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Elephind.com contains 4,460 items from Indian Advocate, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 26 [Newspaper Page] — The Indian advocate. — 1 May 1903

1 58 THE INDIAN ADVOCATE. 3C 2 A First Communion in May, 2 TTQCTI7 V,o,l - !., ,,. 11- .l.m tl, first weeks of preparation for First Communion, arA Qictor 1T o rrrn rcit Viarl nnnn rrnrirk cr for no tn say that perhaps she would better wait another year. This had the effect of making the1 child more thoughtful, although by nature she was very lively, and not much given to piety. Sis ter Margaret, seeing this, had kept her after the others, in order to encourage her good disposi tion by pious conversation and stories of the Saints. Jessie fully appreciated all that was being done in her behalf and surprised her teacher by numerous questions and thoughtful remarks, which gave her a better insight into the character of the child than all the previous years of- ac quaintance and guidance had accomplished. One day she said to her, "Jessie, my child, what is your favorite devotion?" The child smiled shyly as she answered, "I like to pray to the souls in purgatory." "To them or for them?" ...

Publication Title: Indian Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 27 [Newspaper Page] — The Indian advocate. — 1 May 1903

. ' A FIRST COMMUNION IN MAY. 159 smiled in her peculiar shy little way. "Do not be timid about saying any of your thoughts to old Sister Margaret," said the gentle religious, observing her Ji confusion. "I was only going to say, Sister," she continued, "that I wondered if it would be nice to offer up my First Commun ' ion for the release of a suffering soul?" "Nice?" echoed the Sister. "Nothing could be more ' lovely. Is there some relative, perhaps, for whom you should wish to make the offering?" "No, Sister. Papa and mamma are always praying and having Masses said for the grandpapa and grandmamma who are dead. And I don't know of any other friends." "Well then, what would be your wish?" "1 thought it might be a good thing to offer it for some neglected soul." "Indeed it would," said Sister Margaret, much edified. "Then 1 will do that," said Jessie, simply, and the mat- ter was spoken of no more. On the morning of First Communion Day the children ' marched in procession from the c...

Publication Title: Indian Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 28 [Newspaper Page] — The Indian advocate. — 1 May 1903

160 THE INDIAN ADVOCATE. forward, and soon found herself in the pew just behind Jessie, who was seated in the last row of First Communicants. The Mass proceeded, and the lady sat during the greater part of it, half-kneeling at the Elevation. Her face was pale and outwardly calm, but the occasional twitching of her lips betrayed the existence of strong hidden emotion. After a few words from the officiating priest before the Communion, the children advanced to the rail. As Jessie once more re entered the pew, her hands clasped together, her young face radiant and glorified by the sublime act she had just per formed, the lady bent forward in a vain effort to catch her eye. But the child had no thought for anything but the holy tend erness that filled her soul, knew only that she had received her Lord within her heart, in which He was still reposing. Dropping her head in her hands she remained wrapped in an ecstacy of prayer and thanksgiving. The lady also knelt, tears falling from her ...

Publication Title: Indian Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 29 [Newspaper Page] — The Indian advocate. — 1 May 1903

A FIRST COMMUNION IN MAY. i6r me into the church, where I had no thought of going, for I had not been in a Catholic church for many years." ; Sister Margaret glanced at her quickly, and then with drew her gaze. It was a face that bore traces of suffering, a proud face, with lines of care andunhappiness upon the fore head, and there were traces of recent weeping. "Do you know where she sat in the church?" asked the Sister. "In the last row, 1 was just behind her. A little thing, with great, dark, pleading eyes. . A future nun I should say, if appearances are not deceitful." "It must have been Jessie," was the reply. "Ah, there she is," said the lady, as a child ran across the walk toward the school room. "Yes, that is Jessie," replied Sister Margaret, and moved by an impulse for which she could not account she added: 'She is a dear good child. Would you believe it, mad ame, she offered her First Holy Communion this morning for some neglected soul in purgatory. "Mon Dieu," exclaimed t...

Publication Title: Indian Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 30 [Newspaper Page] — The Indian advocate. — 1 May 1903

162 THE INDIAN ADVOCATE. clays it was a mark of odium in some portions of this country to attend -the Catholic Church, and when we removed to the West we settled in a new town composed almost entirely of Methodists. Nothing could be father from my inclinations than the Methodistreligion, but I joined the Church for the sake of society, and it was only after I had really identified myself with that form of worship that I began to realize my perfidy,' and have regrets for my own, which I endeavored to stifle. "Some missionaries came to the town: my husband went to hear them through curiosity, with the result that he ob tained works on Catholicity, and was received into the Church. He not only lost prestige, but clients and money by it, and while I did not reproach him for what he had done, I made no sign. Our only child died, after having been baptized by the priest, and I felt it to be a judgment of God. My hus band solicited me to join the Catholic Church, wkre I would find true com...

Publication Title: Indian Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 31 [Newspaper Page] — The Indian advocate. — 1 May 1903

A FIRST COMMUNION IN MAY 163 mitted it, no doubt, to punish me. I lost all desire to rec oncile myself with Him. Some Western mines in which my husband had been interested proved valuable, and I was a rich woman. I came East, joined the Episcopal Church as being the most fashionable, and I was on my way to early service when I encountered the First Communicants on their way to Mass. Something in the eyes of that little girl seemed to summon me. After I went in, and found her kneeling in front of me I tried to pray. It was only after she had re turned to the pew from the Communion table that 1 felt a flood of shame and repentance sweeping through my soul. I wanted her dear prayers for mvself and for him, for whom I had wept and mourned" through all these years, but whom I had left to suffer in the fires of purgatory. "For 1 firmly believe that his was the soul whom God had chosen her to deliver, or at least assist by her pure, sweet of fering. It is more than a coincidence, it is a s...

Publication Title: Indian Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 32 [Newspaper Page] — The Indian advocate. — 1 May 1903

164 THE INDIAN ADVOCATE. William II and St. Benedict. rir The Italian newspapers have announced that Emperor William intends, during his sojourn in Italy the present month, to visit the famous Abbey.of Monte-Cassino, the cradle of the Benedictine Order. In connection with this intelligence we quote the follow ing from the Messenger dc St. Benoit: "Those who have been admitted into the presence of the Emperor have noticed with no little surprise that his Majesty wears a small medal of St. Benedict as a charm on his watch chain. It may be interesting to re- tt . late the orign of that predilection which the Kaiser so manifestly seems to entertain of recent years toward the great Benedictine order and its illustri ous founder. "A few years ago, in one of his tours of the Rhenish Provinces, the Emperor visited the Abbey of Maria Laach. The Abbot, now Bishop Bentzler of Metz, entertained his imperial guest. During the Emperor's visit and while admiring the imposing grandeur of the sacred...

Publication Title: Indian Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 33 [Newspaper Page] — The Indian advocate. — 1 May 1903

y ... In the forest, single-handed Slew a fierce and monster bear; . On his body deeply branded Bore the reddish scars of dare. And Winona, maiden merry, Loved this hero, loved the man; And in joy or ill-come flurry Sought hiB aid and sought his plan. In the mead of blooming heather, In the wood of shade and leaf, Played as children they together, Played in joy and wept in grief. Ami the village blessed them, saying: "Give them children, Manitou, , Children as the maiden playing. Children aa the hero grew.,' Chaske strong, Winona merry, ' l'was a pleasure them to see, She the basking, reddening cherry, He the staunch and supple tree. With the coming of the summer, Wakan to the tribe returned; And his speech and ways none glummer, In hts breast his passion burned. To the tepee, sad and weary, Wakan stept aud told his tale; Of his absence long and dreary, Of his pleasures, of his wail. Of himself he glibly chattled, Like a resting squirrel fed: Of his courage, how he battled, How as c...

Publication Title: Indian Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 34 [Newspaper Page] — The Indian advocate. — 1 May 1903

A'dd'ed :vSadJ irrylif e 'hereafter," Like ' a- rock betleckecHv'UH-'inok's ; An'tPiio chidren''diee'ring 'laughter, To wy j.iatneiitdeJLjie los!'. 'KaUtfge; ihd warrior Wiivy'ft :.i. Spoke -ussef i Mil-'whispers lbVf " . . '. '4? WaTc'an' shafl-'thenlaughter Marry . . v To..his tep,ees,he liiuslp. ,.;-, "Old enough Ts'she-'for" marriage, ' Old enough is s1ie-to"-wed ; ' ; ' ' Urayest children toxeicarrj'a'ge, i Chjldrenj)4i:tr.iJ)a.liea,-!,4... . v Like a Atone-that 'strikes' tilt water, ' ;' , Likea.crahliigUnuider'rOil,1'' ' Smote the wofdsthe-'iiK'rry daughter, - Smote, the yvoixls ljtejr trembluig' soul. Like a banished,''exthVd nienlb'er, V ?" Out she" rushed thf starless uijLjht, "To escaJSe thehfewrt'disiie'tnbler, TQlevade.lus.torturjilg .sight,... . Up"she'cluinb":thesledgessloplng, i ,'' -.: :- Beatliiig-UJer-'U'eiiHTreU LUke'( i ) $ " In tlie" darkness" ouwat'rt'groping Where the. cliffy the. vate:,break: E fid: liter" weilfy "life by water ,'' .LC h'd her drUdgiug'-life...

Publication Title: Indian Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 35 [Newspaper Page] — The Indian advocate. — 1 May 1903

3? v . I tils f f. - WINONA. Of a maiden tell our elders, Elders of our lear and lore, Of our tribe and race the welders, Mighty in the days of yore. Of Winona, firstborn daughter, Bravest of our woman kind; Merry as the rippling water, Playful as the skipping hind. Blackeyed as the daisy flower, Cheek as soft as ripening corn, Flowing hair as falling shower In the rising of the morn. Modest, dove-like, and endearing, Joyful gleamed the lucid orbs, D'mpling laughter, rich arid cheering, Music of her soul absorbs Dressed the game, the buckskin tended, Dug the tipsin, healing roots, Beaded the moccasin and mended. Gathered rice, and sunny fruits. Drew the bow, and sped the arrow, Speared the fish in quickest flight. Found her Way in dangers narrow, Walked the plains on starless night.

Publication Title: Indian Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 36 [Newspaper Page] — The Indian advocate. — 1 May 1903

I? L TM-. ' ' Bit- ta 0.1 t"i4 Pl , p, o And in cold and rainy weather, Pitched the tepee, made the fire, And with love and word together, Cheeied her lonel mother dire Fair Winona, maiden merry, Maiden bright and fair to see, Fair Winona, maiden cherry. Topmost in the village glee Orphan was the maiden merry, Orphaned in her childhood da , Slain in battle's thickest scnrr, 'Moug the dead her father lay Moons and moons the widowed mother, Mourned the fallen hero dead, With the melting iL,e, his brother Nopka, widowed Nopka wed Harsh in manners, snarling, sneering, Moping, cold, and taciturn, Iike a branded, coward fearing, Kakage the husband stern Brivest ot the biae and proudest, Man) a tuft his girdle bore When he spoke, his voice, the loudest. Ruled the tribe to peace or war Like a panther flett and stealthy, None surpassed him jn the chase, In his thiee-score w. inters health, Saw the children of his race Ne'er in dance the eagle feathei, But to festive war was worn, Alwajs dark...

Publication Title: Indian Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 37 [Newspaper Page] — The Indian advocate. — 1 May 1903

"W (1 Low and longriu whispers dragging, Oft with Wakan would he talk; Setting village tongues a' wagging.' Guessing of their secret walk. Wakan was a Medas thriving, With his simples cured disease; In his deerskin tepee hivhlg Hams of roe and slews of grease. Sleepy, yawning, always dreaming, Selfish', vain, of prattling lung; ' IF not dreaming, vainly scheming, With a glib and oily tongue. Coward, never saw a battle, Never joined the hunt for beast; But with smiles and sabred rattle, Dish and spoon he brought to feast. In his tepee sat no woman, Stirred the fire, or lit his pipe; linn to wed were statk inhuman, In his age and manhood ripe. In the tepee sat thccroiry, Smoking with' his sternej brace, Whose unbidding features bony Trusted all the smiling face. Of himself the medas prattled, Of himself, his former state, Of himself ami how he battled, Of'himself of former date. Nopka stirred the wasting embers, Added fuel, sat beside; And Winona, all remember Thought him roguish to d...

Publication Title: Indian Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 38 [Newspaper Page] — The Indian advocate. — 1 May 1903

l 'fir, 5 J k. '- - a b "i $J r jw nsi' "Elders talk not, love the story By their praising children told; Leave to us thy battled glory, All thy deeds and actions bold". Angered and distnaj ed and sneering, Angered W?kan left the tent; In his blood-red -.iger blearing, Blood-red in his foul intent. !'In my tepee she will wonder, Wonder and her words relent " Thought he, "giddy maidens blunder, Know not what for them is meant." Seven moons had waned in passing, Angered Wakan never came; In the forest meed a-massing, Sought he valor, sought he fame. But Winona, maiden merry, Grew in beauty, grew in form, Like a reddening, basking cherry; In the baking sunshine warm. Like the miscodeed (i) a-budding' Grew in beauty heart and will, Drinking all the sunshine flooding, Flooding dewey mead and hill. Could she love a selfish laggard, Mossed in many wintry years; Love a wagging, prattling braggart. Vain in selfish, blandished cheers? Near tlje river in the village Chaske earned the meed of p...

Publication Title: Indian Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 39 [Newspaper Page] — The Indian advocate. — 1 May 1903

t i From the deep of stormy water . Spoke the .swimming giant.fortn : "Hear, 'Winmrar.heaf mydaughter, .Hearjuy counsel," -hear ray'nonn." Nebenaugis (3) praises daVing, Daring in thy , maiden vein?s. u. Wakau's boldness? Wukan's heajiug Causes suffering, causes pauu" "Seek thou not'lhy own disaster, , "At thy girdle- hangs thyknife; "Lind. the nipping insuk'fnster, . I'-rKill the'braggarVtake ltis'lire.". "Neb'enawgis bears aversion' To the coward, 'Hateful uiglit; ' .When our 'band fled .in dispersion, Wakan b-ravest-was in -fight.- . "In lus tepee slee'ps the braggart, Haste thy ste'ps audi take his-JiTe; Haste,- Wiinoira- be not laggard, At thy girdl6 hangs- thy knife-" In the water plunged" the giant, Disappeared) was seen jio more; Ambwith hasty footsteps plhmt, c Fleet yinoh.t left the sltoie.- '" - "i Howling winds the forest bended, . ''Twirled the faHen,-alitumu:leaf; Oirshe.hastened,ne'er amended lu her hatrad to'the chief. 1 Hastened to the lonely tepee, . . Where her ha...

Publication Title: Indian Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 40 [Newspaper Page] — The Indian advocate. — 1 May 1903

T t Ire tf '. iJK. ' 5h ?V r Ls t 9JF V &. , "NJ 2iE&v v, ', r P-'i &' m , . $ h' 4v From the tepee, done the slaughter, Fled Winona, sate her hate; Fled the maiden, guilty daughter, Fled and sought her matting lute. And the sky with storm-clouds laden, Not a planet twinkled there; Howling winds disturbed the maideu, Restless tossing on her lair. In' her besom throbbed unceasing, Torturing fear and lathing guilt; Scourging fear and guilt unceasiug, Made unsung the warning guilt. Iiloodred dawned the autumn mortting, Storming howled the angry gale: Dismal, cheerless, unadorning, Broke the day in troubled wail; Found Winona sleepless, restless, Found her troubled, harrassed, vexed; Found Winoua falleu, zestless, Found her worried and perplexed. Silent as the trackless water, Silent as the fashioned stone, ' , To herself the trembling daughter, , Kept her crime, its inward groan. With the dawning woke the village, Slain the village found the chief; Howled its sorrow as in p...

Publication Title: Indian Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 41 [Newspaper Page] — The Indian advocate. — 1 May 1903

SF v""Wwv w ' lU'M ' "ii l "" " " w f ; t t Kakage shed tears of sorrow, .-5 .... i ..' tot ' And in secret wept his grief ; J- "-. y At the burial on the morrow, ' . i ' Spoke the praises of the chief. .:, Kakage cast .sly suspicion .. On his spoiled and wilfnhchild; ' s Pronehe was to fell suspicion, .,.' By her weeping un beguiled. -. n "Cease, Winona, cease thy weeping, . $i' Wakan thy bethrothed is slain; " In his grave the chief is sleeping, a . - . V i - All thy tears are futile svuin. t . ' "Why this wail, this weeping wearing? ' Feigned lament wash not the. stahi. .' ,' Kakage knows guilt frombearing, s : H. Secret guilt., is open pain.'' ' . ' Fiom the tepee, startled,, angered, ?,,. rf Dashed Winona to the, wood, k.,, n . i Like a fleeing deer and languored,. . tM c Fleeing from her solitude,. j fit" To the squirrel, idly prating, - ),, " .j Spoke Winona, spoke her grief; , j -. "Tell me, brother, tell me waiting, iu' & " Does he know I slew the .chief?" . ,. But the ...

Publication Title: Indian Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 42 [Newspaper Page] — The Indian advocate. — 1 May 1903

I Then to Chaske she. confided; i Lone confided. all the truth p Coward Wakan she derided Him she loved and loved.forsootll.: Chaske, growing warrior; tremblcdjr Trembled for Winona's truth; Would not tell the braves, assembled; Wed he would her fallen youth? Ere the whirling, fleecy flurries -Dancing to the earth descend, And the snow andr river buries, And the snow-girt forests bend;. When 'the maple' leaf grows yellow," . v And the sun dips to the earth, And the grapes, thornapples mellow, Aud the maize gives cheer and mirth." Then the hazy summer glowing Guilds the happy autumn days, Aud the lakes andi rivers flowing Glaze beneath the full nioou'b rays; Then the maiden's dance approaches, In the floating mellow moon, Where defiled noinaid encroaches . To impair the dance and rune. Undented aud guiltless-maidens Enter there the? mystic sward, And the chanted, mystic cadence Lures their senses heavenward. And the time drew nigh the season Of the blameless maiden's dance; Which to ...

Publication Title: Indian Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 43 [Newspaper Page] — The Indian advocate. — 1 May 1903

i I) ' f How the elders marveled, wondered, At her untaught grace and drill; How the youth's untiring blundered To attain her ease and skill. Hope and love the maidens gladdened," ' And the time of joy drew nigh; And Winona grieved and saddened, Weltered by the secret lie. With the maidens pure, rejoicing, Would she merry c'ance defiled? With the maidens, anthems voicing, By her craft and mien beguiled? Through the village, festive laden, Passed the herald, sang in tune; "To the dnnce, thou blameless maiden, s With the rising of the moon." Hastened elders, hastened gleemen, J Hastened medas, hastened braves, -i Hastened children; hastened women, Hastened) bondsmen, hastened slaves.v To the greensward for the maidens, ,Ji Decked their hair, their garment neat There to hear the mystic cadence, There to see the-jdaucingmeet; To the greensward by the elders For the maiden's dance reserved; Ancient custom knew the welders, Nor from sacred custom serrved Formed the circle of the maidens, ...

Publication Title: Indian Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 44 [Newspaper Page] — The Indian advocate. — 1 May 1903

Ere the mystic greenswaid swallowed To her daring: "Child, beware! This is sacred grojjnd ami hallowed, t, lhr the guiltless ejlter there.", ,, J( Elders, women, childteu wondered, - t . Medas trembling feared the time; u ,, Through the heavens W,jken thundered, " 'Tis Winona, hers yie crime. k ii "Wakan is with you no.louger,1- f Killed he was bv treacherous knife: Nebenawgts proved the, stronger.. t , To seduce my bridal wife,." L,ike a doe aroused and' fleeing, ' From the sward Winona fled, u , From the maiden group a-gieeing, t , From ther sacred sward,pf dread.. And the singing, merry singing, - " Mocking laughter, mocking cheer, Sneering music,' torture bringing, Adding to her blanching fear. , Fleeing fledthe stricken daughter, Fled the joy of ancient rune, Clumb the cliffs that breaks the wuler, In the sparkling of the moon. Down she plunged into the watei, Headlong plunged into the wave, t There the haunted, stricken, daughter, There Winona found her grave. And her spirit n...

Publication Title: Indian Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Indian advocate. — 1 June 1903

Vol. XV. ttJ w The Indian Advocate JUNE, 1903. OUR SAVIOR'S PROMISES, To those who love My Sacred Heart, I promise them the grace To save their souls from mortal sin, And, after death, salvation's place. In all their troubles day by day, When spent with sorrow's dole, If they but seek My Sacred Heart Their darkest moments I'll console,. In life and death,' they e'er will find A refuge in My heart And blessings full one hundred fold Will from their pathway ne'er depart. The tepid souls who come to Me Will full of fervor grow; And fervent ones who spread My love, Perfection's seal will stamp their brow. But, oh! to those that spread My love And lead sad hearts to prayer Their names upon My heart engraved Shall live forever with Me there. A. B. in Home Journal and News. No. 6

Publication Title: Indian Advocate, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Oklahoma, United States
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