.
then the canal becomes a burden .and no*
an Instrumet of defence nt all
•'The canal ought to defend Itself and
we ought to have fortifications there
which will he powerful enough to A. en
off tho navies of any nation that might
possibly attack us.
"Again under our treaty with England
and other countries, it Is rv<
autoe the neutrality of the
anal. it is
to the annual government cost of main
tenance of fortifications and military
establishment In time of peace, due to
the fortification of the canal would not
exceed half a million dollars—an an-
nual Insurance rate after first cost of a
tenth of one per cent.
"I .yield to no one in my love of peace,
in my hatred of war and In my earnest
desire to avoid war. I believe that wo
have made great strides toward peace
within the last decade. No one that I
know of goes further in favoring of
Nettling International controversy Isy
arbitration than I do and If I have my
way and am able to secure the Etasenl
of other powers, I shall submit to the
senate arbitration treaties broader In
their terms than any that body has
heretofore ratified and broader than any
that now exist between the nations.
"In laving down my office, I could
leave no greater claim to the gratitude
of my countrymen than to have secured
such treaties, but I cannot permit my-
aelf to the possibilities of war. We have
not reached the time when we can count
an the settlement of all International ,
A Foot Weak Woman
A« .he is termed, will endure bravely and patiently
agonies which ■ strand man would jive way under.
The (act is women are more patient than they ought
to he under such troubles.
Every woman ought to know that she may obtain
the most experienced medical advice fret of charge
and in ahsnlule confidence and privacy by writing to
the World's Dispensary Medical Association K V
Pierce, M D., President, Buffalo, N. V, Dr. Pierce
has been chief consulting physician of the Invalids'
Hotel and Surgical Institute, of Buffalo, N. Y., for
many years and has had a wider practical experience
Hi/"f ""IT? * disf,|"e" ,ha" anv other physician in this country.
Hu medicines are world-famous for their astonishing efficacy.
Tlie most perfect remedy e?er devised for weak and deli-
cate women is Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription.
IT MARES WEAK WOMEN STRONG,
SICK WOMEN W ELL.
f.ir?h^aBpi """V* Ti'6? """P'01*" °' Woman's peculiar ailments are fully set
°v;' h" ' ,ht People's Medical Adviser (10(18 pages), a newly
Tj,up-,0")a,"! Edition of which, cloth-bound, will be mailed free on
t on .-cent blampst to pa> coal ,j! ottiliAf <ju(y Address as ai>ova«
The Pennsylvania dinner was also
noted for the presentation to Andrew
Carnegie or the society's gold meuai,
awarded annually for "distinguished
In acknowledgement, Mr. Carpegie
said in part*
"History records that the constitution
of the United Slates Mas born on Penn-
sylvania soil A great deal depends up-
on where you are born. It Is said somo
are born great, some achieve grentnes.--
some have greatness thrust upon them
an.l some are born in Ohio.
"This Is a sore point with us Fennsyl-
vanlans, but properly considered, It is
one of the finest upon uhich the IVrui-
slyvnnlan can dwell, because it Impress..I
upon all other states the high and un.
approached standard or political vlrtua
for which she has long been distin-
guished. True as the needle to the nolo
Is Pennsylvania Is lo iho political party
of its choice.
"Vet no presidential candidate has a
chance who comes from the Keystone
state. No national convention under
aide political management would ever
dream of nominating a Pennslyvanlan,
because the one party would be sure t.i
carry Pennsylvania with any kind of a
candidate and the oilier party would
never dream of carrying it with any
kind of a candidate whatever.
"Such Is the unlnue standard of vlrlu-s
of the Keystone stat<\ In this respect
we challenge comparison with any stnto
in the Union. We must, however, re-
concile our selves lo the Inscrutable d- -
crecs Of providence. Meanwhile, as Ohl>
Is our next door neighbor, Pennslyvania
shall not forget the good old adage -
•That is not lost which a neighbor
The other Speakers.
Other speakers were Joseph Choate
former ambassador to Orcat Rrltaln and
Governor Dlx. Among those al tno
president's tahle were: I'aptaln Robeit
E. Peary. Attorney General Wlckershuin.
Ooverror Tener nf Pennsylvania, Secre-
tary Knox and Charles D. Norton, sec-
retary to the president.
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Greer, Frank H. The Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 237, Ed. 1 Sunday, January 22, 1911, newspaper, January 22, 1911; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc127598/m1/2/: accessed March 25, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.