Sources for Dollop # 81 - The Lamb Funeral Home


·   Johnson, John. “A Mortuary Tangled in the Macabre: In a scandal that has rocked the state’s funeral industry, three members of an All-American family face trial in Pasadena in a case that promises to tell a ghoulish: tale of organ theft and--perhaps--homicide.” Los Angeles Times. (December 30, 1988)

·   Sneiderman, Phil. “Couple Blame Son in Funeral Home Scandal. Los Angeles Times. (April 17, 1992) pages B1, B8


·   Kazmin, Amy Louise. “Lamb Funeral Home Owners Acquitted” Los Angeles Times. (June 27, 1992) Pages B1, B2

·   “Western History of Cremation” Cremation Association of North America

·   Dunn, Ashley. “Bizarre Case of Wayward Ashes May Reach Trial” Los Angeles Times. (May 8, 1988). San Gabriel Valley Section pages 1, 4


Sources for Dollop #82 - Deborah Sampson

·   Brooks, Rebecca Beatrice “Deborah Sampson: Woman Warrior of the American Revolution” History of Massachusetts Blog. (December 29, 2011)

·   Wikipedia contributors, "Deborah Sampson," Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia,

·   Young, Alfred F. Masquerade: The Life and Times of Deborah Sampson, Continental soldier. Alfred A. Knopf. (2004).

·   Deborah Sampson Gannett (1760-1827) - Find A Grave Memorial.


Sources for Dollop #83 - Boxer Tim "Doc" Anderson

Main Source

·   Hotten, John. The Years of the Locusts. Yellow Jersey. (May 1, 2008).


·   Hyde, Dave. “Liars, Cheats & Whores.” South Florida Sun Sentinel. (February 2, 1997).

·   Mladinich, Robert. “Clemency for Tim ‘Doc’ Anderson” The Sweet Science. (July 6, 2005).

·   Garber, Greg. “Gastineau ready to put his (track) record behind him.” (2009)

·   McManus, Jane. “Gastineau on Ring of Honor: I’ll likely cry.” (October 5, 2012).

·   The Associated Press. “Ex-Jet Gastineau Is Arrested on L.I.” The New York Times. (December 20, 1992). Section 8, Page 7.

·   “Names in the News” Los Angeles Times. (January 1, 1993).

·   Mladinich, Robert. “From the Belly of the Beast.” (April 29, 2011)

·   Mladinich, Robert.” Doc Anderson Tells It Like It Is: Verse by Verse.” (January 3, 2012).

·   Canton, Steven J. “Tim ‘Doc” Anderson: The Story of an Unfair Trial.” SJC Boxing. (June 19, 2005).

·   The Inquirer Staff. “SI writer defends story about Tex Cobb.” The Philadelphia Inquirer. (May 27, 1999). page D2

·   The Inquirer Staff. “Sports in Brief: Boxing” The Philadelphia Inquirer. (May 1, 1995). Page C3

·   “Sports People: Boxing; Gastineau Plans Career in the Ring.” The New York Times. (August 18, 1989), Section A, Page 26

·   Kaufman, Joanne, Jorgen Salomonsen and Alan Richman. “Gitte Finds Her Mark” People Weekly. (April 04, 1988)

·   The Associated Press “Gastineau's Punch Ends a Career” The New York Times. (April 10, 1992), Section B, Page 15

·   “Sports Illustrated wins appeal over boxing story verdict” Reporters Committee for Freedom of the Press. (January 31, 2002)


Sources for Dollop # 84 - Goody Davis and Elizabeth Howell

·   Taylor, John M. The Witchcraft Delusion in Colonial Connecticut (1647-1697).  Grafton Press. (1908). accessed at:

·   Demos, John Putnam. Entertaining Satan: Witchcraft and the Culture of Early New England.  Oxford University Press. (1982).

·   Tomlinson, R.G. Witchcraft Trials of Connecticut. The Bond Press. (1978).

· (link not found; not available at


Sources for Dollop # 85 - Symbionese Liberation Army

·   Findley, Tim. “Symbionese Liberation Army: The Revolution Was Televised” Rolling Stone. (June 20, 1974).

·   McLellan, Vin. “The Man and the Mystery Behind the Sla Terror” People Magazine. (April 29, 1974).

·   Taylor, Michael. “Forgotten Footnote / Before Hearst, SLA killed educator” SFGate. (November 14, 2002)

·   Kohn, Howard, and David Weir. "The Inside Story." Rolling Stone, (October 23, 1975). accessed at:

·   Wikipedia contributors, "Symbionese Liberation Army," Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia,

·   Suellentrop, Chris. “What Is the Symbionese Liberation Army?” Slate. (January 24, 2002).

·   “Russell Little” from Guerrilla: The Taking of Patty Hearst. [TV Series] American Experience. PBS. (May 23, 2005).

·   “The Rise and Fall of the Symbionese Liberation Army.” from Guerrilla: The Taking of Patty Hearst. [TV Series] American Experience. PBS. (May 23, 2005).

·   “Patricia Campbell Hearst.” from Guerrilla: The Taking of Patty Hearst. [TV Series] American Experience. PBS. (May 23, 2005).

·   “The Hearst Family” from Guerrilla: The Taking of Patty Hearst. [TV Series] American Experience. PBS. (May 23, 2005).

·   “Myrna Opsahl” from Guerrilla: The Taking of Patty Hearst. [TV Series] American Experience. PBS. (May 23, 2005).

·   Krassner, Paul. “Symbionese Liberation Army: Historical Essay.” San Francisco Bay Guardian. (July 7, 1999). accessed at:

·   “Symbionese Liberation Army SLA - Patty Hearst Kidnapping FBI Files” Paperless Archives. (1974).

·   Wikipedia contributors, "Patty Hearst," Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia,


Sources for Dollop #86 - Tom Dennison and the Omaha Race Riot

·   Davis, John Kyle. “The Gray Wolf: Tom Dennison of Omaha,” Nebraska History 58 (1977): 25-52.

·   Nebraska Studies. “Dennison's Political Machine” NET: Nebraska’s PBS & NPR Stations. Originally accessed at: Accessed on 9/4/19 at:

·   Nebraska Studies. “A Horrible Lynching” NET: Nebraska’s PBS & NPR Stations. Originally accessed at: Accessed on 9/4/19 at:

·   Hansen, Matthew “Hansen: Omaha's Al Capone and the trial that changed the city's history” Omaha World-Herald. (Dec 6, 2013)

·   Wikipedia contributors, "Tom Dennison (political boss)," Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia,

·   Smith, Alonzo. “The Omaha Courthouse Lynching of 1919” BlackPast. (January 22, 2007)

·   Fletcher Sasse, Adam “A History of the North Omaha Riots.” Adam Fletcher Sasse’s North Omaha History Blog. (2013) Originally accessed at: Accessed on 9/12/19 at:

·   Wormaer, Richard. “Red Summer (1919).” The Rise and Fall of Jim Crow. Thirteen: Media with Impact. [TV Series] 2002

·   Lewis, Femi. “The Red Summer of 1919 in U.S. Cities.” (Updated July 7, 2019) ThoughtCo. Originally accessed at: accessed on 9/1/2019 at:

·   Wikipedia contributors, "Red Summer," Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia,


Sources for Dollop #87 - Action Park

·   Taber, Nick. “A Brief History of New Jersey’s Deadly Action Park.” New York Magazine. (June 15, 2015).

· (Video unavailable)

·   Wikipedia contributors, "Action Park," Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia,

·   “There Was Nothing in the World Like Action Park.” Sometimes Interesting: The abandoned, forgotten, & unexplained. (Feb 7, 2014).

·   Colizza, Christina. “Back in Action: The New Action Park” New Jersey Monthly. (May 29, 2014)

·   DeSaye, Jim. “Blood Sport: Revisiting Traction… Er, Action, Park.” Weird NJ Magazine issue #25. (2005).

·   English, Jason. “Memories of Action Park” Mental Floss. (January 22, 2007)


Sources for Dollop #88 - The Trojan Taco


·   Admin, M. “The Strange ‘Trojan Taco’ Escape From Huntsville Prison.” KnowledgeNuts. (February 11, 2014)


·   Turner, Allan. “Survivors recall terror of 1974 prison siege.” The Houston Chronicle. (July 24, 2004).

·   Moore, John and Reed Holland. “The Laredo-San Antonio Heroin Wars.” Texas Monthly. (August 1973).

·   Harrigan, Stephen, Al Reinert and Jane Sumner. Briar Patch. Texas Monthly. (November 1973).

·   Tammy. “The 1974 Carrasco Prison Siege Huntsville, Texas” Thoughts, Views, and Recollections. (August 14, 2011).

·   Staff Reporter. “Revisiting History: 12 held hostage in attempted prison break.” The Huntsville Item. (July 24, 2014). Originally accessed at: accessed on 8/31/2019 at

·   Harper, William T. Eleven Days in Hell. University of North Texas Press, (2004).


Sources for Dollop #89 - Russell Colvin


·   Undine. “How Russell Colvin Came Back From the Dead.” Strange Company. (June 8, 2015).

·   Wilhelm, Robert. “The Dead Alive.” Murder by Gaslight. (April 11, 2010).


·   Warden, Rob. “First Wrongful Conviction: Jesse Boorn and Stephen Boorn.” Northwestern University Pritzker School of Law, Bluhm Legal Clinic.

·   Borchard, Edwin M. Convicting the Innocent: Sixty-Five Actual Errors of Criminal Justice. (1932). Chapter 3.

·   The North-American Review and Miscellaneous Journal 10, no. 27. “Reviewed Work: Trial of Stephen and Jesse Boorn, for the Murder of Russell Colvin, before an Adjourned Term of the Supreme Court of Vermont, Begun, &c. Oct 26, A.D. 1819; To Which is Subjoined the Particulars of the Wonderful Discovery Thereafter of the Said Colvin’s Being Alive.”  (1820): 418-29.


Sources for Dollop #90 - Childbirth in America

·   Epstein, Rachel Hutter, M. D. Get Me Out, A History of Childbirth from the Garden of Eden to the Sperm Bank. W.W. Norton and Company (2010).

·   Sloan, Mark M.D. Birth Day, A Pediatrician Explores the Science, History, and the Wonder of Childbirth. Ballantine Books (2009).

·   The Holy Bible. “Genesis 3:16” accessed at

·   Rph3664. “Health women schedule C-sections to prevent vaginal stretching” (October 14, 2007).

·   The Associated Press. “Woman gives birth in Subway restroom in Nevada.” KOIN 6. (August 2, 2013). Originally accessed at: accessed on 8/31/19 at:

·   Coley, James Milman, M.D. A case of Caesarean operation : accompanied with pathological remarks on puerperal metritis, or acute inflammation of the uterus. Longman, Orme, Green & Co. (1845)

·   Pendleton, Hester. The parents' guide for the transmission of desired qualities to offspring, and childbirth made easy. Fowlers and Wells. (1848)

·   Samakow, Jessica. “Babies Born In Weird Places: Top 11 Most Unusual Birth Stories. Huffpost. (November 28, 2011).

·   Mortality of Mothers in Childbirth. The American Journal of Nursing. (1917)

·   Channing, Walter. A treatise on etherization in childbirth : illustrated by five hundred and eighty-one cases. William D. Ticknor and Co. (1847).

·   Smith, Hugh. Letters to married ladies, to which is added, a letter on corsets, and copious notes H.C. Sleight. (1832)

·   Shew, Joel. Midwifery and the diseases of women. Fowlers and Wells. (1852)

·   Niethammer, Carolyn. Daughters of the Earth: The Lives and Legends of American Indian Women.    Collier Macmillan. (1977).

·   Nicole. “A Sacred Journey.” Bellies & Babies: The diary of childbirth educator, doula, mother, & aspiring midwife. (November 23, 2010).

·   Engelmann, George Julius. Labor Among Primitive Peoples. J.H. Chambers & Co. (1883).

·   "Cotton Root Bark." Gale Encyclopedia of Alternative Medicine.

·   “Chokeberry.” Medicinal Plants. (April 1, 2014).

·   Lockett, Hattie Greene. The Unwritten Literature of the Hopi.  University of Arizona Bulletin. (May 15, 1933). Accessed at   

·   Dekker, Rebecca, PhD, RN, APRN. “U.S. Hospitals Held Accountable for C-Section Rates. Improving Birth: safer birth for all. (January 23, 2013).

·   Reichman, Dr. Judith. “Why so many women have C-sections.” Today. (March 26, 2007).

·   Wall, L.L. “The medical ethics of Dr J Marion Sims: a fresh look at the historical record.” Journal of Medical Ethics. (June 2006).

·   Shiel, William C. Jr., MD, FACP, FACR. “What Is Twilight Sleep in Obstetrics?” MedicineNet. Reviewed on (January 11, 2018).

·   Leggitt, Kathryn. RNC, MS, CNM. “How Has Childbirth Changed in This Century.” The University of Minnesota.

·   Tuteur, Amy, MD. “The philosophy of natural childbirth hurts women.” The Skeptical OB. (March 13, 2012).

·   Parker, Alison M. "Birthing a Slave: Motherhood and Medicine in the Antebellum South [review]." Journal of the Early Republic 26, no. 4 (2006): 701-704.

·   Mathur, Purva. “Hand hygiene: Back to the basics of infection.” Indian Journal of Medical Research. (November 2011).

·   Wikipedia contributors, "Home birth," Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia,

·   Kaplan, Laura. “Changes in childbirth in the United States: 1750-1950.” Hektoen International Journal. (Fall 2012.) originally accessed: accessed on 9/5/2019


Source for Dollop #91 - The Shanghai Kellys


·   Lopatto, Elizabeth. “The Legend of the Legend of Bunko Kelly, the Kidnapping King of Portland” The Awl (July 22, 2014).


·   Adams, Charles F, The Magnificent Rogues of San Francisco: a Gallery of Fakers and Frauds, Rascals and Robber Barons, Scoundrels and Scalawags. The Write Thought, Inc., (2012).

·   John, Finn J. D. Wicked Portland: the Wild and Lusty Underworld of a Frontier Seaport Town. History Press, (2012).

·   Wasserstrom, Jeffrey “The Other Shanghai: a sea voyage the hard way” Asian Art Museum Blog. (September 3, 2010).

·   Shanghaiing, Georgia Smith, FoundSF.

·   Shanghaied, 1811. EyeWitness to History. (2009).

·   San Francisco’s Shanghai Kelly by Gail MacGowan. Guidelines, San Francisco City Guides

·   Great San Franciscan Characters #15: James “Shanghai” Kelly” Tony Quarrington, Me In My Frightened Silence (2012)

·   Wikipedia contributors, "Shanghaiing," Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia,

·   Wikipedia contributors, "James Kelly (crimper)," Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia,

·   Davidson, Lance. “Shanghaied! The Systematic Kidnapping of Sailors in Early San Francisco” 64 California 10, the California Historical Society. (1985)

·   Scoutmob Staff and Contributors. “A Short Scoutmob History of ‘Shanghaiing’” Scoutfinds 4234 (August 9, 2012). Originally accessed at: Accessed on 9/4/19 at:


Sources for Dollop #92 - Owen Kildare


·   Kildare, Owen. My Mamie Rose: The Story of My Regeneration.  Grosset & Dunlap. (1903). Accessed at Project Gutenberg.

·   Strausbaugh, John. “The Kipling Of The Bowery.” The Chiseler. (2013).


·   Wikipedia contributors, "Owen Kildare," Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia,

·   “Owen Kildare Obituary.” The Publishers Weekly. Volume 79, Issues 1-12


Sources for Dollop #93 - The Dole Plane Race


·   Conant, Jane Eshleman. “Pioneer Pacific Fliers wrote Tragic Chapter In Air History.” From the San Francisco Call-Bulletin. (October 10, 1955). Online at The Virtual Museum of the City of San Francisco.


·   Jarvis, F. Washington. “James Drummond Dole ‘The Pineapple King’.” Newsletter of The Roxbury Latin School. (April 2008). accessed at

·   Hanton, Alex. “The Terrifying Death Race Sponsored By Dole Pineapples.” Knowledgenuts. (February 20, 2015). accessed at: and

·   Wikipedia contributors, "James Dole," Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia,

·   “The Flight.” Charles Lindbergh: An American Aviator. Spirit of St. Louis 2 Project.

·   Wikipedia contributors, "Dole Air Race," Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia,

·   Dole Air Race (1927). [Film] AIRBOYD. (September 21, 2009)

·   Fonger, Ron. “Nephew sheds new light on Flint woman Mildred Doran’s tragic Final Flight. MLive (March 13, 2011).

·   Durose, Richard A. “Above & Beyond: Aunt Mildred” Air & Space Magazine. (March 2011).


Sources for Dollop #94 - The Business Plot

·   Butler, Smedley D. War Is a Racket: The Anti-War Classic by America's Most Decorated Soldier. Round Table Press, Inc. (1935)

·   Archer, Jules. The Plot to Seize the White House. Hawthorn Books. (1973).

·   Wikipedia contributors. "Smedley Butler." Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia.

·   Wikipedia contributors, 'Bonus Army', Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia.

·   Borger, Julian. “The spy who made McCarthy.” The Guardian. (January 26, 1999).


·   Simkin, John. “Samuel Dickstein.” Spartacus Educational. (September 1997).

·   Wikipedia contributors, "World War Adjusted Compensation Act," Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia.

·   Dickson, Paul and Thomas B. Allen. The Bonus Army: An American Epic. Walker Books. (2006). Accessed at,+Thomas+B.+and+Paul+Dickson,+The+Bonus+Army:+An+American+Epic

·   Marchand, Roland. “The Bonus Army in Washington.” The History Project at UC Davis. (June 3, 2015). originally accessed at accessed on 8/30/2019 at

·   Wikipedia contributors, "American Liberty League," Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia.

·   Wikisource contributors. "McCormack–Dickstein Committee." Wikisource.

·   Marine Corps University. “Major General Smedley D. Butler. originally accessed at:'s%20Who/A-C/Butler_SD.aspx accessed on 8/30/2019 at:

·   Ganzel, Bill. “AAA, Agricultural Adjustment Act.” Wessels Living History Farm, York Nebraska. (2003).

·   Rasmussen, Wayne D., Gladys L. Baker, and James Ward. “A Short History of Agricultural Adjustment, 1933-75.” Economic Research Service, United States Department of Agriculture. Agriculture Information Bulletin No. 391.

·   Bellows, Alan. “The Revenge of the Fighting Quaker.” Damn Interesting. (September 2007).

·   Schmidt, Hans. Maverick Marine: General Smedley D. Butler and the Contradictions of American Military History. University Press of Kentucky. (1987). Excerpts, pp. 208-211, 214 accessed at

·    “$177,839 in Gold Given Up by 93 Hoarders; Cummings Rushes Prosecution of ‘Slackers’.” The New York Times. (June 12, 1933) accessed at

·   Roosevelt, Franklin D., “Veto of the Bonus Bill” [Address to a joint session of Congress]. (May 22, 1935). Transcript from The American Presidency Project. originally accessed at: Permanent link:

·   Mintz, S., & McNeil, S. “The First 100 Days.” Digital History. Originally accessed at: Accessed on 9/4/19 at:

·   Arete Designs. “Hooverville, Bonus Marchers, General Smedley Butler” Originally accessed at: Accessed on 9/4/19 at:


Sources for Dollop # 95 - Henry Heimlich


·   Zengerle, Jason. “The Choke Artist: Who are the mysterious critics hunting Henry Heimlich?” The New Republic. (April 23. 200)


·    “Scientists linked to Heimlich Investigated: Experiment infects AIDS patients in China with malaria.” The Cincinnati Enquirer. (February 16, 2003) p 1

·   Zengerle, Jason. “The Bizarre Life and Times of the Inventor of the Heimlich Maneuver.” The New Republic. (April 23, 2007)

·   Baratz, Robert S. MD, PhD, DDS. “Dr. Henry Heimlich Widely Criticized.” Quackwatch: Your Guide to Quackery, Health Fraud, and Intelligent Decisions. (October 23, 2008)

·   Wikipedia contributors, "Henry Heimlich," Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia,

·   Wikipedia contributors. "Victoria Wells Wulsin: 2005 Malariotherapy controversy." Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia.

·   American Red Cross. “The American Red Cross Unveils Innovative New First Aid and CPR/AED Training Programs.” (April 4, 2006) [Press Release] originally accessed at Accessed on 8/30/2019 at,1077,0_314_5262,00.html

·   Langhelle, A. K. Sunde, L. Wik, and P.A. Steen. “Airway pressure with chest compressions versus Heimlich maneuver in receanly dead adults with complete airway obstruction.” Resuscitation: Official Journal of the European Resuscitation Council. (April 2000).


Sources for Dollop # 96 - The Eggnog Riot

·   Geiling, Natasha. “Egg Nog: It's All Fun and Games Until Someone Starts a Holiday Riot.” (December 19, 2013)

·   Legro, Michelle. “The Eggnog Riot” Lapham’s Quarterly. (December 24, 2012)

·   Wikipedia Contributors. “Eggnog Riot” WikiVisually. Accessed 2014.

·   Wikipedia contributors, "Ethan A. Hitchcock (general)," Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia,

·   Funck, Carol S. “The Eggnog Riot.” US Military History Institute. (December 22, 2010)

·   Agnew, James B. Eggnog Riot: the Christmas Mutiny at West Point. Presidio Press, (1979).

·   Stuff You Missed in History Class: The Podcast. "Eggnog Riot" Stuff Media LLC. (December 24, 2014).


Sources for Dollop # 97 - Frank Fossett


·   Selcer, Richard with Tonya Fossett. “Murder At The Palais Royal.”  History Net. (2010) Check out books by Richard Selcer for more stories about Texas characters of the Wild West - "Fort Worth CharactersHell’s Half Acre: The Life and Legend of a Red-Light District"  and "Legendary Watering Holes: The Saloons That Made Texas Famous."


·   “Captured In Mexico.” The Ledger [Gaffney, SC] (May 25, 1900) p 1

·   “Neighborhood Notes: Frank Fossett was given 20 years in the penitentiary at Fort Worth, Tex., for Killing Green Durrett, alias Doc Carver.” El Paso Herald (July 1, 1899) p  3

·   White, John P. The Texas Criminal Reports: Cases Argued and Adjudged in the Court of Criminal Appeals in the State of Texas. Vol. 38

·   Fossett v. the State, 41 Tex. Crim. 400 (Tex. Crim. App. 1900)


Sources for Dollop # 98 - DC Stephenson

·   Lutholtz, M. William. Grand Dragon: D.C. Stephenson and the Ku Klux Klan in Indiana. West Lafayette, IN: Purdue University Press, (1991)

·   Associated Press. “Stephenson Fights Murder Testimony: Witnesses for Former Klan Leader Testify Miss Oberholtzer Was Suicide. CROWD JAMS COURT ROOM; Defense Attorneys Use Contentions of State In Framing Hypothetical Questions.” New York Times, (November 6, 1925) p 25

·   Special to The New York Times. “Indiana Swayed Entirely By Klan  Hooded Forces' Domination There Seems to Be Complete and Opposition Is Silent. POLITICAL PARTIES COWED; Ohio and Other Neighboring States are Reported Falling into line Under Klan Banner.” New York Times, (November 7, 1923) p 15

·   “Holds Ex-Klansman on Assault Charge. Indianapolis Grand Jury Accuses D.C. Stephenson of Attacking Young Woman. ALSO INDICTS TWO OTHERS Former Klan Leader Has Been Prominent in Indiana Republican Circles.” New York Times, (April 4, 1925) p 4

·   Associated Press. “Finds Ex-Klan Head Murdered Woman. Indiana Jury Convicts Stephenson in Second Degree — Penalty Is 20 Years. ACQUITS OTHER DEFENDANTS; Former Grand Dragon and State Political Power Described as ‘Monster’ by Prosecutor.” New York Times, (November 15, 1925) p 1, 23

·   The Birth of a Nation. Directed by D.W. Griffith, Starring Lillian Gish, Mae Marsh and Henry B. Walthall. (1915) [Accessed 03 May 2015].

·   Abbott, Karen. “Murder Wasn’t Very Pretty: The Rise and Fall of D.C. Stephenson” Smithsonian. (August 30, 2012). [Accessed 03 May 2015].

·   Seabrook, Kim. “D.C Stephenson and the Decline of the Klan.” Prisoners of Eternity. (October 4, 2013) [Accessed 03 May 2015].

·   Wormser, Richard. “The Rise and Fall of Jim Crow.” Jim Crow Stories: The Ku Klux Klan PBS. 2015. [Accessed 03 May 2015].

·   “D.C. Stephenson Trial: 1925: ‘I Am The Law In Indiana’" JRank Articles. (2007) [Accessed 03 May 2015].

·   Linder, Doug “The D. C. Stephenson Trial: An Account.” D. C. Stephenson Trial [Accessed 03 May 2015].

·   Oberholtzer, Madge. “The Dying Declaration Of Madge Oberholtzer: The Key Evidence In The 1925 Trial Of D. C. Stephenson.” From My Indiana By Irving Liebowitz (1964) pp. 195-203 [Accessed 03 May 2015].

·   “David Curtiss Stephenson” Murderpedia, the encyclopedia of murderers. (2012) Available at: [Accessed 03 May 2015].

·   Great American Trials “D.C. Stephenson Trial: 1925” Thomson Learning (2002) [Accessed 03 May 2015].

·   “Collection: Digital Archive: Fiery Cross” Indiana University Bloomington


Sources for Dollop # 99 - The Radium Girls

·   Blum, Deborah. “A Dazzle in the Bones” Wired. (March 26, 2011)

·   Blum, Deborah. “The Radium Girls” Wired. (March 24, 2011)

·   Zz. “Essay: The Radium Girls”

·   Rowland, R.E. “Radium in Humans: A Review of U.S. Studies” Argonne National Laboratory operated by The University of Chicago for the United States Department of Energy. (September 1994). Originally accessed at Accessed on 8/29/19 at

·   Hiskey, Daven. “Glowing In The Dark, The ‘Radium Girls.’” Today I found Out. (June 12, 2014)

·   Thomas Jefferson National Accelerator Facility - Office of Science Education. “It’s Elemental: The Element Radium.”

·   Marie Curie – Biographical. Nobel Media.

·   Fröman, Nanny. “Marie and Pierre Curie and the discovery of polonium and radium.” Originally delivered as a lecture at the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences in Stockholm, Sweden, on (February 28, 1996.)

·   Wikipedia contributors. "Radithor." Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia. Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia. Accessed 2015.

·   “The Poisoner’s Handbook” American Experience. PBS (WGBH) (January 7, 2014). [Television]

· (video no longer available)


Sources for Dollop # 100 - Jade Helm

·   Montes, Bianca. “Special ops training coming to Victoria, Goliad counties.” Victoria Advocate (December 10, 2014)

·   Kurtz, David. “Trainwreck Alert” Talking Points Memo. (July 13, 2015)

·   Fernandez, Manny. “As Jade Helm 15 Military Exercise Begins, Texans Keep Watch ‘Just in Case’” The New York Times. (July 15, 2015)

·   Thompson, Catherine. “The Violent, Vile Facebook Rants Of The ‘Counter Jade Helm’ Leader” Talking Points. (July 20, 2015)

·   Baddour, Dylan. “How did we get here? A timeline of Jade Helm” The Houston Chronicle. (July 15, 2015).

·   Viser, Matt. “Suspicion of US government reaches a new level in Texas.” The Boston Globe. (May 26, 2015)

·   Harper, Jon. “Army Special Operations Command pushes back against alarmist claims about upcoming exercise.” Stars and Stripes. (March 21, 2015).

·   Baddour, Dylan. “Covert warfare coming to Texas sparks some fears of federal takeover.” The Houston Chronicle. (March 25, 2015)

·   Tashman, Brian. “Rand Paul Asked About Military Coup Conspiracy Theory.” Right Wing Watch. (April 22, 2015)

·   Baddour, Dylan. “Texans organize 'Operation Counter Jade Helm' to keep an eye on the federal troops.”  The Houston Chronicle. (July 13, 2015)

·   Zaitchik, Alexander. “Meet Alex Jones: The most paranoid man in America is trying to overthrow the ‘global Stasi Borg state,’ one conspiracy theory at a time.” Rolling Stone. (March 2, 2011)

·   Kaplan, Sarah. “Chuck Norris joins Ted Cruz (and others) in ‘Operation Jade Helm’ conspiracy watch.” The Washington Post. (May 5, 2015)

·   Montes, Bianca. “Realistic military training canceled in Crossroads.” Victoria Advocate. (April 30, 2015)

·   Garcia, Ahiza. “Top DC-Anti-Islam Group: Texas Takeover Hype Distracting From Sharia Law Threat.” Talking Points Memo. (May 8, 2015)

·   Stanford, Stefan. “UPDATE!!! Blue Bell Ice Cream 'Refrigerated Morgue Trucks' Join Military Convoy In Colorado Weeks After Listeria Outbreak Shuts Down Ice Cream Production. ” All News Pipeline - Live Free Or Die. (May 28, 2015)

·   Texas Take Ep 93: Was Gov. Abbott trolled by the Russians on Jade Helm? Mike Ward (May 3, 2018) [Podcast]

·   United States Army Special Operations Command. “Exercise readies SOF for threats abroad.” Release Number: 150324-03. (March 24, 2015) [Press Release]