Bartlesville, Oklahoma

Last updated
Bartlesville, Oklahoma
Downtown Bartlesville, OK.jpg
Downtown Bartlesville viewed from the Price Tower (2008)
Flag of Bartlesville, Oklahoma.gif
Flag
Nickname(s): 
B-ville
OKMap-doton-Bartlesville.PNG
Location of Bartlesville within Oklahoma
Coordinates: 36°44′50″N95°57′34″W / 36.74722°N 95.95944°W / 36.74722; -95.95944 Coordinates: 36°44′50″N95°57′34″W / 36.74722°N 95.95944°W / 36.74722; -95.95944
CountryUnited States
State Oklahoma
Counties Washington, Osage
Bartlesville, Indian TerritoryJanuary 15, 1897
Area
  Total22.75 sq mi (58.9 km2)
  Land22.75 sq mi (58.9 km2)
  Water0.0 sq mi (0.1 km2)
Elevation
705 ft (215 m)
Population
 (2010)
  Total35,837
  Density1,600/sq mi (610/km2)
   μSA
52,021 (US: 201st)
   CSA
1,151,172 (US: 48th)
Demonym(s) Bartian
Time zone UTC−6 (Central (CST))
  Summer (DST) UTC−5 (CDT)
ZIP codes
74003 74004 74005 74006
Area code(s) 539/918
FIPS code rE40-04450 [1]
GNIS feature ID1089874 [2]
Website cityofbartlesville.org

Bartlesville is a city mostly in Washington County in the U.S. state of Oklahoma. The population was 35,750 at the 2010 census, with a 2018 estimate of 36,423 according to the U.S. Census Bureau. [3] Bartlesville is 47 miles (76 km) north of Tulsa and 18 miles (29 km) south of the Kansas border. It is the county seat of Washington County. [4] The Caney River runs through Bartlesville.

Contents

Bartlesville is the primary city of the Bartlesville Micropolitan area, which consists of Washington County and had a population of 51,843 in 2018. A small portion of the city is in Osage County. The city is also part of the Tulsa Combined Statistical Area, with a population of 1,151,172 in 2015.

Bartlesville is notable as the longtime home of Phillips Petroleum Company. Frank Phillips founded Phillips Petroleum in Bartlesville in 1905 when the area was still an Indian Territory. The company merged with Conoco as ConocoPhillips and later split into the two independent companies, Phillips 66 and ConocoPhillips. Both companies have retained some operations in Bartlesville, but they have moved their corporate headquarters to Houston.

It is one of two places in Oklahoma where a Lenape Native American tribe lives, the other being Anadarko. [5]

History

Jacob Bartles, son-in-law of Delaware chief Charles Journeycake, moved from Wyandotte County, Kansas, to Indian Territory in 1873. He settled first at Silver Lake, a natural lake south of the present city of Bartlesville. In 1874, he opened a trading post and post office on Turkey Creek, in what is now East Bartlesville. In the following year, he bought a grist mill on the Caney River and modified it to produce flour. Bartles then built a two-story general store and residence, and added a rooming house, a blacksmith shop and a livery stable. Other settlers soon moved into the immediate area, which was then called Bartles Town. In 1880, Bartles moved his Turkey Creek post office to this town. Bartles then provided the community with electricity, a telephone system and a water distribution system. [6]

Development of the present city began after William Johnstone and George B. Keeler opened a general store on the south side of the Caney River in 1884. The first newspaper, The Weekly Magnet, began publication in March 1895. The town was incorporated in Indian Territory in January 1897. The town was surveyed and platted in 1898, and eighty acres were offered to the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe Railroad for a depot. The railroad reached the town in 1899. The post office was moved from "North Bartlesville" in 1899. Bypassed by the railroad, Jacob Bartles moved his store to Dewey, Oklahoma. [6]

Bartlesville was originally a sundown town where African Americans were not allowed to live. By 1907, the restriction had been lifted, and newspapers noted the town's first natural death of an African American, a man named Robert McGee. [7]

In 1957, Bartlesville was the test site for the first experiment in pay cable television. [8] The Bartlesville Telemovie System debuted with the film The Pajama Game , starring Doris Day, and aired it to an audience of 300 homes. The headline of the September 4, 1957, issue of Variety read, "First-Run Films Now at Home".

Geography

Bartlesville is located at 36°44′50″N95°57′34″W / 36.74722°N 95.95944°W / 36.74722; -95.95944 (36.747193, -95.959498). [9] According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 21.1 square miles (54.6 km2), of which 21.1 square miles (54.6 km2) is land and 0.04 square miles (0.1 km2) (0.09%) is water.

Caney River Caney River.jpg
Caney River

The Caney River flows through Bartlesville, separating the downtown area from the east side. The river flooded in October 1986 as a result of unusually heavy rainfall. The city was split in half for several days, and the flood caused considerable property damage. The river broke its banks again in June 2007, cresting five feet below the 1986 level.

Climate

Bartlesville is familiar with both very hot conditions in the summer with a record high of 115 °F or 46.1 °C and with very cold conditions with a record of low of −28 °F or −33.3 °C. However, even with this record of extremes, the climate of Bartlesville is considered humid subtropical (Köppen Cfa) with cool winters and hot summers, with the majority of precipitation falling in spring, between the months of April and June. Bartlesville lies in Tornado Alley, meaning that severe weather, including tornadoes, can occur. Severe weather occurs most often in the spring months, and occurs with much less frequency throughout the rest of the year.

Climate data for Bartlesville, Oklahoma
MonthJanFebMarAprMayJunJulAugSepOctNovDecYear
Record high °F (°C)80
(27)
91
(33)
94
(34)
104
(40)
100
(38)
113
(45)
115
(46)
113
(45)
110
(43)
99
(37)
90
(32)
80
(27)
115
(46)
Average high °F (°C)46.5
(8.1)
51.9
(11.1)
61.1
(16.2)
70.8
(21.6)
78.8
(26.0)
87.0
(30.6)
92.6
(33.7)
92.6
(33.7)
83.8
(28.8)
72.2
(22.3)
59.9
(15.5)
47.5
(8.6)
70.5
(21.4)
Average low °F (°C)23.5
(−4.7)
27.7
(−2.4)
36.5
(2.5)
46.7
(8.2)
56.7
(13.7)
65.3
(18.5)
69.6
(20.9)
67.8
(19.9)
58.7
(14.8)
46.8
(8.2)
36.1
(2.3)
25.6
(−3.6)
46.8
(8.2)
Record low °F (°C)−25
(−32)
−28
(−33)
−8
(−22)
9
(−13)
30
(−1)
41
(5)
46
(8)
46
(8)
29
(−2)
16
(−9)
3
(−16)
−13
(−25)
−28
(−33)
Average precipitation inches (mm)1.62
(41)
1.97
(50)
3.48
(88)
3.98
(101)
5.32
(135)
5.37
(136)
3.41
(87)
3.07
(78)
3.84
(98)
3.47
(88)
2.69
(68)
2.21
(56)
40.42
(1,027)
Average snowfall inches (cm)2.8
(7.1)
2.2
(5.6)
1.6
(4.1)
trace0.0
(0.0)
0.0
(0.0)
0.0
(0.0)
0.0
(0.0)
0.0
(0.0)
0.0
(0.0)
0.5
(1.3)
1.9
(4.8)
9.2
(23)
Source: [10]

Demographics

Historical population
CensusPop.
1900 698
1910 6,181785.5%
1920 14,417133.2%
1930 14,7632.4%
1940 16,26710.2%
1950 19,22818.2%
1960 27,89345.1%
1970 29,6836.4%
1980 34,56816.5%
1990 34,256−0.9%
2000 34,7481.4%
2010 35,7502.9%
Est. 201836,423 [3] 1.9%
Sources: [1] [11] [12] [13]

As of the census [1] of 2000, there were 34,748 people, 14,565 households, and 9,831 families residing in the city. The population density was 1,646.4 people per square mile (635.5/km²). There were 16,091 housing units at an average density of 762.4 per square mile (294.3/km²). The racial makeup of the city was 82.09% White, 3.20% African American, 7.18% Native American, 0.96% Asian, 0.02% Pacific Islander, 1.02% from other races, and 5.54% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 3.02% of the population.

There were 14,565 households out of which 30.1% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 54.9% were married couples living together, 9.7% had a female householder with no husband present, and 32.5% were non-families. 29.5% of all households were made up of individuals and 14.0% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.35 and the average family size was 2.89.

In the city, the population was spread out with 24.9% under the age of 18, 8.1% from 18 to 24, 24.8% from 25 to 44, 23.7% from 45 to 64, and 18.5% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 40 years. For every 100 females, there were 90.3 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 85.1 males.

The median income for a household in the city was $47,195, and the median income for a family was $56,432. The per capita income for the city was $27,417. About 17.3% of the population were below the poverty line. [14]

As of 2010 Bartlesville had a population of 35,750. The racial and ethnic composition of the population was 79.0% White (76.1% Non-Hispanic), 3.1% Black or African American, 8.7% Native American, 1.4% Asian (0.4% Indian, 0.3% Chinese, 0.2% Vietnamese), 2.1% reporting some other race, 5.7% reporting Two or more races and 5.9% Hispanic or Latino (4.5% Mexican, 0.3% Spanish or Spaniard, 0.2% Puerto Rican). [15] [16]

Economy

Before its merger with Conoco, Phillips Petroleum Company had its headquarters in Bartlesville. [17] [18] After ConocoPhillips formed, the combined company established a global systems and services office in Bartlesville. [19] ConocoPhillips spun most of its operations not related to exploration and production to form a new company, Phillips 66, in 2012. The two companies combined employ or contract with more than 3,800 people in the area. [20] Chevron Phillips also has an office here. [21]

Phillips Petroleum had a large presence in Bartlesville. A writer for the Tacoma (Wash.) News Tribune said, "I never quite understood why the town where I spent my high school years wasn't named Phillipsburg. Nearly everything else in town was named after the Phillips Petroleum company or its founder". [22]


Transportation

Bartlesville is served by two federal United States highways, and one Oklahoma State highway:

Airport and aviation

Bartlesville Municipal Airport sits on the city's west side in Osage County Oklahoma on US-60. [23] It is a single runway airport. Runway 17/35 is a concrete runway that is 6,850'X100'. It has terminal and fixed based operations, and is owned by the City of Bartlesville Oklahoma.

Railroad

Bartlesville is served by SKOL Railroad a shortline railroad of WATCO headquartered in Pittsburg Kansas. The line comes into Bartlesville from the north crossing the trestle over the Caney River. The line will continue in a southwesterly direction to the west of downtown, and will exit Bartlesville at the trestle to the south near East 23rd Street.

This line was the former Atchison Topeka & Santa Fe prior to the merger with Burlington Northern to form the Burlington Northern & Santa Fe. The line was to be abandoned, leaving Bartlesville and Washington County without rail service. The line comes into Washington County to the north from the nearby town of Caney Kansas, then runs through Copan, Dewey, Bartlesville, Ochelata, Ramona, and Vera into Collinsville, Owasso, and Tulsa in Tulsa County Oklahoma. The switch to the BNSF Cherokee Subdivision is located just to the west of North Greenwood Avenue in Tulsa Oklahoma. Currently there are no Class 1 Railroads in Bartlesville and Washington County Oklahoma. The line at one time had passenger service, and the depot located downtown on SW. Keeler Avenue at 2nd Street was a full time passenger and freight depot.

Tourism

Price Tower, located downtown, was designed by Frank Lloyd Wright Price tower.jpg
Price Tower, located downtown, was designed by Frank Lloyd Wright
Frank and Jane Phillips house (2013) Frank and Jane Phillips House.JPG
Frank and Jane Phillips house (2013)

Price Tower, designed by Frank Lloyd Wright, stands in downtown Bartlesville. It is Wright's only realized skyscraper, and one of only two vertically oriented Wright structures extant (the other is the S.C. Johnson Wax Research Tower in Racine, Wisconsin). The nearby Bartlesville Community Center, designed by William Wesley Peters, one of Wright's students, hosts the "OK Mozart" International Festival, an annual week-long music event in June. [24] Begun in 1985 organized around the music of Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, the festival features performances of classical music, jazz, light opera, and more. World-renowned musicians who have performed at OK Mozart include Itzhak Perlman, Joyce Yang, Joshua Bell, and André Watts. Around 2018 the festival renamed itself OKM Music to signify that it was broadening its range beyond the predominantly classical music it had featured for much of its 33-year history. [25] The Community Center also hosts the concerts presented by the Bartlesville Community Concert Association. [26]

The city also hosts several annual festivals and shows, nearly all focused in the downtown. [27] Sunfest [28] is the first weekend of June. It includes an arts and crafts show, a music festival, a kids festival, and a classic cars show. A second classic air show and festival is held in the fall. An Oklahoma Indian Summer Festival [29] is held at the Community Center downtown each fall.

Bartlesville's downtown revitalization efforts are in full swing, with many blocks of the National Register Historic District, and the catalyst project, the once burned out May Brothers and 1904 Buildings, coming to completion at the downtown's center. The original Kress Building has been taken over by Bartlesville Monthly Magazine and restored with the Frank Phillips Club on the first floor. The original Jane Phillips Memorial Hospital is about to undergo historic preservation for reuse as lofts, as downtown is so full of young professionals that the many developed historic lofts all have a long waiting list, and nearly 20 new retail and restaurant businesses have recently opened downtown, including Indian Coffee, Lubella's Boutique, and Hideaway Pizza. [27] Downtown Bartlesville Inc., the Bartlesville Redevelopment Trust Authority, the Bartlesville Convention & Visitors Bureau and the Bartlesville Development Authority work in tandem to promote this thriving "Next City". [30]

Frank Phillips's former home is a museum maintained by the Oklahoma Historical Society. His ranch and retreat about 10 miles (16 km) southwest of Bartlesville is called Woolaroc (a portmanteau of the words woods, lakes, rocks). A working ranch of 3,700 acres (1,500 ha), Woolaroc houses a museum exhibiting Phillips's extensive collections of Native American, western, and fine art. It holds one of the most complete private collections of Colt firearms in the world. The property includes the Phillips family's lodge and mausoleum, along with a huge wildlife preserve with herds of American bison, elk, Texas longhorn cattle, water buffalo, zebra, and more than 20 other animal species.

A Wall of Honor is inside Washington Park Mall, with names of service members listed on panels beside cabinets that display military artifacts, photos, story boards, POW/MIA listings, and other exhibits. A special display honors Lance Corporal Thomas A. Blair, Oklahoma's first casualty during the Iraq War.

Bruce Goff designed Shin'enKan ("The House of the Far Away Heart") in 1956. Built for Joe D. Price as his house and studio, it was destroyed by fire in December 1996. Bartlesville is the home of multiple other Goff buildings, a home for the Price Pipe and Supply Family by Frank Lloyd Wright, and numerous homes by the Kansas City architect Edward Buehler Delk, [31] most notably LaQuinta. The Conference Basketball tournament for The Great American Conference is hosted in Bartlesville.

Education

Oklahoma Wesleyan University, a private religious school affiliated with the Wesleyan Church, enrolls about 1,100 students at the main campus in Bartlesville, satellite locations, and online campuses. About 700 students attend the Rogers State University campus downtown.

Career and technical training is provided by Tri County Technology Center, which offers several programs for high-school and adult students along with short-term courses. In December of 2018, Tri-County Tech was recognized for performance excellence as one of the recipients of the Malcolm Baldrige National Quality Award.

Bartlesville Public Schools are in the Bartlesville Public School District (BPSD), also known as Independent School District 30. [32] They include six elementary (PreK-5) sites, Central and Madison middle schools (6-8), and the High School (9-12).

Private schools in Bartlesville include St. John School, a Catholic school, Coram Deo Classical Academy, and the Wesleyan Christian School, which is affiliated with First Wesleyan Church. Some students also attend Tulsa-area private high schools.

Notable people

See also

Related Research Articles

Interstate 44 (I-44) is a major Interstate Highway in the central United States. Although it is nominally an east-west road as it is even-numbered, it follows a more southwest-northeast alignment. Its western terminus is in Wichita Falls, Texas at a concurrency with U.S. Route 277 (US 277), US 281, and U.S. Route 287 in Texas; its eastern terminus is at I-70 in St. Louis, Missouri. I-44 is one of five Interstates built to bypass U.S. Route 66; this highway covers the section between Oklahoma City and St. Louis.

Washington County, Oklahoma U.S. county in Oklahoma

Washington County is a county located in the northeastern part of the U.S. state of Oklahoma. As of the 2010 census, the population was 50,976. Its county seat is Bartlesville. Named for President George Washington, it is the second smallest county in Oklahoma in total area, adjacent to the largest county in Oklahoma, Osage County.

Tulsa County, Oklahoma U.S. county in Oklahoma

Tulsa County is a county located in the U.S. state of Oklahoma. As of the 2010 census, the population was 603,403, making it the second-most populous county in Oklahoma, behind only Oklahoma County. Its county seat and largest city is Tulsa, the second-largest city in the state. Founded at statehood, in 1907, it was named after the previously established city of Tulsa. Before statehood, the area was part of both the Creek Nation and the Cooweescoowee District of Cherokee Nation in Indian Territory.

Osage County, Oklahoma U.S. county in Oklahoma

Osage County is the largest county by area in the U.S. state of Oklahoma. Created in 1907 when Oklahoma was admitted as a state, the county is named for and is home to the federally recognized Osage Nation. The county is coextensive with the Osage Nation Reservation, established by treaty in the 19th century when the Osage relocated there from Kansas. The county seat is in Pawhuska, Oklahoma, one of the first three towns established in the county. The total population of the county is 47,987.

Carter County, Oklahoma U.S. county in Oklahoma

Carter County is a county in the U.S. state of Oklahoma. As of the 2010 census, the population was 47,557. Its county seat is Ardmore. The county was named for Captain Ben W. Carter, a Cherokee who lived among the Chickasaw.

Pawhuska, Oklahoma City in Oklahoma, United States

Pawhuska is a city in and the county seat of Osage County, Oklahoma, United States.

Miami, Oklahoma City in Oklahoma, United States

Miami is a city in and county seat of Ottawa County, Oklahoma, United States, founded in 1891. Lead and zinc mining established by 1918, caused it to boom. It is the capital of the Miami Tribe of Oklahoma, after which it is named, the Modoc Tribe of Oklahoma, Ottawa Tribe of Oklahoma, Peoria Tribe of Indians and Shawnee Tribe. As of the 2010 census, it had 13,570 inhabitants, a one percent decline since 2000.

Copan, Oklahoma Town in Oklahoma, United States

Copan is a town in Washington County, Oklahoma, United States. The population was 733 at the 2010 census, a decrease of 7.9 percent from 796 at the 2000 census.

Ponca City, Oklahoma City in Oklahoma, United States

Ponca City is a city in Kay County in the U.S. state of Oklahoma. The city was named after the Ponca tribe. Ponca City had a population of 25,387 at the time of the 2010 census.

Broken Arrow, Oklahoma City in Oklahoma, United States

Broken Arrow is a city located in the northeastern part of the U.S. state of Oklahoma, primarily in Tulsa County, and western Wagoner County. It is the largest suburb of Tulsa. According to the 2010 census, Broken Arrow has a population of 98,850 residents and is the fourth-largest city in the state. However, a July 2017, estimate reports that the population of the city is just under 112,000, making it the 280th-largest city in the United States. The city is part of the Tulsa Metropolitan Area, which has a population of 961,561 residents.

U.S. Route 75 highway in the United States

U.S. Route 75 is a major north–south U.S. Highway that extends 1,239 miles (1,994 km) in the central United States. The highway's northern terminus is in Noyes, Minnesota, at the Canada–US border, where it once continued as Manitoba Highway 75 on the other side of the now-closed border crossing. Its southern terminus is at Interstate 30 and Interstate 45 in Dallas, where it is known as North Central Expressway.

U.S. Route 166 (US 166) is a 164-mile (264 km) west–east United States highway. This route and US-266 are the only two remaining spurs of historic U.S. Route 66, since US-666 was renumbered to US-491 in 2003.

Phillips Petroleum Company was an American oil company incorporated in 1917 that expanded into petroleum refining, marketing and transportation, natural gas gathering and the chemicals sectors. It was Phillips Petroleum that first found oil in the North Sea, at a position they called Ekofisk, announced 23.December 1969

Bowring, Oklahoma Unincorporated community in Oklahoma, United States

Bowring is a small unincorporated community in Osage County, Oklahoma. The post office was established November 12, 1923. It is said to have been named from the combination of the names of two local ranchers, Mart Bowhan and Richard Woodring.

Frank Phillips was the founder of Phillips Petroleum in Bartlesville, Oklahoma in 1917, along with his brother, Lee Eldas "L.E." Phillips Sr. In 2002, Phillips Petroleum merged with Conoco Oil Company and became ConocoPhillips.

Tulsa metropolitan area human settlement in Oklahoma, United States of America

The Tulsa Metropolitan Area, officially defined as the Tulsa-Broken Arrow-Owasso Metropolitan Statistical Area is a metropolitan area in northeastern Oklahoma centered around the city of Tulsa and encompassing Tulsa, Rogers, Wagoner, Osage, Creek, Okmulgee and Pawnee counties. It has an estimated population of 991,005 and 1,251,172 people in the larger Combined Statistical area as of 2015.

U.S. Route 60 (US-60) is a transcontinental U.S. highway extending from near Brenda, Arizona to Virginia Beach, Virginia on the Atlantic Ocean. Along the way, 352.39 miles (567.12 km) of the route lies within the state of Oklahoma. The highway crosses into the state from Texas west of Arnett and serves many towns and cities in the northern part of the state, including Arnett, Seiling, Fairview, Enid, Ponca City, Pawhuska, Bartlesville, and Vinita. US-60 exits Oklahoma near Seneca, Missouri. In Oklahoma, US-60 has three business routes, serving Tonkawa, Ponca City, and Seneca. The first 60.2 miles (96.9 km) of the route, from the Texas line to Seiling, is also designated as State Highway 51 (SH-51).

U.S. Route 75 is a major north-south highway that enters the U.S. state of Oklahoma from Texas concurrent with US 69 crossing the Red River. US 75 serves the city of Tulsa, the 2nd largest city in Oklahoma.

U.S. Route 64 (US-64) is a U.S. highway running from the Four Corners area to the Outer Banks of North Carolina. Between these two points, the highway passes through the entire width of Oklahoma; a total of 591.17 miles (951.40 km) of US-64 lies in the state of Oklahoma. US-64 enters the state from New Mexico, crossing the line between the two states between Clayton, New Mexico, and Boise City in Cimarron County. The route runs the full length of the Oklahoma Panhandle, then serves the northernmost tier of counties in the main body of the state before dipping southeastward to Tulsa, the state's second-largest city. From Tulsa, the highway continues southeast, leaving Oklahoma just west of Fort Smith, Arkansas. In addition to Tulsa, US-64 serves fifteen Oklahoma counties and the cities of Guymon, Woodward, Enid, and Muskogee.

Boots Adams Biography of Kenneth Stanley "Boots" Adams, Chairman and CEO of Phillips Petroleum Company

Kenneth Stanley "Boots" Adams was an American business executive, University of Kansas booster, and civic philanthropist of Bartlesville, Oklahoma. Adams began his career with the Phillips Petroleum Company in 1920 as a clerk in the warehouse department. Twelve years later, he was chosen by founder and president Frank Phillips to fill the newly created position of Assistant to the President. On April 26, 1938, Adams was elected president of Phillips Petroleum Company by the unanimous vote of the company's Board of Directors.

References

  1. 1 2 3 "American FactFinder". United States Census Bureau. Archived from the original on 2013-09-11. Retrieved 2008-01-31.
  2. "US Board on Geographic Names". United States Geological Survey. 2007-10-25. Retrieved 2008-01-31.
  3. 1 2 "Population and Housing Unit Estimates" . Retrieved July 23, 2019.
  4. "Find a County". National Association of Counties. Archived from the original on 2012-07-12. Retrieved 2011-06-07.
  5. "Delaware (Lenape)." Archived 2015-02-25 at the Wayback Machine USGenWeb. January 2, 2015. Retrieved February 24, 2015.
  6. 1 2 May, Jon D. "Bartlesville." Encyclopedia of Oklahoma History and Culture. Retrieved January 15, 2012.
  7. The Manhattan Nationalist . Manhattan, Kansas. August 15, 1907. p. 6 https://www.newspapers.com/clip/29073184/ via Newspapers.com. It was only a short time ago that negroes were not allowed to either live or die in Bartlesville.Missing or empty |title= (help)
  8. Khawaja, Shehla. "Bartlesville Telemovie Experiment Collection". The Barco Library Archives. CableCenter.org. Archived from the original on 2011-09-28. Retrieved 31 July 2011.
  9. "US Gazetteer files: 2010, 2000, and 1990". United States Census Bureau. 2011-02-12. Retrieved 2011-04-23.
  10. "BARTLESVILLE F P FLD, OKLAHOMA (340548)". Western Regional Climate Center. Retrieved September 10, 2016.
  11. "Number of Inhabitants: Oklahoma" (PDF). 18th Census of the United States. U.S. Census Bureau. Retrieved 22 November 2013.[ permanent dead link ]
  12. "Oklahoma: Population and Housing Unit Counts" (PDF). U.S. Census Bureau. Retrieved 22 November 2013.
  13. "Incorporated Places and Minor Civil Divisions Datasets: Subcounty Population Estimates: April 1, 2010 to July 1, 2012". U.S. Census Bureau. Archived from the original on 11 June 2013. Retrieved 25 November 2013.
  14. "American Fact FInder". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved 2014-02-01.
  15. 2010 population report for Bartlesville, Oklahoma Archived May 20, 2011, at the Wayback Machine
  16. "Census Fact Finder". Archived from the original on 2014-12-18.
  17. "Who We Are." Phillips Petroleum Company. January 11, 1998. Retrieved on January 16, 2010.
  18. "Contact Page." Phillips Petroleum Company. April 20, 2000. Retrieved on January 16, 2010.
  19. "ConocoPhillips Announces Museum Plans For Ponca City and Bartlesville Archived 2011-07-27 at the Wayback Machine ." ConocoPhillips. May 13, 2005. Retrieved on January 22, 2010.
  20. "Largest Employers in the Area Archived 2013-08-08 at the Wayback Machine ." Retrieved May 22, 2014.
  21. "CPChem FAQ Page". Chevron Phillips Chemical. 2012. Retrieved on October 25, 2012
  22. "When Phillips Pulls Out of Bartlesville, You Know Nobody's Safe". News Tribune . Tacoma, Washington. December 5, 2001. Retrieved February 3, 2010.
  23. Bartlesville Municipal Airport
  24. OKM Website Retrieved on March 28 2010
  25. "Arts Scene: OKM Music debuts, Summerstage dances". James D. Watts, Tulsa World, May 31, 2018. Retrieved October 26, 2019.
  26. Bartlesville Community Concert Association. Retrieved September 16, 2013]
  27. 1 2 Downtown Bartlesville Inc.
  28. Sunfest Website. Retrieved March 28, 2010.
  29. Indian Summer Website Archived 2010-10-09 at the Wayback Machine . Retrieved March 28, 2010.
  30. Angelou Economics Study, new, and Downtown Bartlesville, Inc.
  31. Bartlesville Area History Museum.
  32. "Bartlesville Public School District". Bartlesville Public School District. Retrieved 2012-03-06.