in three counties along Oklahoma’s South Canadian River in August 1917. While antiwar sentiments fueled the Green Corn Rebellion, it actually grew from long-standing grievances many tenants held against local landowners, businessmen, and state and local authorities.”
Nigel Anthony Sellars, Treasonous Tenant Farmers and Seditious Sharecroppers: The 1917 Green Corn Rebellion Trials.
James H. Fowler, II, “Tar and Feather Patriotism: The Suppression of Dissent in Oklahoma During World War I,” The Chronicles of Oklahoma 56 (Winter 1978–79) pages 409 – 430.
Linda D. Wilson, “Oklahoma Council of Defense,” The Encyclopedia of Oklahoma History and Culture, www.okhistory.org (accessed March 16, 2018).
Jim Bissett, “World War I ,” The Encyclopedia of Oklahoma History and Culture, www.okhistory.org (accessed March 16, 2018).
Davis D. Joyce, An Oklahoma I Had Never Seen Before: Alternative Views of Oklahoma History. (See especially, Marvin E. Kroeker, “In Death You Shall Not Wear It Either”: The Persecution of Mennonite Pacifists in Oklahoma)6:02 pm on December 2, 2018