Weekly Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 18, Ed. 1 Saturday, September 1, 1894 Page: 4 of 6
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r The State Capital.
8y The State Capital Printing Co.
FRANK H GREER. Editor.
RITE** OK 8lIIIHCltII*TION:
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Sample copies Kent free.
tsrr.iberal inducements to Postmast-
ers ami Club Agents.
NATIRDAY SKPTGMItER 1, 1894.
If you are not a subscriber to this
paper, but at the same time arc re-
ceiving it occasionally or regularly,
11 is because some friend has paid for
It and ordered it sent to you, with the
hope that you may find something in
it that will interest and benefit you.
t will be discontinued at the expira-
tion of the time for which it has been
paid. '1 his statement is made so that
you will know that you will not be
expected to pay for it.
It keeps a man warm trying to keep
cool this hot weather.
Men hunting for errors in the tariff
bill hare overlooked the biggest error
of all—the bill itself.
Ci.p:vklani>'s Droverbial bulldog grit
seems to lave left him. He will let
the tariff bill drift into law.
The "sugar scandal" will be the
chief elub which will knock the stuff
inj out of democracy this fall.
This democracy has saved $:.".i,000,000
in pensions, all other expenditures
large or larger than ever.
The people should express their
opinions in regard to the best way to
raise money to finish the school build-
The sugar truat and whisky trust
•re butty, under democratic succor, in
putting lip the prices of the necessi
lies of life.
Clevelarii probably went tr> (irav
(tables on account of the reccent cut-
ling affray in his family. His young-
est is reported as cutting its first
The Kansas and Oklahoma Central
railroad was incorporated at Coffey-
ville the other day, at the Kansas end,
with a capital of $7,000,000. It looks
as if this road is almost a certainty
within the next, nine months.
The democrats havemadean income
tax—and nobody has any income. It
wc,uld appear to hive been a more
reasonable tiling for democracy to
have taxed somebody to reimburse the
reople for their tremendous losses un-
der democratic rule.
There arc 100 errors, says John
ftherman, in the tariff bill. The worst
is the one which prohibits the impor
tation of all drugs and medicines by
the misplacement of a word. There
are hundreds of drugs which cannot
be produced in this country which
must be had.
THE LEADERS ARE ANARCHISTS.
Ball, Ok., August 16.—Mr. Frank
Greer: I was at the republican barbe-
cue and the speakers put in all their
time trying to show that the people's
partyites were anarchists. I wish you
would explain through your paper
what your party means by the name
"anarchist." Now, I dont want to be
an anarchist, and if it is anything
very bad I want to know it.—C. P.
Webster defines "anarchy" as fol-
"Absence of government; the state
of society where there is no law or su-
preme power; a state of lawlessness;
political confusion: hence, confusion
or disorder, in general."
if any public speaker brands the
people's party as a whole as anarchists
he is a fool. If he brands the national
leaders of the party as anarchists he
makes a wise and truthful statement.
Every people's party governor of the
four in the United States openly ex-
cused the incendiarism and lawless-
ness m Chicago, knowing that those
outrages against law were perpetrated
mostly by foreign socialists, commun-
ists and anarchists of the lowest type:
men who hate the laws and the Insti-
tutions of this country and would not
hesitate to overthrow them for per-
sonal gain. Not only this, but these
governors upheld lawlessness in their
own states. Waite and I.ewelling and
I'ennoyer each openly approved the
stealing of railroad trains by the
Coxeyites and Waite allowed and en-
couraged the most brazen lawlessness
on the part of the striking miners of
Senator Peffer, during the Chicago
incendiarism, introduced a resolution
into the senate of the I'nited States
encouraging the Chicago lawlessness
and censuring the president of the
I'nited States for interfering with the
state authorities of Illinois and by
national power enforcing the liws of
Governor Altgeld, by various te'e-
grams, sought to defy the authorities
of the I'nited States government and
at the same ti.ne was encouraging the
aw-breakers who were ther, destroy-
ng millions of dollars' worth of prop-
erty in Chicago. Had Orover Cleve-
land kept his hands off, it is not prob-
able that Altgeld would have inter-
fered and probably the entire city of
Chicago and millions of property out-
side of it would have been destroyed
and perhaps a civil revolution of the
people engendered. Altgeld was elect-
ed as a democrat, but his pardon of
the Chicago anarchists and his general
anarctiistic tendencies, soon caused
the people's party all over the land to
endorse him and his incendiary ac
tions, and they now claim him as a
Senator Peffer, in his senate speech
on the Chicago resolutions, made the
most revolutionary speech made in
this government since its foundation.
It was anarchy throughout. He de-
clared for the abolishment of the
president and his cabinet and of both
branches of congress and of the selec-
tion of one man from each state to
form a body which should have entire
charge of government affairs. This
meant nothing less than the overthrow
of our present civil government and
theestablishmentof a quasi monarchy.
Every anarchist in the United States
today is a devoted populist. Herr
and setting this government up as a
feudal lord, lashing the people into
subm.ssion to laws as damnable and
oppressive as the people ever revolted
against in the "dark ages'.'"
And yet the people's party has en-
dorsed the Henry George theory. In
"Progress and Poverty" George lavs
down as his basic proposition that
"the soil is the general inheritance of
the children of God;" that is, one man
has as much right to occupancy of the
soil as another; that private titles are
i t u o so ve fully for the \ 1 could never for a moment stand that,
good of the people the burning issues They are fiat money fellows; I am for
of the day. Such a party is the repub- 'ree s''veri free gold and an adequate
lican party, currency based on both, and never
This nnwr ^ have believed that the government
p per has no word of censure could stamp an ass "This is a Dollar''
lor any man who belongs to the peo 1 and make me take it for one. 1 didn't
pie's party through a conscientious be-! like 'he Positi°n of Morrill and Blue
lief and an honest purpose but we T h!lve.r—believed they were single
think it is his ilut,. t . . standard men, and so believing would
linn it is bis duty to carefuily inves- not vote for them. I understand,
tigate the trenu of that party. He sl?ce 1 returned, that they have both
will find that in the end the theories climbed upon the silver wagon and
of the peoples party can only lead to ; f£ve.com:luded to travel with us. If
a new form nf , , ' this is so and they aie acting in good
TTTtT in landS th< \raspin? and °PPressive\\aTa„Tof delUhe\\lLW'eattndsign0'<!f varUb'ene^
only right. Look at the peop.e's party the kingdoms or dynasties of old. or sl,adow of turning, I will swing my
platform made at Omaha in 1892 and With the titles all struck from the ! e'.m ulub with a" the ,orce and
you will find that this theory of com- land of this eonnfrv „ „,i ti t / J"?or 1 uan command. No, I can never
monism in soil, advanced by Henry government tenants, with "ti,7 r.i|! shouM^t'apany ^plat^n'of
• orge, is endorsed and made a part roads, banks, sugir. oil and other I "1?1£h .Protection and free silver," I
of the platform by the declaration monopolies transferred to sro-ernment J°'n it, if the republican party
that "the land, including all the hands with r, (Kin nnn ,i , v u t awake to the needs of the people
Heritage of the people. ernment and the balance of the people a'1 right-taal • - th* rack and file is.
As a further evidence that the lead- tilling the government soil and bv an ! • t Prand history, but the neces-
ers of the people's party are anarch- annual rental paying the expenses of I histoVfes^f tL^0' p" ?e.t,^h,the
b?R7hqr tlle ,ollowln*t written this government, with the capitalists '-"dge. Cameron and othersof its grelt
oyiialph Beaumont, candidate of the nil free of tax. how much different Tn seera to be reco*nizing this. Let
peoples party in Oklahoma for dele- would this country be from a mon ' Ju ?00<* WOI*k gn on. You may tell
gate to congress, and appearing as an archy, and how long would it take to I tinea'T /'can't W? "'"n' b"
e, t0na'. 1D.the 0k,ahoni State' " ?ut us a monarchy absolute'.' party.' 1 here is no place form" toT
Shows hi* to be an anarchist of no „ 1 hope I won't have to leave it. Ilut I
mild type: BIMETALLIC MKAsi-npn " 'J1 s=ratch my ticket of every candi-
date who doesn't get right on the sil-
I ver question and stay right after he is
elected. I'll brand them with my lit-
tle pencil and burn it in.
As the weather grows cooler politics
The strip seems to be in it political-
ly. All three of the legislative appor-
tionment committee are from that sec-
of the white vote°oMhVstate) but 'the l>refldent A' C. Fisk of the
democratic managers counted the ne- American Bimetallic League, on behalf
hir°,iT°i'eli 'n w^at 's known as the °' that organization, has sent the fol-
Thorl .be .?r the democratic ticket, lowing notable statement to the special
is evident that that state is in' the 1 laTestl?ating the industrial denres-
throes of anarchy. When the ballots i sion and tlle remedy:
nothil? a.T,allable people avail them One or two more panics will find this
nothing, there is nothing left for them ; country in the condition of Home and
mnriti'' tnethod referred to in the im- other extinct republics when they went
mortal Declaration of Independence <town. There was no necessity for is-
wavsriacred "r0VO ' Which ls a'-; suin<? a government bond ami everv
ays sacred. one issued, whatever the purpose
And it is for this kind of an anareh. 1 „ ave bet"p. results in the rob
istic non-resident that the p^Ttst' ttelsue"6 Pe°P'e fuTl
Oklahoma turned down the old time 1 It would seem that congress has al-
reformers who have, from an honest rea'?.>' leKislated in the interest of the
motive, been fighting the battles of " ^ classfar beyond the bound
T his is no time for foolishness, and,
for one, I won't stand any. If the
voters of the party are for silver its
candidates must be for silver or they
must retire or be retired by the voters."
Co No bess passed the best resolution
yesterday of this session—it resolved
to adjourn next Tuesday, sine die.
It is said the fusee and fusor have
their heads together in this countv,
but that they can't agree; they will
have to leave it to the republican par-
ty to decide.
W hen the Kickapoo country opens
Guthrie will be the gateway to its en-
trance. It has the best roads to it and
the best equipments for settlers can be
Fkke wool is defeating democratic
congressmen of Texas for renomina-
tion. They can't pull the wool over
the people's eyes and have them
The ciyil service eomraissio# is after
C. 11. J. Taylor, recorder of deeds for
the District of Columbia, and is liable
to cool considerable of his democratic
safety, and should take warning
v- . , ~ 'est the people, who are fast becoming
•>ot only are all the national leader, aroused as to the real cause of the dif
the people's party in Oklahoma.
of the people's party anarchists and ttcult>'' ™a.v take matters into their
their theories destructive o' our civil ha°ds aIld elect both a congress
our Civn and a chief executive who will be their
servants— not their masters. With
that day will come real prosperity
through the introduction into our
government, but they are the turbu- servants— not their
lent and disappointed elements of the
democratic and republican parties. In , f . ,
the south, they are inostlv demnerat* statutes of justice to all classes, which
who after 7 ' aem^rat- may be partial ,- and bnetlj summa-
, arter a twenty-hve ye rs clainnr rized as follovis:
for office, have failed to get it, and
have revolted for office only. Take
Kolb in Alabama, recently defeated
for governor. For years he was a hot-
headed democrat and assisted the
democratic party in stuffing ballot
boxes, suppiessing ballots, shooting
down republicans and plundering the
people, but failing to maintain his
leadership in the democratic party he
went over to the people's party,'and
what a howl he sets up since the dem-
ocratic party has used on him and his
party the bailot stuffing methods
which Kolb helped the democratic
party to inaugurate!
In the north, most of the leaden, of
the people's party are republicans,
whose office-hunting proclivities have
utterly failed, have kicked themselves
out of the republican party, and now
put in their time raving against the
laws and the institutions they helped
to found and enthusiastically advo-
cated for years.
The remonetization of silver to 1.1 ,
to 1. All moneys issued by the gov
ernment direct. All demonetized
money to be called in and full legal
tender money issued in lieu thereof.
One money for the bondholder, credit-
or, debtor, office-holder, importer and
banker. The establishing of postal
The adoption of the initiative and
the referendum. That wou.d prove
fatal to that political evil—the lobby,
llriberv would be an unsafe invest-
ment when the people themselves in-
stead of a corrupt legislative bodv
held the decisive ballot.
The power to coin money and regu-
late the value thereof to betaken from
congress by a constitutional amend-
ment. History has demonstrated that
it is unsafe to entrust a legislative
body with the power to pauperize and
enslave the people. In like manner
the power to enact tariff legislation
will be taken from congress, a commis-1
sioner appointed free from a I inHu-,
ences to draft internal revenue laws,
when finally adopted (by the voice of
the people! cannot be modified,changed
or repealed in a given period of time,
and then only by the direct vote of the
I eople, thus allowing the business in-
terests of the country to adjust them-
selves to its provisions. This will
prevent syndicates from combining to
elect presidents of the United States
and a cougress with the understand-
Most of the leaders of the people's
party are totally devoid of principle.
rile-v joined the populists for revenge,
■Most, who tells people to use the knife not for principle. They want spoils
forsecret assassination of rulers as the and are willing to advocate anv heresv • .u . • ■ . —
most silent and fatal way, declares j "bich will get them notoriety and be enacted le ' 'ati°n will
that the people's party is the one ! public plunder. " | _____
which should triumph in this country. I This is the reason that the so-called HACKNEY oxl 10ME I'ROTECTIOX
Ilenry George, whose "Progress and principles of the populist party change Hon. W. P. Hackney returned ye,l
into tha rWBS ",J p 'V P'efm-al every year. That party today advo-lterday from his summer vacation in
into the Congressional Record by the j ca es scarcely an issue it had in the Scotland and irel
populist senators and representatives ! °ca!a platform of four years ago. In! Courier he
and franked all over the nation, there-! Omaha, in 1S92, nearly all the Ocala
WHAT Bl-METALLISM MEANS.
There is an astonishing amount of
mystification about the term "bi-met-
allism. ' State conventions in several
states are using it as if it were possi-
ble to believe in bi-metallism and the
gold standard at the same time. Thus,
one democratic convention recently
resolved in favor of bi-metallism, but
went on to state, in effect, that it
meant the use of gold, silver and pa-
per, all maintained at par with gold.
But that is not bi-metallism at all.
No man i« a bi-metallist who wants
silyer to be coined, and paper to be
issued, redeemable in gold only, or its
intrinsic value measured in gold only.
Hi-metallism is the unlimited use of
gold and silver for money for eye
purpose for which money is used.
History demonstrates that variances
in the production of each metal,
though at times large, have never, in
the long run of a century, failed to off-
set and balance each other, so that
the joint use of both on a fixed ratio
has given an ample and stable cur-
rency basis to the world's business.
At no period in history has the pro-
duction of either silver r gold alone
been enough to keep up the world's
necessary stock of money. This
shows the necessity of using both to-
gether. And the hard times that now
prevail in all civilized countries are
the direct results of the attempts of
their governments, under England's
and Germany's lead, to ignore that
necessity and do business on gold
Hoke Smith has perhaps a lot of
Georgia speculators that would like to
come and buy land in the Kickapoo
country under his opening to the high-
lifCK Kii.BoBE, of Texas, has been
rewarded by his constituency for his
years of service to his country. He
has been turned down for re-nomina-
The democratic piptrs of the terri-
tory do not seem to appreciate new
blood in the party. They are asking
that Allen Hall resign from the redis-
So Secretary Lowe is reponsible for
Governor Renfrow appointing Allen
Hall democratic member of the redis-
ricting commission, according to the
The Oklahoma Times-Journal has
again enlarged its body to its former
size, so it could place its full head on.
It has been running with a small
dummy on for some timp.
The Nicaraguan government has in-
sulted the United States llag and im-
prisoned its citizens. A lesser reason
than that would be used by other gov-
ernments to take that country in.
That Carnegie should be
trader was always considered a mys-
tery. In view of the reeentsteel plate
frauds of his company, the mystery is
somewhat revealed. He is not honest.
William Stanlev, a farmer of Pen-
dleton, Ind , is preparing to sue Con-
gressman Ilynum, of Indiana, for
SI,500. During the last presidential
campaign Stanley heard Mr. Ilynum
Ai brf.v Beardslev'b fancy contrib a speeeh in which he stated if
utes conspicuously to the outer show wW would'b fh
of The Illustrated American this week °rth ,1,,S a bushel'
On the cover of that superb publica-
Stanley went home and sowed wheat
extensively, and raised a cr
and. To the Winfield
ti°n appears a striking design of what I bushels ThU. Ti " TP 2>°°°
Beardsley thinks the proper thinir in a i7 j declares he has been
golf costume. This apropos of a most ^ ^
interesting article on golf "The Game i wUI 8ue th'" ',0 eents a bushel. He
of the Season." illustrate,! with scenes I 1' f"F the
on the grounds and at the club houses what he would h he1re «d an<l
of the Newport. Southampton un.i " : h^'e rec,,v,d had the
Tuxedo clubs. The department of | stafle assertions proven true.
Stories of Personal Experiences" con-
Dr.MOCRATs who try to make politi-
cal stock of the fact that Hon. Leslie
P. Ross was lined r, for a good drunk
at Norman should remember that
great statesmen are not to be meas-
ured according to common standards.
Daniel \\ ebster occasionally fell under
Rkc i-.ipts from internal revenue
sources continue to be abnormally
large with every prospect of contin-
uing so until the new tariff bill goes
into effect. During the last seven
working days from August 15 the re-
ceipts have reached the unprecedented
su;n of $11,000,122 and it is confidently
expected that by next Saturday night,
at midnight, when the new act will
become operative, the aggregate re-
ceipts for the preceding ten days will
have reached 815,000,000.
ey was formerly a democrat, but
makes declaration of a j tains a recital of a sensational episode | ' ^°Pu''st*
i ,,. ., , . [ - ~ "^-i" -ronger f.iitii in protection of Ameri- at the last democratic convention
jti "f h" ^ party in the; "sues were emasculated, and an al- can manufactories than ever. His im-! showing how Don Dickinson turned
Ih ' I T <;n'ors'"? 'n f"11'1S a os entirely new set of declarations pression of Europe, and especially the ! the wavering delegates to the support
thoroughbred anarchist, advocating in were made. Now you can't find in I laborer of Europe, is given in the fo" °f Cleveland. "The Roofs o" New
"Progress and Poverty" the entire I any people's party papers advocacy of lowing forcible way: j York" is a fantastic and^et pracS
overthrow of our present system of | any of the principles of the Omaha' "I come home a stronger protection- exposition of the possible nseso/house
government. In his New \ ork speech, \ platform except free silver, and ev,-rv I ist t:>« ever, and it seems
Territorial Republic,,., Central (
To the Members of the Teriitorial Re-
publican Central Committee of Okla-
no American who personally sees and
examines the conditions
me that i tops for a summer piaisance.
I' la^s and Missionaries"
during the Chicago excitement, he de- ! body knows that the peoples partv is
clared that Cleveland ought to be hung : for free silver only in lieu o' ^ CAauuur5 , conditions existing , Ch , , , ...
for his action in upholding the laws of | backs or Ha' J, ^ ^S ^ t^dlT
eorge, in his j congressman and senator 1ms intro- trade would bankrupt our country in
the I'nited States.
,n\Pu are hereby requested to meet
m the city of Perry, O. 1'.. at the hour
P- in. on the 4th day of
1894, for the purpo-e of
account I tiansacting such business as mav come
' before the committee pertaining to the
Black of 1 o'clock
is the title of I September,
"Progress and Poverty," advocates the i duced a bill to put into 1
striking down of all Individual titles ! ceivable scheme for i
to land, by arbitrary law, the title to ! bl,
uing irredeeuia- ; sight of ;
two years. Why, 1 traveled hundreds
of -n les and was hardly ever out of
nu_a_ , , sight of great manufacturing institu-
I"" P Per currency, but not one of 'ions where the wages paid to work-
your land and mine thereby reverting them has ever introduced a bill for were scarcely half that paid in
to the government without remunera- the free coinage of silver. The : this country for the same class of
Pie's party is for striking down both j wage, paid K" "'hev l^Twhat
^old and silver and for making paper SVe would waste. Long*
Last week C. P. Ilarrett started
what he called "The New Press-Ga-
zette." It was hot and able. The re-
sult is this week a consolidation and
now Oklahoma City has "The Oklaho-
n:an Press-Gazette," with C. F. Uarrett
as editor and manager. Barrett as a
newspaper man has few peers and no
superiors in Oklahoma. Now that he
is at the head of the only democratic
paper in Oklahoma City, that paper
will take on a substantial and influen-
tial bearing—be one a credit to its
party and its town.
tion to us. hat is this but anarchy'.'
This not only uproots our laws, but
steals the property of the people. Then
George would make the people all
tenants of the government, with gov-
ernment agents calling on them to
lease them their own land, and divid-
ing the number of acres of tillable
land into the amount of money neces-
sary to run this government.
Every man who tills an acre of his
own land or of anybody else's land
would have to pay 83..">0 per acre to the
government as rental. He would be
subject to eviction for non-payment.
This country would thus be turned
into another Ireland, the tillers of the
soil, by the "single land tax," paying
all expenses of the government, while
other countries sent in their products
and wares to our superior markets
and paid not a cent of duty for the
privilege. The bond holders and rail-
road corporations and "money sharks"
would pay no tax whatever.
Was there ever a more pernicious
system than this George theory of rob-
bing the people of their homes, mak-
ing all the people government tenants
tier in th
money our entire financial basis.
Many honest, well meaning men
have been hoodwinked into member-
ship in the populist party. They are
heaven. The principles they advocate
nationally, if put into law, would
change our entire civil government,
and produce years of uncertainty and
No man now in the present condition
of this country can afford to follow
such dangerous elements as those lead-
ing the people's party. A party witn
a record of conservatism, a party which
has done something for the country, a
party in entire harmony with our con-
stitution and the established policies
of our government, is the only one
which any man can safely tie to in
this crisis. Such a party can be de-
beset the Roman Catholic church inTis \ u !* ,
attempts to christianize the people of j county be represented' by i s coming
Corea. 1' redrie B. Esler contributes a I teeman or his proxy at said meeting
succinct and comprehensible essay on i asmatters of importance to the repub-
the currency of the I'nited States i i''V''''y localit>' «■< the terri-
pointing out its chief defects and their eration oflKSte^ ^ U°^
possible remedies. Mary Haeon Ford j W.M. GiiimE!
. years of low I chats most interestingly—and in ex- ,,k""°"k G. Kisi.kv,
have educated the laborers of cellent English, by the way—on mat x
closest economy, lers of interest to women. Among the E MILL STONE ATTACHED,
illustrations are portraits of Otis Skin-
that country to th
so that they are now able to subsist
on one-half what our laborers consider
absolutely necessary. Then I discov-
.. , , - . to their
unpaid labor, and reduce our own la-
bor to penury and starvation'.1 De-
stroy the splendid market for labor in
this country and you at the same time
destroy a large part of the tremendous
market for manufactories, for you re-
duce the ability of our people to buy
goods- I wish I could get the free
traders in a bunch and chaperone
them on a trip through Europe. They
would learn some things which would
open their eyes."
"Did you meet any populists over
there, Mr. Hackney?"
"Now. look here, I think I know
what you are trying to get at—and let
me tell you right here that if you
think I am tinctured with any of this
populist foolishness you are badly
mistaken. They are rank free traders
bin's preserve in New Hampshire.
The Perry Democrat howls in strong
language against the appointment of
its townsman, Allen Hall, as the dem-
ocratic member of the apportionment
committee. Was the editor of the
Democrat a turned down applicant
The democrats and populifts of this
county can't agree as to who shall
bear the greatest part of the burden
of their past official shortcomings or
there might ba some chance of a fu-
Tl,e Moily „| „ Mn„ Koum| lQ u Ureck s>|ir
Pebbv, 0k., August 25,—I Special.!
some days ago the body of a man was
found in Coal creek with a huge rock
tied around his neck. The name of
the man could not be learned, but
Since the body has been identified as
that of J. A. Clark, a wealthy man
fiom Nebraska. A man named Roller
has been arrested, accuse,1 of the mur-
der, and the officers are in pursuit of
one Smith, who is said to be Roller's
accomplice. It is said that Clark was
robbed of S3,000.
^^andsome fa. mer
north of West Guthrie has threshed
his wheat and oats. The wheat made
' bushels to the acre and the oats ~CI
which shows he is not slow '
C. A. Brown.
as a far-
& Flint representing Lammers
v lint, cotton factors, of Galveston
th«T' m city arranging for
crop ''0g,ln county's cotton
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Greer, Frank H. Weekly Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 18, Ed. 1 Saturday, September 1, 1894, newspaper, September 1, 1894; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metapth353119/m1/4/: accessed September 19, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.