The Lexington Leader (Lexington, Okla.), Vol. 24, No. 9, Ed. 1 Friday, November 13, 1914 Page: 3 of 10
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The Adventures of
HAROLD MAC GRATH
Illustrated by Picture* from the Moving Plctur®
Production of the Selig Polyscope Co.
bares. Umballa >a> tnai sne i Bruce ordered one of them to kneel,
wounded in the fleshy part of the arm. j doubtfully; but the big fellow obeyed
Quickly he .matched off the turban of the command docilely, a-nd the colou.
one .of the Boldiers, unwound it. and
began to bandage Kathlyn s arui.
The man, for all his oriental crafti-
ness, was still gtlileless enough to ex-
pect some sign of gratitude from her;
but as he touched her she shrank in
loathing His anger flamed and he
flung her roughly into a seat.
"Suffer, then, little fool!"
Meantime the colonel and Bruce dis-
and Bruce helped the exhausted girl
into the howdah. The colonel followed,
while Bruce took upon his own shoul-
ders the duties of mahout. Pundlta got
Into the other howdah and Ramabat
Imitated Bruce. The elephants shuf-
fled off, away from the river For the
are going In. too. What caste woulft
those dancers be, RanutbalT
' Tarlaha. guile possibly; probably
The rim of the sun was sinking
rapidly as Bruce drew his elephant to
a halt before the gate of the white
walled city. The guard rail out. bar-
ring the way.
"1 am Ramabal. a frtentf of Bala
(Copyright by Harold Uaclintlh)
I 111 with Umballa even then ha^ not
' some keepers rushed for the leopard
Kathlyn Hare, believing her father. Col.
Hare, In peril. has summoned her. leaves
tier home In California to go to him in
Allaha, India Umballa, pretender to the
throne, has Imprisoned the colonel, named
by the iate king as his heir. Arriving In
Allaha, Kathlyn Is Informed by Umballa
that her father being dead she Is to t>e
queen, and must marry him. She rerus *a
and Is Informed by the priests that no
woman can rule unmarried. She Is Kiven
seven days to think It over. She still re-
fuses. and Is told that she must unufffo
two ordeals with wild beasts. If she sur-
vives she will he permitted to rule. John
Bruce, an American, saves her lire. l ne
elephant which carries her from tne
scene of her trials runs away, separating
her from Bruce and the rest of the party.
Hhe takes refuge In h ruined temple. dui
this haven Is the abode of a Hon and sne
la forced to flee from it. Hhe finds a r -
treat In the Jungle only to fall Into tne
hands of slave traders. Katlhlyin
brought to the public mart In Allaha ana
«old to Umballa. who. finding her stui un-
submissive, throws her Into the dungeon
with her father She Is rescued by Brut e
and his friends Colonel llare also is
rescued. Umballa. with soldiers, starts
In pursuit. Kathlyn Is struck by a bui-
Zn^'^U was"no^nore ef' I ^t^lla. dulied and stupe«ed
fective than blowing against the wind. > from his immersion, stoorf on the
The/ found, howe'erf an abandoned shore with but nine of the twenty .ol-
pack containing cartridge cases. and
tlmYbelng neither Bruce nor Ramabal I Khan I am come to pay him a visit,
gave mind to the compass To make • Direct me to hi. hOUg*°'hl°
pursuit impossible was the main bus.- 1^ ^ ^ ^
the necessary direction;. Tl « party
continued ou Into to*n
"Very well," said Kathlyn. Leave
lis." Once alone she said: "Can you
run as fast as this cat?" She ap-
proached and began at the knots of
He saw by the thin determined line
of her lips that she meant to do ex-
actly as she threatened. He concluded
then to sign the paper. His men
would arrive before a messenger could
reach the cfty.
"I will sign," he said. "For the pres-
«nt you have the best of me. But
what of thg afterwards?"
"We are going to hold you as hos-
tage, Umballa. When my father ar-
rives we intend to escort you to the
frontier and there leave you."
"Give me the pen." His men were
drawing nearer and nearer. He signed
the order of release. He knew that
wven if it reached the Council it would
not serve, lacking an essential.
Kathlyn joyfully caught up the or-
der and called to her friends. Ra
snabai smiled and shook his head. It
was not enough, he said. He took the
jeweled triangle from Umballa's tur-
"Go, Ramabal," said Kathlyn,
wtrangly tender all at once; ' go bring
my father back to me. Rest assured
that if aught happens to you, Umballa
"With his head," supplemented
Bruce. "Look not so eagerly toward
the west, Umballa. Your troopers will
Temaii? at the edge of the clearing.
They have been informed that a sin-
gle misstep on their part and their
Umballa sat up stiffly in the chair.
They had beaten him by a point. The
[heat of his rage swept over him like
tflre, and he closed his eyes.
Ramabal passed the guards, giving
them additional warning to remain ex-
actly where they were. The captain
nhrugged; it was ail in a day's work,
aind women were always leading or
driving men into hell.
When Ramabai appeared before the
Council he did so proudly. He sa-
laamed as etiquette required, however.
«nd extended the written order for
Colonel Hare's release. At first they
refused to regard it as authentic. Ra
xnabai produced the Jeweled triangle
"The prince has made this order im-
perative," he said. "Colonel Hare will
proceed in my custody.
"Where Is Durga Ram?"
"At the bungalow of Colonel Haro-
■where he found the daughter
Ah, that cleared up everything. Um-
balla had some definite plan in re-
leasing Colonel Hare. It would con-
fuse the public, who had been given to
understand that the hunter was dead;
but they would claim that It was an j
affair of state, in no wise concerning
the populace. So Colonel Hare was
brought up. Ramabai Instantly sig-
naled him to smother his joy. Hut it
was not necessary for the colonel to
pretend dejection. He was so piti-
ably weak that he could scarcely stand
and only vaguely understand that he
was to follow this man Ramabai.
whom he did not recognize.
Ramabai. comprehending his plight,
gave him the support of his arm, and
together they left the palace. So far
all had gone smoothly
The Council had
In the ensuing confusion UiBballa es-
"He is gone!" cried Bruce. "Ahmed,
send a runner to warn Ramabai to
head for my camp! Quick! Get the
elephants ready! Come, Kathlyn,
come, Pundlta!" He hastened them to-
ward the elephants. "Umballa made
his escape east; it will take him some
minutes to veer round to his men.
They waited at Brace's camp an
hour. A litter was seen swaying to
and fro, with coolies on the run. Ah-
med ran forward and hailed it. A mo-
ment later Kathlyn and her father
"In God's name, Bruce, let us get
out of this damnable country; 1 am
dying for want of light, air, food!
They lifted the colonel into a how-
dah and started south, urging the ele-
phants at top speed. No sooner had
they left the river than some native
boats landed at the broken camp, glee-
fully picking up things which had
been left behind in the rush
Our troubles are over, father.
'Perhaps! So long as 1 remain in
India, there is that curse. Ah, 1 once
laughed at it; but not now!"
Umballa at length found his cap-
"Follow me!" he cried In a fury
He led them back to the colonel's
camp, but those he sought had flown.
He reasoned quickly. The trail led
toward the camp of Bruce Sahib, and
along this he led his men, arriving in
time to find the native boatmen leav-
ing for their boats
A hurried question or two elicited
the direction taken by the fugitives.
Umballa commandeered the boats.
There was come protest, but Umballa
threatened death to those who op-
posed him, and the frightened natives
surrendered. The soldiers piled into
the boats and began poling down
stream rapidly. A mile or two below
there was a ford and to go south the
pursued must cross it.
Later, pursuer and pursued met. and
a real warfare began, with a death toll
on both sides. Bruce and Ahmed kept
the elephants going, but In the middle
of the ford a bullet Btruck Kathlyn,
and she tumbled headlong into the
The curse had not yet lifted its evil
they filled their pockets, calling to
Ramabai and Pundlta to follow them
along the river In pursuit of Umballa s
barge, which was now being rapidly
poled upstream. They might be able
to pick off enough soldiers, sharpshoot-
ing, to make it Impossible to man the
barge. They were both dead shots,
and the least they could do would be
to put the fight on a basis of equality
so far as numbers were concerned.
The colonel forgot all about how
weak he was. The rage and despair
In his heart had once more given him
a fictitious strength.
"The curse, the curse, always the
"Don't you believe that, colonel. It
Is only misfortune. Now I'm going to
pot Umballa. That will simplify every
thing. Without a head the soldiers
will be without a cause., and they'll
desert Kathlyn as quickly as our
coolies deserted us."
"Where is Ahmed?"
"Ahmed? 1 had forgotten all about
him! But we can't wait now. Hell
have to look out for himself. ll*irk!
Squealing and trumpeting and thun
derous crashing in the distance.
"Wild elephant!" cried the co'.onel
the old Impulse wheeling him round
But the younger man caught hoM of
his arm significantly.
The soldiers poled diligently; but
against the stream, together with the
clumsiness cf the barge, they could
not make headway with any degree of
diers he had brought with him. Kvi-
dently his star had faltered. Very
well; he would send for the other sis-
ter. She was the Colonel Sahib s
Presently they came upon a group 1
the center of which were the dancers
at their vocutlon. They ceased their
mad whirlings at the sight of the two
elephants. There were nine of these
daughter, and young; she would be as men, fierce of eye ^ bullt mus^ular
in his hands A passion remained ly No effeminate '^us here mused
but It was now 1 Bruce, who did not like the looks oi ,
Three Bags of Silver.
It was the shock of the bullet rather
than the seriousness of the wound that
had toppled Kathlyn into the river In
the confusion, the rattle of musketry,
the yelling of the panic-stricken pack
coolies who had fled helter-skelter for
the jungle, the squealing of the ele-
phants, she had forgotten to crouch
low In the howdah. There had come
a staggering blow, after which sky and
earth careened for a moment and be-
came black; then the chill of water
and strangulation, and she found her
self struggling In the deepest part of
the ford, a strange deadness in one
arm. She had no distinct recollection
of what took place; her one thought
was to keep her head above water.
Instantly the firing ceased; on one
side because there w ere no more car-
tridges, on the other for fear of hitting
the one person who had made this pur-
Kathlyn struggled between the ele-
phant which carried Ramabai and Pun-
dlta and the boat or barge which held
the eager Umballa and his soldiers.
The mahout, terrorized, had slid off
and taken to his heels lngloriously.
Thus Ramabai could do nothing to aid
Kathlyn. Nor could the elephant rid-
den by the colonel and Bruce b<j man-
Umballa was quick to see his advan-
tage and, laughing, he urged his men
toward the helpless girl. The colonel
raised his rifle and aimed at Umballa,
hut there was no report, only a click
which to the frantic man's ears sound-
ed like the gates of hell closing in be-
"Forward!" shouted Umballa.
She was his again; he would have
the pleasure of taking her from under
suspicions. the very eyes of her father and lover.
In Umballa's heart,
the passion of revenge.
When he had recovered sufficiently
he gave orders to one of the soldiers
„ return to the city, to bring back at
once servants, elephants and all that
ould be required for a long pursuit
The messenger was also to make
known these preparations to the
Council, who would undertake to fur-
ard the cable submitted to them.
Quite unknown, quite unsuspected
by him,"for all the activity of his spies.
_ volcano was beginning to grumble
under his feet All tyrants, the petty
and the great, have heard it; the mut-
tering of the oppressed.
Perhaps the fugitives had gone 30
miles when suddenly the jungle ended
abruptly and a desert opened up be-
fore them. Beyond stood a purple line
of rugged hills. Ramabal raised his
hand, and the elephants came to a
I believe I know where 1 am, said
Ramabat. "Somewhere between us and
yonder hills is a walled city, belonging
to Bala Khan, a Pathan who some-
times styles himself a rajah. He has
a body of fierce .fighting men; and he
lives unmolested for two reasons: loot-
ing would not be worth while, and his
position is isolated and almost Impreg-
nable. Now, if I am right, we shall
find shelter there, for he was an old
friend of my father's, and I might call
him a friend of mine, since I fell asleep
for him occasionally."
"Bala Khan?" mused Bruce remlnls-
cently. "Isn't he the chap who has a
sacred white elephant?
"It is the same," answered Ramabal.
We can reach there before Bundown.
It would be wise to hasten, however,
this desert and those hills are in-
fested with lawless, nomadic bands of
masterless men—brigands, you call
them. They would cut the throat of a
man for the sake of his clothes.
"Let us go on," said the colonel. I
don't care where. I am, dead for want
of food and sleep."
"And I, too," confessed Kathlyn. "My
arm pains me badly."
"My poor Kit!" murmured her
father, gloomily. "And ajl this because
I told you half a truth, because in play
I tried to make a myBtery out of a few
plain facts. 1 Bhould have told you
everything, warned you against follow-
lug in case I failed to turn up.
"I should have followed you just the
"Shall I reblnd the arm?" asked
"No, thanks." She smiled down at
him. "This bandage will serve till wo
reach Bala Khan s.
"By the way, colonel, Is there a pair
of binoculars In the howdah?
"Yes. Do you want them?"
"No. Just to be sure they were
there. We may have occasion to use
them later, In case this place Ramabai
is taking us to should turn out hostile
I like to know what is going on ahead
speed. It waB not long before Bruce
could see them. He raised his rifle ^ ,,
and let go; and In the boat Umballa j,1 white elephant," mused the colo-
felt his turban stir mysteriously The ; knQw u fQr a fact that
report which instantly followed was , ^ Rala ^han has a whlte elephant?"
enough to convince him that he ift par ; ^ acrog8 to Kamabal.
ticular was being made a target. H > ; never seen it, sahib It is
crouched behind Kathlyn, while two or " „
three of the soldiers returned the shot, , * Qf mottied ears Is the near-
aiming at the clump of scrub from ^ ^ came to seeing a white ele-
whlch a-film of pale blue smoke is-i - hunted them for 50
sued. They waited for another shot. | Phant, a^ ^ ln Burma, ,n
years, here, in Ceylon,
Vfrlca. There was one
j Madras that hadn't any stripes. The
but none came. Africa There was once a tiger near
The reason was this: the herd of Africa.
wild elephant which.; Bruce and the ^ permit Mm ,o bfl
colonel had heard came charging al-1 natives
„ j - killed because they held that, being
most directly toward them, smashing ^ - hg wa8 sacred. A sacred white
young trees and trampling the tough p , ,e minded fools!"
underbrush. Some of them made for «*' tn\la pockets, then
the water direcUy in line with he The, cotonW dlgplr)tedly. How
,h boats. Kathlyn. keenly alive dropped his tobacCo?
them at all.
On through the narrow streets,
sometimes the sides of the elephants
scraping against the mud and plaster
of the buildings, and one could easily
look into the second stories. No one
seemed hostile; only a natural curios-
ity was evinced by those standing In
doorways or leaning out of windows
The house of Bala Khan was not ex
actly a palace, but it was of respecta-
ble size A high wall surrounded the
compound. There was a gateway.
open at this moment. A servant ran
out and loudly demanded what was
"Say to your master. Bala Khan,
that Ramabal, son of Maaho Singh,
his old friend, awaits with friendly
"Kit." whispered Kathlyn's father,
this chap Ramabai wouldn't make a
bad king And look!" excitedly,
There's the sacred elephant, and If
he Isn't white I'll eat my hat!"
The servant ran back Into the com-
pound and spoke to a dignified man.
who proved to be a high caste Brah-
min, having ln his charge the care of
the white elephant. He disappeared
and returned soon with the khan. The
pleasant face, though proudly molded,
together with the simplicity of his ap-
pearance, conveyed to Kathlyn the
fact that here was a man to be trusted,
at least for the present. He greeted
Ramabai cordially, struck his hands
and ordered out the servants to take
charge of what luggage there was and
to lead away the elephants to be fed
Courteously* he asked Kathlyn how
she had become Injured, and Ramabal
acted as Interpreter. He then ushered
them Into his house, spread rugs and
cushions for them to sit upon, and
mildly inquired what had brought the
son of his old friend so far.
Colonel Hare spoke several dialects
fluently, and briefly told (between sips
of tea and bites of cake which had
been set out for the guests) his expert-
eneee in Allaha.
•The rulers of Allaha." observed
llala Khan, "have always been half
Ramabal nodded ln agreement.
"You should never have gone back
went on Bala Khan, lighting a cigarette
and eyeing Kathlyn with wonder and
Interest. "Ah, that Durga Ram whom
they call Umballa! I have heard of
him. but fortunately for him our paths
have not crossed In any way. He
blew a cloud of smoke above bis head.
"Well, he has shown wisdom ln avoid-
ing me. In front of me. a desert; be-
hind me, verdant hills and many sheep
and cattle, well guarded. 1 am too far
away for them to bother. Sometimes
the deBert thieves cause a flurry, but
that is nothing. It keeps the tulwar
from growing rusty." patting the great
knife at his side.
Bala Khan was muscular; his lean
hands denoted work, his clear eyes,
the sun and wind. He was in height
and build something after the pattern
of the colonel.
"And to force a crown on me! said
"You could have given it to this Uu>
"That I would not do."
"In each case you showed fore-
thought. The Du.ga Ram, when he bad j
you where he wanted you—" Bala
Khan drew a Unger suggestively
across his throat.
(TO BI£ CONTINUED.)
is very small, indeed,
when the appetite is
poor, the digestion
bad, the liver lazy
and the bowels clog-
ged— but don't re-
main that way; take
today and let it help
Nature restore these
organs to their proper
functions. Be sure to
It takes a capable wife to yank th«
conceit out of a man.
I* no more neceMery
than Smallpox. Army
experience h*s demoiMtrated
the almost miraculous effi-
cacy, and harmlesaness, of Antityphoid VacclnaUon,
Be vaccinated NOW by your physician, you and
your family. It Is more vital than house iM^rance.
Ask your physician, druggist, or rnd for Wava
ou had Typhoid?" telling of Typhoid Vaccine,
results from use, and danger from Typhoid Carriers.
Th# Cutt«r Laboratory. Berkeley. Cal.. Chicago. III.
Producing Vatclota and Strums andor U. 8. Liooosa
Made since 1846—Hanford's Balsam.
It takes a lot of confidence to en-
able a man to enjoy hash.
Red Cross Rail Blue makes the laundrew
happy, makes clothes whiter than mow.
All good grocers. Adv.
In the Suffrage States.
The candidates are having a club
held over them."
Is it a woman's club?"
Torn own ijiu ociist TOJX *OW
rry Murine T" Hfruiidv f..r llod. Wawry
Kres n3 Grunslatwl Hyi'Mdn; No Btnartliis
luit Hjo Comfort. Writ® fur Hook of ti].' Hr.
ly nu.fl b'ru«. Murlnw Wye Hemudy Co.. <
He Does It.
"Pa, what does a censor do?"
"Oh, Incenses everybody, my son.'
"I gather from what he said that
Jim's wife Is the gray mare."
"She is more of an old nag."
"How did that writer acquire suclxj
a flowing style?"
"I think he uses a fountain pen "
"Now, Ethel, Howard says he's sorrr
he broke your doll, so 1 want you to
"I'd feel more like forgivin" him.,
mother, if I could swat him one first"
'Twobble is noted for his passion-
ate striving after perfection."
"I must say that's a commendabla.
"In some cases, yes, but Twobblo,
spends all his time trying to achieve
It in other peoirfe."
• Too Good.
jieggy—Sweet Arline, will you b«
Sweet Arline—Before I answer your-
question let me ask you one. Do you
swear when you lose your collar stud?
Sweet Arline—Then It cannot be. I
cannot marry a man who has no splrlt-
t0 the fact that here was " chance long a cheroot ln your
jumped overboard before Umballa | ^uce.ha ^ & wou]d brftC8
Twenty men had followed Durga Ham 1 His star never faltered
and without doubt they were at this j Bruce stood up in the howdah, ready
moment with him. 1 to dive; but the colonel restrained
"Free1" breathed the colonel, as Ra- | him.
mabai beckoned to a public litter. "Don't waste your life: My God we
"Hush! You are supposed to be f;an't help her! Not a bullet lu either
my prisoner. Make no sign of jubila- j gun. God's curse on all these worth-
tion." Ramabai helped the broken man j less stones men call guns! . lh®re'
into the litter and bade the coolies to he's got her! Not a shell left! Kit,
hurry. "Elephants will be ready to | Kit!" The colonel broke down and
■tart the moment we reach your camp
could reach out a staying hand. j
To Kathlyn there was only death In me up. ^ ^ # ^
the path of the elephants; to rema n Bruce la g ^ ^
on the barge was to face eventuO. ken^ wearlnes8 8eemcd t0 g0
that Which was worse than death. Her •arrtuHy. in ^
arm throbbed P^,ul*- £ut ° -This Bala Khan should be Mehan.-
This time I believe we can get away
"Shall go with us as hostage."
Hut Umballa did not go with them
as hostage. On the contrary, the mo-
ment they left him alone he quickly
undid his bonds. He tiptoed past the
leopard which flew at him savagely.
Tipping the post from its socket and
•wrecking the banisters. Umballa. un-
prepared for this stroke, leaped
through the window, followed by the
hampered leopard. It would have gone
cried like a child. As .for himself,
hot irons could not have wrung a tear
from his eyes; but Kit, ln the hands of
that black devil again!
"Colonel," said >ruce, "I'm going to
get some cartridges."
He realized then that Kathlyn's fu-
ture depended upon him alone. The
colonel was a broken man. So he
struck the elephant, which lumbered
ashore. The moment Kathlyn was
safe in the barge Umballa would prob-
ably give orders to resume firing. He
could do bo now with impunity.
The soldiers drew Kathlyn into the
lpftn was the best thing she could have
done. Most of the barges were upset Quite as many,
and the great beasts were blundering | j
there are MohammedanB. Even the
— - . . . Ptthan resuects that which he cannot
across the river between her and the | ratnan respeuia
Bruce witnessed Kathlyn 9 brave at
'Isn't that the wall behind that sand
Bruce witness.™ , ,, ' h|u, Let me have the glasses a mo-
tempt and dashed into the water after | hM. 1^ « ^ The wa„e(1
her. It took him but a momen to ■ ment. wton ^ ^ . ^
b,rlnK deher0lTUa "arms and broke about outside. Dancers. I should Bay."
clasped ber in his arms and Dro , ,.profe8g|onal," explained Ramabia.
down again. ... A ..r, ., "Nothing religious, then? By
"Dad, dad! she whispered. Don t j coining rents'
you see our God is powerfulest? I be- J
lieved 1 was going to be trampled to rake
death and here 1 am with you once j being led into the city gat .
_ea ;, | Th* colonel peered eagerly through
The Bun Is shining on
lyn's weakness wouio i eruni to wuers
they had left their elephants, doubting
"Take a look. There's an elephant
They hurried back as fast as Kath I the glasses. ^ ^ he Bun
n's weakness would permit to where him. • • • No! h® ls •
ley had left their elephants, doubting ] white elephant! I d give ten thousand
that they should find them, consider-; this minute to own . There, hes en-
Ine that it was quite probable that tered the gate. Well, well, we 11. And
they had joined their wild brethren.! rVe lived to see it' Poor old "a"11""
But no; they were standing Bhoulder j to have carried around a tinted pachy
to shoulder, flapping their ears and derm! He's, white as any elc')'la"
curling their trunks. flesh could be. Those dancing chaps
INSECT USUALLY TO BLAME
Almost All Infectious Diseases H v«
Now Been Traced to Some
We know now that one kind of mos-
quito carries malaria and another kind
yellow fever. We have learned that
the house fly transmits typhoid and
the rat flea the bubonic plague.
The body louse, it has recently been
discovered, ls the Intermediate host of
the typhus fever germ. The tsetse fly
in Africa la the guilty party ln trans-
mltting the Bleeping sickness.
Indeed, the search for InBect-caf-
rters Is now the favorite quest of sci-
entific medicine. Whenever the bac-
teriologist faces a difficult problem \n
medicine he always begins to lojk
about for Bome neighboring Insect.
Scarcely a diminutive form of life is
now above suspicion.
That undignified and rather vulgar
beaBt whose popular name Is bed bug
ls now Bubject to constant scrutiny.
There are several diseases that it may
possibly play a part in perpetuating.
In the old-fashioned mystery the
usuul recommendation was, "seek the
woman." In the modern medical de-
tective story the usual Baying is.
"Seek the Insect.—World's Work.
Mrs. Styles—Don't you think my
bonnet Is trimmed beautifully?
Mr Styles—Yob; and 1 .shppose I
will be, when I get the bill
"Surpassing others in great-
ness, goodness, extent of
value of any quality/'—
That'i the definition, and
that's why Post Toastiet
are called the
Superior Corn Flakes
—the surpassing, delicate
Indian Corn flavour being
sealed in by skillful toast-
ing with sugar and salt.
are made in clean, airy,
seasoned, rolled and toast-
ed to crisp golden flakes
Ready to serve direct
from the package.
To secure the Superior
Corn Flakes, ask for
—told by Grocers.
Here’s what’s next.
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The Lexington Leader (Lexington, Okla.), Vol. 24, No. 9, Ed. 1 Friday, November 13, 1914, newspaper, November 13, 1914; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc110647/m1/3/: accessed February 16, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.