The Guymon Herald. (Guymon, Okla.), Vol. 23, No. 44, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 8, 1914 Page: 4 of 8
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— rtrvMAV lira Afit k« tlmmtlj allied tbeee two great
PBWI—IW ng" ■ adaatr-_*i insulations are aad tbe
Bai*r«4 at"zh* u Osye*. ^a«tu to b« (termed frosa both?
By WARREN ZLM MERMAX
fl.5# Per Tear, la Advance
THURSDAY. JANUARY I, 19U
O. R Grant aad ton. Vonnie, are
act* proprietors of the Goodwell
Neva, baring par* baaed the pl*at
lest week. Tbe Herald welcomes the
Graau to tbe newspaper fold and
bop*-* tbetr vesture proves pleasaat
Tbes far the leading democratic
candidate for goternor seema to be
Jadge Williams of tbe snpreme coon
aad Al Jennings. Jenniags has tbe
benefit of tbe Saturday Evening Post
advertising in bla favor, while the
regular macbloe democrats are work-
tag libe beavers for William*. It is
going to be aome fight for tbe demo-
cratic nomination tbla year, bat If
they work it over tbe atate like they
do In Oklahoma City, election time,
there aboold be no particular trouble
Tbe pending aolt of Mr* Bond
against Senator Gore for alleged im-
proper actions on tbe part of Gore,
brings oat one tblag if nothing else,
which every respecuble Oklahoman
should view with pleasure. In Sen-
ator Owen we have a man wfeose pri-
vate life baa meter been the baala of
such so action, nor baa hla name
been connected with other escapades
•f a aimllar nature. The Herald is
pleased to see a man of Senator
Owen's character representing us In
the senate Although of opposite po-
litical faitb be needs no apologizing
for or defending when you bear him
spoken of away from home. He's
the kind of a roan this paper llbes to
we in public life.
M. F- (bardh *a*e*
Reg alar preackiag aoraing aad
evening seit San day Preaching at
ll: * a. m. Subject. The True Mas-
ter. ' Preaching at 7:3# Sublet.
The Power of Viajoa." Also aperia.
singing aad lastrameaul music
At these Saaday eening services,
we have teen favored with readings
by Miss Langston sad Mlsa Nicholas
riagiag by Miss Bernice Smith and
mate quartet and instrumental masic
try .Visa Maud Smith. Tbe paator
desire* to help every person to bring
forth bis or her talent sad conse- j
-rate it to God.
Tbe revival meeting will begin on
or about the lttb. This meeting will
be largely directed by tbe Man's Bible
class, under the leadership of Dr.
Roa'h and alao tbe Men's Gospel
Team, under tbe leadership of Dr
Hayes, who has been appointed cap-
Dr. Nuabaum needs no introduc-
tion to Guymon people. The paator
baa learned they sre well acquainted
with him. The pastor desires to say
in connection with tbe knowledge
you already have of bla ability that
be regards Dr. Nuabaum one of tbe
greateat preachera on tbe platform
The writer baa heard the very beat of
them and baa beard Dr. Nuabaum re-
peatedly and places him second to
none. He inspires them with
thought; sways them with eloquence.
Impresses them with bis personality;
cheers him with bla message and
gives them a vision of Christ that
men can not help but accept Him as
tbeir Savior. He will be accom-
panied by a singer. Get yourself in
readiness for thia great revival.
ARCHIE J. MORTON.
Program at the Dime
Nicholas Nkkleby." tn tw.
parts. From tie famous •©▼*!
by Charles Diekeas
Comedy "A Good One."
PRIDAY NIGHT. JAN.
Big animal picture, special
In two reels. In Darkest Af-
rica.'* or "in the Wilds."
Patsy's Lack." Comic.
SATURDAY. JAN. 1#.
"Prom tbe Beyond." a my*-
terioua story, toid in spectacu-
lar form, in three parta.
zed. tiat township will not me*: Hia Veiora Sc.aaufer entenained ka. atopped off to spend a few darn
. inuarr i th. The Gaymoa :ownsb p a pcrty of freinds very pleasantly at with hla brother. Herman He left
will meet at the Christina church at her home Friday aigbt of last week Monday for Loa Angeles. C**lf0r«la.
Guymon. Jaa lPth. at 7:19 p. m. A.l Numerous forxa of peasant pastime where he intenda to make bla future
Sunday schools la this township are were indulged in, among tbe moat home.
e*;cyabie tetag aa opportunity far —
the yc lag men to practice ap on PHOENIX
'pepping the ^aestion " At a latej jjr Gaede ia holding a aeries of
requested to be oa time.
I. A. LANGSTON.
who ever heard of any worb. private
or public, that was worth while, la
which there were not obstacles to be
overcome. I believe thia conn try is
in tbe eve of an era of prosperity
Let's get .busy and help things along.
Plant trees and beautify our homes,
and boost the other fellow Into doing
the same until Dalbart shall be
known as tbe cleanest and most
beautiful little city in tbe entire Pan-
handle. It does not take t ostly bouses
to do this but It does require lots of
trees, well-kept yards and • lean sur-
roundlnga. Let's have a meeting of
tbe buainess men and property own-
ers at once and get to work.
.% < ommmus ruapUint
John Rogers of the Union Center
community was a business visitor to
Guymon Tuesday and called at this
office upon hi* return. Mr. Rogers
w aa in Guymon to pay his own and
tbe taxes of some of his neighbors,
and says that bis farm and a few
other belongings are taxed at three
to four dollars higher this year than
ever before and that the same cond.-
tion exists with bis neighbors.—Tei
boma Timea. This ia juat a sample
of what it takes to pay tbe freight.
Yoo can't bay old buildings for court
houses to pay political debts, spen:
hundreda of dollars repairing them
and pull off a lot of other a pensive
stunts without paying money for It
The people are now putting up fo.
tbe paying of the political debts of
Uosaty Official* Get TbHr*
It haa been discovered the short
age In the office of the treasurer of
Muskogee county is at least 9120,000
and it may reach $150,000. Indict-
ment: have been retnrn^d against
W. H. Wainwright, who waa county
treasurer when the money disap-
peared. This seems to have been go-
ing a little strong, even for a county
treasurer, but perhspa it wag not out
of tbe way. Wnile be ia taking, a
democratic county treaaurer In thia
state might aa well take plenty. Un-
der the schedule of punlshmenta that
haa already been arranged be could
sot possibly be given more than a
year tn the penitentiary, no matter
bow much he might take. And the
taxpayers pay the freight, anyway, so
wbat doea It matter. When the atate
runs abort of funda and haa a few
Millions in warranta outatanding and
drawing tntereat, a deal can be put
through the courta to taaue bonda
sad take up tbe warranta. This is
fine business, but after a while some-
body will have to pay the fiddler
Tbe only drawback is that year with
Warden I)lck, and all that may be
done away with In a short time. At-
torneys at Wagoner have found that
those charged with embezzlement
must be tried under tbe 1909 stat-
ute. which was repealed on May 3
of last year when the Harris-Day code
went Into effea. Therefore, those
who embezzled under the old law can-
not be tried at all now, according to
tbe arguments of the attorneys. The
courts are yet to decide the question,
but really there ought to be some-
thing of that kind done ror tbe dem-
ocratic embezzlers. It is becoming
troublesome for so many of them to
go through tbe form of a trial.—Ok-
lahoma City Times.
Want* It (VxnpulMiry
A prominent educator of New York
recently declared In a public addreaa
on social conditions that there should
be a law on statute books of every
state compelling every young man to
subscribe for as many shares of build-
ing snd losn stock ss he could carry
to maturity and before he contracted
matrimony he should have his life
Insured to protect his wife against
poverty If he should die. Of course
such laws would never be enacted,
for such compulsory measures would
conflict with the liberties of our citi-
zens. However, an educational move-
ment along these lines would result
in great good for the citizens of the
nation and would eliminate much of
tbe poverty that charity now has to
Building and loan associationa and
life Insurance companies are now
under close supervision of some de-
partment of state In nearly every
state in the union, and they are great
panaceas against poverty and want.
The benefits of both inatitutlons
should be taught In each and every
scbou] In the land. The boy who In-
vests bis small earnlnga tn aome good
building and loan association is learn-
ing a lesson in thrift and economy
that will be a good aaaet to him when
be enters on hla business career. Tbe
young man who Insures his life Is
protecting bla loved ones against
Really, did It ever occur to you
The Time to Improve
It la a little early in the year to
commence much of an agitation In
tbe matter of improving tbe town by
setting out trees, but tbe time is
nearly st band and ft won't do any
particular barm, anyhow. We notice
down in Dslbsrt they are already
talking it, and Dalhart is no better
thsn our town. Here is s part of a
communication in last week's Dal-
bart Texan, which should be read by
every Guymon citizen, or every Texas
county citizen, for that matter. It Is
written by W. D. Wagner to the Tex-
an editor, Ed LeClere:
1 wish to csll sttentlon to a little
history of Dalhart and make a tew
suggestions. In the late winter ot
1905 seven of Dalbart's citizens met
In my office and decided to go to
work to Improve our town. At that
time very few trees had been planted,
and we thought the first work waa to
get everyone to plant trees. We found
a reliable nursery man who agreed
to provide ua black locuat trees, 6 to
8 feet high delivered in Dalhart at
12i centa each and seedlings 18
inebes to 2 feet high at 91-50 per
thousand; other klnda of trees, rosea
snd all kinds of shrubbery at tbe
same low prices. But to get these
prices we bad to order a car load.
We got out and Interviewed the peo-
ple in tbe country aa well as In town,
and in a short time hsd the car load
made up. Aa a result of that work,
I believe fully two-thirds of the trees
in Dalbart today came here in that
i ar and were planted In the spring of
1905. At the same time we raiaed
money by public subscription and
fenced tbe park block and planted
the trees that are there today. No
one will question the benefit that thia
tree planting campaign has been to
Dalhart. At no time In the last ten
years haa there been aa much moist-
ure In the ground aa now, and treea,
graas and ahrubbery planted thia
apring will get a splendid start, and
I want to auggeat that our buainess
men and property owners get to-
gether at once and Inaugurate a tree
planting campaign for this spring
I am sure with the proper effort, a
car load can be disposed of, and what
a wonderful difference It will make In
the looks of the town. Let every
one who owns a house or vacant lot
put out trees. And, If, instead of
thinking about "hard timea," and
imagining we are juat a little bit
worae off than anyone else < which is
far from being the case) we will go
to work to make our homes and
town more attractive, I am sure the
result will be something really won-
derful. Put In one or two hours each
day around your place and see what
a difference you can make in the
looks of things, and also, you will
be surprised how much pleasure you
will come to get out of It.
The city will have practically all
the realdence atreets graded the com-
ing apring and summer, and It ia the
intention of the city government to
keep them well dragged and in good
shape, and it Is my belief, that It is
tbe duty of every Individual citisen
to see that his property la placed and
kept in as good ahape as possible, to
the end that the whole town togeth-
er will present a scene of cleanliness
and civic beauty.
Of course there will be drawbacks
and obstacles to be overcome, but
DO YOU KNOW
The star of hope ia rising upon
everyone who is towing or going to
sow Sweet Clover—the faithful ser-
vant of man and beast? Will grow
anywhere for everyone.
Stop marketing your maize and
Kafir Sow sweet clover now, and
market your stock. Dairy men take
notice. None too poor and none too
rich. The wiae will heed with profit
The long lane ia now turning. Your
pathway Is ablaze with hope and in
sptration. Will you try; will you
help yourself and hereby aid In
bringing thia country to the notice
of a nation of land-craving people?
You will eventually sow sweet clover
Why not now?
44tl CLAYCOMB SEED STORE.
tour refreshments were served con- mee;ill<1 4t thia place.
eating of fruit salad. cake and choc- s;rf j c Gorauflo apent Tburs-
ola'e Those present to enjoy the
evening were: Misses Josephine Mc-
Farland. Allie .naiiburg, Geneva L.f-
zren. Myrtle Embry. Carrie Rose.
Ivatie Lue Martin, Lottie Rose. Mes-
srs. Frank Sheehan, Clyde Emtry.
Oran Kelly. W. H. Sullivan. Isaac
Martin. GLbert Cluck and Shirley
At the Baptist < "hurt h
Sunday achool at 9:45 a. m.. Joe-
Dean, Supt. The paator will preach
morning and evening. The morning
subject will be. The Things That
Make a Church Go." Evening service
will be evangelistic. Come and wor-
ship with us and we will do you good.
Strangers and vialtora are welcome.
8. P. MURPHY, Paator.
An Unusual ItememtiraiMW
Miss Mary Nlcbola recently re-
ceived a pretty Christmas gift, de-
layed in transit, from her uncle.
Squire Pate, who lives in Wolstock,
Iowa. Tbe present is a combination
book case, music cabinet and writing
desk, well equipped with mirrors and
in addition providea a particular cor-
ner ror Milady's toilet. Parta of the
walnut wood were taken from a tree
cut by Miss Mary's grandfather, D.
W. Pate, In Jewell county, Kansaa,
In 1873. The wood waa laid away at
that time for future uae, but waa
never needed until 1884, when Mr.
Pate died. Carpenters made his cas-
ket from thia same walnut tree whl< h
he cut 11 yea re before. The re-
mainder of the tree had been pre-
aerved and it was from thia portion
that Squire Pate secured what he
needed. Mr. Pate is past 60, but his
eye has not lost Its luster or cun-
ning when it comes to doing artistic
work. There are few cabinet mak-
ers who do better work, and still
fewer young ladies who receive
Chrlatmaa presents which have such
a historical record. Miss Nichols la
very proud of the present.
Sunday Nchooi < (invention Saturday
Saturday, January 10th, the Texas
County Sundsy School association
will hold meetings at Hooker, Guy-
mon, Texhoma, Hartville and White
Hall school houses for the purpose
of organizing the county into town-
ship associations. Each Sunday
achool in the county la urged to have
aa many repre8entatives present at
one of these meeting places an possi-
ble—they may chooee the place that
ia most convenient for them to meet.
Each township will elect tbe follow-
ing officers; president, vice-presi-
dent, secretary and treasurer, and su-
perintendents for each department of
the Sunday achool work. They will
discuss plana for their future work
and decide the time and place for the
next townahlp convention. The pur-
poae of theae township meetings or
conventions la to bring all of the
8unday achool workera in each town-
ahlp into a sympathetic and helpful
touch so that each one of them may
be helped to do better work In their
own schools. All pastors, Sunday
achool pupils, officers and teachers in
tbe townships are members of the
association, and are entitled to all
beneflta of the townahlp conventions
aa well as the county convention. As
the Sunday schools in the Hartville
townahlp have- already been organ-
Saturday. the Dime will have a big
Best grade of Colorado coal a4
41 JACKSON BROS.
L. G. Blackmer was in Hooker
Friday tetween traina transacting
Bring all your chickens to Brad-
sbaw's Wagon yard January 12, 13.
14 and l'>, and get 8 centa per pound
for them. It
Mrs. S. E. Williams returned Tues-
day afternoon from a visit with Mr
and Mrs. C. F. Thompson and family
at Hutchinson, Kanaaa.
George Ellison returned Tuesda)
afternoon from Hutchinson, Kansas,
where he spent a few days with his
mother, Mrs. Irene Ellison.
Mrs. C. L. Short, who has been vis
iting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. D.
W. Norton and family for the past
week, left Tuesday morning for her
home at Topeka, Kansas.
Mrs. B. F. Garst and children re-
turned home last Thursday afternoon
from McPherson, Kansas, where they
have been for several weeks visiting
with relslives and frienda.
C. F. Greaser waa in from the Car-
thage community a few daya the flrat
of the week transacting business.
While in town be waa the guest of
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. R.
Greaser, and family.
The Frank D. Hood Drug Co. baa
been making some pretty improve-
ments Inside this week, hsving just
laid a handsome linoleum on the
floor of the drug store building. It
is an inlaid article and will be there
for years and years.
Tbe Hersld overlooked mentioning
the discontinuance of tbe firm of C.
T. Dugsn k Co., jewelers, last week.
Tbe atock Is now in litigation and
just what will be the outcome is not
known at this time. Mr. and Mrs.
Dugan left for Herrington last week.
The merchanta are figuring on or-
ganizing in regard to the delivery
proposition and are endeavoring to
establish certain delivery hours,
thereby cutting out much expense
snd needless work. The system
should prove a good one if all tbe
merchants will agree to it.
C. K. Wllmeth returned Thursday
from a trip into eastern Kanaaa. Mr.
Wllmeth reporta things over the
central and eaatern part of Kansaa
mighty quiet and aaya Guymon looks
like the only spot in the land that is
doing anything. Mr. Wllmeth baa
been over a considerable portion of
the country in the paat three montha
and ia authority for the atatement
that Texaa county ia In just as good
ahape from almost any standpoint as
anywhere you go.
They are finding out that It pays
to advertise, even In the cities. It waa
eatimated by the St. Louia papers
that fifty thousand persons of the
class who "never go to church" at-
tended services in the various
churches of St. Louis Sunday aa the
result of a vigorous advertising cam-
paign conducted last week by the
Federation of Churches. Hundreds
of thousands of church members and
regular attendants also were there.
Newspspers, street car fenders and
circular letters had exhorted the pub-
lic to "begin the New Year right"
by going to some church "Attendance
Paul Smith was In Goodwell Sat
J. W. Smith butchered hogs Fri-
>tiss Goldie Nicholas spent
week with Miss Eva Malone.
Clarence and Luther Hughes spent
New Years st the Malone home.
Mrs. C. A. Risdon and children
spent Friday with Mrs. J. W. Smith.
C. A. Risdon and M. J. Kincannon
ere in Texhoma Friday with broom
Paul Smitn and Miss Pauline
Leonard were out driving Friday
afternoon and called on Mrs. Tom
Smith of the Beulah neighborhood.
Mrs. C. A. Risdon received a tele-
gram Monday evening stating her
mother had died at her home near
Cassville, Missouri, that morning.
Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Glotthaar were
in Guymon Monday. Miss Pauline
Leonard accompanied them home
and will spend the rest of the week
visiting old friends.
Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Wafford enter-
tained the following guests at dinner
New Years day: Rev. C. W. Cox and
wife. Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Glotthaar
Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Smith, Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Smith and children, Mr.
and Mrs. Z. T. Coss and children and
Miss Pauline Leonard.
A good comedy every night Is a
part of the Dime's bill.
J. S. Rogers made a business trip
to Elkhart Tuesday.
Dr. Shahan will dpen an office at
Guymon soon, where he will practice
I. E. Hart, R. L. Alspaw and Mr
Gaatineau made business trips to the
county seat this week.
Louie Wegener leaves Monday for
eastern Oklahoma to look up a loca-
tion. Better lake a good look Louie,
before you leave Texas county.
Ed Trsvia of Eva had a bad fall
on the ice one day last week, and cut
a gash in his scalp, but we under-
stand Dr. Sharpless repaired tbe
damage and Ed ia up again.
day with Mrs. A. E. Grant.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Gorsuflo visited
at M. B. Scogglns Tuesday.
Rev. Steel of Tyrone filled the pul-
pit at tils place Sunday afternoon
C. C. WcGowen and wife called at
Mr. Gilllaple's Wednesdsy night.
j. c. Gorauflo and wife called at
Richard Jones' Wednesday after-
D. S. Lysle and family spent
Thursday with M. B. Scoggins and
j. C. Peters and wife spent New
Years day with George Evert and
There waa quite a number of par-
ties daring the vacation. They were
well attended and all enjoyed the
John Stateler Is working at tbe
coal chutes now.
The schools opened Monday, after
two weeks vacation.
B. B. Elkins of Texhoma waa In
town Monday between trains.
Te snow is most all gone and we
are having nice weather for January.
Carl Miley of Cimarron county was
visiting friends here during the holi-
Most of tbe P. A. I. students have
returned after spending the holidays
with home folks.
Mrs. Casey Brackeen returned rrom
Dalhart last week, where she visited
during the holidays.
Several from here attended the
quarterly conference at Texhoma
Saturday and Sunday.
Mrs. A. T. Hammonds and son,
Guffy returned from Denton, Texas,
the latter part of last week.
J. C. Wiliams and family of Cim-
arron county, have moved In on tne
Stewart place to take advantage of
our good schools.
John Neely of Liberal, Kansaa, is
visiting home folks here at present.
Mr. and Mrs. Kerr of Dalhart are
visiting their daughter, Mrs. Casey
Brackeen, and family.
Read tbe Dime's program on tbe
editorial page. See It every week.
Jim Flanagan left Tuesday for bis
claim in Colorado.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Hollowell spent
Tuesday at J. W. Grlder's.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Grider spent
Thursday at Wm. Burns'.
Miss Lena Green left Monday for
Fort Worth, Texas, to go to school.
Messrs. Burns, Hake and Grant-
ham made business trips to Texhoma
Mr. Hake sold Mr. Stone a team of
horses Friday and delivered them
Herbert Grider spent Wednesday
with Lester Hsrgrove and they went
over to the pond and tried their new
The party at Mr. Copeland's
Thursday night waa well attended
and everybody seemed to enjoy the
evening. Tbe young folks played dif-
ferent games and at about 1 o'clock
refreshments were served and every-
body left hoping Mr. Copeland will
remember them with another party
juat like that in the not too distant
Treata any and all diseases.
Offices at the Guymon Hotel
Animals—wild animals at the Dime
H. H. Callaham is digging a well
for George Lee.
B. V. Taylor butchered some hogs
the last day of December.
Mrs. McGregor and father were
Guymon visitors Tuesday.
Mall Carrier Ramey Is again go-
ing on his motor, in spite of the bad
Little Ellen Meinlg is at home dur-
ing the vacation of the German
Mlas Flossie Shields passed through
this neighborhood enroute to her
school In the Block district.
The Beach children, who are at-
tending school in Guymon, spent Sat-
urday and Sunday with their parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Reach.
The young peop',e have been en-
joying the good skating on Wild-
horse lake lately, for the first time
since this country waa settled.
John Mueller, formerly of Nebras-
Frank Dorland is putting hown a
new well, which we know he will ap-
E. L. Borden has been on the sick
list for the past week, but we hope
to see him up and around again soon.
Well, we are off on the course of
the new year, 1914. Hope we will
all find some good luck during its
W. D. Rothwell returned borne
Sunday from a two weeks' trip in the
western part of the county and ad-
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Williams enter-
tained father and mother Whitney
and Seymour Whitney and wife at
dinner New Years day.
Last week we were tbe recipient
of a handsome calendar, presented
by W. H. Parker, agent for the cele-
brated De Laval cream separator.
A good many around here are suf-
fering with colds, but, with a few ex-
ceptions, the neighborhood, so far as
we know, is otherwise free from sick-
All members of the N. B. G. A.
and all Interested In the same are
requested to attend the meeting at
the school house next Saturday ev-
ening, January 10.
Misseg Mae and Llllle Webster, two
former Claraville girls, stopped here
for a few hours' visit, while enroute
for Liberal, where they will attend
school thia winter.
Our Alamo merchant Is preparing
to move the store building over to
the road some time tfcis week or next.
The present location of the store la
quite unhandy, and the new location
will be appreciated by all of his
patrons. . v
The people of the Dague neighbor-
hood extend a cordial invitation to
all Clarav'lle residents to attend an
oyster supper to be given at the
school house Friday night, January
16. A program will be rendered and
a pleasant evening is anticipated.
Watch night services were observed
by a fair audience and as it was reg-
ular prayer meeting night, the first
part of the evening was given over
to that service. At the close of the
seaalon. a social hour waa passed, and
the question box passed around which
created much merriment. Refresh-
ments of pie and coffee were served
by the ladies of the neighborhood.
We are sorry that Rev. Callle King
was not here Sunday evening to
preach as had been announced, and
trust that sickness was not tbe cause
of her absence. Quite a large au-
dience eamo out to tbe evening ser-
vice and enjoyed the Christian En-
deavor meeting which was ablv led
by James Reaich. The next meeting
will be led Sunday evening by Mrs.
Here’s what’s next.
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Zimmerman, Warren. The Guymon Herald. (Guymon, Okla.), Vol. 23, No. 44, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 8, 1914, newspaper, January 8, 1914; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc274781/m1/4/: accessed October 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.