The Inola Register. (Inola, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 17, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 2, 1909 Page: 2 of 8

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By L. Frank Baum
| answer that ho sat down to think It ' filer made thitn all wliie their feet
er. I upon a ureen mat before entering thlt
"P* right. h> tin M.rrill .
W'ypj rldht b\ I. Fl unk Ifuum At W.
UllsltiH '
rvirothjr lived in
mid 1'iicle ll.-nr>
home Ini■ > lit*1 air.
The ho
■nl A * issi.
Willi Amu Km
if ti.eli
falllnc asle~|.
of IIIHlVl-lot
little peoplt-
enelliv. I lie
l th> tof>K t
• tarte.t for
Wizard of
miirlil fiinl
Kanum* l>orotli>
jci\ ma him ilf * I
•liilrirK bruin* an
the wlr.aid to «• I
tohl hm I lstor\
man who loi.K. .1
joined Thrni Th.
lion. The lion
hail landi-il in
her ti
lam "
house had killed the!
k. d witch of Fast. I .i
WitChV Kliver nhoeB rtii
KtneraId t'lt> to find til
id In
<1 a
ha. k to
ld.i I.
hey met a tin wood-
ir a In-art He also
came upon a t.-rrlhl.-
hk- d he hail no i our-
Wuaril of i)i to k<
i ron In pimliinK ti ■
paled upon | ln pole In
river. The s^areerow
friendly stork. Tim
field, which
Te t t
the of I hi
i-t-p and heini; ti
I 111 tile wir.-tl fill
« lll. Il led to th.
a wild i-..t am:
kill..! the will!
ind her d
flower.. Tlie lion Ml a
hea\ y lo lift, wan I. ft
the road of vellnw hrh k
Kmerald Clt> tliev niet
field nii.*e The wooiltua
i at. The .pieen mouse he. ame fri.-ndlv
She sent thousand* of her mire atibj*-. ts
to draw the lion away from the poppy
field. Dorothy awok. her Iona
*le.p They start, d aKain on the Kmer-
ald I'itv road The> . Hire lo a fence,
painted sr.-en. Tliere fanners of
frreen. hous. s of sre. n an.I t ..(• • dress.-.i
n green It was the l«arnl >.f Ox
CHAPTER X.—Continued.
The woman now called to them that
euppor was ready, so they gathered
around the table and Dorothy ate
some delicious porridge and a dish of
scrambled eggs and a plate of nice
white bread, and enjoyed her meal
The Lion ate some of the porridge, but
did not care for it. saying it was made
from oats and oats were food for
horses, not for lions. The Scarecrow
and the Tin Woodman ate nrthing at
all. Toto ate a little of everything,
and was glad lo get a gooff supper
The woman now gave Doroth? a bed
to sleep in. and Toto la\ down beside
her. while the !,lon guarded the door
of her room so she might not be dis-
turbed The Scarecrow and the Tin
Woodman stood up in a coiner and
kept quiet all night, although, of
course, they could not sleep.
The next morning, as soon as the
sun was up. they started on iheir way,
and soon saw a beautiful green glow-
in the sky just before them
"That must be the Ktuerald City,"
said Dorothy
As they walked on. the green glow-
became brighter and brighter, and it
seemed that at last the> were nearing
the end of their travels Yet it was
afternoon before they came to the
great wall that surrounded the Cil>
It was high, and thick, and of a bright
green color
In front of tliem, and at the end of
the road of yellow brick, was a big
gate, all studded with emeralds that
Guardian of the Gat*.
glittered so In the sun that even the
painted eyes of the Scarecrow were
dazzled by their brilliancy.
There was a bell beside the gate,
and Dorothy pushed the button and
heard a silvery tinkle sound within
Then the big gate swung slowly open,
and they all passed thtoiikh and found
themselves in a high arched room, the
walls uf which glistened with count
less emeralds.
Before them stood a little man
about the same size as the Munchkins.
He was clothed al! In greta. from his
head to his feet, and even his skin
was of a greenish tint. At his side
was a large green box.
When he raw Dorothy and h. r com-
panions the man asked:
"What do you wish In ihe Emerald
"We came here to see the Great
©*." said Dorothy.
The Biao was so surprised at thla
"It has been many years since any | room, and when they were st ated hi From th* Awful Tortures of Kidney
one asked me to see Ol," he said
shaking his head in perplexity. "He
is |H>werful and terrible, and If you
come on an Idle or foolish errand lo
bother the wise reflections of the
Great Wizard, he might be angry and
destroy you all In an instant."
"But It Is not a foolish errand, nor
an idle one," replied the Scarecrow;
"it is important And we have been
told that Oz Is a good Wizard."
"So he is." said the green man; "and
he rules the Kmerald City wisely and
well. Hut to those who are uot hon-
est. or who approach him from curi-
osity. he is most terrible, and few-
have ever dared ask to see his face. I
am the Guardian of the Gales, and
since you demand to see the Great
Oz I must take you to his palace. Hut
first you must put on the spectacles."
"Why?" asked Dorothy.
"Hecause if you did not wear spec-
tacles the brightness and glory of the
Kmerald City would blind yon. Kven
I hose who live In the Clt> must wear
spectacles night and day. They are
all locked on. for Oz so ordered it
said, politely
"Please make vouraelvea comfort
able while 1 go to the door of the Mrs. Rachel Ivie, Henrietta, Texas,
throne room and tell Oz you arrgays: "I would be ungrateful if I did
here." not tell what Doan's
They had to wall a long time before Kidney Pills have
the soldier returned. When, ai last, done for me. Fifteen
he came back, Dorothy asked: ffj years kidney trouble
"Have you seen Os?" m\ clung to me. my ex-
"Oh. no." returned the soldier; 'g'enc® *'ag of
have never seen him. Hut I spoke misery and for two
him as he sal behind his screen, and whole years I was un-
gave him your message, lie says he able to go out of the
will grant you an audience, if you so^onse. ^5* hack ached all the time and
desire; liut each one of you must en-I maB utterly weak, unable at times to
ter his presence alone, and he wiliwalk without assistance. The kidney
admit but one each day. Tberefore.secretions were very irregular. Doan's
as you must remain In the palace forKidney Pills restored me to good
several days, I will have you shownhealth, and I am able to do as much
to rooms where you may rest in corn-work as the average woman, though
fort after your journey." nearly eighty years old."
"Thank you." replied Hie girl; that Remember the name—Doan's. Pcild
is very kind of Oz." hy all dealers. SO cents a box. Foster-
The soldier now blew upon a (5rcen^''^urn Co., Buffalo. X. Y.
whistle, hml at once a young girl.
dressed in a pretty green silk gown,
entered the room. She had lovely
gteen hair and green eves. and she
bowed low before Doroihy as she said:
"Follow me and 1 will show jou
your room."
So Dorothy said good-hy to all her
friends except Tolo. and taking the
dog in her arms followed the green
girl through seven nassages and up
three flights of stalls until they came
to a room at ihe Ironl of the palace.
It was the sweetest little room in the
world. v.ith a soft, comfortable bed
that had sheets of green silk and a
green velvet counterpane. There was
a tiny fountain in the middle of the
loom, that sl.ot a spray of green iier
fume Into the air. to tall back into a
beautifully carved green marble basin.
Heautiful green Mowers stood In the
This prescription is one of the very
: best known to science. The ingre-
dients can be gotten from any good
druggist, or he will get them from his
. wholesale bouse.
j Mix half pint of good whiskey with
two ounces of glycerine and add one-
half ounce Concentrated pine com-
pound. The bottle is to be shaken
each time and used in doses of a tea-
spoonful to a tablespoonful every four
I hours. The Concentrated pine Is a
, special pine product and comes only
In half ounce bottles, each enclosed
in an air-tight case, but be sure It
labeled '«--*utrate« M
The finest
assortment of
table china
Quaker Oats ' *
Family Size Packages
"Have you given some fresh water
to the gold ttsh. Anna?"
"No. ma'am, they have not finished
what I gave them the other day."
said th
The Scarecrow and the Tin Woodman
Are Nothing at All.
when the City was first built, and I
have the only key that will unlock
He opened the big box. and Dorothy
saw- that it was tilled with spectacles
of every size and shape. All of them
had green glasses in them. The
Guardian of the Gales found a pair
that would just fit Dorothy and put
them over her e> es. There w« re two
golden bands fastened to them (hat
passed around Ihe hack of her head
w here they w< re locked together hi
a little key that was at the end of a
chain the Guardian of the Gates wore
around his neck. When they wn-e on.
Dorothy could not take them off bad
she wished, but of course she did not
warn to be blinded b> ihe glare of Ihe
Kmerald City, so she said nothing.
Then the green man fitted s|iectacles
for the Scarecrow and the Tin Wood-
man and the Lion, and «\en on little
Toto; and ail w.iv locked last with
the key.
Then the Guardian of the Gates put
on his own glasses and told them he
was ready to show them to t'u- palace
Taking a big golden key from a peg
on the wall he o|tened another gat. . |
and they all followed him through the |
portal into the streets of th- Knit raid i
Cmer&ld Cit
Kven with eyes protected by
green spectacles Dorothy and
friends were at first dazzled by
brilliancy of the wonderful City,
streets were lined with beautiful
houses all built of green marb'e and
studded everywhere with sparkling
emeralds. They walked over a paw
ment of the same green marble, and
where the blocks were joined together
were rows of emeralds set closely,
and glittering in the brightness of the
sun The window panes were of
green glass; even the sky above the
City had a green tint, and ihe rays of
the sun were green.
There were many people, men. worn
en and children walking about, and
these were all dressed In green
clothes and had greenish skins. They
looked at Dorothy and her strangely
assorted company with wondering
eyes, and the children all ran away
and hid behind their mothers when
they saw the I.ion: but no one s|ioke
to them Many shops stood in the
street, and Dorothy saw that every-
thing In them was green. Green
candy and green pop-corn wi re offered
for sale, as well as green shoes, green
hats and green clothes of all sorts. At
one place a man was selling green
lemonade, and when the children
bought It Dorothy could see that they
paid for It with green pennies.
There seemed to be no horses nor
animals of any kind; the men carried
things around In little green r-arts.
which they pushed before them
Kvery one seemed happy and con
tented and prosperous.
The Guardian of the Gates led them
through the streets until they came to
a big building, exactly In the middle of
the Pity, which was the Palace of Oz.
the Great Wizard There was a soldier
before Ihe door, dressed In a green
uniform and wearing a long groen
"Here are strangera," said the
Guardian of the Gates to him, "and
they demand to see the Great Oz."
"Step Inside." answered the soldier,
"and I will carry your message to
So they passed through the palace
gates and were led into a big room
with a green carpet and lovely green
furniture set with emeralds. The sol-
In a wardrobe
Schools for Tuberculous Children.
Special schools for tuberculous chil-
window,, and thew wa, a shelf with adren h(|Ve now ^,-n established In
row of little gr.-i n books When l> ro.provid(.I1(,p Hoston NVw York. Roches-
th> had timet,. o,«n these books -he,^ Waghini.#,n Hartford, Conn., Chi-
found them full of queer green plr- and PitubllrB New York has
lures that mad. her laugh, they were,^ w.hoo,s and waahlnHon. U. C..
two The board of education of New
were man> greencjty jg proposing to establish
made of silk and satin audt|jrep niore. and similar institutions
are being planned in Detroit, Huffalo,
Philadelphia, Cincinnati and Newark.
N. J.
In cities like Providence. Hoston and
New York, where outdoor schools have
been conducted for two years, the re-
sults obtained from the treatment of
children in special tuberculosis open
air schools seem to show the great ad-
>antage of this class of institutions.
This, coupled with the experience of
open air schools in Germany and Kng-
land, proves that children can be cured
of tuberculosis and keep up with their
school work, without any danger to
fellow pupils.
Smythe— Do you pay much
your coal?
Jones—Not a cent. I live near the
railway line, and get my Bon to make
grimaces at the engineers of all the
trains as they pass.
Country Neglecting the Children.
If the percentage of tuberculous chil-
dren recently ascertained by an inves-
tigation in Stockholm, Sweden (1.61
per cent. I were applied to the schools
ol the I'nited States there would be
J73.700 children between the ages of
eight and fifteen w ho are positively af-
fected with tuberculosis, according to
a statement of the National Associa-
tion for the study and prevention of
tuberculosis. As contrasted with this
figure, there are only 11 open-air
tuberculosis schools in operation in
the entire country, and nine more un
der consideration. At the lowest esti-
mate, even with all the schools now in
operation and those proposed, accom-
modations will not be provided for
four-tenths of one per cent, of the
children who need this special treat
Positively cured by
these Little Pills.
Tliey also ri-li'Ti. T>i«-
treuM I>y |.«-| i . Jo- li*-«rty
Eating. A | -rf.-.-l r. lu-
i-ily ter Dizziness, Jiaii-
ProwmneHM. Hid
Tattle in the Mimtb.l oat-
•*il Tuiipue, P*;u in the
Side, TOKPIt) t.tVFR.
They r<vulaie the Buwela. Purely V'eir-iah.e.
Genuine Must Bear
Fac-Simile Signature
Senator Dolllvsr, of l«wa,
The ■tr.-ara of <■ miur nt. from the Cnitttl Stil*.
The Soldier.
and all of them fitted Doroth}
Boy's Essay on Clothing.
Here is an extract from an essay,
written by a buy in a l.ondon school:
"Clothing is an article whiih every-
body should wear The least of this
article Is worn by savages or natives,
w hi. h Is a piece of cloth or a few-
leaves or feathers round the waist, in
cold countries, same as Ksklmos, the
people wear more clothes than we do,
count of the Icy cold out there They
ran skate ail the uar round, except
about one thaw there is In summer.
11 they walked about like natives they
would catch cold directly and die of
bronkitls We put clothes on which
are nearly like our bodies, some have
caps, coats anil trousers, but women
and girls weal hats and frocks to tell
who they are."
Pathetic Pride.
Willie bad had a tumble when he
was a baby and bis hip was so hurt
yourself perfectly at home 'that ever alterw.ird he was obliged to
green girl, "and if you wish use a crutch. On one occasion, w hen
for an> thing ring ihe bell Oi willhip pother had bought him a new
send for you to-morrow morning." crutch of the latest and most ap-
'T" BK PONTlNt'EK. proved style, Willie expressed his en-
111Tr„,,. _ tbuslasm and delight in the roundest
MATERIALS OF STORK S HOME, terms "And oh. mother!" he ex
claimed. In conclusion, referring to a
Immense Nest Broken Up in Alsatian little friend of hi* who having the
Town Found to Contain All use of both legt bad no need of
Sorts of Plunder. crutches, wont Johnny Knowles be
The follow ing details concerning the
structure and contents of a stork's SECRET WORKERS
nest investigated on the summit of p|an (jpon which Coffe* Operates.
the Cathedral of Colmar in I'pper Al-
sace may be of interest: Coffee la such a secret worker that
The city architect has Just delivered ft |f not suspected as the cause of sick-
a public lecture there on Storks andBpR1, or disease, but there Is a very
Their Ways." He described a slork's,urP wa> to find out the truth.
nest which was about thirty years old; lady in Memphis gives an Inter-
it measured six feet across and wasevtin>, experience her husband had
five feet in height; it weighed six-^K), coffee. It seems that he had been
teen hundredweight, or over <hre UR|nK |t jor gonie time and was an
quarters of a ton, and it was such a invalid
solid mass that it had to be broken up xh(. physlflan in charge shrewdly
by using a pickax The nest wa*gu|ip .ct<.<i that coffee was the "Worm
made of twigs of wood and clay and,, thf, roo, of th, ,r#„ •• and ordPr„d
the materials filled 24 sacks discontinued with instructions to
The walls of the nest were found tou„p PoMum r(.K„|iiriv i„ |„ „i rP,
contain 17 ladles black stockings, five Th^ w)f(. ga„. u> fonnd ,ha, wa„
fur caps the sleeve of a white sllk(b(. (ru, rf,m„<lv for h|„ ,,omael> and
b ouse, three old shoes, a large pleceh<,arf (rQub|e and Wfl,lld haVe glad-
of leather and four buttons that had,¥ |d „ hl)ndrf.u ,hp amoiint
belonged to a railway porter s uni of do,.for.„ charge w hen we found
m' bow wise his Judgment was.
How Me K«pt His Clothes Dry. "Th*' Ul,«' of Instead of cof
Among a large shooting party on a'^" ma* begun about a year ago. and
Scottish grouse moor was a certain" made mv husband a strong, well
elderly professor whose skill with hlsnu,n K"thirty five fmunds
gun was hardly equal to the piofundi 'n that time and hU stomach nnd heart
ty of his intellect Suddenly a heavy troubles have all disappeared.
storm of rain came on, and as there "The first time 1 prepared It I did
was no shelter on the moor the shoot not boil it long enough snd h" said
ers got thoroughly drenched through there was something wrong with It.
At least, all but one suffered -the procure enough It did taste ery fist but
fessor. He had mysteriously dlsap the next morning I followed directions
peared w hen the rain came on. and pecarefully. boiling It for iifte. n lulnuies.
did not rejoin the party until Ihe sun«n<i he remarked this Is better than
was shining once more To the*".* 'he old coffee '
amazement of the others the erudite "We use I'ostum regularly and never
one was as dry as a bone The others,tire of telling our friends of the bene-
drenched and disgusted. Inquired offit we have received from leaving off
him how It was he bad escaped •coffee."
wetting. "Directly the rain caine on," I-ook for the little book. "The Road to
replied the professor. "I went off by Wellvllle." In pkgs "There's a Reason."
myself, stripped off my clothes, and K*eere 4 «fce afcave letter? A sew
sal on then until tbe storm was over." ~ ESSE. 'ZZ, £li'?f* llZll
A Kneeling Proposition,
"Pony" Moore, the once famous mln-
strfl. Is dead at the age of DO. He
wa.« one of the last of his kind.
"Moore," said a veteran Chicago
manager, "used to make up his jokes.
Once, when he played here, he had
his toes run over, and limped on that
night with a foot that resembled a
white pillow.
" 'Ah s ez tendah hoofed as I-1/.e
Tohnstng.' he said to the audience,
with a chui kle. Vu' know bout l.lza?
Young calhoun White, he sez to her,
Whaffo' you make a face like
dat when 1 projiose. Miss Johnslng?"
I "'"Well, C'al," savs I.iza, "Ah kaiu't
give yo' offah propah consideration
less'n yo' takes vo' knee oft n mah
The Darky's Idea of It.
A corres|iondent of the Walker
County Messenger tells this one:
"A darky was on trial in the crim-
inal court last week on a charge of
bigamy. After the Jury has returned
a verdict of guilty Judge McReynolds
" The best I ran do. Cruui, Is to
give you the minimum '
" 'Lordy, mercy me, Jedge, don't do
.lat! I d rather go to the pen,' said
Crum."—Atlanta Constitution.
Refrigerated Staterooms.
Refrigerated staterooms are found
on three new ships engaged in the
Iruit service lietween New Orleans
and Colon Kach room is fitted with
a cooling "radiator" operated in con-
nection wlih the refrigerating system
that has been installed for preserving
fruit in transit.
Tommy—Tbe doctors brought the
Freddy—It looks Just like ma had
been shopping by telephone again.—
Harper's Haxar.
t« i; rr mufbiD« ami «r >i inir Wh« n «<>u an old-
TaAhtonitl (trr| -waiMi «iUI. lakr AlU-'n * l.un* Hul-
wu. Soid Uj all M*' ao<l lift buttle*.
Good Guess.
"Pa. what ts a football coach?''
"The ambulance, I guess "
Ai l. rr-To-ntn: not m:kf.kpkh*
l '«e Red Cross Hall Itlue It nuike. clot lie.
clean and tweet a* when new. All groceit.
The less a man knows about wom-
en the more he thinks he knows.
TH rieree-. rtmaul IVtlel. Sr«l pat ap 0 re«r«
«•- 1 a*, "iiui^p and in.ipinii. t.<iuai-fc, li*er
ana bowel*. tiiiy grunula*.
Occasionally a thin woman acquires
the art of not nho Ing it.
.1 tiineerlnO ..hen.
,.b ! •"-
rill o.-count for
the rrmnrttl of -•< m«njr
low* fnrmcr* t<> CannJt.
Our « " •
tration of law. <
I tbry
Ofth« _
lb* r *rw •till '
low* rootrihiiu*-! !arK>-
Iv to the A iiie-rt •
farmer* wtlio niiuleC tn ul«
Ir home dtiriritf I < .
field crop return* alone
ilurliicrt'iiriiiMt'O loth#* e Jtta
of I lie country upward* of
(iraln rrowlm. mli«l f*rin-
Idc, cttttle rnlaliif inmI dalrv Inff
un* nil profitable, free ftSom**-
alnuU uf |(H) laa-rea nre to I*
had In the frry Inwt illalrlrts.
lt 0 a« re pre-emption* /at $3.00
Cr Hire within certain are.i*.
linitU and i hurt bt« to ewerr
settlement, rllnnate un**«<,*dh d,
•oil the rti hett.wood. water uaad
loilldln* material plentiful.
for partlnalaraaatoloewtion, low
settler** rnilwnv r te* *n<l a—~ r.j -
tl e il>n-tr*t« I Minnhlot. • I.a-t
|i.i t una o*.b**r nf >rm*-
tU n. write to Hnp't of I imigni-
tion. Oliawn. Can., or t > isaaaiia
OortfiiUii'i.l A .'cat.
Rr 125 W l.atfe StrMl. lesM &tf, H*.
near"4t (3)
T*u Fay 1 Cc«
for Cl|sri
Not Good.
r.F. LKWIS reoria. Ill
♦ tv^ti ii«-
The UtmoBt in Stencil
How To 5«mr« Them Free
Write for tM*ikJ**t nf iliMlt Mill IttrsnUM* ri>
t.iiniii|{ «t ni !<!.►. iiiio fi.r I'crii^t \ nisf.itm t •.
In > < lor foil * f ami Iuru*
of ata*aMi«*. i*# waMt.«os>«.
Tk neisiiM —w 'h two r.<m design•
color trlla W hv A lahwatlni* Is la *1 f..r W; '
rntion and how to ««o-«-urr t lir i h«it 'imwiK n
ne t«.ilay for tl ^ iwoh>H.a^ • mlov >-*
a wiidiip. |
Mre..rS|i.e .
IJ 1 of this paper cir-
•oythidf adv-rr.
tiwd in its columns should itwft uf^m
Having what iKey aak lor, rehiaag ail
Bbonchial Troches
tnaunllr THfmi. Huivkm mn4
Counh*. Un*«c«Ua4 lor cUaring th« vote*.
wt*ly ini Irorr. oc>utM or anrtliina KarmjuX.
Prtc«, 25 cwnta. 50 ccnt* and J 1.00 per boa.
•ampla acnt on rw^uoct.
JOHN |. BROTN St SON. Barton. Maaa.
IAKMMc* u i l*« inn. n' htfrni TITTpnUi
h? Icarninn t„ muk tlir.H- p«.nnil of tft**! Hmirt
from onr iNM.nrt No fake. Ho <lru« u*^ Meeret.
Jftientft. Ait«lre«a Mro Ht.a Itt'l.N. w T >rk a ty.
W. N. U.. MUSKOGEE. NO. 4 -190 .
■ The .i"k .r M >11
WH« ,B( I« l~>l. A. U ...I the I1.-..I ami e.pela ir-rm. ,.f
-- -«*. or in i*
jll forn « of ih«f mi
t mo bo trio ^>or*n«r
_ -Bvooranod/
roi.mily errr kno«n for^ in fiioi.
trw one «•*■*<. (*- n tlahotU* «r. and
. narnn*i|i «lrn>.ori«nt ••«t>r*a i-ti.t i f
tilt Hhows how to |Mmlt|ee thruata. Our frs^a
thiiirf. I .--al otrfiito wanted. laiyMt awlliatf
\ti iw Mtoit m
It will iMslly ralim tKot Kckiag coogk.
T^ea promptly S will oIan pnrenl
A.lhir,., BtoociiSi. mmd ienuui ikraS sad
lun troabW. C«at.
MDfiNkk. Hi
"Having taken your wuiuU-tfal i .w j.
r t ' f<>r three month* snil hrinj; entirely
cum! uf stuiikirh catarrh snil dysprpsut,
I think a woril ol praiap Is ill* to
'Caacar.ts' for their womlcrful coin|m«i.
lion. 1 have taken numerous other so-
called remedies but without avail, ami I
find that Caacarets relieve more in a dn y
than all the others I bsve taken would ia
• year " James MrGune,
lu8 Mercer St., Jersey City, N J.
ftoswuii, Pal.tsbl.. PotmM. TaM. ii w>4.
N.v.t Skken.Wnk.a or,
ISr.JV, Mk Never ..4.1 lo bulk Th. (M-
CCC (iuaraatsod i.

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The Inola Register. (Inola, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 17, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 2, 1909, newspaper, December 2, 1909; Inola, Oklahoma. ( accessed May 24, 2022), The Gateway to Oklahoma History,; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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