Lexington Leader. (Lexington, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 45, Ed. 1 Friday, July 31, 1908 Page: 3 of 8

I lUaab
"Good night!" he said with averted ' ft was night. Hut he led her from
face. | her own house to his. And that night
"I didn't mean tlmt, pappy—I didn't : she slept in Seffy's l>«d.
mean that you killed him. He's not One of Sally's duties was the nightly
dead. Pappy, kiss ine—good night' j reading of the Farm Journal. And
itralloM W D«« Wll<
(Ovfyrttfbl. IM. t f {k>M V«rrtll Co.)
Th crowning detlr# in tli* life of old
Baumgartner la lo obtain poMAMlon of a
beautiful meadow The property was In-
herited by Sarah Preaaei. very pretty and
athletic young girl. Baumgartner can to
cttallBe that nla only hop* of obtaining
tli« property would be through tha mar-
rfaga of hie son 9*phenija<i to Harah
Press*). In a inock auction "Seffy," «e
fltophenljah P. Baumgartner, Jr.. le popu-
larly known. In ratfl<*d off by hie father
ti Sarah for $1. Sarah Pvaael !• quite the
opposite of SefTy. Baumgartner giv a
ti« ffy soma In courtship. Baum-
gartner has oauaed hlrnwelf to he ap-
pointed guardian of Sally. She promises
Seffy that ehe will never klse any man
but him. Sain Frit*, a drunken grocery
clerk, calls on Sally and Interrupts the
kissing. Seffy goes to sl* ep and begins
*t oring. Sally leaves the room lit a huff,
saying. "Good nlghi. gentlemen." SefTy
fella his father of Tils humiliation. of how
tfam Frits had pinned to his bosom while
he slept a pasteboard tom batons. Seffy
artd Sally meet at the Poison spring She
itrg«*s him to do something to redeem
himself. The father advises Seffy to take
."Sally home from rhurcli. This would t>e
the crucial teat, according to the custom
of the tlmea It was the ruin in such a
«-<5«t that the one Whose arm th« girl ac-
cepted when leaving the church would be
the favored suitor. Then Sam takes
Sally's arm. She *a\s: "I am satisfied."
r«nd Seffy Is left In disgrace. Sam con-
tinues his drinking and Sally begins to
acquire the habit. Baumgartner curses son
and strikes him powerful blow with tint,
full in the face. Then the repentant fa-
ther gathers th< youth In his arms. His
«-.ries attract Sally and Sam Frit*. Sally
rushes up to Seffy'a room and linds him
nnconacioua. In the morning HeiTy has
disappeared. It Is a sad and lonesome
winter for old Baumgartner. If" thinks
Ills son is dead, somewhere from the ef-
fects of the cruel blow. When old Baum-
gartner goes to Sally's home to sur-
render to her his papers as her guardian
he finds her haggard and worn with sor-
row. She agrees to quit drinking If he
will take the papers back and continue as
her guardian.
One Blow for That to Seffy.
He took the papers home again, and
Wan very gentle with her afterward,
for the things which the world blamed
Am Iter. Hia was the only real kindness
ft kaew. Her tittle canting world
no jdty for her But tc her drunk-
•na husband, 1n spite ot all. fche was a
loyal wife, and the old man liked lief
«he better for it.
So it came to pass that they two,
t.he beat old man and the girlish wife
the drunkard, separated more and
mow from the world and came more
and Dior© together. And often they
vrere seen in the fields together and
Walking along the roads arm iu arm
Wit.ii Sally's little fortune at com-
mand, Sani had gone rapidly to the
bad. And Sally came tc know what
teai* were, and that dreadful kind of
walttng which falls to the lot of such
women—the waiting for the fall of a
footstep which makes one shudder
yet rejoice.
They told her to get rid of him, but
#he shook her head and thought of the
inscription In her wedding ring
After a while It was the gentle old
man who helped to make these vigils
legs intolerable going away stealthily
by the back door when Sam's unsteady
step was heard at the front—an angel
'if light if ever there was one in
plowman's jacket.
It fell grimly to his lot, too, to pro-
vide for Sam by diminishing the little
farm he had longed and hoped for,
acre by acre. There was no conten-
tion between them as to this. The
young wife's wishes were his law.
"He married me for that," said Sally,
the first time, "and 1 let him marry me
for that—just for Only noono was
spited but me but me well, he shall
have it—all—all"—her voice broke a
little—"all but the— pasture-Held—that
-no one shall have but—you—or Seffy
when I die."
Only once he interfered. Sam
raised his hand to strike her and he
laid the drunkard at his feet with a
blow such as he had struck but once
before in his life.
"I am her guardeen!" he cried as he
struck. "By the Lord. I'm her guar
For a moment he gloated over the
prostrate brute. Then he stood up
♦vembllng before Sally.
"Forgif me," he begged. "But I
couldn't help It. It done itselt'. Mebby
—God-a'mtghty only know*!—It was,
a chance to efen up for the other one.
And ylt it was a righteous blow—yas, ;
it was a righteous blow!**
"Yes," she said. You are the lirst j
that ever saw " •
It was too late to stop. \\\A before \
it was done he knew 'hat this was not
a now experience to her. and that she |
suffered It—and wn.; almost glad < f It
•for penance.
"By the Lord. ' cried the old man,
If he efer strikes you ag'ia I'll kill
"No," said Sally softly.
"Yas!" insisted with some ot
bis old violence.
"No," she repeated sadly "Because
It iri all my fault- -all the shame—the |
•hame—because I—deserve It! And— |
♦Thou shalt not kill!' You know we
&Ave tempers! And we have both
vitfed them!"
Ha shuftdeffeit and) thought of the
stowed field with SefTy lying there.
And forgive me."
But this also made her dearer to
him. And so, little by °little, they
drew closer and closer, until a certain
happiness was his and a certain con-
tent hers. Occasionally they laughed.
But this was not often. They were
well satisfied to sit before the winter
Are, she with an elbow on his knee, he
with his rugged hands In her hair.
And after a while slie would ask him no
more to kiss her good night—he did
It as of right, and very beautifully,
on her hair—so much like Seffy. that
first dear kiss—that it made her sob
"Just like Seffy!" she said the first
time and cried, pushing him out of the
door when he would have asked a
But he asked his question one day.
It was whether he had loved Seffy.
"Not till Seffy comes! ' she cried. "1
won't answer."
' Sally." he said solemnly, "I killed
my little boy. He is dead. I hurt him
—I made him afeared of me—he
dragged himself away to die, like wild
animals that air hurt by meu. So you
will have to tell me."
"No—no!" sbe begged. "He is not
dead. And some day he will come
back to us—you M
"Sally, you said 'us'?"
"Yes Forgive me. I m^n'.—you."
"Did you mean me?"
"Yes -oh, yes!"
"Cross your breast!"
She made this adjuration with a
But when he had gone, she groveled
on the floor snd cried:
just now this paper, edited h> a gen
Heman who knew nothing about farm
ing—and by him edited well—was full
of the great meeting of the National
Farmers' League of the United States
of America, which was in session at
"By far the most intelligent and
interesting paper ot' the session, thus
far," Sally read one night, "was that
Tortured by Sharp Twinge*, 8hootlng
Condition of Treasury. Paina and Dizzlnesa.
NO MERCHANT MARINE. The fiscal year just closed make* a 1 Hiram Center. 5tS South Oak
; disastrous showing for Republican i atreet. ^ake City, Minn, says: I
Effect of Republican Policy Has Been
Practically to Remove the Stara
and Stripes from World's
How completely Republican policies
have obliterated the merchant marine
on 'The Proper Succession ot Crops in j °' 'be 1 nited States is shown by the
For Seffy'a Saka
And so three—nearly four—years
passed and Sam was dead.
"Pappy," she said afterward, 'you
have been very good to me!"
"And you to me—It's efen—say
nossing more."
"You have kept me from going
crazy, 1 think."
"You haf kep' niy ol" heart from
breaUiug, I expect. Yas. 1 know, now,
Maryland' by the youthful president
of the Kaunas State league. Mr. "
Sally rose suddenly and vanished to
the kitchen where there was a light.
"What was It?" asked the old man
when she returned.
"I—I choked." said Sally quite
truthfully, "and went for a drink."
"Yas—don't read no more. We'll
find out about the succession to-nior-
row night. Hut what was the smart
feller's name?''
She pretended to look for it. and
when she pretended to have found it:
"Mr.—S. P. Brown." sbe read.
"A Kansas man about Maryland'.
Rut, that night, after Seffy's father
was in bed. Sally wrote a pitiful letter
—perhaps the first she had ever writ-
ten :
"Dear Selty (It. rani
"Please come home. Come as soon
aa you get this. Your pappy want*
you. He la old and aony, so please
come right away.
"Sepbentjah P. Baumgartner, Senior."
But the envelope was addressed to
"Mr; S. P. Baumgartner, Jr..
"President Kas. State League,
The post-mistress smiled Indulgently
as Sally handed In the letter the hext
"A long way off," she said.
"Yea." said Sally, fidgeting with her
bonnet "How soon do you think 11
will get there?"
The post mistress reflected.
"About a week." she said then.
"So long?"
But, as a matter of fact, she haa
thought it would take longer. Kansas
was a vague place in those days, and
a vast distance away.
"Well," said the post mistress com
fortingly, "mebby not. quite so long.
But better not count on its getting
there sooner. I'll give it a good start.
I'll put It in the mail bag now."
"Thank you." salii Sally
Newspaper# sniS Soeha Printed T@-
Ojw Haea Short Livtc.
Zi9 .nr jgcmcua.tr.
that them is such a sing as yroiie
hearts," he averred.
"Pappy, I "
"What?" asked he.
' 1 don't know what I'm going to do
now. I got to work for my living. 1
expect. There is not enough left
for "
"You'll nefer work for you' keep
while l'fe got a dollar," said the old
man "I owe you that much for—
for "
She liked that. She was sitting on
a low stool at his feet, her elbow on
his knee—her favorite attitude. She
crowded a little closer.
"Pappy," she said presently, "let me
come and keep your house."
"Do you mean that?" asked the o'd
man Joyously.
"Yea!" she said.
"But why? That's hard work for a
gal that's not used to it."
"Ofc. maybe 1 want to be where Sef-
fy \las. Kor—some day—some day—
he'll coiue back and 1 want to in?
there - to ask his pardon.'
They were silent for a while and
then the old man said huskily:
"You shall. You shall sleep in Seffy's
bed. You shall look In his little
cracked looking glass. You shall set
in his place at the table. You shall be
m;. Seffy! Auil we'll wait for him to-
gether and we'll hose ast his pardon
—when he comes—when he comes."
"May I ride his mare—and plow
with her?"
"You—you—you?" he questioned In
his ecstasy. "Ken you?—say—do you
sink you ken?"
"Yes," she said very ottly, "If you
will let me, 1 will be all and every
thing Seffy was to you
from you. Let me do my best to re-
place him. It is for that—that, only,
that I have cared. We shall rem this
house and that will help- -for I know
you have been getting pcor, tOi> aud
-and—it you w ill take It—I—I—want
to give you—the pasture field—for—
oh, for Seffy's sake Will you take
it?" For he had demurred. For Sef
fy'9 sake—Just as you would lake it
from him tuni as ht* would give it to
you—If he were all—here'.' I want to
be both son and daughter to you. I^-t
me be Seffy and myself too? It is
much—but let me try "
itnt he had caught that little slip
of the tongue, atid was dumb.
They sat silent by the tine for a long
"The men wbn UTiito Mstory os
tablets of stnim ifi Rofi« Si <i ft
difficult task to perform, and ♦'ad to
cultivate t.hfl habit of brevity," says
6 writer lit a Jjermap. paper, "but
what they ■arrote tvas preserved. 1i will
be different with tiie newspapers and
hooks ol tUo present time. The i>ap r
upon Which lliey are printed will (lis
migrate IE a few yea:*, and tii*
record*, historical, scientific and lltei
ary, will beeotns dust I saw two
papers last *eek. which told the
whole istory. One contained au ac
count o£ the death of Napoleon Bona-
parte. It was printed in 1821, was in [
a state of perfect preservation, and
looked as though it might last, with |
ordinary care, a hundred years. The j
other paper was kept because its j
leading article described the surren
der of Sedan, which had taken place
a day before. Although it, had been
printed nearly 50 years later, the
Sedan paper had lo be handled care-
fully to prevent ltB tearing in the
creases. One of these papers was
printed on old-fashioned paper, aud
the other on the modern kind With
the two specimens before me I can
not refrain from urging once more
that a few numbers of all books and
newspapers, enough for all first-class
libraries, be printed on good pap^r
for the benefit of those who will live
after us."
coord of tho ships passing through
the Sue/, canal. Only nine ships of
U'.5;!7 net tonnage are reported for
1907, while the only countries below
that figure were Belgium, !!; China, 1:
Egypt, 3; Siatn. 1; Portugal, 1. The
number of British ships was 2,651 with
9,4!I5,S68 net tonnage.
Uncle Sam's showing for 190" is
very much worse than even his poor
record for 1906. with 22 ships of 67,-
876 aggregate tonnage. Hardly any-
thing could be more humiliating, espe-
cially for a country of the prestige,
power and resources of the United
Why has the merchant mar ine b«eu
swept from the high seas since the
Republican party came into power?
Under Democratic rule the Stars and
Stripes were sean in every port the
world over, and the American "clipper
shlpa" were the fastest, sailors. But
the age of iron and so-called protective
tariffs and restrictive navigation laws
have so increased the cost of ship
building and the expense of navigating
American ships that thoae with cap
ital have sought other and more fa
vored fields for its investment. The
Republican policy now is to grant dl
rect subsidies for ships to over
come the indirect subsidies to
other intereats which have
disastrously affected our merchant ma-
rine. The ship building trust has been
protected by allow ing only American
built ships to be registered under the
laws of the United States.
If a shipmaster wishes to buy a new
ship he must pay the price the ship-
building trust demands. He cannot
buy an Kngllsh-bullt ship, although the
price would be 40 per cent, less than
one built in the United States. Som
shipmaster# have evaded the law by
buying foreign built ships and then
sailing tliem under foreign flags and
with foreign seamen
If this policy of w> called protection
through high larift's is continued much
longer there will be no American ■ eft-
men to man American ships, for even
on those ships used in the coastwise
trade which no foreign ship is allowed
to compete in. Hie majority of the
sailors are loreigners.
Fret- ships would seem to be the
I main veuii'j. us rehabilitate oui fnei
] tiiant marine -that is. &lks© those ! <>
wish to go into tha ..Uippifi? business
tc bit; vUelr ship* where they c#n buy
them cheapest, li af the siiTU'* time
the tarill is reformed so tiiat the
price of till thai enter* into tUe build
ing of ships and tlie sailing of thetn
it* reduced to reasonable jaies, ship-
building ami the repairs to -hips would
t>e cheaper and competition aoitld
eventuall: redU'fl the cost <• . freight,
much to the advantage ol our farmers,
whose products must seek foreign tom
kets, and our merchant who buy and
sell in foreign lami.-
policies on financial aud political eco-
nomy. l.ast fall the secretary of tho
reasury, iu his estimates for congress,
aid there would be a surplus revenue
for the year of $12,000,000. but the fact
is there is a deficiency of nearly $60,-
000.000 The experts of the United
States treasury were evidently unable
to see, or refused for political reasons
to notice, that the tide had turned and
the taxppayers were no longer able to
pay, as they had been doing. High
tariff taxes had killed the goose that
had been laying golden eggs for the
trusts, and a panic resulted.
In spite of this enormous falling off
In the revenue of the government, the
Republican party in congress persist-
ed in trying to prove that Republican
policies produced prosperity by mak-
ing even more extravagant approprla
tious than ever before, so that the
amount exceeded 11,008,000,000. That,
vaat sum was appropriated for ex
[tenses for one year, namely, from
July 1, 1908. to June 30. 1909.
It la only a few years ago that th
whole country was startled when it
discovered that the taxpayers were
burdened by a billion-dollar congress,
whereas now when this present con-
gress adjourns on March 4 next it will
be called a two billlen congress, for
the Republicans seem utterly unable
to reduce expenses.
How great the deficiency will be for
the fiscal year just begun cannot be
accurately estimated, but that It will
exceed the deficiency for the year just
closed is most probable, and may be
much greater.
Such great extravagance and such a
falling off in revenue may result in
the secretary of the treasury refusing
to redeem the United States bonds
now due drawing three pet- cent., al-
though the National bunks now hold
over $150,000,000 of government de-
This strange financial policy of pay-
ing Interest, while at the same time
having the money on hand to pay the
principal would be regarded as the
act of a spendthrift, if a private indi-
vidual. Yet that seems to be the crazy
policy of this strenuous Republican
administrat ion.
was ao bad with kid
ney trouble that I
conld not straighten
up after stooping
.without sharp pains
shooting through my
back. I had dizzy
spells, was nervous
and iny eyesight af
fected. The kidney
secretions were Ir-
regular arid too fre
auent. I was In a terrible condition,
but Doan's Kidney Pills hava cured
mo and I have enjoyed perfect health
Sold by all dealers 50 cents a bo*.
roster-MUburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Weary Willie'* Complaint.
William J. Ryan, president of tha
supreme council of public hacUraen of
[ New York, said the other day that the
winter panic had reduced the hack
I men's receipts considerably.
I "We'll have to com* down to Bing
t llsh rates—12 ceats a mile Instead of
i 50 centa—If we hare many more such
j panics." Mr. Ryan said. "Kverybody
felt the pincb. I overheard a tramp
grumbling In a publlo square.
] " 'The trade ain't like It used to be
| he said. 'Here ten times running to
day I've asked for a bit of bread, and
| what do they give me'/ Wby, duxn it.
1 Just a bit o' bread.' "—Exchange.
Qood, reliable quality Is appreciated
! by the smoker. Over Nine Million <9,
! 000,000) Lewis' Single Binder cigars
sold annually. The kind of cigar amok
era have been looking for, made of
very rich, mellow tasting tobacco. It's
the Judgment of many amokera that
Lewis' Single Binder straight 5c cigar
equals in quality the best 10c clgat
There are many Imitators of this cele
brated brand. Don't let them fool you
j There Is no substitute.
Tell the dealer you wish to try a
Lewis' Single Binder.
Lewis Factory, Peoria, III.. Originat-
ors Tin Foil Smoker Package.
Proof Positive,
There Is usually soma convincing ar
gument to a question of doubt, if one
Is only bright enough to think of it at
the time of controversy. The farmer
was able to produce the Indisputable
without delay of circumlocution. A
number Of people were gathered
'round the bulletin board of the Read
Ing Eagle, on which was announces
"Dcatii of Frank Miller."
Twc ?armcrc from thfc sstreaia
SSckwoodf were gazing at various
items ot Jews, when 311® ot then!
apled the lugubrious statement, and
pointing lit out to hie rustic Comrade
remarked Innocently:
"it Bays o that board 'TJeatis of
Frank Miller.' is that you?"
"No," replied the otiier, Sc. eli W
ousness 'Wy name la John."
Invention is a Business.
Commenting on a recent article
whose writer laments that more pet-
sons do not take up inventing as a
regular business, the Electric Review
(London) says "We doubt whethet
Inventing in the highest sense can be
made a business to be learned by any
body. Inventors ate born, not made
Our own country is not lacking in the
divine inspiration, if we are to Judge
by the number of patenta applied for;
a different conclusion might be ai
rived at if we were to judge by the
quality. America appears to be the
special breeding ground of the lnven
tor. The pacullar mixture of all races
in that fortunate land appears to have
produced a kind ot superman who
I took hi in !°n" '• capable of creating such dla
bolica) Inventions as the rash regis
t i and the automatic telephone ex-
Oregon Applea 9oltf at 91 Each.
The recent sale of a number of
boxes of winter banana applea at
Hood river at $S a box has brought
up the question of record prices for
apple* The horticultural annals of
tha state show that In 1856 one bo*
of Spltzenberg applea grown in tha
Willamette valley and shipped to Sau
Erancisco netted the shipper |60. In
the same year three boxes of wlnesapa
were sold ir Portland for 1102, or $:'4
a box. In 1855, 6,000 boxes ol applea
grown iu Oregon were sold at prices
which netted the shipper $20 to $30 a
time then. Presently the old man rose ■ bushel. In 1854, 500 boxes were sold,
and lifting her he said, with a smile j at from $60 to $90 a box. The first lot
such aa sha had never se#u oil his 0f apples grown on grafted trees were
face: > sold In Portland by the grower,
"Va --f(K Seffy's sake—eotne. [Henderson Luelllng, at $i or', apple —
Now!" ■ Loa Angeles Tlmea.
Hot Weather Politics.
Congressman l.ittlefleld, whom the
Republican leaders :ad such great
work to elect ugain .t the onslaught, of
the labor leaders, has now determined
to resign in September. He does not
appear to get along any more cmn
fortably with President Roosevelt and
bis poiicie- tiiau he did w-ith organ-
ized labor. He declares the Repub-
lican platform and the boasts of the
•iresident on the enforcement of the
anti-trust law to !>e but "proclamation
and not performance," for but seven
minor convictions have been secured
since President Roosevelt succeeded
to the preside^ , September 14, 1901.
With l.ittlefleld and Foraker, the two
most forcible Republican speaker*
pouring in hot shot on the flanks of
th<- He publican.', aod the tabor lexions
fighting them iu front neitUet the
president nor CardiUaie Tuft ran feel
very comfoi table this Hot weather.
There is a fait chance that the Re
publicans will be disorganized ht'Iorc
even th Democrats are r.adv to at
t.u a theni
C't-^timstartees Not the Same
tfeorge Washington signed 'lie rii>t
American protective tariff law," says
a Dingley orgau. But anybody who
has read William Maclay's notes on
the senate debate which preceded its
enactment knows the difference be-
tween moderate encouragement oi in-
fant industries and the Dingley back
Ing of giant robber monopolies.
Hepublicsri Prosperity
la thfl last six months 377,664 toilet ;
left th< United Suites because they
Could not get a living here aud yet
ttit- Republican party "declares for th<
principle that in the development and
enjoyment of wealth so great and
blessings so benign there shall be an
equal opportunity for all," which
declaration is evidently all fol de roll
Those workers, on the average
earned $500 a year, so the countn
loses $188,832,000 which they would
have produced by their labor, if Re
publican policies had not produced
panic and the prolonged business de
pression which eveh sunshine cltibs
are unable to dispel the gloom of.
Eor "equal opportunity for ail" the
tariff must be reformed so that the
few will not be protected in plunder-
ing the many; Republican extrava
gance must be replaced with Demo
cratic frugality In public expenditures,
for country cannot, continue pros-
perous that is spending $60,000,000 a
year more than it can force the people
to pay in tariff and other taxes.
A Republican Accomplishment.
The Republicans of Minnesota have
evolved a plan to recover the gover-
norship by nominating a candidate
whose greatest accomplishment, ac-
cording to his sponsor, ex-Congress-
man Eddy, is that, he "eats pie with a
knife." As Eddy was defeated l'or
congress a few years ago for a similar
achievement, may be Yacob Yacobson
will find that his Minnesota constitu-
ents are still in a discriminating mood.
No wonder Gov. Johnson declined to
again he a candidate when he dis
Covered what lie was llkcl; to be ip
Two POixts Need Clearing lip.
N'o corporation in the United States
has ever Seen chartered m control
elections by contributions or othet
wise, and 110 corporation lias a eonstl-
tution or by-laws made by Its stock-
holders authorizing the is.- of their
money in elections When he pro-
nounced corporation mote*, untainted
fin election purposes the treasurer of
the national Republican iampui';n
c imrtilttee t'aileil to give publlcl: o
bis views on either of the-ie points.
Too Dangerous a Move.
If would be a tine thing for the It1
publican party If it could get up a war
scare to divert attention from
sees which have now been set
ly before the people for the pi
tiai campaign. But. on
thought, President Roosevel
hardly resort to the hazardous
he is
ent of calling a spe< ial session of con
gress to ring the alarm bells *ud
somul f«he tocsin.
It was tha last Say t flifc term ?o
one of ow public kindergarten* The
children were all seated around thu ta,
01*6 thoroughly enjoying the treat of
Ice cream which tbo teacher aiwayc
provided on this occasion.
Clancing around the room ai th«
beaming faces of tho children. tb«
kindergartner noticed one child pick
up his plate and licit it.
She went up to him anil said in C
low tone of voice: "Ereddle, put down
your plate; it is not polite to pick tfc
up and lick it."
Fred obeyed at once, quietly plac
Ing his plate on the table. He then
put his head dowa to the piata feu 1
licked It.
What Womfrt Have Done.
Mrs. M. F. Johnston of Richmond,
ind., gave an Interesting account at
the Boston biennial of the G. F. W- C
of the Art association of that city
which Is ten years old. Five hun-
dred dollars is appropriated each year
for the purchase of a picture,
and the council gives $100 tot
the annual exhibition. The stand
ard in pictures and crafts haj«
changed, she says, and in the next fe®
years much is expected that will give
the children the opportunity of great
er culture and knowledge of art.
Both Kept Up on Scientific Food.
Good sturdy health helps one a lot
to make money.
With the loss of health one's Income
Is liable to shrink, if not eri11r®!
dwindle away.
When a youug lady has to make he *
own living, good health is her bes .
"I am alone in the world," wrlt'-i
a Chicago girl, "dependent on my own
effort" for my living I am a clerk, and
about two years ago through olusa ap
plication to work and A boarding
house diet, I became a uerroua In
valid, and got so bad off it was alrnov.
Impossible for me to stay tti the of Ice
a half day at a time.
\ friend suggested to uie the ld"a
of trying Crap" Nuts, which i diu
making this food h larya part of a*,
least two meals a day.
"Today I am free frotn brain tire,
dyspepsia, and all the Ills of au
overworked and improperly nourished
brain and body. To Grape-Nuts I owi
the recovery of my health, and the
ability to retain my positioa and in
-tome." "There's a Reason."
N'amo given by Postutu Co., Battle
Creek, Mich. Read "The Road to Well
ville," In pkgs.
Ever read the above letter? A im>•
one appears from time to time. They
are genuine, true, and full of human

Upcoming Pages

Here’s what’s next.

upcoming item: 4 4 of 8
upcoming item: 5 5 of 8
upcoming item: 6 6 of 8
upcoming item: 7 7 of 8

Show all pages in this issue.

This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.

Tools / Downloads

Get a copy of this page .

Citing and Sharing

Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.

Reference the current page of this Newspaper.

Fox, J. O. Lexington Leader. (Lexington, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 45, Ed. 1 Friday, July 31, 1908, newspaper, July 31, 1908; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc110323/m1/3/ocr/: accessed March 18, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

International Image Interoperability Framework (This Page)