Oklahoma State Register. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 25, No. 32, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 19, 1915 Page: 1 of 8

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Oklahoma State Register
« $1.00 PER YEAR
Galveston Life and Property
Destruction Beyond Calculation
Galveston, Texas, Aug. 18.--Storm-
swept and battered, with a loss of 14
lives, Galveston, fortified by its en-
ormous seawall, Wednesday emerged
victorious from one of the most se-
vere storaffc known in the history of
the Gulf of Mexico. However about
rive hundred houses have been crushed
and the island is covered with debris.
Four of the dead arc United States
soldiers and ten. civilians.
The fourteen lost thei£ lives in an
attempt to reach the Theraont hotel
during the height of the storm. Sev-
eral thousand persons were quartered
in that hotel.
One thousand feet of the sea wall has
been washed awuy, one !b reach of
twenty-flve feet being directly in
front of the Galvez hotel. It was
through this break that most of the
resident section of the city was flood-
Three fires raged 'Monday night and
the'fire loss has been great.
Three bath house and 400 resi-
dences on the bay front were crushed
and the wreckage is floating in the
bay. The water made a clean sweep
albng the boulevard.
The storm reached its height at 3
o'clock Tuesday morning when its ve-
locity was ninety-two miles.
The greatest need here Wednesday
is water.
Martial law has been ordered. The
mayor Wednesday issued a state-
ment that outside aid will not be
Direct word from the storm swept
communities of the southeast Texas
•coast was briuging'details of the trop-
exceed $30,000,000.00 with Galveston
contributing half that amount.
According to information available
Wednesday night the deaths were re-
corded as follows:
Virginia Point, 14; Texas City, 32;
Galveston, 14; Morgans Pointy 7; Syl-
van Beach, 3; Houston 3; Hitchcock,
7; LaPorte, 7; Port Arthur, 4; Lynch-
burg, 3; Seabrook, 3; Dickinson, 1.
Property loss estimates were vague
except in a few instances. Houston.
Texas City and Port Arthur advices
gave fairly definite figures for those
places but most of the towns reported
in such phrases as "considerable,"
"very heavy," and "not yet estimat-
Some of the estimates were as fol-
lows: Galveston, $15,000,000, or more;
Houston, $2,000,000; Texas City, $400,-
000; Port Arthur, $200,000; Seabrook,
$100,000; Sabine, $100,000; Sabine Pass
$100,000; Kemah, $50^00.
In addition there was an enormous
loss to cotton growers in the storm
belt, some estimate that 25 per cent
of the crop of central Texas was des-
troyed and placing the loss at mil-
lions of dollars. The oil fields also
Photo by American Press Association.
In the accompanying Illustration is shown
a British battery at work In the Dandanelles.
Promoter Are Understood To Keceiv«
Leo Frank Lynched by Mob
Warden and Guards Overpowered;
Whether FrieNif or Enemies
Marietta, Ga., Aug. 17.—Leo M.
Frank, convicted of the murder of
Mary Phagan, was taken from the
Oklahoma City, Aug. 13.—Consider-
able progress is understood to have
been made on the ipreliminary work of
suffered severely, and it is probable o^NortTw^OklihomL^e^rBt nart! !it4<e P.r^°Varm at ,5?i?lled8OTille Mon"
that it will take $500,00 to replace the of the line to ibe considered is from a I !„"L° LI i!"" .Lub.a"lL0J.i?_ete.r"
point on the Santa Ke between Alva
and Woodward to Buffalo, in Harper
...... . , . . < unty. This is a distance of about
that of the storm of 1S00 was due to «ixty miles. The general plan of thn
two causes—the strength of the Gal- , tiromoters of the line is understood to
That the death list did not approach
veston sea wall and the haste with
which residents of the costal plains
sought places of refuge in conform-
ity with the warnings of the govern-
ment weather bureau. Galveston as
ical hurricane which put Galveston, i in 1900, bore the brunt of the storm,
Houston, Texas City and scores of
other cities and towns in dire peril.
With large sections of the district yet
unheard from the death list was close
to one hundred, thT heaviest reported
loss being from Texas City near
Galveston. The property damage may
but this year was bulwarked against
the elements. The storm reached its i
be to build from the (Santa Fe south-
easterly toward Oklahoma ,/City, ulti-
mately reaching this city. It is also
contmplated to 'build from Buffalo in-
to Xew Mexico.
The exact route of the line lias not
been (determined and it is likely to be
governed to a certain extent by the
amount of local capital that can be in-
terested along the way. The heavy and
Germans Driving Sl. aight
for Russian Capital
Ixmdon, Aug. 18.—Kovno, one of the
crucial ipoints in the Russian defen-
sive in the north, was captured by the
Germans last night, and the road to
the Vilna, Warsaw and Petrograd rail-
way is now open to the troops of Em-
peror William.
The capture of the fortress was an-
other triumph for the German 16-inch
guns, which throughout the present
war have been brought against no for- ' 'Last night
another German army across the Bu#
south of Brest-Litovsk, a speed exit,
according to military otbservers, is the
only safe one for the Russians if they
are to escape before the second set
of pinchers prepared for them are
While fighting to crush the Russian
army, the Germans are finding time
for minor activities in oDher fields.
At W«owward, Ok„ Ed Durant llad
Hone to Arrest Henry llllss
Woodward, Ok., Aug 16.—Ed. I. Dur-
ant, sheriff of Woodward county, was
shot about 11 o'clock this morning iby
Henry Bliss Richardson, of unsound armies, retiring to the Brest-Li-
t ideations they were unable to subdue.
With the Fortress of Kovno the Ger-
mans have taken over 400 guns, and
according to their account, an enor-
mous quantity of war material.
This, however, is not the most seri-
ous part of the matter to the Russians.
Besides opening the way to Vilna,
which is an open town, from which
most of the inhabitants have departed
and from which everything that might
be of use to the invaders has been
removed, the fall of the fortress takes
away the last protection, with the ex-
ception ofHhe Russian field army, to
the maih line railway to the capital
and also places the Germans in a posi-
tion to threaten the flanks of the Rus-
they carried out their
mind. A. .42 caliber bullet penetrated
the abdomen and Durant is in a very
serious condition. He will be taken
to Wichita on a special train for treat-
The sheriff and Undersheriff Nixon
were notifled by Ed Richardson, a
brother, that Bliss was becoming vio-
lent and flcurishing • ^un. The oflicers
J first went to th.e home of Richardson,
but failed to find him there, but was
the wind rose to ninety-two miles an
hour. This was eight miles more than
the weather bureau recorded for the
1900 visitation.
Commission Will Not Offer Those In . . ..... „ TT" „ . ,
Judge Hillyer Barred from Presiding in
Pottawatomie (County, Due to i Future Trials.
v Possibility of Finding (Ml. | Denver, Colo., Aug. 17.—The United
! Mine Workers of America today won
Oklahoma City, Aug. 17.—The State two victories in the legal war which
!5?chool Land Commission has decided 'laH succeeded the strike of Colorado
not to iplace the school lands in Pott- lcoal miners. The state supreme court
awatomie County on the market at the granted a writ of supersedeas prelimi-
sale of lands in the thirteenth sales nary t0 a review of the John R. I.aw-
district. The is due to the possibility son case and at the same time barred
of oil being found in paying quanities JudK<1 r"ranb>' Hillyer from presiding
in that section of the state. These at future triala Sowing out of strike
lands will noe Ibe segregated under the disorders.
la-w as mineral lands, but the sale will 1 The Lawaon ""Persedeas stays the
height there at 3 a. m. Tuesday when | valuable wheat crop, together with the
generally prosperous condition of the
country through which it is contem-
plated building the line, are factors In
Its favor, while the depressed condit-
ion of railroads, owing to the regul-
ation that has reduced its revenues,
is a factor that makes the promotion
of new lines difficult, even in territory
where tnere is undisputed need for in-
creased facilities, as is the case in
Preliminary efforts along the line
are (being made iby Judge James R.
Armstrong of this city, and, while he
is not willing to discuss the project at
this time, it is thought that progress
is being made.
simply ibe deferred. There is a great
execution of the sentence pronounced
deal of prospecting in th'e vicinity of b-v JudKe Hillycr uvon the labor lead-
some of these lands, and the commis-
er after his conviction of first degree
sioners estimate that by waiting the murdcr at TriBida<1 la8t May' UlW80n
still is in jail, the court having defer-
year which is allowed under tihe ap-
praisment the State may ipro^t mater-
ially by the explorations that are be-
ing made.
The commissioners will soon read-
! red settlement of the question of ad-
mitting him to bail.
By granting a writ of prohibition
j barring Judge Hillyer from hearing
: three strike trials at Walsenburg, at-
vertise for oil and gas leases the seg- tQrneys bdieve the cmg% hag -n ef_
regated school lands in Lincoln Coun- fect cnded Hillyer s connection with
iy that were advertised a few weeks strike ca8ef fts the mQtion declded lo_
ago, and for which no bids were of- day waa admiUed to be a te8t of tbe
fered. The date for receiving bids 8upreme court attitude toward the jur-
came right on the trail of the disap- ^ wbo was accU8ed cf bias because
pointment in the Paden well, and oil Qf jlaVing been an attorney for coal
inon were not willing to take a chance. mjnjng companies. Several hundred
It is believed that the increased ex- caBe8 8t{|| are tried in the third
tploration that is 'being made in that judicial district, which includes the
vicinity will stimulate 'bidding if the coaj m{njng fields near* Trinidad and
lands be offered at an early date. The
commissioners will offer a segment of
a section in the Cimarron River bed
that was not leased on the recent oc-
casion for receiving 'bids.
U. S. Uame Warden has Issued Notice
That Mlirrator.v Birds will be
Oklahoma City. Ok., Aug. 17.—Gov-
ernor Williams left the State today to
attend the conference, of Governors in
Boston. He ex pec to to return to Ok-
lahoma Sept. 6. 'In the meantime the
duties of the executive office will be
discharged by Lieutenant Governor !M.
R. Traipp. Mr. Trapp is an eighty-ni-
ner in Oklahoma, having come to this
Amounts to $666*600, or 90 Cuts Per
Oklahoma City, Aug. 14.—Semi-an-
nual a-pportionlment of the common
school fupdei has been made iby the
State School land commissioners. The
sum this period is >565,000, being 90>c
per capita for the scholastic populat-
ion. The last preceding apportion-
ment was $1.20 per capita. The sum-
mer apportionment is generally less
than the winter distribution, for the
reason that rents are paid in the fall
in most instances.
It is the opinion of Secretary George
A. Smith of the School Land Commis-
sion that the apportionment for next
winter will be the largest ever made
In this State. This is due to the sale
Hi is fall and summer of the school
lands in a numlber of counties and the
necessity for collection of all arreas
of rent as a iprerequisite of the sale
to the lessee or out of the proceeds
of improvements, if sold to other than
the lessee. With the land all sold off,
as will be the case in a few months,
the collection of interest will probably
result in increased apfportionment to
the common school fund over what
' I las been the rule under the lease
Isystem, owing to the greater values
for 6al purposes that have been fixed
by the appraisers than have prevailed
for the last six years for lease pur-
pose s.
It is the 'belief of iMr. Smith that
when lands shall all have been sold
the annual distribution to the common
school fund as proceeds of the invest-
ments will average $2,000,000.
mined men, was brought 100 miles to
within a few .miles of the Phagan
home in this city at daylight Tuesday
and hanged to a tree only a short dis-
tance from the Marietta-Milledgeville
highway. Not a siliot was fired.
The body, found at 8 o'clock Tues-
day morning, dangled from the tree
for several hours while a throng from
the countryside gathered. By a vote I uut ,.uiei
withmu mutliaUoi/and taken'by auto- J '£at H1!ss 'u« in a '•>' Generals Von <Scbt.lt and Von Call-
mobile to Atlanta where another'f j!OUBe )n jhe northwest part : wilz and from the west by Arch Duke
throng congregated to view it. j ..^"inlh"^ window''' , Leopold, who has crossed the l.ug riv-
rhe identity of the members or the coui(1 s:.(, u0 one an(| j_)urant se|,t N1. j rr and Is approaching the Brest-Id-
.\on to the automoibile to get a pairjtovsk and Bialystok railway. It is the
of pliers, intending to take out a win- j same in the south, wihore General Von
dow. While Nixon was gone. Richard-;
tovsk line and those operating in
Southern Courland.
Grnnd Dtt'ke .Nicholas apparently ex-
pected the fall of Kovno, for his
armies are hastening their retirement
in Poland eastward. They still hold
their own from Kovno to the south
of Ossowetz, but south of that they
are being pressed from the northwest
Oklahoma City, Aug. 17.—The feder-
al migratory bird law will be strictly state with his parents when he was a
enforced, according to a warning to Bmall iboy. He has been iS'tate Audi-
sportsmen sent from the department at and otherwise prominent is poli-
Washington. D. C. to A. W. Westover tiCB and state Affairs.
Ignited States Warden here today. The 1
warning is issued now on the eve of ARKANSAS CITY MOTORCYCLE#
the opening of the season for wild TO HE HERE.
fowls. The open season for ducks and The Guthrie Motorcycle Association
other waterfowl In Oklahoma begins gave an entertaining exhibition last
September 15, and ends February 1, Sunday. Motorcyclists from Arkansas
1916. "Shooting is prohibited between 1 city were present and the meet was in j swimmer and at the same time meet
sunset and sunrise," says the govern- the nature of speed trials for the Cim-
mcnt warning. arron Valley Fair Sept. 14.
band was not known to officers Tuts
day night, but It was suggested that
the fact that Frank was brought to
the outskirts of thU city, nearly one
'hundred miles from tihe state iprison
farm, indicated that most of the lyn-
chers came from Marietta.
Discovery of Frank's body was
made by searchers from several cities
who started in automobiles after news
sipread that Frank had been kidnaped
from the state prison farm. The body
hanging from an oak tree, wa found
clothed only in a silk shirt whicfi
Frank wore when he was torn from a
bed in the prison dormitory. A white
handkerchief covered his face, his legs
were firmly bound and under his right
jaw .was the knot of the hangman's
noose expertly tied to insure a quick
Miiledgeville, Ga., Aug. 16.—'Leo. iM
Frank, Georgia's noted life term con-
vict, was removed from the Georgia
llpdison farm here Monday night by
twenty-flve armed men who overpow-
ered Warden Smith and the guards.
Previous to the attaxik wires leading
to the 'prison itself (had Ibeen cut.
Frank was placed in an automobile
and rushed In the direction of Eaton-
It has not /been ascertained whether
Frank was lynched or whether the
party that removed him from the pri-
son were this friends.
M'illedgeville, Ga., A«ug. 16.—The at-
tack Monday night was shortly after
midnight. TTie warden together with
most of the guards were sleeping on a
rear porch of the main 'building in
which the prisoners are confined. Both
he and the guards were handcuffed
after which the party entered the pri-
son and removed Frank.
Sheriff's posses have ibeen ordered
out in all counties surrounding Bald-
win county in wihidh Miiledgeville Is
tocated, in an effort to find Frank and
the <party which took him from the
state prison farm.
Eight Thousand Soldiers in Camp
Swept by <Jahe*ton Store:,
Twelve Lose Life.
Postmaster Frank Olsmith received
a telegram from his son, Lieut. Vern
Olsmith Wednesday afternoon from
Texas City that he came near losing
his life in the gulf storih. Eight
thousand troops were encamped at
Texas City and twelve were drowned
enteenth air raid on England, visiting
eastern counties where they dropped
bombs which, according to the official
communication, killed ten and injured
thirty-six civilians. As in the last
raid, the admiralty reports that it be-
lieves one of the Zeplins of whicto
there are supposed to have been four
were damaged.
A dispatch from Holland today re-
ported that another quartette of diri-
gibles was on the way over to Eng-
land, but nothing further has been
heard of them. Tonight is clear and
it Is probaible that the airahijp com-
mandera. believing it likely that their
craft would :bs discovered by the Brit-
ish air patrol, have turned back. Last
night was dark and misty, an ideal
night for air raiders.
The German submarines also have
'been bpsy, and during the day the
sinking of three British and three
neutral steamers and a trawler has
been reported.
As an offset to the German suc-
cesses in the east, the French official
communication reports further gains
with General Sir lan Hamilton, com-
mander of the ullied forces on the
Gallipoll peninsula, announces an ad-
j vance by the new force of allied troops
which landed at Suvla Bay and the
J repulse of a Turkish attack against
the right flank of the Australians. The
uu« iiur i auii <i8 gout-, ruonara- , ... .. . ,, i
son ■ifrnfMmmfth the shle of Uife house Ma< lu'"se,,> afLer uaay rubufl8' | Tfrrks. on the other hand say that all
A splinter from the siding struck the 'la8 succeed in driving the Muscovites [ •
Mh..irr |„ „.«fc I. . . the Itrltinh attacks were repulsed.
♦sheriff in the side with the bullet.1 Into their outer positions in the fort
Richardson then came to the door and | ress 0f Brest-Litovsk.
took a^hot at Nixon but missed. Nixon
emptied his gun but without effect.
City Marshal Hank Bowers and John
Young had received the alarm and ar-
i rived just as Durant's body was being
removed. They effected Richardson's |
capture without difficulty and he is in ' ,art of tois arm-v in «erlous danger of
the county jail. | envelopment. Tihe military writers ex-
Richardson was declared insane in ] ^ress curiosity as to how he will ex-
September 1910 and confined in the L , .
asylum until April 1911. He was again ] inuue 1L
confined in the asylum on September
23, 1911. being at Liberty on parole
•For the first time since he began his
retirement from western Galicia in
May, Grand Duke 'Nicholas, in the
j opinion of military oibaervers, finds
at this time.
U>s Angeles, Cal.. Aug. 14.—A few an<1 the wl,olc cam'' ou,nt lost' Th<>rc
inches of cloth more or less is re- i W K b"t a temporary tent camp there,
sponsible for the most tempestutous but the Government had begun to
wor over bathing suits that has ever, build permanent quarte
torn the resorts arjacents to this city.'
The opposing factions—the board of
•censors on one side and the young
women who object to wearing skirts
in the water on the other—each de-
clares it will he victorious; the neu-
trals say to date the honors are even.
A crisis is expectcd that will deter-
mine for at least the rest of the sea-
son what so>t of Ibathing suits will
allow full freedom for the woman
the requirements of Chose who object
to the one-'plece variety that apparent-
ly is favored.
Up to six o'clock Thursday morning
there were 1062 cars of Logan county
•Elberta peaches shipped at Guthrie.
Wednesday night rain Is reported to
be holding back those peaches not ye*,
ripe, wihlle the ripe one are dropping
off, so there will Ibe probalbly over one
hundred cars more shipped.
•McAlester, Ok., Aug. 16.—Henry
Starr, the Cherdkee Indian outlaw,
who has twice .before ibeen sentenced
to iprison only to be pardoned on par-
oled, this morning began a 2o-year
term in the Oklahoma penitentiary,
following his plea of guilty to roibbing
I wo national banks at &troud last
With Louis Estes, confessed member
of the same gang, he was brought here
from Chandler and his name changed
for "'No. 6120." Lorette Starr, the iban-
dit's wife, came with Ihim, announcing
tfhat she will find employment in Mc
Allester In order to ibe near her hus-
iband. It was for tlbls woman, accord-
ing to reports, that Starr 'broke his
parole from Colorado penitentiary and
fled to Oklahoma.
The Russian commander continues
an orderly retreat, as is evidenced by
the fact that outside of the guns taken
with the 'Fortress of Kovno or cap-
tured in the forts of iNovogeorgievsk,
two more of which ihave fallen, the
Germans make no claims to the cap-
ture of artillery. It would appear also
that few prisoners have been taken,
which doubtless means that a con-
siderable part of the Austro-Germans
in their most recent advance have not
met with serious fighting.
With Kovno in German hands and
Any progress made by the British
at Suvla Bay would, according to the
military experts, be important, as it
would threaten the Turks who are
facing the Australians down the coast
and, like the other operations against
Turkey, have an influence on the Bal-
kan states, which seemingly are aibout
to decide which set of belligerents
they will Join. Serbia will probably
make here reply this week to the sug-
gestion of the entente ministers that
she cede Macedonia to Bulgaria. Opin-
ion is divded in Serbia as to what the
reply should be, 'but it is expected that
it will be favorable.
Serbia, it is asserted, would like to
await the outcome of the Greek crisis
-before giving her decision. This, how-
ever, is likely to continue for some
days, and is likely to end before King
Constantine and the new premier, M.
Venizelos, who will guarantee con-
tinued neutrality of Greece.
Maneuvers at Chandler Will Continue
Till Tuesday.
The annual encampment of the Na-
tional GGuard of Oklahoma is under
way at Chandler this week and will
continue until next Tuesday, August,
26. The camp is made up of the infan-
try, cavalary, signal corps and engi-
neers of the guard, and is under com-
mand of Colonel Roy V. Hoffman. In
nddlton to Colonel Hoffman the field j about to shake Ualy, though Naples
staff Is contused of Lieutenant Colon- j scientists are trying to reassure the
el E. H. Jayne. Major John Alley, Ma- public.
jor Wdnfield Scott, Major Vlcor M. 1 The first earth tremor was felt at
Locke, Captain Mark W. Tohiti, Cup- j Brindlrf\ at 3 o'clock Tuesday morn-
tain Aj. L. Emery, Captain Gus Had- ( ing, followed 'by nine otlhers. It was
Naples, Aug. 17.—Vesuvius, Mount
Etna and Strom/boli, three of the
world's greatest volcanoes, have sud-
denly become active and are belching
forth great clouds of steam and smoke.
■Streams of lava are pouring down
the eastern slope of Mount Etna from
two new craters, threatening the de-
struction of Sicilian villages. The
whole population of Naples and of
Messina and other Sicilian cities is in
a state of terror.
Severe earthquake sihocks have been
felt at Tarante and Brindisi, In South-
ern Italy, according to dispatches re-
feet above the sea on one of the IJp-
aii Islands, was giving forth an angry
stream of lava that poured into the
sea and •pouting forth a thin dust of
ashes, fiaones and smoke.
The heavy vaporh from Vesusius
clouded the bay of 'Naples today. Resi-
dents of some of the small villages
near the bast of the volcano are flock-
ing into Naples, carrying their house-
hold goods strapped to their backs, t
Frank Gresham. president of the
ceived here today, increasing the fear i Guthrie Mill and Elevator Company,
that a gigantic earth disturbance is
wiger. Captain Ross R. Way
stimated that the center of distur-
ance was 125 miles from Brindisi.
meteorological apparatus at Ves-
whose family lives in one of the cost-
liest residences in Galveston, put in
a wire call Immediately after the re-
iport of the storm .Monday evening. Up
to Wednesday nigiht he had received
no answer. However, since his rparents
residence Is far away from the sea
wall, he felt the storm destruction
Purses and Small Pieces of Personal
Property Found on the Sunken
Chicago. Aug 14.—Three burfhels of
jewels, purses and other small pieces! Thf peo'd" of Ci
of personal property which belonged
to victims of the Eastland disaster,
were recovered when the ship, jus hree
weeks after the catastrophe, was re-
stored to even k^el today.
The property was found on the up-
per decks which were the first avail-
able to search. Exploration"' of the
hull will follow.
uvius observatory was wrecked 'by i would not reach it
earth tremors yesterday. _
Dispatches from Cantania today said
that the two new craters have been
opened on Mount Etna on the eastern
side and that a thie.k stream of lava
Is pouring down the slopes, threaten-
Casino Del
atania. often
visit A by destructive outpourings of
!avn. .!««• flocking to their churches to I
iunplore divine protection.
Mussina, sixty miles northeast of the
great volcano, is greatly alarmed. The
poulation is clamoring for the tradi-
tional procession of tHe Madonna del-
la Lettera, which has so often saved
the city from Etna's wrath, according
to popular belief.
iStromboli, rising three thousand
Robert F. Rose, foreign trade ad-
viser in the state department and a
friend of Wdlliara J. Bryan, has just
resigned his position in the state de-
partment to become the market repre-
sentative of the southern cotton inters
I ests. He will not only try to obtain
I a market for the cotton crop, -but will
♦also endeavor to improve shipping
I conditions and to obtain concessions
removing soui«> of the blockade Te-
1 strlctions wthieh Great Britain Is now
throwing about the sale of cotton Mr.
' Rose is to (become an "unofficial diplo-
1 mat" In the field of trade.

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Golobie, John. Oklahoma State Register. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 25, No. 32, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 19, 1915, newspaper, August 19, 1915; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc169503/m1/1/ocr/: accessed May 21, 2022), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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