The Inola News (Inola, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 6, Ed. 1 Friday, May 27, 1921 Page: 2 of 4
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H«w RBsenbfe Tlit Wnui Was
IJatil She Took LyJia L Pink-
kui's Vegetable CoifHwl
Toomsboro, Ga.—"I suffered terribly
With backache and headache all the time,
•wasso weak and ner-
Ivoua I didn't know
1 what to do, and could
I Dot do my work. My
I trouble was deficient
land irregular peri-
| oda. I read in the
papers what Lydia
E. Pinkham'a Vege-
I table Compound had
I done tor other* and
■ decided to give it a
I trial. I got good
Ireaulta from its use
ao that I am now able to do my work.
I recommend your Vegetable Compound
to my friends who have troubles similar
to mine and you may use these facta
aa a testimonial, "—lira. C.F. Phillips,
Weak, nerroua women make unhappy
their condition irritatea bot
huaband and children. It baa been
said that nine-tenths of the nervous
prostration, nervous despondency, "the
bines," irritability and backache aria*
from some displacement or derange-
ment of a woman's system. Mrs. Phil-
lip*' letter clearly shows that no other
remedy ia so successful in overcoming
this condition aa Lydia E. Piakbam?
Mrs. Hicks Relieved
"I hare taken four Eatonic tablets
and they relieved me of sour stomach.
1 recommend It to everybody," says
Mrs. O. P. Hicks. «
If stomsch Is not digesting your
food; If you have sourness, bloating,
food repeating. Indigestion or add
stomach, Eatonic will remove the
cause by tsklng Dp and carrying out
the acidity and gases, bringing quick
relief and heslthy digestion. Why suf-
fer stomach trouble? Why not keep
your digestion normal snd enjoy good
health? An Eatonic taken after each
meal will prevent discomfort and pain.
Make the test today and see how
quickly this wonderful remedy acta.
It comes In handy tablet form. Carry
It with you. A big box costs only a
trifle with your druggist'* guarantee.
Eskimos of Alusku are decrvuslug
When any one lias done you a favor
how small It looks the day after.
A man may t>e born with ability,
but he bus to bustle for experience.
Will you advertise Scotch-Tone
Vegetable Soap for us out of school
hours and get a Daisy Air Hide, Inger-
soll Watch, Eastman Kodak or Flash-
light free. Write today for premium
list and plan. Scotch-Tone Company.
No. 4 W. fltli, Oklahoma City.—Adv.
The more n man wants to borrow
the more lie shakes your hand.
Anything that Is worth while If
Worth more or loss money.
Soft people occasionally use hard
Snowy linens are the pride of every
housewife. Keep them In that condi-
tion by using Red Cross Ball Blue In
your laundry. S cents at grocer*.
Ijicky Is the man who can borrow
•cough money to pay his debts.
Fiction Is less strange than truth
because we meet It oftener.
The next time
you buy calomel
The purifieu and refined
calomel tablets that are
nauseate**, safe and sure.
Medicinal virtues retain-
*- ed and improred. Sold
only in sealed
fclS>EU tOCKTV. TEXAS, with lis ld. l
Pllmnte, n the mow io er«r« Imf-
fftlM, la Its choice farm and ranch land*
mil •mall Irritated Irvch farm* Writ*
het you want, ani yet information rflrert
C9! Aft. H. Mill tK MAI I IX.tK 1MM
*h Lean the Best Trade Earth
'iHrUI law t sit Ion; «sp«rt laMrartlou; p®-
etllen to*rtntfvd (m catalog.
Misana SfSm at lartw r*U«w«« ■
MS W. CaMwIa OfclahsM Dir. <H
f h I 12« MAMMOTH JACKS
itf. N. U, OWahseia City. No. S2~1«2<
The Shadow of the Sheltering Pines
A New Romance of the Storm Country
By GRACE MILLER WHITE
Syaopsls.—Ixmaly and MMlaa,
Tonnlbal Devon. Uvln* en s canal
beat with a brutal father and a
worn-out, discouraged mother, waa-
dars late a Salvation arntjr ball at
Ithsea, N. T. Thera she nseU a
young Salvation army cagtala.
Philip MacCaulsr. Uriah Dsvea,
Toay's father, returns te the beat
from a protracted spree and aa-
nouncea he has arranged for Tony
to marry Ite*lnald Brown, a worth-
lew companion. Mrs. Devon ob-
jects. and Uriah beats her. Their
quarrel reveals that there It a ee-
cret between them ta which Tony
Is the ceatral figure. Tony refuses
to marry Reginald and escapes. a
beating by Jumping lata the lake
Tony finds a baby's picture with
offer of reward for Its delivery te
Doctor Peadlehaven. Che deliver*
the picture aad the doctor visits
In another moment flie gtrl had
(tripped off her wet clothe* had
Mown out the light snd was la bed
beside her mother.
When Edith was assured the girt
Slept she crawled oat at the bad snd
lighted 4he lamp. She tried t* collect
her thoughts, to lay a plan for the fu-
ture for herself and husband. John
Peadlehaven had been there) Pen die-
haven, the one man In the world she
dreaded the mention of I And Tony
had said he would coma back tomor-
She turned and looked at the sleep-
ing face, half-hidden In the blankets.
She had stolen this child from her
tether, and now she had to escape the
foo sequence* of her wicked deed. She
bad to go away, and that quickly. If
she had dared to face her husband's
ath, she would have, then and
there, communicated with Paul Pen-
She reached oat and touched Tonnl-
"Baby, darlln', wake up," she said.
"I want to ask you something I"
Tony opened her slumber-laden aye*
"Don't go to sleep again." exclaimed
Mrs. Devon, hoarsely. "Tell roe this.
Do you honest believe what you said
about that thing on the card! About
It beln' holy?"
"Yep," asserted Tony, with droop-
"You don't want to hurt Uriah and
me, do you, honey V
The girl shook her head slowly, and
a doubtful shadow settling In her eyaa,
seemed to make her wider awake.
"I wouldn't hurt you, darlln'," she
replied at length, "but sometimes,
when daddy's heatln* you. I feel like
whackln' the life out of him. Why,
Edith stopped her by a tug st her
"If yen swore by that card you
brought, I mean If you took an oath,
would you keep Itf she asked hoarse-
"You bet I would." *I^i ere was
amazement surprise snd eagerness In
the young voice.
"Didn't you tell me the fWler said
Jesus was s holy blrdf
Sirs. Devon gripped her Unger*
about the girl's srm.
"M'-bbe-he"* In the Dirty Msry here,
only you can't see him. baby dearf
The woman'* voice was slyly toned,
but she shivered In *uperstltlon.
"He"* right here," affirmed the girl,
thinking of a boy's earnest uplifted
face snd vibrant sssurancee.
"Then say after me what Tm
thlnkln' of," natd Edith.
Tony lifted her eyes to her mother's,
hut drew hack when she discovered
how terrible she looked, white like a
"I *wesr by the llvln* Jeans," began
Edith, and then she paused. "Say It,"
"I swesr by the llvln' Jesus," Tony
"I swear to my mummy never to
say nothln' mean agnlnst Uriah De-
von, my daddy." went on Mrs. Devon.
Tony repeated this, too, almost
frightened Into fit*. She had never
seen her mother look snd act so mys-
"Now say this, keepln' In your mind
you'll be blasted to bell If you break
your word, '1 won't never tell th*t my
father beat my poor mummy, or that
he'* a thief and a liar—'" A thick
tearless sob burst from the woman's
Hps and brought an ejaculation from
"I swear to It an, honey mommy,"
She cried. "Yon believe me, Edle.
darlln'. don't yeuT"
"Yes, I believe you." replied Edith,
dully. "Crawl Into bed, and go to
•leep. hahy dear."
Shlveringly Tony Devon got back
snder the blanket
TTiefi for more than an hour there
waa silence on the canal boat, silence
that was broken only by the night
Then, extremely weak, the woman
prepared herself to ga eut It took
her a long time te write a sots she
tod to leave far Tsay, end whea that
was imahad, aha divided the aaa*
the doctor hsd left aad stole softly
from the boat
e e e • • e e
It was In the full blase of s morning
-sun that Toonlbd opened her eysa and
looked around the cabin. The other
bunk waa empty, and her mother waa
not In the cabin. In her night clothes,
Tonnlbel went to the deck, shouting
the name, "Edith." her strong young
voice repeating Itself back from the
wood* In echoes. Then she wsnt down-
stairs sgaln snd bega% to drssa
hastily, and every moment her fear
was growing. She spied the note
pinned ta the lamp handle and stared
st It mutely as If dreading to know Its
contents, but shs unpinned It with An-
gers that seemed to ha all thumbs.
Her lega were shaking as aha had to
alt do>wB te read it
"Tony deer," It began.
"I'm going to look ap Uriah. I took
part of the money. Wa might need
some. You can go to work some
wheres If I don't come back. Maybe
sons day you'll aee me Leave the
boat where shs to so your daddy caa
find her. I love you. darling. Remem-
ber about your swearing not to tell
on your Pop, and toot tell I'm gone to
find him. MUMMY."
Tonnlbel gave a gearing aob. They
had all gone and left her atrsnded la
a land of strangera Because It waa
no looger her home she began to love
the silent old canal boat end to wish
with all her eoul that Uriah and Edith
would coma walking down the cabin
For a long time she sat thinking,
looking out over the water, sometimes
with tears flooding her lids, sometimes
dry-eyed with fright After a while she
got up, took Ouesle to the lake, where,
much to the little animal's disgust
she washed her with s scrubbing
brush and soap. Then she carefully
washed herself, letting her feet and
legs Chng over the end of the dock
until they, too, were aa dean aa har
It was while she waa sitting there
with the pig In her arm* that a canoe
A Canoe Slipped Under the Overhang-
slipped under the overhanging trees
and came toward the canal boat swift-
ly. She watched It coming with no
show of Interest Directly In front of
her the psddle remained suspended,
and the boat came to a stop. Tonnl-
bel's heart thumped, then seemed to
fall to the pit of her stomach. Here,
right before her. waa the Salvation
"How do you «fc>?" he said, smiling
at her. "I aee you're having a nice
Tonnlbel shook her heal.
"No, I ain't snd f.ussle ain't
either," she replied almost sullenly.
By a skillful twist of the paddle.
Philip MacCsuley drew the canoe close
to the dock.
"Is this the boat you told me you
lived on?" he asked, climbing up be-
side her and holding the canoe fast by
"Yes. the Dirty Mary," answered
Tonnlbel, with a little catch In her
voice. "Now I live on her. I mean to-
"What do von mean by 'now you
live en herY" he asked. "Isn't this
your home} Didn't yon tell me thatF
TTie girl's dark head drooped, and
the shower of curls almost covered
fiussle to her short hind leg*. Tears
Philip touched her rently. "Where'*
your motherT" he questioned.
She lifted her head and looked st
him through her tears. She wanted
to confide In some one—yea. she did
want to tell him. htR the oath she'd
taken on the gentle Chrlat flashed Into
"She ain't home Just at present"
she replied In a low voice.
Oh .how she wanted to ask him If
he knew of any work she could dot
As If he hsd read her thouitita, he
ssked abruptly, "Can I do snythlng
for yeuT I brought you thla"
She msde a slight movement with
her head bet acecpted the card ho ex-
Then there drifted over the gelet
summer day the tot Hag ti the aim
from the university dock on the
campus of Cornell. She bant forward
ta listen. It struck one, and drawing
her feet from the water, she got upi.
She had promised to be at Psndlaha-
ven place at two o'clock.
"I got to go now." she ssld apolo-
getically. "Much obliged for bringing
me soma more salvation, mlatsr I
Mebbe I'll see yon again some time
Mebbe I will."
"When!" demanded Philip, the blood
running swiftly to his face. He felt,
a sudden renewed Interest la the sol-
emn girl, snd he didn't wsnt har te
leave him at alt
"I dunno," ahe answered, putting
Oussle under one arm. "I mightn't be
home when you coma"
"Can I coma tomorrow f the bay
"Yep. you can coma" said Teonlbet
with filling throat "but If there's any
one around, don't stop."
This waa all the warning aha dared
give him. Then shs panssd long
enough to sse him Jump Into the canoe,
snd for e tow mlnutee aha staoA
watching the craft as It danced away
on tha water toward Ithaca. Than aha'
started for the doctor's.
Tony Fines a New Hsml
Many a person turned la the stmt
snd looked at the bareheaded and bare-
footed girl as she made her war
through the city with a little pig snj^
gled In her arm*. Tonnlbel was hurry-
ing to Pendlehaven place, for she had
promised Doctor John she'd coma te
hi* office at two o'clock that after-
noon, and, if ahe didn't he might take
it into his bead te visit the Dirty
When John Pendlehaven came la
snd sew her he noted how pels ahe
"Your mother," be began—
"She's gons away vtaltla'." gasped
Tony. "I don't know where she ta"
"Didn't you see her this morning!
If she was able to get up, then she'd
better. Isn't she! Is she?"
Tonnlbel bobbed her head.
"I guess ao," ahe mumbled. "Whea
I woke up. ahe was gone. I guesa aba
went to find—" She hesitated, then
ran on, "to aee some one we know. So
me and Gussla come to tell you she's
"Sit down," urged the doctor.
Again the curly bead abook nega-
"I got to go," she told him, swallow-
ing hard. "I Just got to go."
Then aa her horoeleasness pressed
down upon he , ahe began to tremble,
convulsive sobs shsklng her from heed
to foet The doctor forced her Into a
"There," he aald sympathetically.
"Now tell me what haa happened."
"I can't" came tn s gasping sigh.
"But mummy's gone away, mebbe for-
ever, and I got to find work. And—
and I don't know how."
Doctor Pendlehaven looked at her
thoughtfully. All through the night
the wan face bad haunted him.
Suddenly Tonnlbel put her band In-
to her blouse.
"I brought bark what's left of tile
money," abe said, holding It ouL
"Mummy took some. You don't car*
about that do you? She needed It aw-
ful, mummy did 1 But I couldn't keep
thla because I dickered with yon last
night about the picture, and you done
"Keep It" exclaimed Doctor John,
"No," said Tonnlbel. "I couldn't
ever sleep a wink If I did." And she
thrust the roll of bills Into hla hand,
giving a long sigh as If she were glad
to be rid of It
It might have been thla action oa
her part that brought to quick fruition
the resolve that had begun to live the
night before when Doctor Pendleha-
ven had tramped along the boulevard
to Ithaca. From what she had told
him now. she had been left alone. Then
there wns no one to aak permission of
to help her.
"Where"* your fatherY* he aald.
"I dunno," answered Tonnlbel, a lit-
tle sulkily. She didn't Intend ever to
spenk of Urlsh to anyone.
"Then you are all alone, now that
your mother's gone! Do I understand
you haven't any relatlvssY'
"Not anybody," she hesitated, "at
least, not now. Not suybody but Uus-
She touched the little animal with
exquisite tenderness. Doctor I'eodle-
haven leaned over and. placlug oa*
finder under the glrl'a chin, ralwrd her
fare to his. "Com* with me," he said
Tonnlbel followed htm through what
seemed to her long miles of balls.
When he uahered her Into a room and
cloned the door, she *tood a moment
taking In all Its msgnlflcencs. Tha at-
mosphere was Isdea with a heavy per-
fume of flowers, aad then she saw
something slsa A man lay partly
propped up to bad. hla burning gray
eyes staring at har.
Foy Infants tod Children.
Mothers Know That
What to Take for
Take a good doee of Carter's little Lhrer Pali
—tnen take 2 or 3 for a few nights after. A
few doses restore your organs to their
. proper functions and the Headache and the
causes of it pass away. In the same manner
They regulate the Bowel* and prevent Comttpahon.
WHY WHITEY STAYED HOME I DOG CAUGHT HIS OWN FISH
Stuff Hs Put Away at Coney Waa Too
Much Even for Stomach of
"I couldn't come to work yester-
day." said Whltey,* the than whomer
of office boys. "1 was at Coney the
day before an' I et too much."
"Heaven's sake*, what did you eat?"
asked the office ma natter.
"Well," said Whlte.v, "first we had
lieaiiuts. and then we bad three hot
dogs apiece and a coupla Ice cream
cones. Then we had some popcorn
and fait water kisses and red lemon-
ade. and then we pusbetl name# on a
pushboard for boxes of candy, and I
won a l>ox. and we et that; they was
chocolates, and then we had some
snssaiuirllla, liecause Just before that
we had some more peanuts. und they
«« klndn dry. und finally we finished
It olT with a baiiiilia spilt. After that
we didn't have no more money, so we
didn't eat no more except when a fel-
low treated us to n hot fudge sundae
and iHiuglit us some more |«-anuts af-
terward.—New York Sun.
I.ucky Is lie who has been educated
to bear his fate, whatever It lie. by an
early example of uprightness and a
rhlldlsh training in honor.—Thack-
Sportsman Given Authority for R*-
markabl* Story That Appeara In
a London Periodical.
The London "xoo" fishing cat which
so steadfastly refuses to show Itself—
except arnieal time*—has a rival In
the fishing dog, says I*ondoo Answers.
A sportsman was on the west coast
of Madagascar, when he observed a
dog come out of tlie thick bush In
front of hlm and trot briskly down to
tlie edge of the sen. When It had got
a little way Into the water It stopped
and remained |ierfectly still, as a
heron might when fishing at home. Its
glance was never once taken off the
Suddenly It thrust its head Into an
oncoming wave, and reap|ieared with a
large flsli In its mouth. Quickly tak-
ing Its capture ashore It squatted
down ami made a hearty meul. After
a while the fishing operation waa re-
l>ealed. and It was evident to the wit-
ness of the incident that the dog madtf
a regular practice of It.
The Scots and the English.
Tlie Scots, who first lived In Ire-
land. settled In the land which now
hears their name, Scotland. Tlfe An-
gles with other trllies from Germany
settled In what came to b*S called
Angleland or England. •
cru u uosrnMUBaj
Almost as Easy as Wishing
Itour breakfast cup is ready
without trouble or delay when
is the table beverage.
To a teaspoon Ail of
>stum in the cup.
and with no harm to nerves or
digestion. As many cups as
you like, without regret.
"There's a ReasonC
Your gi cer sells Fostum in two forms.
PoSTUM Cereal, (in packages)
nude by boiling fall 20 minutes.
Instant Postum cm tinai
made Insuntly In cAe cup by adding hocmcu
Made by itatum Cereal (V Inr .Fitrlf OrfV.Mfch
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The Inola News (Inola, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 6, Ed. 1 Friday, May 27, 1921, newspaper, May 27, 1921; Inola, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc180879/m1/2/: accessed January 20, 2022), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.