Luther Register. (Luther, Okla.), Vol. 24, No. 9, Ed. 1 Friday, September 28, 1923 Page: 4 of 6
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The Secret Adversary
•ONE MILLION DOLLARS"
SYNOPSIS—Realising that she
has a possible chance of being
saved, us the Luaitunla la sink
Ing. a stranger gives it young
American girl n pucknge which
he asks her to deliver to the
American ambassador In Knu-
laml She la saved In London,
former Lieut. "Tommy" Berea-
ford and Mlaa Prudence Cowley
- -"Tuppence—“discharged army
nurse. form an organisation
"The Young Adventurera, Ltd."
They are both broke and conae-
quently ready for unorthodox
niethoda 'They write out an ad
vertlaement. Tuppence makes a
business appointment with a man.
Kdward Whittington, who offer-#
her easy employment, hut on giv-
ing her name aa "Jane Finn,"
which ahe had heard on the
street. Whittington disappears.
In answer to an advertisement
signed "Jane Finn" the two re-
ceive notes from "Mr. Carter"
and "Julius P. Hershelmmer."
Carter, a high government offi-
cial. speaks of a mysterious "Mr
Brown" ns head of the Bolshevlkl
In Hngland, ami engages the pair
to And Jane Finn, whom he Is
seeking for Important reasons of
state. Next day the pair visits
Hershelmmer, American million-
aire He Is looking for his cou-
sin. Jane Finn, who hail disap-
peared after landing from the
Lnsltanlns boats, and employs
them to search for her. They dis-
cover a Mrs. Vandemeyer Is a
Lusitania survivor. Tuppence
recognises Whittington In a caller
i Mrs Vandemeyer. Tommy
trails him. Whittington leaves
for France. Hershelmmer follows
him. Tommy trails Boris. Whit-
tingtons companion, to a house
In Soho. IL* overhears details of
Bolshevik and labor plot to
overturn the government Suc-
cess apparently depends on find-
ing a secret treaty made be-
tween the allies during the war
Tommy Is caught listening, and
knocked senseless. Sensing sin-
ister relations between Whitting-
ton and Mrs. Vandemeyer. Tup-
pence disguises herself and be-
comes a parlor maid. During a
conversation between n visitor,
"Boris." ami Mrs. Vandemeyer.
In which the name of Sir James
Peel Fdgerton, famous criminal
lawyer. Is mentioned, Tuppence
hears talk of an "organisation."
Next day Rdgerton visits Mrs.
Vandemeyer. ami on leaving ad-
visee Tuppence to give up her
position, but refuses to give a
reason. On her "day off" Tup-
pence goes to see Her
Importance In France. Tommy's
ontlnued absence worries Tup-
By AGATHA CHRISTIE
(Copyright Dodd. Mi*«ii A Company)
Mrs. Vundetneyors h-i vih-. It is no | llet shelmmer. I am not a private de
place for a young and Inexperienced leetlve.”
to hook It. If you can't gel him, ring
tip Sir .Iiiines Peel Kdgerton. you’ll
find his number in the hook, and tell
him what’s happening. You won’t D IBBON sashes
for "el 11,. ■ ii •> i.,, . - .II . .. ■ i * t ' a i m .ii" tin. i.i-4.
at are made
girl. That Is all I can tell you."
forget the names, will you?"
Albert repeated them glibly. “Von
see." said Till pence thoughtfully, i hn*ly. Jail I’ve I...... feeling had about
"Thank you very iiiueli. lint I’m not this money question. I wanted to
'••ally Inexperienced, you know. I | offer a hlg reward for news of Jane
1 knew perfectly that she was n bad lot
I when I went there—as a matter of
I find that’s why I went—H She broke
off, seeing some bewilderment on the
I lawyer’s face, and went on: ‘‘I think
perhaps I'd better tell you the whole
story, Sir James. I’ve a sort of feel-
ing that you'd know in a minute If I
didn’t tell the truth, and so you
might as well know all about it from
‘‘Yes. tell me all about It," said Sir
"Sony. I guess I was Just a mite 1 ,rilst »»»e. miss. It’ll la* all right.
some days ago, hut your crusted in
addition of Scotland Yard advised me
against It. Said it was undesirable."
Sir James considered for a moment.
"There is no time to he lost. The
sooner we strike the better.’’ lie
turned to Tuppence. “Ix Mrs. Van
deme.vcr dining out tonight, «!«i you
“Yea, I think so. hut she will not
he out late. Otherwise, she would
have taken the latchkey.’’
“Hood. I will call upon her about
Tl"1’' ..........Wd, Tuppence plunged : ten ii'dork. Wlmt time ate .van nap-
: into her title, and the lawyer listened
I With close attention.
I "Very Interesting,” lie said, when
I she finished. "A great deal of what
you fell me, child, Is already known
fo me. I’ve had certain theories of
my own about this Jane Finn. You’ve
done extraordinarily well so far. hut
It’s rather too had of—what do you
know him as?-—Mr. Carter to pitch-
fork you two young things into an
affair of this kind. Tty t a way, where
did Mr. 1 lershelmmer come In origi-
nally? You didn’t make that clear.”
Julius answered for himself.
“I’m .Tune's first cousin,” lie ex-
plained, returning fhe lawyer’s keen
"Oh. S.r James," broke out Tup-
pence, “what do you think has be-
come of Tommy?”
**I I’m.** The lawyer rose, and
paced slowly up and down. "When
you arrived, young lady. I was Just
posed to return?”
"About nine-thirty or ten, but I
could go hack earlier.
“You must not d » that on #ny ac-
count. It might arouse suspicion if
you did not stay out till the usual
time. Be late by nine-thirty. I will
arrive at ten. Mr. Hershelmmer will
wait below in a taxi perhaps."
"He's got a new Uolls-Uoyce ear,’'
said Tuppence with vicarious pride.
‘‘Kven better. If I succeed in ob-
taining tin* address from her. we can
go there at once, taking Mrs. Van
demoyer’ with us If necessary. • You
es.” Tuppence rose to her feet
with a skip of delight. “Oh, I feel
so much better!”
"I ain’t build on it too much. Miss
Tuppence. Go easy."
Julius turned to the lawyer.
“Hay, then. I'll call for you In the
car round about nine-thirty. Is that
But what about you? Aren’t you
afraid to trust yourself with her?”
"No, no. that's all right. But go
and telephone. Be quick.”
Drawing a long breath, Tuppence
entered tin* mansions and ran up to
the door of No. 20. How she was to
detain Mrs. Yandenipyer until the two
men arrived, she did not know, hut
somehow or other it had to he done,
and she must accomplish the task
single-handed. What ha ! occasioned
this precipitate departure? Did Mrs.
Vandemeyer suspect her?
Tuppence pressed the hell firm'
She might learn something f-oni .
Nothing happened, and, after wait-
ing some minutes. Tuppence messed
the hell again, keeping her Huger on
the button for some little while. At
last she heard footsteps inside, and a
moment later Mrs. Vandemeyer her-
self opened tin* door. She lifted her
eyebrows at the sight of the girl.
"I bad n touch of toothache,
ma’am, ’ said Tuppence glibly. "So
thought It better to come home and
have a quiet evening.”
Mrs. \ andemeyer said nothing, hilt
she drew hack and let Tuppence pass
into the hall.
“How unfortunate for you," she
said coldly. "You had better go to
‘‘(Hi, I shall he all right In the
kitchen, ma’am, ('ook can—”
‘‘Cook Is out.” said Mrs. Vnnde-
nieyor, in a rather disagreeable tone.
and girdles are i fastening and a how or rosette of the
among the pretty tilings that we j ribbon placed at each side of the hand,
have always with us and that women j There is a certain uncertainty In 1
make tor themselves. They are varied ' the lines of the new fall coats, hut
"bh the changing seasons so that j It serves to give an added fillip to tin*
there jx always something new to re- fashion, and jierhaps is a blessing In
port about them. Just now they are disguise, since it will prevent the rej»e-
gi'en to extra ornamental front pieces
of ribbon, beads or other decorative
mediums made separately and tacked
over the girdle at the front. A pretty
example appears In the picture and It
tltlon of models and materials where
all coats follow the same style Influ-
The straight-line coat is undoubtedly
the basic style of the season, but since
ence goes to see Iti*rnhHminer,
has disco ver»*d nothing of
•'Oh!” Tuppence ilnsped her luind*
“All the sump, ns I snld before, it's
tmi hud of—of t’nrter to set you two
babies on a Jot. like this. Now, don’t
set offended, Miss- pr—"
“Cnwle.v. Prudence Cowley, lint
m.v friends eull me Tuppence.'"
'Well, Mis* Tuppence, then, ns I'm
certainly going to lie n friend. Now,
■bout this young Tommy of yours.
The door was opened by n Irre- | br.inkh. things look lutd for him.
proachahle butler. Tuppence felt a b''s been hutting in somewhere where
pa king up m.v traps, doing to Scot- j "Perhaps that will h * the best plan. !
and by the night train for a few days’ ir would he unnecessarv to have two !
.of', BU‘ fh,,r° nre 'Afferent kinds curs waiting about. Now. Miss Tup
i S. * nfr '** n n,*n<l *° shi.v. j pence, my advice to you Is to go and
a u sm we ‘tint get on the track have a good dinner, a renllv good one, I
»f that young chap." mind. And don’t think ahead more |
than you can help."
little nervous. She had decided not
to ask If Sir James was "at home,”
but to adopt a more personal nt tit tide.
’’Will you ask Sir James If I can
he wasn't wanted. Not a doubt of It.
Hut don't give up hope.”
"And you really will help as?
There. .Ttillttn! lie didn't want me to
*ee him for a few minutes? I have j 8be added by way of explana-
an important message for him.”
The butler retired, returning a mo-
ment or two later.
"Sir James will see you. Will you
step this way?”
He ushered them Into a room at the
hack of the house, furnished as a
library. The collection of hooks was 1
"H'tn." said the lawyer, favoring
Julius with another keen glance. “And
why was that?"
"I reckoned It would he no good
worrying you with a petty little Imsl
j ness like this.”
"I see." He paused n moment.
« magnificent one. and Tuppence no "This petty little business, as you call
tired that all one wall was devoted •*. hears directly on a very hlg hush
to works on crime and criminology, “ess. bigger, perhaps, than either you
There were several deep-padded or Mini Tuppence know. If this hoy
leather arm-chairs, and an old-fash Is alive, he may have very valuable
loned open heacth. In the window Information to give us. Therefore, we
was a hlg roll top desk strewn with
papers at which the master of the
house was sitting.
He rose as they entered.
"You have a message for me?
Ah’’—he recognized Tuppence with a
must find him. There’s one person
quite near nt hand who in all prob-
ability knows where he Is. or at all
Ho shook hands with them both,
and a moment later they were out-
"Isn’t lie n duck?” inquired Tup-
pence ecstatically, as she skipped
down the steps. “Oh, Julius, isn’t he
Just a duck?"
"Well. I allow he seems to he the
goods all right. And I was wrong
about Its being useless to go to him.
Say, slinll we go right away hack to
*‘I must walk a bit, I think. I’ll
meet you at the Hit* at seven.”
Tuppence walked briskly along
towards the Serpentine, first glancing
nt her watch. I* was nearly six
o’clock. She remembered that she
had had no tea. but felt too excited
to be conscious of hunger. She walked
ns far as Kensington gardens and
then slowly retraced her steps, feel-
ing infinitely better for the fresh air
and exercise. It was not so easy to
follow Sir James’ advice, and put the
possltde events-of the evening out of
her head. As she drew nearer and
nearer to Hyde park corner, the temp-
tation to return to South Audley man-
sions was almost irresistible.
At any rate, she decided. If would
do no harm Just to go and look at the j Tuppence turned at buy.
I ^ Have a packet in your
£5 pocket for ever-ready
Soothes the throat.
For Quality, Flavor and
the Sealed Package,
One Thing He Could Do.
"Spring,” burbled Mr. Flubdub, ‘gets
Into the very marrow of my bones. It
fakes me bock to my boyhood days,
bringing fair visions of mossy lanes
and old swimming holes. Spring,
gentle spring. It makes me think of
the wtldwood, the meadows, the bab-
bling brook, the lowing klne, the pipes
of Ran, the little lambs. 1 am not
ashamed of my poetic fancies. I love
a little lamb. Hut here I am. chained
to a desk. What enn a desk do? Still,
1 can go to a restuurunt and order a
And he did.
—- Ribbon Sashes Are Popular
In a Flash the Cold Steel Touched Her
"I sent her out. So you see you had
better go to bed.”
Suddenly Tuppence felt afraid.
There was a ring In Mrs. Vande-
meyer’s voice that she did not like
at all. Also, the other woman was
slowly edging her up the passage.
building. Perhaps, then, she could
resign herself to waiting patiently for
events where he Is likely to be-Mrs. ten o'clock.
,!™em?yer . South Audley mansions looked ex-
••a» ' ' npvep ,o11 n"” actly the same as usual. Wlmt Tup-
*’ u,t M whw 1 p°me In. T j pence had expected she hardly knew,
think It quite likely that I shall he | hut the sight of Its red brick stolidity
mnke Mrs. \ andemeyer tell slightly assuaged the growing and
me wlmt 1 want to know.”
| entirely unreasonable uneasiness that
“How?" demanded Tuppence, open pniwiueil tier. She was Just minin'-
,"r rv7 away when she hear,........relax
"• "v asklnu her qne«- | whistle, and the faithful Albert fame
running from the building
Hons." replied Sir James easily.
‘‘That’s fhe way we do It. you know.”
He tapped with Ills finger on the
j table, and Tuppence felt again the In-
tense power that radiated from the
“And If she won’t tell?” asked
j Julius suddenly.
I think she will. I have one or
two powerful levers. Still. In that
unlikely event, there Is always the
possibility of bribery
Then, in a flash, a rim of cold steel
touched her temple, and .Mrs. Vande-
meyer’s voice rose cold and menac-
oil d <1 little fool! I>o you think
I don’t know? No. don’t answer. If
you struggle or cry out, I II shoot you
like a dog."
The rim of steel pressed a little
harder against the girl’s temple.
"Now, then, march," went on Mrs.
Vandemeyer. “This way—into my
room. In a minute, when I’ve done
With you. you’ll go to bed as I told
you to. And you’ll sleep—oh. yes.
my little spy. you’ll sleep, all right!”
There was a sort of hideous genial-
ity in the last words which Tuppence
did not at all like. For the moment
Julius to a long scrutiny.
"Mr. Hershelmmer," he snld nt last
“that Is a very large sum. At the
present rate of exchange It amounts
to considerably over two hundred
'That’s so. Maybe you think I’m
la It? Brought a talking through my hat, hut I can de
message from Mrs. Vandemeyer, I liver the goods all right, with enough
suppose/ over to spare for your fee."
"Not exactly." said Tuppence. “In Sir James flushed slightly,
jfact, I m afraid I only said that to ; “There Is no question of a fee. Mr
he quite sure of getting
Hs Arose at Thsy Entered,
her. He was purple with suppressed
”! say, miss, she’s n-goine!”
“Who's going?" demanded Tup-
‘The crook. Ready Rita. Mrs.
Vandemeyer. She’s a-paeking up. and
she’s Just sent down word for me to j I here was nothing to»he done, and she
get her n taxi. I thought maybe as walked obediently Into Mrs. Yande-
you didn’t know about It." meyer's bedroom. The pistol never left
“Albert,” cried Tuppence, "you’re a 1 f"*’(‘hend. The room was in a
“Sure. And that’s where I come ! brick. If it hadn’t been for you we’d st,m‘ of wlhl disorder, clothes were
In!" cried Julius, bringing his fist | have lost her.” flung about right and left, ii suit
down on the table with a bang. “You I Albert flushed with pleasure at till- i n,s‘‘ 11 hatbox. half-packed, stood
can count on me, if necessary, for j tribute. 1 In tlie middle of the floor,
one million dollars. Yea, sir. one ; “There's no time to lose." snld Tap ! Tuppence pulled herself together
million dollars. j crossing the road. "I’ve got to ' with an effort. ‘Tome, now." ahe said.
M.r.'VUneS. ‘''"'’I1 ,,n‘I subjected [ stop her .\t all costs I must keep “This Is nonsense. You can’t shoot
her here until—” She broke off. **AI I mt>* 'Vhy evei,.one In the building
hert. there’s a telephone here, Isn’t j would hear the report.”
there?” "I’d risk that," said .Mrs. Vnnde-
The hoy shook his head. ! me.ver cheerfully. “But, as long as
"The flats mostly have their own. ! you don’t sing out for help, you're all
miss. But there’s a box Just around
“Ho to It. then, at once and ring
up the Rlt* hotel. Ask for Mr. Hers-
helmmer, and when you get him tell
him to get Sir James and come on at
once, ns Mrs. Vandemeyer Is trying
can he very effectively developed by
using plain satin ribbon for the sash
and narrow, metal-edged ribbon, in
rococo effects, for the latticework
and small flowers that make the orna-
Wide ribbons, lavishly used In hows
and loops to simulate the old-fash-
ioned bustle effect, have been used to
introduce a new style note into pretty
draped afternoon frocks this fall. They
vary tlie almost universal straight-
line silhouette In a pleasing way.
The new season brought In many
two-toned ribbons In the narrow as
well as wide widths. The narrowest
widths are used on dainty boudoir or
breakfast sacques made of light silks.
The ribbons are made into tiny flat
Its introduction coats with tiers and
circular skirt effects have appeared,
and already have established them-
selves as graceful additions to the
mode. There Is a vast difference be-
tween an “addition to" and a “depar-
ture from” the fashion, and in this
case the advent of the more ornate line
has not affected the good style of the
perfectly plain coat.
Shown in the Illustration are charac-
teristic models of both kinds. The coat
at the left is a sports affair, made of
camel's hair In a huge plaid pattern.
The collar is of gray fox and fastens
closely about the neck. The coat is en-
tirely Innocent of buttons or clas|ts, the
only fastening being a narrow tie of
bows and set on In rows. If one cares the material. The sleeves are of
In. Oh, by I
LAW WAS NOT STEVENSON’S FORTE
“Wiin't you both sit dOWnV" asked ---- ♦_________________
Sir James. He drew forward two Popular Writer Wa, an Advocate by 1 ,,
........... <a„ ................ ........vzzrr™
Inc boldly. “I dare say you will think 1 ,__ ' J"*** »»d thes,. thro, words v. Ivet- on tl......... of the wnshstnnd
It la moHt awful .-hee’k of me rout I nv n,.|.„rt ■ ... ■ T '""M '""l he heacuiKht "Itblii reach of her hand. and. still
here like thia. What I real v *2 to w ’ n , “ , . 1 fr'"n" im" ««<1 .nuke e,etnB Tuppence Ilk........ In case
know la what you mean, hv what vnu ' ?" !h- ............. '»r """ I never the ttl. l should attempt to move she
raid to me the other day? nTd vou t 7 'A* ! h*arrt "f .......... '"""her gulneo rook a little atnppered bottle from
mean to ware .........Scottlah har-but he never practiced aa an advocate.”
right—and I don’t think you will.
You’re a clever girl. You deceived me.
all right. I hadn’t a suspicion of you!
So I’ve nr# doubt that you understand
perfectly well that this is where I’tn
on top and you're underneath. Now,
then-—sit on the hert. I’ut your hands
above your head, and If you value
your life don’t move them."
Tuppence obeyed passively. Her
good sense told her that there was
nothing else to do hut accept the sit-
uation. and every minute of delay
gained was valuable.
Mrs. Vandemeyer laid down the re-
Stop their pain
in one minute!
For quick lasting relief from corns,
Dr. Scholl’s Zino-pads stop the pain
in one minute by removing the cause
—friction and pressure.
Zino-pads are thin, safe, antiseptic,
healing, waterproof and cannot pro-
duce infection or any bad after-effects.
Three sizes—for corns, callouses and
bunions. Cost but a trifle. Get a box to-
day at your druggist's or shoe dealer’s,
Put one on - the pain ii gone
SIMPLE METHOD OF PUMPING
California Inventor Has Utilized Old
Principle With Results That Are
It Is said that a California inventor
has utilized the principle of the old
river ferryboat In a plant for pump-
ing water from a stream. The con-
trivance consists of two parallel
sweeps, fourteen feet In length, at-
tached to a reciprocating beum flrmly
anchored to the ground. The down-
stream ends of the sweeps connect
with sixteen vertical paddles urranged
in two parallel rows In a suitable
framework. The paddles are pivoted
and have an angular movement of
about 45 degrees. The pressure of
the current against the paddle swings
the sweeps across the river, where
the angle of the paddles Is automat-
ically reversed. Thus the sweeps
move hack and forth wifh the regu-
larity of a pendulum. Attached to a
pumping unit on shore, the apparatus
delivers eighty-six gallons of water a
Hubby came home and found an ai
gument going on. His wife was trj
ing to give a bridge party.
"What’s the row?” lie demanded.
“One of the guests is threatenin
to walk out." explained Ills wife In
whisper. "I must conciliate her."
“Conciliate nothing. Let her wul
“Can’t be done, huhhy. She’ll wai:
out with six chairs and four brldg
tobies I borrowed from her."—Loui«
advocate) hud an Intereatinn view of1 ""lea ihe ease of "Dirk," a certain
“Vea. I know, But It wun n hint,
"Well, perhaps It was," admitted
Blr Janies gravely,
M ell. I want fo know more. I
want to know Just why you rave me
Sir James stalled at her earnest-
“Well, without prejudice, then. If I
had s voung sister forced to esrn her
living. I should not like to see her In
Stevenson as an advocate. He writes:
“I remember seeing him. with Ids
very white wig and ids glossy dark
hair. Ids complexion of an Ivory pallor,
and Ids gleaming dork eyes. A few
days after Stevenson went to the bar
he had got a guinea, sent to him with
‘Instructions.’ Ills sole duty was to
herring gull which returned -,»r *J4 con-
secutive years to a lightship anchored
off Hrcnton reef, near Newport, R. I.
The crew first made friends with
“Dick" In 187«, when he was about o
year old. He soon learned to feed out
of their hands. He regularly visited
the lightship each year until 1 Hint, in
Its place on the marble and poured
some nf Its contents Into a glass,
which she filled up with water. '
“What’s that?" asRed Tuppence
“Something to make you sleep
Tuppence paled n little.
"Are you going to )to!son me?" she
asked in a whisper.
“Perhaps," said Mrs. Vandemeyer,
ask the Judge for Intimation and sent* dlcatloi that he was at leas* 25 years
lee of a petition of the party against old when lust seen. He outlived all
whom It w as directed. All he had to j of the men on Hie ship who first he
do was to stand up at the bur uud friended him.
“I should suggest
Coats Show New Lines
to he extravagant the sarque may lie
covered with chiffon in the two colors
that appear in the ribbon.
There are some narrow ribbons with
one scalloped edge and a drawstring
along the straight edge. It is very
easy to simulate (lowers of many
.sorts with this kind of ribbon. These
same ribbons are used with stamped
patterns made for embroidery floss in-
stead of regular embroidery. Little
baskets, outlined with narrow old-gold
ribbon, are filled with flowers made | lith provides the fastening,
of the scalloped rihhon. This makes
a lovely adornment for cushions, bed-
spreads, table scarfs and the like. This
scalloped rihhon Is also used for cov-
ering small fans shaped like palm-leaf
fans. The rihhnn is put on in rows.
ltibbon headbands for little girls on
dress-up occasions appear to rival Just
now tin* popular hair bows. The bunds
are drawn about the head and fasten
under the hair at the back. Snap fas-
teners or hooks uud eyes are used for
"Are you sure lie loves yo
"Absolutely. He objects tc
ing suit."—1*1 fe.
modified kimono pattern, with deep
The model pictured at the right is
essentially a dress coat. Collar and
cuffs are ornamented with rows of vel-
vet ribbon loops. The long Jape I and
irregular tiers on the skirt are used to
modify the straight line of the mode.
A huge buckle of whlte-and-black gala
The balance of power is a bank bal-
(£). *'2J. FMlern Newspiiper Union.)
A hat of very tine black Milan has
a cluster of pink roses placed at the
right side. A veil of very fine black
lace softens the cloche brim.
The newest in evening wraps Is
cape made of black or ruby velvet
Suede Shoe Hint.
Shabby suede shoes can be fresh-
ened up by rubbing all the shiny and
embroidered with gold or silver braid, worn parts carefully with » sheet
fairly fine glass paper. Remember to
brush off any dust or mud from the
A gown or silver, on slender draped j leather first, and to clean the heels
If wooden, with ordinary shoe polish.
lines. Is strewn with tinv (lowers of
silk appliqucd in coarse silk threads.
Newest Imported hosiery tins a fish
net mesh embroidered all over with
huge dots outlined in stitching.
Hnncl knlt hrat-elet* I > hold n tln.v
hnndkerrltlef of oi.lorod llnon or rtiif.
fon nre coolly im.de and nre very pn.,-
Here’s what’s next.
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Keyes, Chester A. Luther Register. (Luther, Okla.), Vol. 24, No. 9, Ed. 1 Friday, September 28, 1923, newspaper, September 28, 1923; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc925028/m1/4/: accessed December 11, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.