The Inola Register. (Inola, Indian Territory), Vol. 1, No. 13, Ed. 1 Friday, November 16, 1906 Page: 3 of 4
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W VM IHMU OOMB.
, «f f— snauld acme m ■
I m/ he«4 m iMNtvly,
A* <m>m *•" did lens m
. h ii «• !wb«4 will
I Mil" if Jf Y llwul.1
to un> **>r p(X al elaea of day.
Where «rr in « etTul(«it| <
whllt Hutin btrda i
A n't I 'iit «Wrd ev
Ai*l fnpluruMa htm,
in Ifce li«M.
-..-J • «
•M <l I * ti* -|«<| vty
Thai Ughlty • irr«.t yrttf e«M . .
Thai r«h Ir imiriMt twiirtv there)
| t iies« if jua mm MN
I ><► «l Millie >.••* <M «f ySfCb
AMI M fc into my Uwvglmr >i«
iwl ••«<! l ve itwt never m
M arnia irainul ««h elfcar Iwlnad,
readdrnly akouM wahe W AM.
H Mm It* Hp* in MMur,
We hlaae« eee* WMr f Ml—l«ly.
km* mm* tor* m thai had btoifc
•mm to haavsn tar* aa (
♦ CUMINT ITIMO 0
lito iai • mpl>tb( MM ef
Host imU. (kpt areton, Nit Iwm
ran liwifa 1—
««s «• ***** el •« kla*
A formal Oirp of kMNf kd lot
MH ■(•lost the Rev. George Clerk
Cm. rector of the Protectant B|
gal church la Clifton, Ohio. kma« he
Jtoavowed MM la fart of the «m<
is a litwr sad In a sermon.
A* the result of a soared; of plat*
inua the price of t>lM teeth ia mount-
lag at aa alarming rata. Within tbe
laat thirty days tba Increaae
. amounted to over ti par sat, and tha
end Is not in eight. Should tba crop
of platinum fall entirely, It Is ssscrtad
that fills** tiath will bacone as acarce
■ss proverbial ben's taetb.
Harrlwun's reason for securing con
trol of the Illinois Central Is o get a
connection between Chicago and tko
Orient through the Pnnumt Canal.
Such or. outlet, it Is though!, 1b nec-
essity for the preservation of the Hnr-
rlman system during tho period of hit-
ter con: -Itlon that will follow the]cnrf1 *|vcs 'nvp 'orM'crt «"
complet.on of the canal. rMits ns Cherokee citizens. Induing
that <f j>:iriir■ In the proceeds
of tries of Oherol.' lands.
The United States row holds tve
record of "farthest north," 87 degrees.
6 minutes. This feat was accomp-
lished by Commander Robert E.
Peary, of the United States navy. This
1*o snpcasao «f w* ft Mm* ia
Ma * -«*''■ ki flimia af N
York, are H**laed by Um telegraph at
IdlS.eoo, all paid oat of pavsmial I ...da
Tbla is ihn IIrot tist* New Vorb ever
bad a personally conduct ad and per
euaslly |*I4 far campaign tor Govern-
of. iraualty tba art covered
by contributions to tba esapaigs faad.
Ilia ordiaary esapaign for th# aloo*
tloo of «overa«r coats saa of tbs big
partita from 1100.000 to §406,000 Tba
lowor Iguro la "cut ratoT aad oaa only
bo bad wboa oaa sldo la to abaoittaly
aura of wtnalag tbara Is maroly a prm
taaaa oaatsat. Tbo oloettoa ospoaaa
aaoouat wblab Mr. Raarst m tla
wttb tba dserotary of state will ba a
■ail laiartattag dotaaMat, but II will
aal ba aoaiplata. TMa will ao« ba bo>
aaoaa tba oaadMala lataads tafuttba
Moras lowar tbaa tbay should ba, bol
■basauss ba bsa tba ossspajga aad bla
tbat H la practically tmpaaalMa to say
as a iaaadal staadpoiat
should bt tbarpad agalast a "
aad arodltad to tba at bar. —
la tba aa-saMl "Wblta Haas Osaa,"
laoslttag tba rl«M of batwasa NN aad
MM buabaada af ladlM wtvaa to par*
Ipala ta tba Isads sOO loads af tba
Cbsrsbss aatlaa tba ■oftoaa Court of
tbo Valtad Statoa bald agaiatt |ba
wbho smb. Tbara ara soar iMMM
aeraa af laod aad tba tHbO) fnnda aro
ex too aire. Tba ladlaaa atranooualy
roalatad tbo elalm, eoatoadlag tbat
tboy bad nevtr by law raeogalsad prop-
arty righto on account of Intar-mar-
rlage. In pravlously passing on tha
ciiaaa. tha court of claims hsld that
tha tribal lands are not communal
Innds, but that whltea who acquired
elKtenahlp by marriage prior to 1875
have equal Interests with the Indians.
In the case of marrlaRci Into the tribe
alnce that time It was field that no
property had been acquired except hv
thoxn who had paid Into the common
fund the sum of $.i00. The court of
ctni? i* nlso bold that white h"elands
of Cherokee women who have nbnnd-
aso at Ibo
bapplsat lb tba blaMty af oor orgaai
tatloa." daalarad Oaaeral BalUagtan
lloofb. baad of ibo VolanUoro of Am
ertoa "During tba yaar.M ho o- ailo-
ued, "wa bate car*4 t -r I.MS womeg
la our homo of marty Volantaor *v
earo aad wurbara bsva vtaltad and aid-
ed 17,757 faiulllae, 310,113 percooa
ware lodged la bomae for worblag
man aad woasaa. not iaaludlug tboso
auecored during atrlkaa: O.TM penoaa
vara fad at varioua Inatitutloaa aad
tba Valualaor prlaoa laagua eared for
IMM parooaa. 70 par oaat af whom
ara low living
H la autborttaUfsly rapartsd Has
raablagtoa tbat PrtaMaai laoaa-
ill's fsrtbaosslng maaaaga to 00a-
grtaa wUl eaataia a aambsr of garprls*
sa. Tbo imM Important
John A. Penton, president of the
Ponton Publishing company of Cleve-
land bought a supply of revolvers and
gave them to his employes, with in-
atruetions to use them if they were mo-
lested by the pickets stationed about
bla establishment Penton declares
his non union employes have been re-
peatedly Insulted and assaulted by the
mm tba fullsslaa HatlMal raaulatloa
at orporatlaM ea*
gagod la tatarsUts sammsroa by sltb*
ar aot af Ooagreaa or ttroagb a aaa*
sUtotloaal amsalmtnt Natloaal ta
atlsa af labarltaacaa. Graduated tag.
atlaa af lassass, Natlooal saslataaoa
la labor tbrwagb Iowa maklag algbt
baora a Isgal day for all government
wort any* ob tbo PagSsss oaaaL li«a>
Itlpg boars of laba^of railroad amplStr
as. Aatbotlalag tboraugb tnvsstfgs-
tlea af child aad woman labor prob-
lema. Requiring la oaass arising out
of applications for writs of Injunction
In labor dlapntss that dua notice be
given to sdverse parties before grant-
ing n writ the hearing to ba exparte
If tho adverao party faila to appear at
the time and place decreed. Explnna-
tion of the cauaea which compelled
American Intervention In Cuba and an
announcement of the cnaellUb policy
the United Rtntea will pursue with re-
gard to the Island. American citizen-
ship of Porto means. Removal of all
duties save 25 per cent, of the present
trade on sugar and tobacco, on Philip-
pine products, excrpted d-,tlcs to ' o 1
removed entirely !n 10™. Warn In <r to I
the American people to acer<rd to the j
Japa: ese :.nd all other fore ^n^rs 'he
rights which belong to them by treaty, i
and federal control of cas"s involving I
foreigners. Incrra^c of the navy ly |
construction of bnttleshlps and other j
croft which shall make the United
States strong enough to guard itself
and its Interests at home and abroad.
Of all Iba ropablka of Latta Asiarh
os. awaak parbapa, aro mora widely
bpvwa or bava m«w« fraqoaoily—one
.nwgbt asy mure i>«r*>aia«tly—.larilad
ya tb«a hart Chile a< d I'er^ Tb.' lat-
lott latsous alika lur bar prebuturie
aivlliiaiioa aad for the apl«o>lars of
bar vla^ragal o«urt at Uma, b as-
partonoad aueb a auaaaaakwi of giaaa>
troua vUitatloua that tha iwprtaal '0*
abls historian might almost aeess
warraatad la aaeriblng bar mlsfor*
tvaes to tbs eorao of Ibo amrtyrog I
Tbara waa tbo long eoaflct «llb
gpala. wba made bar laat stand apaa
tba eontlaeat at tba fbrtress of 0bl>
lao, tbara waa bar oraablsg daftat M
tba hsnds of Cblls, sad tba saeklag af
with tbs BrlUab artdliara by tba gar.
roadsr af bar aallra raflway aystoaa,
the aMat imnarbabls, aad at that «m
ortdltad wttb botog tba mast aaprogt*
a No, on earth. Aad Iras, last aad al-
ways, tbara bava beta aartbgaakaa,
asttral of wblab bava arena helmed
•be eagltal aad aaaaarous lalaad
lowaa, aad deatroyed. or lauadateg,
tba parta af Callao aad Arlaa, aad tba
Is his fourth trip to the North. This 1s . , .. ....
... _ . „ , Increase of the artillery corps of the
175 miles from the north pole. Penry s, , .... . . . . .
„ . . , . ' . army and application of the prlncple
farthest north heretofore was about
Ann m .. . , of selection In the promotion of oil-
<00 miles from the pole. This was .; _
84 degrees, 17 minutes, north latitude, f8™"' the army a,"d navy 8urp;'8e'
The Standard Oil company has The ItaliRn dtlke nf AbruzzJ 8ti„ „adj the message of course, are those
bought fortytwo u res In the Caddo the record at that time wiUl 86 de. in regard to the taxing of Incomes, dis-
«ty oil field, twenty miles north of, greea, 33 minutes north latitude. Here ,^ u'T^ T
Shreveport, La., and will begin opera- Is the record down to Baldwin all,ferent attltu,,e the African people
Uons at once In the development of1 ,n the )a8t eighte€n yeads. «ume toward foreigners real-
the property. It ia tha intention of the Prom the poie_ MiIes
Standard Oil company to ship the Abrnzzl, 1900 239.15
oil to its refinery at Beaumont until
the field is fully developed, when a re-
finery will be erectcd at Shreveport.
The report of a remarkable feature
in the present condition of minor dls-
wder which prevails more or less
vthroughout the island of Cuba comes
from %incti Spiritus In Santa Clara
dent among them, the Japanese In par-
No More Ducka Died. * '
The author of "Sketches of Native
Life." says that most European resi-
dents of India keep large poultry j
yards. He followed the general cus-i
Nansen. 1895 261
The Fram (after Nansen left and
In drift of 1895) 280.55
Peary, 1902 400
Lock wood, 1882 456.5
Baldwin, 1902 B25
Peary failed to reach the North pole tom, but for some time found It very,
as he had hoped to do on this trip unprofitable. His first brood of ducks '
. _ N with his specially constructed vessel, I dje<1 one after another in a most or- i
province. In the vicinity of this town the Roosevelt, but he penetrated near-1 derly manner, one at a time, at Inter-j
there Is encamped an armed band of j er to the pole than the Duke of Abraz-1 vals of twenty-four hours
ninety men, under the command of zl's epedltlon which had held the Arc-; The 8weeper wbo took care of them,
Coloeels Sanchez and Jiminez. Thin tic record. 86 degre a. 33 mlnutos. asgured ug that he could cure them if;
Peary Is believed to be on his way; we would „ve him two annas. Worth
home, and it is reported that President^ garllc> black
pepper and chillies.
Roosevelt will recognize his services xhe cur# wa8 certalnly worth the
by appointing him as the head of the raoney> and we gave lt to him acc0rd-
bureau In the navy department. ing]y. but_ alas!
it was "spent in vain
hand is displaying the stara and
otripes. The leaders declare they not
only have no Intention of opposing
Americans In any way, hut lt la their
desire to lead a movement in support
f annexation to the United Statea.
The criminal court of Cook county,
til., lias sentenced Cashier Hering. of
—the ducks continued to die.
We were new to the country and
equally new to the raising of ducks.
The Farmers and Miners' bank of
Ladd, 111., a mining town, was held up
and robbed. The assistant cashier, J. I we~had"no' rapictonTtbe^M6~5
•the wrecked Milwaukee Avenue State,,T- was alone in the bank when, the excesslve mortality; but at last we
•hank to an indeterminate term In the two meo entered and coverng him recejVed a visit from a friend
with revolvers, ordered him to throw We mentIoned the extraordinary fa-
up his hands. The robbers then taHty t0 whlch
our ducks were sub-
penitentiary which may be from 1 to
10 years. Stensland had been taken
from the penitentiary at .Toilet to give «arched him to a back room, where, jectf and aaked bim if he could
•evidence against Hering, yho, it was
understood, would make a fight
for his freedom, but Hering chang.
ed his mind, and decided to t/hrow
himself upon the mercy of the
court. Stensland, however, took the
stand and told how the bank was
• While several squads of the Twenty-
ninth regiment of infantry were exer-
cising in a field at Treves, Rhenish
Prussia, undergoing , instructions In
how to use their rifles on the firing
line, a sergeant of one squad fell dead
with four bullets through hla breast.
It developed that he had himself load-
od the rifles of the aquad with ball
cartridges and directed the recruita- to
aim at hla breast and poll the triggera.
Aa they fired he exclaimed, "Hla Maj-
aaty, hurrah-" The cause of tba aar-
gaant'a auiclde waa not aaeertainad.
Montana has 22.419 oailea of public
wad, 65 miles of which la lmprorad
with graveL By comparing the total
road mileage with the area af tba
atate, It appears that there waa 0.1S of
a mile of public road per aquare mile
of area. A comparison of mlleago
with population abowa that there waa
1 mile of road for ever) 10 Inhabitants,
bot only 1 mile of Improved road to
aror, 1,743 inhabitants.
they bound him. helped themselves to t*, cure lnnocence was greet-
cash and escaped. They left, |130 In
gold besides a quantity of silver on the
bank counter and disturbed little In the
vault. The amount of their booty will
be about $20,000. The robbers hired a
livery rlgr at Peru to drive to Ladd. In
about three hours they returned the
rig to Liveryman Denby, who having
heard of the holdup, tried to procure
the assistance of citizens to S'irronnd
the robbers, but the latter drew re-
volvers and shot at everyone who ap-
peared near the stables. The robber3
slipped from the stable and kept up a
running light for an hour, finally <
caping in the direction of LaSalle after
eluding the Peru police.
ed wi^h a peal of laughter.
"Yes," he replied, "I can. Call the
sweeper and tell him that .for every
duck that dies from this date he will
have to pay fo^ir annas."
We did so; not another duck died.
The truth wap that the sweeper had
been killing the ducks for his own.use,
and, relying on our ignorance, had
been so audacious aa to ask, in the
name of medicine, for money to buy
condiments for seasoning. (
Cblls. Ukewtoo, bsg bag a saoot ssn*
sa I history, baglaalag. nitb. tbo
onofilet botwoon tbo oar ly opaalab col-
onists aad tba Indamltabls Araocan-
la as, a eonfilcf which continued, with
tarring fortunoa, far three oenturlo*
aad a half. Hare, alao, ware wltnoaa-
ed many bloody battlea In the straggle
with the mother country, and In IMC,
as If to off Bet her triumph, came tha
avcond clash with Spain, and tha die-
obtrous bombardment of Valparaiso.
Earthquakes, aa wall, have added to
her misfortune*, notably the deduc-
tion of Talcahuano, the port of Con-
cepdon. in 1744, and of Oonoepclon It-
self, nearly a century later; while the
receut calamity, grcaly exaggerated,
in all probability, though It baa been,
will unquestionably react upon immi-
gration and foreign investments, and
thiiK result in an indirect loss, greater,
perhaps, than the actual destruction
of property and disorganization of
Of civil strife and political embroil-
ments, Peru has had her full quota;
an!l Chile, although her goV?romenta
hnvu teen exceptionally atable. exp
rlonccd in the fiercely contcated Bal-
maceda Revolution of 1891 a bn, b< th
of blood and of national preatige, en-
tlrely disproportionate to the number
of ccmbatants, or to the length of the
conflict. These events, moreover, gave
rise to Chile's ill-feeling toward the
United States, which culminated in the
famous Baltimore incident and have
prevented cordial relations between
the two countries until this day.
Comrades in misfortune, aa they
have frequently been in the past,
bound by the triple tie of a common
civilization, language and religion;
neighbors, moreover, whose Interests
were reciprocal rather than competi-
tive, and between whom nothing more
serious than a friendly rivalry might
have been expected, these sistor re-
publics have developed a feud unique
among the nations of the New World,
and comparable, in many respects to
the deep-rooted enmity between Froncj
and Germany.—American Monthly Re-
view of Reviews.
A North Missouri editor has d I scow
ered the original Hearat man. Hfe
Christian name la William Randolph.
0 ♦ 0 11,0 t
Carrota for Steele.
The large, coarse varieties of carrota
moat used for stock feeding are not ao
nutritious as Is the shorthorn variety,
which growa moat of ito bulk near tho
surface or slightly above It. Aa tho
ahorthorn carrot can grow more thick-
ly In the row it la nearly aa productive
aa the deeper aetting verities, and It
la alao more eaaily harvested.
Revolt for Muatachee.
A masa meeting of valets waa held
the other day at Rome to protest
agalnat the unwritten law that they
must not wear mustaches.
Two thouaand of them voted In favor
of a resolution to let their mustaches
grow and take the consequencoa.
horn carrot may bo growa per acre.
This la a paying crop at the usual
price of root*.
people ara in con
"Say on Macduff."
"They believe that cleanliness should
ba next to godliness, yet hero they are
Fivo j kicking because I want to build a soap
hundred bushels of the abort. (factory next door."
9 la the Horee a Coward?
Imprimis, the horse is a coward—at-
ture made him so—an unreasoning
coward, who fears everything ^rith
which he Is familiar; nothing, how-
ever horrible, to which association has
accustomed him; a creature given over
to sudden and uncontrollable panics,
and, in their paroxysms, stopping at
no injury to self or to those who cher-
ish him. His overpowering instinct in
such cases is flight; frequently, but
not always, associated with a deter-
mination to clear himself from any
hampering surroundings. He has no
feelings of revenge, unless trained to
cunning by the abuse or the mistakes
of mankind, and, when these prevail,
he rarely wrecks his vengeance upon
any particular Individual, but hpon hu-
manity In general, with no regard for
age or sex.
The sentiment of revenge Is so us-
ually associated with cowardice that
lt may almost be classed as a ihaae of
tbat Instinct. Cowardice manifests it-
self In equine connection In many
ways—with one lt is terror of the dark,
which will make him! kick his stall all
night doing hlmaelf possibly cerioua
Injury; yet In nine casos out of ten, a
light laft In tbo stable will so com-
pletely reassure him that ho will not
lift a fbot Another la alarmed at
blowing paper, yet stands -awning
while cannon aro fired In his face. It
la thla attribute of cowardice which
enablea' na to handle the animal as we
do; to train him to our will and for
our purpceo; which makes him, once
he thoroughly deceived and Intimidat-
ed. the useful servant we find him;
aot a willing slave, bnt one who fears
again to tempt reprisals which have
always proved effective; and who la-
bors for us because he has been made
to do so, and fears to rebel Give to
the moet docile the Ilea that he may
successfully dlaoboy, and praato! 500
O Money R<
want you ta waar a pgr'at TnaH
13 WEEKS FREE
The Kansas Pgnasr
Ibo ^sld tsMaMar Kansas Faaimn.
aotsbMsbil m 1 sot, Me baas gaaoMo
ofHeoltoral we ably gaper to Me Waot
I wttt cllh
yon ta etep Ibo
are to make ao
Fa O. eeeeoeooeaaoaaaaaaeeeseaee
A Sate. PalBlena. Parmaaaal Cure SOAIitfTUfr
30 raara' aiparteae* No money accepted until
pattest 1« well CONSULTATION val-
uable BOOK Ffttc. t>r mail or at office.
DR. C M. COE, VIS Walnut St., Kanui City. Ma.
Tha Publishers Newspaper Union.
K. C. Mo., Lincoln, Neb. V IX NO. 35
SkStSSS£Smi m%S^mi fl&y
Spine, Hare Lip.
Patlanta nreeaafntty treated at bona by
■all. Ceaaalutlea yree aad conndenilal, aa
►IBce or by letter. Thirty year*' exix-Tlenee.
ITS page llleetrated Seek Free, d vi n* at MS
valuable information. Call at odko ot write te
Ma II AftC omci, SIS Walnut Sr.,
. Gf M. uUtf KANSAS CITY, MO.
CURED WITHOUT THE KNIFEt
Fistula, Flnsure. Blcedlwr, IicUins. Clcer.ttloo. CoDxtlpatloa
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For Colic in
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Guaranteed to Cure or Your Honey Back.
AT TOUR DRUGGISTS.
BIO FARM PAPER^
A WHOLB YEAR FREB.
We will sand you our (rest farm paper
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do ua a small favor. Just send us namea
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Its tho easiest and
Adams. Allen A., Berryton, Kanaas,
Gladiah, Edwin B., Higginsville, Ma.
Hazleton, Thomas A., Macksvllle,
Kansas, match safe.
Housel, Iola, Peru, Kansas, garment
Lower, Henry C., ^Abilene, Kansas,
work holder for power hammers.
Tauacher, John, Ellis, Kansas, hitch
for plows and the like.
Toy, Thomas D., Cherryvale, Kansas,
Turner, Walter V., Topeka, Kansas,
steam or other fluid pressure motor.
Waring, Guy H., Webb City, Mo.,
magnetic ore separator and classifier.
Wright, John R., Wheeling. Mo., hay
wKb bona and bum to handle beet jailer ev-
er offered; sometbinc new; pronta 14 to IIS a
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Brown's Business College.
I ate 0. Street, Unealn, Nebr.
Individual Instruction for all.
Positions for Graduates.
19th year. Send for Booklet.
He Didn't Know It
Evidently hailing from outalde the
city limits, a tall old man, with a
cheap satchel In his hand, entered the
corrido^ of the building where the Real
Estate Trust company's, office is alto* '
ated and rattled the locked doors.,
"The bank'a closed," aaid a bystand-
"Tell em to open It," impatiently
remarked the countryman. "I want to
draw my money."
When he found he could not get the
cash he seemed dated. "Darn it" ho
exclaimed, almost in tears, "there gone
A stock of |400.000 worth of whisky '
was destroyed In a fire at KansaE'
City, and the crowd that saw its de-
struction said, "This Is awful.*
Another embarrassing question con-
fronts us. If the railroads really do
away with roond-trip tickets, how In
the world are we ever going to man-
age to get back again?—Indianapolla
+♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦<
9100 Reward $10
The readers of this paper will be
pleased to learn that there is at least;
one dreaded disease that science has
been able to cure in all its stages, and
that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cura
is the only positive cure now knowk. *
j to the medical fraternity. Catarrh;
I being a constitutional disease. re~
! quires a constitutional treatment Hall'o
Catarrh Cure is taken Internally, act-
ing directly upon the blood and mu-
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ease, and giving the patient strength
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The proprietors have ao much faith In
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One Hundred Dollars tor any case that
it fail# to cure. Send for Hat of I
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> ♦ ♦
A young woman who presides at tho
organ ot one of the churches In Wynd-
moor, a settlement on the eaaS Bids ot
Chestnut hill, Philadelphia, related an
amusing incident In which she played
an important part
On going into the church she ob-
served that a new minister occupied
the chancel and determined to play her j
best. At previous servign she had had j
considerable trouble because the blow'
hoy would let tbe wind oat of the ce
gan when she needed it most.
So she wrote him a note, saying:
"Blow, blow hard; blow all the tiaO
an til I tell you to stop."
She then beckoned for the hoy
come to her and gave him the notSL
He, supposing the note was f^r tho
minister, without opening it. carried It
to the pulpit and delivered it to tho
- . 'ii
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The Inola Register. (Inola, Indian Territory), Vol. 1, No. 13, Ed. 1 Friday, November 16, 1906, newspaper, November 16, 1906; Inola, Indian Territory. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc179968/m1/3/?rotate=90: accessed May 18, 2022), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.