The Guthrie Daily Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 106, Ed. 1, Tuesday, April 14, 1896 Page: 2 of 4
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J.ntfr-ct In the post alee atOtilhrle okla.
as ond um nail atatur.
Mr - I.nlir Printing toH-""'T
LS8U8 C. NIBLACK - - Bdltor.
ily Mu-ulnc 1'ir" leblltb In Ontiurtis
Ontclal Organ tf Oklahoma IleRtoeraejr.
Tlle OMlaUl OrRun r Uoraa ConntT.
MONDAY. Al'RlL H. 1880.
Tick Dajvt Lkadjkr accepts advertis-
ing With the distinct and positive gr-
ftelee that It hi doubts the paid
tmlaUon of any nw piper published In
'l'rfK Lbadkk Hinder? Is one of the bt
iSfUtitttens ef th kind In the Wt nod Is
dJly turning out l&rgafltisnUtlesof work.
eVnJ In vpsjr ordara for binding and blank
SooVs and they will be nrojrtiy attended
One mmU delivered la ettr t 4e
X iifes moitaas ............. x w
z eaneisaa .... 3 an
OM year. Cee
Hi smmUii t 3
Jte year too
!i ia almost time for Sly Oberlander
to prove another alibi
ThcRK seema to be a litt ! danger of
the MeKlnley band wagon getting too
far ahead of the profession.
William jhakmi-kahb la running for j
oftee in Michigan. What aort of a j
play la he making now? j
MUHitKKKK IIoLMKa would hare x-1
narlatuMeii r nallinir in Oklahoma. Ml !
far as enemies were concerned
Grrrr county people are beginning
to Ilka Oklahoma's ways and are be-
oomlny reconciled to recent changes.
Thor will be lmppy yet.
Skvbiiai. bandwagons whioh will be
takon to St. Louis ought to be so eon-
htructod as to be utilised for atnbu-
lancos later on
Ax Indiana court has ruled that
Uuhnleally no dog lias a right to con-
fiscate ii live bicyclist steak without
paying 6100 for what he eats
A Hawaiian letter say: "Kate
Iflold if) riding horseback us tilde horo
nowudars and appears to be happy."
ltut how about the Hawailans?
An Ohio paper print a long edito-
rial on "Tho l'nssiiig of the Hot" but
wet oati't miilcu out whether It rofers to
Han Harrison or Mark Ilauna.
CoMiiiiihSMAN Taliioi' says he would
rathor vote for Judas Iscariot than
Saeretnrv Curlislc. Is Mr Iscnrlot run-
ning for something ugalu this year?
MuitDKitKit Hoi.mks should roealland
rayiso his confession. In 4.1 x columns
of stiilT thu unmet of Sain Murphy and
Sid Clarke do not appear in the Hat of
dead oven once.
Ak eastorn paper wants the ltensub-
btltutod for the eagle as the American
bird of Freedom because thu hen
added $135000001) to the national
wealth last year. The hen can no
longer bo regarded merely aa a luy
OuTititiK merchants pay flO per car
more on freight from .SU Louis than
doofi Oklahoma City. This dlsurimlnu-
tton has prevailed over a year nr.dyet
thu board of trade by united notion
line not even attempted to remedy tho
Mayou-ki.kct Kahouiiahsok is a
filiruwd discerning business man and
Tjik LiCADitit feels confident he will
give the eity a clean aggressive ad-
ministration. If the mayor elect will
only Insist on being allowed to do hU
own thinking there need be uo fear
Of machine work
HiiHOf John 1 Nkwuan hi his won-
derful lecture on "America for Auier-
onus" said: "The problem la not yet
solved as to whether the emancipa-
tion of a race by Abraham Lincoln
was a benediction or a malediction."
We eartaluly wish every city In Amer-
lea eould hear this world-wide stuaent
of the nhlloophy of history and lover
Of Ul country Christian Advocate.
Wk dislike to hurt Judge liurford's
feelings but it is ur duty to chroni-
la public sentiment a faithfully as it
it poMlLle to do so. Just after the
judge had severed the jugular of the
"goose-neck district" a prominent
free-greaser remarked: "I knowd it
warn't no use to tApeet no justice
from lturford acd us free-gratters
an never git any justice until we git
a Dimierat jedge iu this deestrio'.."
Tm Uvening Capital Is dishing up a
lot of rot In serial doses regarding dis-
trict elarks and the fees they earn.
The stuff is nhullor a column of oou
Irom tke Capital's Seward poet would
Interest the readers wore. I'ersons in-
uapable of interpreting law will doubt
los Qonsult their attorneys and not
the Capital's vainglorious legal exeres-
oeucefi. As for the tlUtrict clerks they
have all along complied with the let-
tor of the law In reporting their earn
lngs. Lias arlmluaUons and assaults
on the supremo court prompted by
personal malice are nut aiaUmg
friends for the paper
Tlttt Ml'l! OK MKI.OIUIAMA
John 1 J rook s n farmer Hring near
llnt.ham Txan jrarr a pcrtarrnr
pertormani r iirnl.iA wlmli IwiU bd
thins; thus far attempUil by tin' bli-and-thnnlcr
llrook' pretty daughter Moll if eloped
With a discredited lorer Farmer
rlrrwik fulioeH ami overtook the
etop"'" at -i r.i i.av station where
they 'vcrc awaitinjr a tram He
( promptly and expi-ditmuftly ahut Mot-
He through the heart and she died
la her lover's arms Having (riven
the latter enongh time to arrange the
corpse properly the young man him
self Kit shot throngh the head and
fell bexl'le hie sweetheart. Then Far
I mar U rooks aanntered ovsr to a neign
I boring atone quarry picked np a trtfj
i of dynamite took it into the center of
a vacant lot sat down on It and
i smoked his pipe calmly aatil a snnV
' elent somber of slght-seers fathered
to aatisff bim. Than ha emptied his
pipe into the keg and died all over the
surrounding territory. Imagine that
on the stage at ten twenty and
iMt j:b sim itit ftfKHuni.vo.
Contrary to the expectations of the
gold bugs the free sliver Democrats
awept the eity of St Louis carrying
all but four of the twenty -eight dele-
gates of the eity. Of the seven ty-etght
counties in Missouri that have ao far
held conventions every one has In-
structed for bimetallism The Mis-
souri convention will meet at Sedatia
on April 15 and will aend to Chicago a
solid free silver delegation led by
Stone Illand Vest and Cockrell.
Oregon the first atate to holr a
Democratic convention has declared
for free silver
In ao interview Thursday with the
Washington coriespondent of the St.
Louis Globe-Democrat Senator Harris
of Tennessee said:
The committee of which I am chair-
man is in receipt of abundant Informa-
tion from the various states to justify
my assertion at this time that the free
coinage people will enter the Chicago
convention with a pronounced major-
ity such a majority as will dictate
terms from tho start. These
terms will be unchangeable. They
will be free coinage atjthe ratio of 10
to 1 and the candidate must stand
squarely upon the platform There
will be no surrender. As lusstc-s of
the flelil. we shall write the platform
and name the candidate.
The handwriting is on the wall. The
present outlook shows that Wall street
will be powerless to prevent the ac-
complishment of u bimetallic 16 to 1
'I iik evening paper endeavors to
make a mountain out of a mole hill In
regard to some departmental orders
issued pertaining to district clurk fees
but it neglects to print the orders that
its readers may not judge how much
it is lying
' K.ioiir oavi ott ujn.ui
eq oounjuu o-Msu.ijap pun 8aiuojuo
iajne u jo ipiso.i ii vj uuii- A'ci upisii
oj po)e oo.V( srij jnm.iv lJo im-
pJUAt amjo.(n ois(ind )uaiiinjHs
otn jo ejoi ponssj ud i( iiipiap inp
ujo uy E udy 'ouniiKHHiic! us
MM- JOV 4ntlJ' 1JK.J
vpuno.i A'iu-At .IOJ 3 I.)
l.HHUi Olf UIAUS 'n'lJHOJJ.o UKIJ
pun 'jaqnit p.iiu.iv.i.ido.i sunau.io.)
n-il 'JaMOl "HI i O o WHt'lt 0)'9
;o oejttd a joj 'i;-. auj uo 'pnnsi auo-j
'quinuojufi aqi oiojeq miy o A"npjsi
sa.C oji paiatem o.ia.w ujais pun
.ikqtV -;i ii.idy 'uI 'rwi.iHSXii.j
imton iv miis pini joiiiiv'
i;u.m Jfutteou aiqajoiiinuiij oi)
jo puu -K.xjnoii oin jo euoiiujootip aij
jo auiiM jn si.iayo J()oa aiv Aniii.ui
U oaxa puoo iJujuiou pun a.in
UAidaj u mi a'ijo aq paiuqnuu si
aplond i jo iuuisniiua .f(puu; pun
18j)U it puu 'anujiuoa wv a'iiuiii
-J( jo sto.idui; pu JOjeduij oqi
jo ojai n a oin uapiou; spioui
-e.io.1 A4un aq f Ady .hjijcm.
e.iiit.V in tuiic itiLfiu
uojiuaAaoa aq; o- noiJaap jo uia
oai neoip buo)U3Auoo oaii 04 miaio
- i 1 1 i uoinaAuoa u pa7uiwfljo pirn pa
-lioq :.Mi:ia).ip ouqanit 4J. "naiuaaiap
uaqonn p.ikaiuoo aip ij mo iiinoa
oj papaaaojd aouo v JtiiB uoiuziiihjo
AJiuoduiai aiuajnidu.) uaut uuqann
tnu eqj iliw iftJijp iiiowa.iiJ
-noj poosas "Ml ) weiniajap jo iion
?aae 941 40J uoi)uaAuo uaauquda
lJ--'i;i lHdv ' uajj 'aiij hvhvvm
)lll MW11U9AU4) IIIWtHll
at.no 1 1
aqi uiojj 1; o) )um siiq uwijoti
ill) aqt jo ajuo ojfjr) oi aisiiAK 041 ioj
auin luapujuw -iuim m 'ujoin
auic jo ) 041 1 uoises Bm jo iiuii
041 Jlupnid ojv wjopo( asuon 'uop
-vjudajil jo eteoojd u) jatpo aiji 411.U
pun 'iqap jo oai 40 A'ep A"juo ijiiaa
jtawed aq 01 A'a4 puu aanpuuioa 041
uiojj patjodej jfujnivuiaj 88041 ji euo
41ai 'anoj 941 ( paed Av.vne
-o.ut idaaxa 'siuq iioia4dcj(Iav
4inaj am jo u HHA '8aaa4dojd
j 1 841 jo iuauignj aqt 01 sufod
uH AaaA0 pus 'sasiioij 4104 uj njapaei
uuaqndai 041 Aq potaipaad jujaq
s skaufluo;) jo tuauiujuofpn Aua Xv
nsUUU U' j;l H4d' lCOXKlllkAV
ritjauo.) jt )uamu4IHpv AJtq
lion U. J. Aleachiugs laud attorney
and newspaper man of Newkirk
wan attending to legal bushiest in the
capital city yesterday
The old man who looks out
at the world with clear and
healthy eyeit cannot help feel-
ing great gratification at the
thought that his children have
lulivnttd from him 110 weak-
in ss nor Undiiuv to disease.
y The healthy old man is the
. man wbo iio tlirougnout bis
me kepi ui a'geMion good
ami hi blood pure. KoToee
in a thousand does do it.
C.irms go through the healthy
body without effect Lcltheut
once find lodg-nit-nt or let them
find a weak spot they will dc-
clup by the million and the
blood will be full of them
Instead of snviutr alrenrtth to
v.'77 " 11 win lorci1 upon
' them unwholesome and mini.
Li. .1... .. -. -T.
tritioujj matter and the man will !-. flesh
aud the tnoie oUM-eptiblc he i 1 .lipase
Dr. l'icrce'a ('.olden Medical INacovery it
the only niediciut- that absolutely and infal
libly curea all blood diM ascs and almost all
diseases arc blood diasea It isn't a med-
icine for sotnt one partuular m tallid dik
case. It is a mi dicitu f .r tht u iU bod
It fotct -. out .(11 tin giMtu ii lita fill
rrpUn ii.i mm'- n!i rid. V
sll A "rf
THE LEADEtt GUTHRIE OKLAHOMA
Oewplete Xeeevery ay tk9e ef
" Soim- .i-nr-i ..'" .1. n nuit of tee
rloHc a't)'iiii"ii t liiiHineiM my hraltk
fallod. I 1m . line wal. nrroua wai
iinabh- t" look .if t r im infr'Ui1 and
manlf)td all ih ijinptonn of a de
rlfno I took tin i-i Irottlf of Ayer'
Saraanarill.i iMgau to Improve at on
and gradual inrrT- I tin wmIii from
one hundred and twenty -Hyp to two
hundred poamds. Shire tlien t and my
family hare tiwd tut medklno when
needed and we are all in the beat of
health a fart which we attribute to
Ayer's Sarsaparilla. I lielksre my rbll.
dren would imvo Wn father! to-day
had it no bppn for Ayrt'-. Sarsaparilla
of which preparation I cannot -ay too
ranch." -H O Hivii.v. rVMtmMi-r nnd
IMauter Kin.ini'- ('
RECEIVING MEDAL AT WORLD'S FAIR.
AYER'S PIII3 Save Doctor's Bills!
THE DISTRIBUTION OF WEALTH.
I'rubnte &tatltlo In AIaachusottii from
1820 to 1M01.
"The Distribution of Wealth" is the
title of a pamphlet (part II. of the report
for 1S01) from Horace G. Wadlln chief
of the buroau of the statistics of labor
containing statistics obtained through
tho records of tho probate offices and
extending from 1829 to 1S91. These
data are dlvidod Into three important
periods. The year 1830 practically
marks the closo of tho era of bond pro-
duction; the period culminating in 1860
the establishment of modern methods
and between I860 and 1880 the factory
system was thoroughly established.
After a brief introduction conies a es-
rka of tables containing matter culled
from the probate records of tho several
The 3370 inventoried probatos whicu
enter Into the tables represent In tho
aggregate $300083948 Hie average
value of each estate being $9917. The
holders of this amount of wealth were
23534 males holding estates of the
average value of $12217 and 12736 fe-
males whose average holding was
$f.G75. Tho final section of the recap-
itulation by years show that In the pe-
riod considered 1820 to 18313698 In-
ventoried prohnt08 represented $1 1404-
107 or an average of 53919 each. In
the noxt porlod- 1S59 to 18016922 In-
ventoried estates were registered the
a crape value of each estate being
$7694. In the period 1870 to 1881 11.-
142 Inventoried probates were regis-
tered the avorage value of each being
$12329. In the latest prrlod considered
1889 to 189111603 inventoried pro-
batos were registered the average value
of each estate being $106 19. That la to
say for the state at large the average
value of each estate passing through
the probate offices so far as values can
be obtained from Inventories filed
theieln rose from $3910 to $10640 but
while this Increase Is seen when the en-
tire period of sixty years is considered
a declino is shown from the period 1879
to 18S1 to that of 1889 to 1891 from $12-
329 to $10649.
When the counties are oxamlned In
detail the average value of the estates
listed in the period 1S89 to 1891 Is much
in excess of that listed In the period
1S29 to 1831 and except iu the case of
Dukes Franklin. Nantucket Norfolk
Plymouth and Worcester counties the
average value of tho Inventoried pro-
bates In the period 1879 to 1881 a condi-
tion similar to that showu for the stats
at large as we have Just seen. Some
peculiarities appear In the figures which
are not to be accounted for upon the
fece of the returns. Kor instance In
DarusUble county the average value of
estates probated In the period 1879 to
1881 ia entirely out of proportion to tho
average value of the estates probated
In either ef the other perloda. In Bris-
tol county during like periods a alml-
1: ' re - -ev in averages appears; in
both ias .. tii in discrepancy Is probably
accounted for by death during tits pe-
riod in which the abnormally large
average appears namely 1879 to 1MI
of some person or persons of large
Nh X lllittor)- btorv
I wish to inform the people of Guth-
rie and viclulty that I have opened a
new millinery store on the south skis
of Oklahoma avenue next door to
K 11 antes' bicycle store No 115 where
I will be found at all times with a full
Hue of Fashionable Millinery the very
latest styles from Kvausville Indian-
apolis lnd.. and Louisville Ky. Miss
Pearl St. John an experienced trim-
mer from Louisville Ky will have
charge of the trimming department.
I also carry a full line of Keatherboue
corsets the best corset in the market.
YOU will alwaVB find our klnr fiillf
goods as we believe in carrying a
We are always up with the times as
we are here as strangers to solid t a
share of vour uatron&ifn. 1 um h in
Btav. 1 will luriU lh lulliu tn mII
and examine my stock while I would
like to form an acquaintance with
VOU. Will HlkO IbU ifmiI mll iu
showing you through every depart-
men 1 w luy aiurv.
IaL all the India call mi V
will treat you right one priee to all.
i cjcv vu ui iiuuosiiy wun every-
body It will be to your interest to
come and hce us before purcUaejag
.Ye m! b. uailto Show goods
Mart I. t-. aiaVS. Loir loeJJM.
I. 1 1
H r 1 ' 1 r 1
n ' Inil
I' a nor 1' I ivo
mitu ilit e iii .iir.i a1 . cm g
Okijhoini IV -a A-n'ia un . c.
to meet at Eni.) U T n 1 hare It?
andl'Mrf M t - . 1M e
p ta ' r u pjec of trantaethv
saeh Luaincsi h may properly cases)
br'ore the aseiattoa. It H earnestly
rtquud tt.at kit members and all
who ('ealre to beoom members attead
this steeling and aeslit In mstntatatg
oar Press Association to the highest
merit of JonraelieM aad faettonat
union. T. K. Bmviat
ho WsuHTotf President.
l'rrfctM ( Bssrctoa.
i Address of welcome by r.mt of
Maor Marshall W 8 Whittlngtuit
President's aecual address.
The editor end the pa bib sahoo'.i
President Boyd University of Okie
1 Oklahoma Libel Law Frank Oieer
' Uatbrie Capital.
I How to manage a subseript'on l!-t in
umiuunis nsrry unstrap unannicr
The relation of the prctsto the poll
tician. J L (sen berg Enid Wave.
The vame of editorial associations
J R Admire. Kingfisher Free Prtbe.
Personal reminiscences John M
Dawson Oklahoma City.
What is News L O Niblack Guthrie
How much space should be devoted
to editorial T J Palmer Med ford
The value of the loeal press to the
People J A Huckles Snld Eagle.
Spec'al Editions EM P Inglo Gor-
National Editorial Association - W
bj Bolton Woodward News.
How to solve the Indian question
Capt A E Woodson. Darlington
Advtrti-ing sgents .1 8 8 iu!o
Home Field and Forntn Guthrie
A vigorous editorial policy M L
Harter Newkirk Democrat.
The first isue after car oflke ha
gone up in smoke Lon Whorton
f g The relation of the presa to Indu-
rial education. Mort L Hixler Nor-
man State Democrat.
The bus neas management It (j
lllakeny Oklahoma City.
The society colnmn Mrs Marlon
Bock. Oklahoma City.
The associate editor from a woman's
standpoint Mis Edna Isenberg ISnid
How to ascertain profits In printing
Leo Vincent. Outhrie Representative.
Tho territorial press ia requested
to publish thia-call and program until
thedate of the meeting.
For ail diseases of he eye ear nose
and throat eoDFqlt Dr. IgnaU Mayer
over Hee Hive. 1 111 ml
The World's Fait Tests
showed no baking powdoi
so pure Ok' so groat lit Icav
cning power s the Royal.
It's. all the same a slight cold con
treated lungs or -evere cough. One
Minute Cough Cure bauUheB them
F. II Lillie A Co and Uenfro.
HMliliittm ij it l)lnin' and JIot lie Tri-Ht.
i h bncli.
Scientific research reveals the fact
(.hat all diseases of the human scalp
are caused by microbic infection The
scalp becomes impregnated with these
par sites through the use of filthy
hair brushes anU combs usually found
in hotels and other public places
wlicro they hang the yar after year
until worn out without being cleanaed.
Thus disease is acquired a id carried
into families. 'Jo demonstrate the
truth of the abve statements we res-
pectfully direct jour attention to
people who as a rule do not frequent
Hii.-h places. Womeu are rarely a fleet
ed with d!seases of the scalp: fanners
as a clas arc exempt; Indians there
is not a bald one In a million Care-
ful observation will convince you that
n'noty-flve per cent of the cases of
baldness are among men who frequent
hotels and such places
The microbes that U always p rest 11'
in case of baldness iuhablts w hat i-
known as the second skin.
Whete the hair roots are imbedded Hu-
sk 111 is divided into three layers there-
fore they are in the middle akin where
they subsist on the blood and tissue
robbing it of its vitality and causing
the hair to become dry aud brittle
lose its color and come out
Hun your ficgers through your hair
when ills in thia condition aud ob-
serve the dtied-uo condition of the
roots. Now pull jut oue that has not
become affected and observe the dif-
ference. There ar j ho.vever other kinds of
microbes which have different effects.
Some cause the scalp to draw up and
peel off. This is called dandruff
Others caue the scalp to throb alter-
nating witn a crawling sensation. A
gummy n;ixy substance forms finally
devdopiug into wis causing the hair
to drop out and turn gray.
The hair cells become weaker with
each tube iu nt growth. The second
hair doa 1. nt grow so long or coarse
as the first and so on until uothing is
left but fui Finally the fuz becomes
mi due that the assistance of a micro-
scope is necessary to see it This is
baldness in its worst form.
The ha'r cells and roots are not de-
stroyed as many suppose but are de-
prived of their vitality To prove this
notice tha tho hair tomes back after
being pulled out The omy obstaele
is these devouring microbe. After the
scalp ia rid of them the hair can be
restored to iu original vigorous state
Danderine ia recommended and
guaranteed for these alt'ectious. On
spplication will stop the worst caae of
itching there is it makes them sick
aud a eoutinuance for ten days will
kill every one of them which will be
shown by a clean aud healtv coudltiou
of the scalp with nature assuming its
We are in position to restore the
hair to its natural state by a contin-
uance of the tonic. -In twenty days
new! hair begins to appear which
grows very fsst thickens and resumes
it natural color and vitality.
For ladies who desire beautiful soft
and luxuriant hair Danderine is eepee-
iallv rauommended The proprietor of
this marvelous compound do not aak
you to take their word aloue. A
thousand affidavits free For sale by
all JiutfiMsis or n-tii on receipt of
priee i j- ijuttw
1U 1 k'N 1'atDUUfSOo.
Ottterte Q T.
'Our frIaniJt" says Dr. Homos "are tha mlls-stonss
whsriby v maaswra our progress through Ufa."
Iffii 111 Ii 4 11 0eBrfrlaBH
If you do. then' K no timo to lo-i This i tht
aye of GO. The man who does not know thing will
be as surely left in the race as a horse that starts
with a bucket of water in his interior department.
Your friends will be sorry but they can't stop to
wait for you.
THERE IS NO MIDDLE COURSE. We must
gQ forward or backward. In the crisis of life the
man who hesitates is lost. '
How to Sueeee
That is the great question. The most important thing
is to know what to do. and then DO IT WELL. No half
IlltlOIti I a
Whatever your businos.' trade or profession make
yourself master of it. No useful knowledge comes amiss.
Study the practical part of your business first and orna-
ment 3'our mind afterward.
But you will say: "I work hard my salary is small. I
have no room nor money for a library wherewith to educate
myself and no time for lectures or lessons.
NOW LISTEN !
If your room is only six feet by four and your income
the smallest you can furnish it with the best library in the
world at a cost that will surprise you by its insignificance.
That library consists of one work only. It is a work
worthy to be j'our guide through life. It is The Star's
ENCYCLOPEDIA BR TANNIC A. and you can have it as
your own by the simple saving of a few cents a day.
The most remarkable thing about it is the easy terms
on which it can be secured.
BFA1R TN MTNn That thiB is the NISW- targe.
Hiiin 1LX miriU TYPE EDITION with American
revisions and additions absolutely up to date. THE STAR
backs this statement with its word and reputation.
Cat this out and send to
THE KANSAS CITY STAR
103 Oklahoma Avenue
GUTHRIE 0. T.
lam interested in your Home University Movement
bused upon your new Large-Type Up-To-Date Edition
of the ISncycIoprcdia Britanuica with "Helps." Kindly
give mo full particulars.
CALL AND EXAMINE
This Wonderful Library
103 Oklahoma Ave. Guthrie 0. T.
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Niblack, Leslie G. The Guthrie Daily Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 106, Ed. 1, Tuesday, April 14, 1896, newspaper, April 14, 1896; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc73600/m1/2/: accessed November 24, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.