Tulsa Daily World (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 209, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 18, 1916 Page: 1 of 12
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1 THE WEATHER.
We'lnoijiijr and! I
1 . IV. T.-..VVVT V If
VOL. XI NO. 201)
ON ARMY BILL
First (treat Prcpareducss
Measure Calls for Peace
Army of 211000 Men.
MEXICAN POLICY IS
ATTACKED IN DEBATE
Measure Will Be Put Into
Effect as Soon as It Is
Signed by Wilson.
senate after an all day debute
agreed tonight to the conference re-
port on the. army reorganization 1111
without a roll cull. The house in ex-
pected to approve the report within a
day or two anil send the first of the
big national defense measures to the
president. The bill provides for a
regular army of 211.000 officers and
men at peace strength and approxi-
mately 2i0000 at war strength und
for a federalized national guard of
457.000" officers and men at maxi
llcuoiiiicc Great Hi ll inn.
Discussion of the conference re
port embraced a denunciation of
Ureal I Sritian for execution of .the
Irish revolutionists attack on the ad
ministration's Mexican Dol'.cv. re
newed assaults upon the national
guard as a political force and vigorous
criticism of the provision for a gov.
ernmcnt nitrate manufacturing plant
Senator Kail asserted that General
Pershing with the fourteen thousand
troos at his command could match
on to Mexico City taking every town
with little trouble if he were un-
hampered ny 'orders-from Washington
and that 90 per cent of the Mex-
ican people would welcome such ac-
tion. He also declared that repre-
sentatives of General Carranza were
negotiating with foreign governments
against the United .States and Hint
this government would be forced to
fight foreign forces on Mexican soil
If It did not soon do Its full duty to
the people of Mexico and to tho
Doruli Attack Guui'd.
Senator llorah of Idaho renewing
his atack on national guard as a po-
litical force declared that It would
prove to be more detrimental to the
United States than an invading army.
He arraigned Great ISritian for the
Irish executions declaring there hail
been no greater blow to free Institu-
tions since the European war began.
Senator Lodge and Chairman Sione
of the foreign relations commillMi
also criticized the army bill the
former blaming the house for not ac-
cepting a larger regular army pro-
posed by the senate and the latter
maintains that the proposed army
was too great. Senator Stone said
he was so anxious to see the nitrate
provision enacted that he would al-
most he willing to agree to any size
army nccesary but insisted there was
no need of an Increased army.
No Need For Dig Army.
"I see no need now nor at any
time In our history for a large army"
he said. "The enlargement provided
would entail n very great and use-
less burden. The only use for an
army is to atack an enemy or defend
our own soil. There isn't a senator
or a member of the house nor a man
In any of the executive departments
of the government who will say we
are in danger of assault on land by
an lnvndig army of any country on
Senator Brandage author for the
amendment for a regular army of
250000 men at peace strength which
wag regarded by the conference de-
clared that the English language was
Inadequate to express his disgust at
the conf-.-rcnce action and said he
hoped "tha good Lord who guards the
drunkard and the fool will save the
Secretary linker said tonight that
ns soon as President Wilson signed
the bil he will begin consultations
with the general staff to put tho
measure Into effect. He began study-
ing the conference report tonight
taking a copy with him on a trip to
GUARDIAN MUST MAKE
GOOD LOSS OF LOAN
Tulsu District Court Upheld In Award-
ing Damages to Helpless
8pn-il to The World.
OKLAHOMA CITY May 17. In an
opinion written by Justice Turner of
the supremo court William Anderson
who was guardian for Lucy Anderson
nee brown is held responsible lor the
loss of a loan he made while guar-
dian on tho ground that he was neg-
ligent In securing his ward's Interests.
The Judgment of the Tulsa county
district court in sustained in the case.
While Anderson was guardian for
Lucy and Nolllo Drown he made a
loan to the Limestone Livestock com-
pany of (2500. The company had
live stock and a mortgage was given
on them as security for the loan. It
was also condition that the live stock
should be insured una the Insurance
be nddltionul collateral to secure the
loan. It was shown that no Insurance
was placed on the live stock. The loan
was afterwards lost. The high court
ays the guardian was negligent and
should have been charged with the
full amount of the loan.
Two. Generations of Defenders Keep Step With
Patriotic Youth in the
Parade Featuring G. A.
0400 School Children Each
Bearing a Flag Followed
in Wak? of Veterans.
With Bands Playing Mar-
tial Airs Pass in Review
of Governor Williams.
I TIU KSDAY -V. S. W. V. DAY."
9 A. M. Ilusiness sessions of I
t nil organizations at their re- I
spective headquarters. I
t 10 A. M. Opening of Tulsa
t ltil'le club's new military rlflo t
range. Military rifle practice. I
I Invitation shoot and Inspection I
by veterans and public.
t This range has Just been com-
( pleted and has been built ac- (
( cording to United States wur rie-
t partment specifications. Tho
t Tu'sa Klfle club has a member- I
J ship of 150. The range Is easy
I of access being located on the
i Archer farm a mile north of I
I the city. I
2:30 P. M. Trip to Sand
I Springs park as guests of Charles t
t 8 P. M. Convention hall: I
Panorama and lecture on Vel- I
( lou stone park by Mr. Charles I
( Norton Hunt.
fc... ................... ..4
OHIO than seven thousand vet
erans of the Grand Army of the
Republic veterans of the Spanish-
American war and school children of
Tulsa paruded through the streets of
the city yesterday as the feature of
the "Preparedness day" program
ending the patriotic spectacle by pass-
ing in review before Governor Wil-
liams and his staff on the stage at
Tt was one of the most spectacular
and patriotic demonstrations ever held
In tho city and us division after di-
vision of Civil war veterans and
class after class of school children
passed through the streets the cheers
grew louder and louder until finally
the whole line of march was lined
with stirred Americans giving vent
to their feelings favoring prepared-
ness. yesterday's program opened with
reveille and. a selection of martini
music by tho official Grand Army of
the Republic drum corps department
of Oklahoma camp 17 Oklahoma
This was followed by a patriotic in-
struction institute In Convention hall
at 8:30 o'clock conducted under the
supervision of Deuartment Patriotic
Instructor Colonel J. H. Dennis. This
service was conducted under the gen
eral orders of th post commander
and was attended by all department
and post instructors in this work. It
was one of the most successful fea-
tures of the present encampment.
A number of short addresses were
nuulo by several of the post Instruc-
tors all dealing with the universal
instruction of this principle In all the
Upon adjournment of this meeting
nt Convention hall all of the veterans
assembled near the high school build
ing where tho four divisions of the
parade were formed under their re
spective commanders and nt 10:30
sharp the procession received the
command. "Forward march" nnd the
most brilliant success of the 1916 en
CONTIM'KI) ON PACK TWO
DAYS OF OLD RULE IN
IRELAND ARE GONE
Premier Asquith Predicts
Passing of Old Order
After Yisit to Erin.
.'BLIN May 1 '. Premier As
qulth has reached the conclusion
from impressions gathered during his
Irish visit that the old form of gov.
ernment in Ireland has had its day
The Associated Press learns from
sources In the closest touch with the
premier that Mr. Asiiulth's conversa
tions and conferences have convinced
him that the future government must
be conducted on an entirely differ
The prime minister has taken care
to learn the ideas and views of many
persons other than these in purely of-
flcinl circles. And these persons have
offered greatly varied suggestions.
None of these It Is believed will be
adopted In its entirety but if Is
thought they might be welded togeth-
er to form u proposal to lay before
the cabinet. The premier himself
does not know what form his pro-
posal evcntuuPy will take and in fact
!t probably will bo fully developed
onlv at the cabinet meeting.
His Belfast visit gave a good hint
to tho premier thul the Ulsterlte
would not accept a direct proposal
Implying home rule. But It is be-
lieved they might bo Induced to enter
Into a concerted p'an which possibly
could be arranged to meet their most
serious objections. .
Mr. Asiulth will visit Cork tomorrow.
PREPAREDNESS PARADE OF G. A. R.-U
list -JLi --"iWI mWiltr-tk-mJl V 1 1 'iCJJtVa lAi - ' -
The outstHiuiiiiir feature of the
preparedness parade a patriotic spectacle that Inspired both tears and applause up and down tho linn of
march. The above views were made by Clarence Jack The World photographer from the top of the Itoblnson
Arcade at Third and Main. The picture on the left shows a portion of tho six thousand school children
In the parade. On the right can be seen the two "thin lines of blue." One old veteran marching erect re-
marked laughingly to a spectator that "we left the old fellows at tho hotel; they're gettin' too old to march."
liclween the llnes'of G. A. It. men can be seen a row of Tulsa Hoy Scouts reudy to aid the old fellows should It
be necessary. It was not necessary.
FIRST GUN FIRED IN
Files Suit to Test Con-
' atitotwuality. of Law.
CLAIMS LAW IS NULL
Asks for Injunction Re
From Paying Bill.
Specitl to Tha World.
OKLAHOMA CITY .lay 17. Suit
to lest the constitutionality of thu
new registration law passed by the
special session of tho legislature was
brought today in the Oklahoma
county district court by Arthur H.
Geissler. chairman of tho stute llepub-
licun committee. John J. Carney for-
mer jtidvje of the Oklahoma county
district court ns n Democrat but re
cently having Joined the ranks ot the
Socialists and .1. T. Mckerson. mem-
ber of the last legislature appear as
attorneys for Mr. Gelssler.
The action is an injunction to re-
strain the county commissioners or
other officers in paying claims for
printing against tho county arising
under the law Tor registration blanks
and other matter consentient upon the
registration authorized under the law
of which tho constitutionality i at-
tacked:. It is claimed that the law
is unconstitutional and If so then
claims for printing should not bo paid
as it will place a further burden upon
the taxpayers of the county.
Iuw Xo. Hood.
It Is claimed that tho law Is null
nnd void for various reasons. In the
first pi ice appointment of county
registrars is placed entirely in the
hnnilH of the secretary of the state
election board who Is such secretary
only by virtue of the fact that he is
secretary of the taie senate and that
he is secretary of the senate only by
appointment of that body. Under thu
registration law he Is given great
rower and other duties not contem-
plated by an act that makes him sec-
retary of the scnu'e. aid. therclore
ho is filling another position without
being placed tin ier additional oath or
authority of office.
The law is declared unconstitutional
becauso It seeks to place power In
the hnnls of the county and precinct
registrars to strike from the registra-
tion list uny voter at the whim or ca-
price of the registrar and that this
authority Is only apparently conveyed
to him through the secretary of the
seimtc who nets only in the clerical
capacity us secretary of the ttnte elec-
"'Applicalion for the tr3.irii-tlon wMl
be heard by District Judge Old field
Tuesday morning of next week.
STATE DEFENDS MEN
ACCUSED OF FRAUD
IN ELECTION CASES
Rppcinl to Thu World.
OKLAHOMA CITY May 17. Trial
of Dan Hogan and Tom Mosely of
Watonga. charged with conspiring to
prevent qunllfled voters voting in the
election at Watongn In 1912. was be-
gun todav in the federal court here.
Federal judge John Cotteral ruled
that politics of Jurymen need not lie
disclosed. The state Is defending the
men. They were tried about a year
ago when the Jury failed to agr e on
a verdict. A demurrer to the evi-
dence was sustained at one time by
Judge Cotteral. but the ruling was
reviewed bv the United States court
and he was reversed. The case now
cornea up on a second trial.
R.--U. S. W. V. Reunion
second day of tho Oklahoma O. A. H.
HODSE PASSES THE
FLOOD CGNTROL BILL
Authorizes Expenditure of
$5000000 for Missis-
sippi River in 5 Years.
NOW GOES TO SENATE
Sacramento River (jets Ap-
propriation of $5G00-
000 for Improvement.
May 17. The
appropriations for the Mississippi
and Savramento rivers was passed
by the house today by a vote of 180
Tho bill now goes to the senate.
It would authorize the expenditures
of not exceeding 4r000000 for flood
control anil general improvement of
the Mississippi river simmission and
$5600000 for improvement of the
1'ive Year IVriod.
Tho expenditures nre to he spread
over a five year period. Tho Mis-
sissippi valley local interests are to
co-operate with an amount eipial to
one half of the 4.r000.000. The bill
provides machinery under the war
department by which any flood prob-
lems other than tho Mississippi und
Sacramento may be examined und re-
ported on by any engineers.
There was no purty division on the
bill. Speaker Clark and Majority
Leader Kltchin being Joined by Mi-
nority Leader Munn in its support.
eiresentative Cuddy of Califor-
nia told toduy the house that tho
I'ONTINUKU ON PAGE TWO
Men in Gray Determined to Take
Washington Before Final Taps;
Capital Gets Meet; Tulsa Second
IUMINGIIAM Ala. May 17. Washington won tho honor of entertain-
ing the United t-'onfederate Vctcruns in 1!17 by u close vote ut the
closing business session here tonight.
General George P. Harrison of Alabama was elected cominunder-in-chlcf
to succeed General Bennett Young of Kentucky.
General Young refused to permit his name to be presented us a can-
didate for re-election.
The desire of the old confederate soldiers to purade down Pennsylvania
(.venue and be reviewed by the president of the I'nited States led them to
choose Washington as the next reunion city. Tulsa Oklu. und Memphis
Tenn. received the next highest votes In the order named.
Other officers named were:
Commander department of the army of Tennessee General John P.
Hickman of Tennessee.
Commander trans-Mississippi department General K. M. VanZant of
Commander department army of Virginia General John Thompson
Brown of Virginia.
The recommendations of the recommendation resolution committee
with the exception of one favoring a reduction in the salary of the adjutant-general
from $1800 to $1.I00 annually und another favoring the
consolidation ot The Veterans and Sons of Veterans orgunlza lions were
referred to the commanding general und the heads of the departments.
The resolution favoring the consolidation of the two organizations was
adopted and a committee composed of thu general officers und one repre-
sentative from each division was appointed to co-operate with a similar
committee from the Sons to report at the next reunion.
J. P. Norfleet former commander- I JJ... ri rrr 1twu. r-n.-
in-chief of the Sons of Veterans and
Mrs. J. T. Latham made enthusiastic . northern Virginia Dr. J. Garret
speeches In favor of Memphis while King Fredericksburg Va.
the claims of Tulsa the other con- Coiumandei department urmy of
testunt were voiced by Tate Brady of Tennchsee Thuuius II. Hooker or
Tulsa and William I. Matthews of .Memphis. Tenn.
Oklahoma City. Commander uimy of truns-Missls-
Ncw officers for the Sons of Vet- Mppi .Verritt J. Glass Tulsa Okla.
erans were elected at the closing ses-1 K'xeciilive council A. J. Wilson
sion of that body today. They were: Little Hock. Ark. Adolph D. Plooch
Commander-in-chief Ernest G. j Mobile. Ala.. Garland P. lieed Nor-
Buidwln. Itoanoke Va. folk Va . Seymour Stewart St. Imis.
Commander department army of COXTINLKO o.N pace two
MAY IS 191(7
i0 'Xlia8 UMMwi -
- U. S. W. V. encampment was the
DEATH OF USURY LAW
P. W. Oobel Vice-President
of American Bankers
TULSA MAN HONORED
E. W. Sinclair Elected to
Executive Council; L. E.
OKLAHOMA CITY. May
new usury law passed
new usury law passed ny tno
special session of the legislature is the
most vicious he had ever seen was
the comment today of P. W. Goebel
Of Kansas City Kan. vice-president
of the American Hankers Association
who spoke before the Oklahoma
bunkers at the second days meet.
"It caters to the dishonesty of men"
lie predicted that the law would
die n nut oral death as under it prim
ticallv no service could be rendered.
Itesolutions adopted criticised I'. S.
Comptroller Williams for the action
he had taken to prevent high interest
charges in tin; southwest.
Officers for the next year were
elected as follows: I K. Phillip
ISartlesville president; II. A. lie-
Cauley. Snpulpa vice-president.
K. W. Sinclair of Tulsa was unani-
mously elected to the executive
council of the American Hankers con-
vention. Harry K. Itauby of Mus-
kogee was relected secretary and Sid
Garrett of Port Gibson treasurer.
Klection of officers ended the busi-
ness session ami the annual ball to-
night closed the entertainment fea-
ture of the convention.
ALWAYS ONE RULES
OKLAIlo.l CITY. May 17. Any-
ne who registers as an Independent
must eonllne himself to vote for can-
didates on thai ticket only in the
primary election is tho substance of
an opinion toduy by the uttorney-
gineiul to M. I'.'. Illood of bmbella.
Tho iiuestlon was asked that In rase
i no registered as an Independent
could be bv affidavit that he hid uf-
liliated with another party be allowed
to vote the ticket of a party other
than that Willi which he nail oeeii
registered. The attorney-general holds
that ho cannot. It there .ire no can-
didates on the Independent tiiT.it In
the primary Hie person registering as
an Independent will have no vote In
that election. This rule of course. Is
not applicable In the general election.
when a voter may vote any uckci ne
sires. There were a nutnncr leg-
:cred as Indei.endeiits during the
registration period just closed.
6.341 ITALIANS ARE
TAKEN BY AUSTRIANS
Austnans Pressing for
ward Vigorously in Ton-
ale Pass Region.
AN ARTILLERY DUEL
South of Roverclo How-
ever Austrians Repulsed
With Heavy Losses.
LONDON'. May 17. The following
official communication was Is-
sued this evening by the Italians:
"Prom the Tonalo Pass region to
Giudiourlu there has been an artillery
"In the Lagarlna valley after an In-
tense fire the enemy launched five
violent attacks on the slopes north of
Zegnatorta. The attacks were re-
pulsed with enormous losses. Num-
erous enemy bodies were swept away
by tho Adige river current."
Krom the Tonalo Pass region In
western Trentlno to Monfalcone u
short distance from the head of the
Gulf of Triest. the Austrians are vig-
orously on tho offensive against the
In the Tyrol to tho south of Trent
heavy Infantry attacks to the east of
tho Adige river have forced the Ital-
ians again to abandon some of thelv
advanced positions and resulted In tho
capture by the Austrians of an ag-
gregate of 141 officers und 6200
men. In addition 13 guns and 17 ma-
chine guns were citptured.
Vienna says that south of Kovcrelo
the Austrians stormed Segnutorta
but Pome asserts that the five at-
tacks launched were put down with
heavy casualties tho bodies of num-
erous dead Austrians floating uway
in tho swift current of the Adige
The repulse of another Austrian at-
tack in the Saguna valley is also re-
ported by Itome. Along the remain-
der of the front there weru heavy
artillery bombardment with here and
there infantry attacks itombing op-
erations by aviators on both sides
have taken pluco ugulnst opposing
On the front In Prance nnd liel-
glum the fighting has consisted main-
ly of artillery duels to the northwest
The entente airmen have been par-
CON'I'IM Kll ON I'AUK TVO
ORATORS TO MEET
IN T. H. S. CONTEST
Hcll-I'ellows Com pel it Ion to lie
Tomorrow ut High
Ten of the most proficient speak-
ers in the high school will compete
tomorrow night in the first annual
Hell-i-'ellows oratorical contest. The
competition will be held In the high
school auditorium und will be under
thf direction of V. V. Wcsthufer In-
structor in public speaking.
i'rizes aggregating $25 have been
offered by the law firm of Hell & Pel-
lows for the winners in the contest.
This in divided Into two parts one for
pure orations and the other for ar-
gumentative or debate speeches of
Pully 3Fi students unswered the first
call for the contest and It was found
that the number would be too great
for one night. Consequently prelimi-
naries havo been held during the past
week to limit the number to a rea-
sonable evening's program. There are
now about 12 contestants in the ring
but it is probable that two more will
be cut before the final draft. Ot
these there are about five pure ora-
tions and five debute speeches.
SAYS COAL MINES IN
STATE TO STOP FOR
LACK OF CONSUMERS
OKIjAUOMA CITY May 17. Ill
the opinion of r'dgar t'e.iton. presi-
dent of tho State Federation of Lanor
many coal mines in the state will he
closed during tho summer months
and some of thorn are already work-
ing on short time. .Many of the large
fuctories aro now using gas for fuel.
Locomotives and threshing machines
will be the only users of coal In the
state and they cannot consume tho
product of the mines.
PRICE FIVE CENTS
TROOPS HOT ON
Two Mexicans Wounded and
Two Taken Prisoners by
WOULD CLOSE CHAS3
Jesse Peeincr Storekeeper
and Negro Cook Res-
cued From Mexicans.
HA V ANTOMO Texas .May 17.
Two .Mexicans were wounded nnd
taken prisoner by Major l.ang-
lioine ycsicrday in a skirmish a
short (llsliincc south of I.I Pino
nci'iiriling to a report made to
General I uiislon tonight by Colo-
nel Sibley m ts Alamos 4"
lilies south of the b irder. Nolle
of liie Americans hiis injured.
SAN ANTONIO Texas May 17.
An early withdrawal of tha
dlmiinltlve punitive expedition di-
rected by Colonel Frederick Sibley
south of lloiiiillus was indicated at
department headquarters today. The
rescuu of Jcsso Iieemer the store-
keeper and Monroe Payne the negro
cook who were curried ucross the
border by bundlts when they raided
Glenn SprliiKs and ltoiiilllus 12 days
ago was reported toduy by Colonel
Sibley who received his Information
from Major l.anghorne and reported
that he was endvuvorliig to overtake
the bandilH who had eluded him ut
F.I Pino from where he sunt tho re-
port and where he found Heenior und
Officers here regarded us probable
that u successful encounter with the
bandits would bring the expedition to
an end. and not at ull improbable that
failure to overtake them would also
he followed by a recall. It was ex-
plained at headquarters ;hat the
troops of raalry and tho muchliiQ
gun company operating unjer Col-
onel Sibley south of thu border was
altogether in a debate for extended
operations and that further pursuit
of the bandits was unlikely.
Heemer and Payne bad been left
at Ml Pino by the retreating bandits
with instructions to the residents that
they be killed if an attempt to rescue
them was made. The residents of the
village refused to obey instructions
piofcsKlng their friendliness to the
Americans when they entered tho
town yesterday morning.
Kcports from General Pershing;
were characterized as routine.
Information from .Mexico indicated
Unit tho troop movement towurd the
border had assumed such magnitude
as to indicate that before n.nny days
the number of Cairaiizu troops in
northern Mexico would be even
greater than that General Ohregoii
said he would send.
Texas Troops First.
Two regiments or Texas militia
under direction of General John A.
Ilulen of the state tioops will be tho
Inst of the Irregulars to go to tho bor-
ilei stations. They Were included to-
day ill the allotment made by Gen-
eral Frederick Funston in his 'plan of
a reorganized bonier patrol. They
will be ill the I'rownsvillo district ex-
tending from the gulf coast to Ar-
roya F.l Tigre near I.Dma. General
James Parker nill command that dls-
tiiet. reporting to lain being Colonel
A. P. lilocks:.m wiih the- Third cav-
alry Colonel A. L. Hiillard Twenty-
sixth infantry und Colonel K. if.
Pluiner Twenty-eighth infantry. la
that district there will be within fho
days more than live thousand men.
General William A. Mann was given
command ot the Ijircno district from
the western limit of t lie lir iwnsvillo
district to Miocker's ranch between
Laredo und Fagle Puss.
The Fagle Pass district from
lllocket's ranch to a point near Pel
Kio will be commanded by General
Henry A. Giceiie.
Lleutenant-Colnne! a. L. I'arinerter
will command the loiirili district
headquarters at I id Kio. Six com-
panies ot the Nineteenth and six com-
panies of coast artillery will br used
In thai listr.it for guarding tho
luidges and towns wist of Pol ltl'i
liking the Southern Pacific railway.
Three companies of coast artillery
the Seventy-seventh and Seventy-
fourth und the Hllh left here toduy
for that district.
ALL OVER THE CITY
Plains nnd Plooins Ill-appear Nightly!
CIlbeiiH An- lp III
The theft of plants und blooms and
the destrrction of ihrubbery has been
reported in many parts of Tulsa late-
ly and citizens who take a pride In
beautifying their premises ure up in
arms. 'Many of them have procured
shotguns and revolverr and plan to
shoot anyone caught in their yards
On Fast Second street the thefts
have been especially numerous.
Ileaiitiful plunts are torn up by tha
roots or plucked. Hoses are torn
from the bushes. The work of months
Is undone In a single night.
The police have been notified and
are on the watch. The prowlers and
thieves will be arrested whether they
be young or old.
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Lorton, Eugene. Tulsa Daily World (Tulsa, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 209, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 18, 1916, newspaper, May 18, 1916; Tulsa, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc134046/m1/1/: accessed December 15, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.