Chronicles of Oklahoma, Volume 74, Number 4, Winter 1996-7 Page: 446
Other items on this site that are directly related to the current periodical.
Organizing Wide-Awake Farmers: John A. Simpson and the Farmers' Union (Article)
Article explores the career and contributions of John Andrew Simpson, a politician who revitalized the Oklahoma Farmer's Union when he became president on the verge of its collapse in 1916.
Toll Roads and Railroads: A Case of Economic Conflict in the Choctaw Nation, 1870-1876 (Article)
Article chronicles the dispute between the Missouri, Kansas, and Texas Railroad and businessman Robert L. Ream when their land claims for a railroad and a toll road conflicted. David Bowden provides commentary on how the construction in the area impacted the Choctaw, Creek, and Cherokee Nation citizens in the area.
Oklahoma's Exiles: William H. Murray and Friends in the Bolivian Chaco, 1924-1929 (Article)
Article explores the journey and the difficulties faced by an expedition of Oklahomans hoping to start a colony in Bolivia in the wake of the second industrial revolution. Aaron Bachhofer II examines the motivations of the expedition's leader, William H. Murray, who would later become governor of Oklahoma.
For the Record, Chronicles of Oklahoma, Volume 74, Number 4, Winter 1996-97 (Article)
For the Record section from Volume 74, Number 4, Winter 1996-97. It includes the minutes of the quarterly board meeting of the Board of Directors of the Oklahoma Historical Society that was held on July 24, 1996.
Notes and Documents, Chronicles of Oklahoma, Volume 74, Number 4, Winter 1996-97 (Article)
Notes and Documents section from Volume 74, Number 4, Winter 1996-97. It includes a document honoring Emma Estill-Harbour, who was inducted into the annual Oklahoma Historians Hall of Fame in 1996.
"Until the Mothers are Reached": Field Matrons on the Cheyenne and Arapaho Reservation (Article)
Article describes the process of attempted cultural assimilation by field matrons sent to the Cheyenne-Arapaho Reservation in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. Joel J. Schmidt explores the reasons for their failure, which included discrimination against the Indian women they were meant to teach.
"Not an Upright Stick Remained" Oklahoma: Home of the Real Twisters (Article)
Article describes the disastrous impact of the 1897 Chandler tornado and the 1905 Synder storm, which devastated Oklahoma towns. Despite some humorous recollections of survivors, the many true tragedies as a result of the storms left an indelible mark on the community.
Reference the current page of this Periodical.
Chronicles of Oklahoma, Volume 74, Number 4, Winter 1996-7, periodical, Winter 1996; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc1872493/m1/95/: accessed June 9, 2023), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.