Lexington Leader. (Lexington, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 47, Ed. 1 Friday, August 12, 1910 Page: 6 of 8

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LL the snon - of all the
oceans are bathing
places, but there ar
tain be-arli-s which have
been chosen, some by
the favored lew and more
by the merry multitudes,
for sporting in the surf
These resorts have been
dedicated to the bath and they have at-
tained a lame which makes them places
of interest the world around
There are thu
A Tunisian waremnt PLOCT
LSDlf-y IN MTWHQ
M - VU1-iVr'C;
,./«)« * V. J ,
r . ■ t^asr*
>«2;
, *i;v > "i
rw . t. v,.
■T-f* 9-
K/f^V7* OF- J>AHPOrin PEACH
/flP OF WIQHT
I ovular.
FANATIC SHOOTS
I
::
LOOKING
HOMEWARD
By Rev. James E. E. Sawyer
Montreal, Can.
great French re-
sorts, where in
summer you may
see the I < o-
ple whom In win-
ter you note dri-
>riiK in Uois or
drinking in the
( afes. T h e i r s
seems almost a
burl sque < f bath-
ing. for they ap-
pear in as vivid
a blaze of color
and in ns elabo-
rately construct-
ed costumes, and
they are as much
swayed by the
rules uf fashion
here as In the
boxes of t he op ra
in Paris
French \s o m e u
make the ocean «
n stage uml a theater, where they i shore was trod by the feet or the
dress and decorate themselves for pur- Forty Immortals, who then only he-
lioses of exhibition ! longed to the Orleans party, and by
In Kngland there Is no carnival of .Imposed statesmen '1 he imperial
costume The llrlton takes his dip court had abandoned Dieppe and gone
In the surf seriously, ns he takes all ! to Biarritz, but that was too far from
Paris for tin lesser officials and
ATTEMPTS TO KILL NEW YORK
CITY'S CHIEF EXECUTIVE.
WOUND MAY PROVE FATAL
Gaynor Was Standing on Board Ship
Ready to Leave for Europe—As-
sailant is Captured by Com-
missioner Edwards.
New York, N. Y.—Wi'.liam J. (lay-
nor1, mayor cf New York City, was
shot in (lie h-ud and seriously wound-
ed Monday as he stood on tiie prome-
nade deck of the steamship Kaiser
Wilhtlm tier (iroste, by Jame3 J. Galla-
gher, a dlschurgi J and dlsgruntl <1
ciiy employe, l-: lla; her was overe-
powered and arrested.
The shot was fired 15 minutes before
the Kaiser Willie.iu del- Grosae ; s
duo to leave her pit r at Hobokcn, N.
J., ar.d the mayor was receiving t.cd-
spe d fioni a group of lii.uds prepar-
atcry to a vacatli n rip to £S lrope. i he
liulki struck him belunfl the right ear
1,11(1 r.,nf;i d downwnrd, infli 'tin.; ,i d .:.-
gerous though not necessarily latal
wound. linlessss blood poison
Don't Persecute
your Boweis
Cut nut t.'Wic and pirsttitM. TK«J
•^Kanh— mnoce«ary. - 'V
CARTER'S LITTLE
UVER PILLS
"We are confident, I say. and willing i
rather to be absent from the body, and
tn be present with tlie Lord." — - Cor. v:8.
That notrie spirit, Lamennais, who
tasted the bitterness of exile from his
native land, comforted himself by
saying: "Our homeland is not here be-
low; man vainly seeks it here; that
which he takes for it is only a lodg-
ing for the. night."
The abiding home of humanity Is
not here. We are all wanderers. Our
real home Is elsewhere. This is not
the place of our rest. All noble souls,
loftily or lowly, are travelers, walking
not by sight but by faith. Our dearest
treasures are laid up in heaven. Our
hopes, our Interests, our hearts, are
there. "They that say such things de-
clare i lninly that they seek a coun-
try." "They desire a better country
that is heavenly: wherefore God is
not as'ban ed to be called their Clod:
lor he hath prepared for them a city '
. Our adversities are the necessary
incidents of a journi y. All earth s joys
are the shifting scenes of a land
through which we are traveling. This
world is the scene of vicissitudes, of
•storms, of sorrows, of partings, of
heart-breaks and tragic loneliness.
There is a peaceful and permanent
CASTERS
on th«
eliminate bil^.
ITTLE
toothr the
ei lh« bovfd
Pi LIS.
Car* Cm
SHk' 1U.J.<W. rti " m2.oru know-
Small Pill, Small Do.e, Small Pnc«
Genuine nun beat Signature
WU(W,x-i>-
Itls pastimes and sports. He is still
a (TI ic ted with the old-fashioned four
wheeled bathing coach, and men and
women bathe in separate groups, ex
cept that the prejudice against mixed
bathing has been forgotten somewhat t square loot of sand • >< n cost as much
the
busy men of the party to follow And
Trouvllle offered a bathing place with-
in six hours of Paris. So it came
about that villas were built and a
nt such places as "merry Margate,
"rollicking Ranisgate" and "bree/.y
Ilroadstairs." But in general, the
man who might try to spy upon the
woman's beach would find himself as
much taboo as was the peeper '.vhc
tried to spy upovi Lady Godiva.
as a square foot of building ground
in Purls itself. Very roon it. was the
favorite lesort of the nionde and the
! demi-monde.
The real life of Trouvllle, of course,
is closed to the merely passing visitor,
iust as is the ease at C'owes and at
Tin1 Mediterranean coast is a long \, wport. The passing caller has not
succession of bathing beaches, and for iiie entree to the salons and the vil-
centuries sirens have left the imprints | i;is Hut he may see that the people
of their sandals upon Its sands 1 change their toilets every hour, lie
The most perfect motor road in all
Kngland runs from London to the
famous sea resort, Brighton, and that
road, though 52 miles of Surrey and
Sussex, is at hast one real achieve-
ment which must be credited to
George IV It was tne prince hailed
the most perfect gentleman in Eu-
rope who made fashionable Hrlghton.
Once upon a time he made the
"ma> walk the promenade and the
b ch. firm and smooth, which slopes
so slowly into the sea that the bather
must wade far to get into water to
1 his neck, even at hign tide, and he
1 may visit the Casino, so close to the
j sea that the great tide of 1S7( almost
swept it away.
| Dieppe shows a seascape that is
called "inexpressibly grand " The vis-
first visit to his uncle, the duke of | itor seats himself upon the terrace
Cumberland, at his Hrlghton resi- | and looks seaward over a glorious
dence, and there he caught a glimpse and far-stretching expanse. Some-
of a pretty young actress sunning her- times it is as calm as a mirror Hut
self on the sands. Straightway he i ihe tide never creeps in It brings
became enamored of the place, and waves and foam with it Often it is
literally commanded a city to spring turbulent
up by the sea | a raging plain that
It is over the road that he built that
motor meets run from the capital to
the famous old Ship tavern on the
wide sea front esplanade. He built,
as his plaything palace, at frightful
recklessness of cost, the pavilion,
which Is the most interesting struc-
lrelanU Perhaps Portrush
Emerald isle is even more
Kngland has Yarmouth and a score
of big beaches, aside ^roni those which
have been named 'I litre are good
beaches in Wales and a*org the ( lyde
in Scotland. Spain has San Sebas-
tain across the border from Biarritz.
On the Hay of Biscay, also, in Arca-
- linn, mstling among the pli es, 40
miles from Bordeaux.
Other and not bo "advanced" coun-
tries have also their summer exodus
to the shore. Tunis-, for instance, lias
a number of popular resorts. What
Brighton is to the Englishman, and
what Dieppe is to the Frenchman,
that Rades is to the Tunisian La
Marsa is said to resemble Trouville.
Bathii g is an indulgence that is
proper at any hour of the day. Those
who bathe don no special dress, but
t nter the water exactly as they were
at the moment they decided to bathe.
Then they stretch out on the sands to
dry At these Tunisian watering
places such amusements as tennis,
shrimping and cafe concerts, as well
as > and castle building by ti:chil-
dren, are well known.
Finally America, not forgetting the
Philippines. The list Is a very long
one. Palm Beach, where In February
the "water's fine." and, indeed, the
whole Florida coast. The resorts in
California, ti e gulf coast beaches, the
almost ei dless succession of bathing
places on the Atlantic const. What
a list tin re is of thtm. Narragansett
Pier, which has become the polo head-
velopj, surgeons are hopelul of the home awaiting the Christian—a city
mayor's recovery, although at his age, that bath foundations, a sett'ed habi-
fl> years, such a wound is essentially tation, a haven after life's tempestu-
gravo. ous,voyage, a refuge from all the sor-
llagher, th - would-be assassin, is rows of the present existence, a land
locked m a cell at Jersey City, held of light where there is no more pain-
without bail. He expres.es no re- Jul mystery, a land of love and eternal
reunion, where sympathy is peifect,
where the heart is satisfied, a realm
and gladsome, thronged with
IF YOU SIAM
Malaria or Pilen, Sick IW-aJaihi*.
lloweU, l unib Ague, Sour Stomach and
belching; If your food does not assimilate and
you have no appetite,
KJI i E 4 EW3
morse.
'Ihe big 11 nor was gay with flags
and ringing with shouted good byes
when the trt.gedy or i urred. Most of
those who had been aboard the ship
to Kay t'arewi !1 to friends and re atives
had gone a*hore, but a little group
remained to talk with the m: yi>r. I i y
were standing on the p. rt side of ti.-*
vessel near the promenade deck, for-
ward, and were in the act of potiag
for a group piiotograph, when tialla-
glier, unnotici ci, i>usiied his way almost
to the mayor's side and fired point
blank at his head.
He used a 3o-oalibre revolver and
an examination later disclosed that
the first cart rid;;e had l ii - < «1 fire.
This probably sav d the mayor's 1 i* \
for Gallagher was less than two feet
away. Backing off slightly in his ex-
citement, he pulled the tri;"'er a sec-
ond time and sent a bull t crushing in-
to the mayor's neck, below the ear.
William 11. 12d wards, commissioner
of street ci ruing, and the former
Princeton football star, plunged for-
ward just as Robert Adumscn, the
mayor's secretary struck Gallagher's
arm. As he did so, a shot pierced
secure
ancient folk and de ar ones ot our own
day There we shall see as we are
si >n and know as we are know n.
There light intellectual is full charge,1
with love, love of true good, full-
charged with gladness — gladness
which transcends every sweetness.
That is the goal of all our belongings
Archbishop Leigliton used to say that
if he were to choose a place to die
in it should be an inn. for that would
look so like a pi'grim's going home.
God gave him his wish. In an inn he
ended his pilgrimage, and went home
to the city of the sun. toward which
he had long looked wistfully To the
spiritually minded that homeland is
more real than anything round about
them here
It is not In the darkest hours of life
alone that the vision of that home is
most attractive. Often the thought of
Its peace, its fruition, its infinite and
eternal satisfaction of our desin s
and possibilities, comes to us with
strange power when life is strongest
and most joyous. In the hour of some
will cu« these trouble*. Price, 25 cents
When a girl marries for a home sh«
seldom boasts of what she gets.
Constipation ranuMand iic^rnyatrs mnnt irrtnni
I* 'S : u-t'v •! "v l,r I'lTcea
PieubauL l'cllou. Till! f .▼ r.io lauiily laxaUTe.
She Knew the Worst.
Mistress (hiring servant)—I
you know your place?
Servant—Oh yes, mum! The last
three girls you had told me all
about it.
hope
The Nurse's Opinion.
A nurse had been called as a wit-
ness to prove the correctness of the
bill of a physician.
"Let us get at the facts in the
case," said the lawyer, who was do-
ing a cross-examination stunt. "Didn't
the doctor make several visits after
the patient w'as out of danger?"
"No, sir," answered the nurse. "I
considered the patient in danger as
long as the doctor continued his vis-
its."
Edwards sleeve, inflicting a slight great joy, at the time of the accom-
flesh wound on the commission*' s plishnient of some purpose which has
right ar::i, w hich remained undisov-' cost protractcd and strenuous
spectators,
ve and it
its
its salt showers over the
It is splendid for the <
gives vigor to the body
Napoleon played with Josephine, I
pushing her into the water, and hiding
nation; Asbury Park,
r Bradh
ial baby parade reviewed by Titania
ture in the city, and it is in the beau- her bathing slippers, to the amuse-
tlful dome of the building that con
certs, heard by 3,000 at a time, are
Ft 111 held.
Hailed as "the queen of the north,"
and as the lOnglish Riviera," with all
the usual attractions of a fashionable
resort, Scarborough has also a de-
lightful blemlinfe of history, romance
and legend Many of the stately
homes of England are in the neighbor-
hood whose owners have played a
prominent part in the history of the
nation. 1 he ancient castle Is a promi-
nent landmark far up and, down tb
coast and the town has two handsome
bays.
Most earnix il-like of all the bathii :
places in the world are the French
and the Belgian resorts. There are !
villages him ■ clusters of huts and 4
(ents and strange looking straw hiv« s
on the sands From these three troop
the daintily dressed women and the
grotesquely attired men They bathe
together in water that more often
than not barely wets their knees For
the women are* here to be admired
am? (lie men have come to flirt and to
ogle \res, it is like a carnival. It is
a whirlpool of froth and fashion, a
kaleidoscope of life and gaiety . This
place where the people go into the
sea tethered with ropes to dabble
placidly In water of saucer like shal-
lowness is a carnival of uproar and
extravagance
It would seem that Trouville was
discovered about 1830 by two marine
painters. Rambling along the Nor
man coast in search of subjects, they
cham ed one day upon an 'humble fish
Ing village at the mouth of the
Toucques, where the rugged faces
* nod the quaint costumes of the In-
habitants made excellent spoil for the
brush Forthwith they sought shelter
at the sole Inn and spread their can
vases for prey In the salon for 1884
some Parisians noticed the new name,
Trouville. They also met it in an
article by Dumas. When hot weather
came they sought it out.
Und^r the empire, 20 years later,
fashion set its seal upon the place
Dieppe had been started by the dm-h
ess de Berry and was absorbed by the
sects of the Faubburg St. Germain
uod the Faubourg St. Honore Its
Sometimes it comes in as
its,.|l nt last <l"aitoT-8 of thf
, , , i t.r with its Pounder Bradley and its
mountain high and thunderously !
dashes itself upon the shore and flings I nuiJ ... nt. ( ... wttu
and her court, and Atlantic < it>. wnn
its board walk, its famous piers, and
a bathing l our that begins one might
think at dawn and lasts till dark.
Miles of firm white sand, shelving to
the boundless ocean and washed by
the eternal surf—no wonder that those
who come from the interior to see
the sea for the first time have no trou-
ble undeistanding its,fascinationp.
nicut of the boatmen and the onlook-
ing staff, in their bathing expeditions
in 1 SOS from Bayonne to Biarritz, that
bright little corner of France nest-
lijlg at the lent of the Pyrem es, over
looking the Bay of Biscay and ad-
joining the Basque province s of Spain.
There are memories .here of the
Knrpress Kugi ni ■ a'so. On the slope
and overhanging the great rocks at
the head of the bay are the ruins of
the bathing villa, where she and
Louis Napoleon spent many happy
hours. It was sold, than enlarged and
burned in 1903. There are many his-
torieal memories here Gladstone
! ■ at w • k* here each year. Many
battles were fought in the vicinity in
\\ < llingl
lish prov
ftmpa
ad jae
bus and the
■nt are full of
;i11<I Xavler
IllO*

mil
■I s of I.O)
in tlx- Initiate 1 that means
i antlfiil strand to be- < on-
■ n-until as a billiard table
linn away tnanj a league.
It meant, ilsn in the smnuipr months
a ic* is i diverting spectacle, where
• land 's minco and dirt even with the
wavi s where bathing, dancing, ga
ming and music occupy the laqhlon-
able world, and where the vast
throngs present a gay and cheerful
miscellany of faces and costumes.
This most important seaside town
on the continent of Europe has its
palatial villas. Including the summer
residence of the king, its aporta, polo,
golf, tennis, racing, its great annual
' liatatlle de fb-urs." its promenades,
and around all its beach, a paradise
for children and its bath houses
WHEN BEARS BREAK IN
They Swipe the Butter and Coffee and
Smash Things Just for
Fun.
" i ■ ■ nr fur has br • n so low In price
the last few years that I have not
tried to catch hem if they would let
>.y camps along and keep out of mis*
chief," writes a New Brunswick trap-
per in Fur News "But they quite
often hi ak into 'he camps and then
I h;.v i > kill them wh« ther the fur is
goo 1 or not.
It 'tin v do ^ t in a camp butter and
coffee seem to le their firs; choice.

that will break and y. l it they don't
< ;,t tl > v will destroy, and if they once
learn to break into a camp the only
xvaj to stop '11 em is the trap or gun."
Tile Is Most Sanitary. .
Of all the materials used in bath-
rooms and kitchens for .sails, floors
and even for ceilings, th only perfect
one is the- tile. The rest are merely
m aU.\-diifts mad'-nec '^*.iry ou account
cf expense usually.
The tile Is absolutely smooth and
non-absorbent; In consequence it Is
very easily cleaned with soap and
water
\ core or sanitary base should be
I used where the walls and floor join
ered for hours because of the excite-
ment.
Unmindful of his wound, Edwards
bit the mun :« crashing blow in the
face and they fell to the deck togeth-
er, (iallaul ei- struggling* wuh ■ le-
st rength of desperation and pulling
viciously at th" trigger in an attempt
to tire { not her shot.
Edward rained blow after blow in
Gallagher's lace, while Adamson and
Archibald It. Watson, corporation
counsel for the city, i 1 :::themselves
( !i the sin "'ling two in an attempt te>
grasp H. • weapen. When Mr. Watson
had cb ainee! possession of it, Kd-
v. ards t.nd Gull".gher continued a bit-
ter struggle about the deck, Fdwards
now crying and shouting in his anger
and e.\( ii • ment ; id (lallagher panting
and exhausted. When completely sub-
dued in the former football star's vice-
like grip, a pair of steel nippers were
slipped on his w:;.>is by a special of
fieer aboard the ship and he was rush-
ed through a hooting and ihr■ ate :i::g
crowd off the vessel.
Missing Scotch Giri Found
Ol.lahoma City. Okia. Sating in the
weeds, roiling dead leave.* between her
hands, her lac* flush d, dress torn
and wearing a hea s y Sc<1« h c<>at,
pretty Ivva A arlin, the Scotc h ;:i;l who
for alt iest a week had been missin •,
was found by \Jrs. Fr< d .1. B< r!?> tt, .1 r.,
while chasing n< ighbor's chickensi out
of her garden here. She had been out
i:i all the rains of the p st week ami
her body was encrusted with mud, her
clotjiing soiled and her hair matted
and tangled. Normally an unusually
attractive girl, she had become a slat-
tern in appearance. She will be cared
for at St. Anthony's hospital until she
has regained her strength. In a
strange country of strange customs,
with only a few friends le> take the
places of her relatives, it is believed
that she grieved for the home places
until temporarily deranged.
No More Election Bets in Georgia
deavor. or when we have beheld the
mystic beauty of a perfect morning or
have looked into eternity through the
splendor of the sunset, the thought of
the home of the soul has been a rap-
ture of desire. Our best and happiest
hours are prophetic of heaven, are
windows through which we obtain
fascinating glimpses of its ideal beau-
ty. When, like Simeon, we hold the
Light and hejpe of the world in our
arn •. like him, our heart exclaims:
"Now lettest thou thy servant depart
In peace, for mine eyes have seen thy
salvation." Were we to have one
n in ,te of peri< i t e'Xi.-u • tic, bodily ,
mentally and spiritually, one min-
ute of absolutely perfect health,
perfect spiritual vision and harmony
and happiness, the veil between us
and our home would disappear. With-
out dyirg we would arrive instantly
at home.
The longing for home is not the
weariness of weaklings, the ennui of
worldings, the indolence of the ea'.e-
loving, the synicism and disgust eif
those who do not find this.life worth
living. It is chaiocteristic of fulness
of spiritual life and energy. None
have more earnestly longed for heaven
than the bravest soldiers of the cross,
and heroes of the faith. Paul, though
for the sake of others willing to re-
main in the flesh, confessed to a de-
sire to depart It was because to live
was Christ that to die would b • gain,
lie said: "For indeed we that are in
this tabernacle do groan, being bur-
dened: not for that we would be un-
clothed. but that we would be clothed
upon, that what is mortal may be
swallowed up of life. . . Being,
therefore, always of good courage, and
knowing that whilst we are at home
in the body we are absent from the
Lord for we walk by faith, not by
sight—we are of good courage, I say,
and are willing rather to be absent
from the body and to be at home
with the Lord." He was so fully alive
that he longed for the land of the
living
In his later years, though he was
What They Did With Them.
An American who spends much of
his time in Kngland tells of a cockney
w ho went to a dealer in dogs and thus
described what he wanted. Hi wants
a kind of dog about so 'igh an' so long.
Hit's a kind of gr'y'ound, an' yet It
ain't a gr'y'ound. because 'is tyle Is
shorter nor any o' these 'ere gr'y'otinds,
an' 'is nose is shorter, an' 'e ain't so
slim round the body. But still 'e'a
a kind o' gr'y'hound. Do you ke^p such
degs?" "We do not," said the d<vg man.
"We drown 'em."
Why She Brought It Up.
"Do you i member, sh asked,
"that you said once that unless I
promised to be yours the ki>ii would
cease to shine?"
"I don't rememb( r it no v, but I
suppose I may have said something
of the kind."
"And have you forgotten that you
assured me that unless I permitted
you to claim me as your own the moon
would fall from Jier place in the
heavens?"
Oh, well, what if I did say so?
Why do you want to bring that up,
now ?"
"1 merely wished to assure you that
I'm sorry I didn't shut my eyes and
let her fall."
A COOL
PROPOSITION
A.nd a Sure One.
The B"dy Does Not Feel Heat
Unpleasantly K it has
Proper Food—
Atlanta. <ln Betting on elections rot really aged, and was snrrotinded
became illegal when Covertutr Brown by a beloved and happy famll . Luther
signed iiie anti gambling bill just longed to be with Christ and behold
^i-i-at a no\elty for Vmerleans. \yove to prevent the accumulation of dust
all. it has its kursall, the center of which may become a breeding ground
all the gaieties of the season, which for germs. Door and window trltns of
gives the visitor who sees It for the j tile may also be used.
liist time a most confused Impression W hile tile may be obtained In prac
nt marbles and mosaics, brass c.-pper tically all colors, ther
ami Kiiriing, ncn Hangings, palms and j that gives the Idea of
mirror* I'll* dike or "cllguo" which Is pure white does. As people realize
built alone the beach is a thrM-mll* I the advantage! of tiling m both the
promenade, and at night the spectacle j kitchen and bathroom it is coming
seen upon it justifies the saying that | Into more and more general use, and
<M..„d the maddest merriest city the economising Is done on . uiiething
in Kurop* i else One of Ihe great advantages of
I very country has Its seashore re tile In Ihe kitchen Is that being vltri-
■<nrts. some of them famous as ! Ited. even hot grease cannot be nb-
Blarritz and Brighton. Bray, In sorbed, but is wiped oH as easily a.s
County Wlcklow, Is the Brighton of I off of a ylatn.
passed by the legislature.
Boy Dies After Eating Toadstools
St. Louis, Mo After the parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Piechowsky, fin-
no color ished supper, their son, Victor, came
anliness as
his glory. He tolled tremendously
and with unabated heroic energy till
within a few days of Ills death; but
he had often expressed his desire for
release. Nearly five years before his
decease, on his recovery from a pain-
in with what he thought were some fill and dangerous Illness, he wrote to
edible mushrooms. Ilia mother was his prince, who had sent his private
not in the kitchen, but there was a physician to attend him: "1 should
cooking utensil on the stove still warm have Been well content if the dear
and without showing the plants to his Lord Jesus had taken me in his
mother, Victor cooked the plants and mercy from hence, as 1 am now of lit-
em them. The boy was taken tie use on the earth." it Is the great-
Very sick, and when a phycislnn was ness of man, not his littleness, that in-
called it was found Ihe lad had eaten
toadstools. After being violently" ill
euly a few hours he died.
spires him with desire for larger room
and the fulfilment of his noblest de-
sires and holiest Ideals.
People can live in a temperature
which feels from ten to twenty degrees
cooler than their neighbors enjoy, by
regulating the diet.
The plan Is to avoid meat entirely for
breakfast; use a goodly allowance of
fruit, either fresh or cooked. Then fol-
low with a saucer containing about four
heaping teaspoonfuls of Qrape-Nuts,
treated with a little rich cream Add to
this about two slices of crisp toast with
a meager amount of butter, and <m«
cup of well-made Postum.
By this selection of food the bodllf
energy is preserved, while the hot, car-
bonaceous foods hav.e been left out.
The result Is a very marked difference
In the temperature of the body, and
j to this comfortable condition is added
tho certainty of ease ami perfect diges-
tion. for the food being partially pre-
dlgested is quickly assimilated by tha
dlge stive machinery.
Experience and experiment in food,
and Its application to the human body
has brought out these facts. They
can be made use of and add materially
to the comfort of the user
Read the little book, "The Itoad to
Wellvllle," In pkgs. "There's a Reason."

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Fox, J. O. Lexington Leader. (Lexington, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 47, Ed. 1 Friday, August 12, 1910, newspaper, August 12, 1910; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc110428/m1/6/ocr/: accessed May 7, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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