The Edmond Enterprise (Edmond, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 45, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 8, 1921 Page: 2 of 10
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The QRSEN PEA
Dy PETER B. KYNE
Crpyrifhl, by Prter B. ICvtw
— cAulhor of
'WEBSI I R -MAN .S
HICKS AND FLAHERTY ON VEN-
|ynopil .-Ct|)Uln I'lilness I* Per****
hmm grown uj. around the dorkn -if Kan
1- ranclsco, anil from menu boy on a ilvor
meunxT. i tHcn to the owiu*mhlp of the
Itnumrr Mime «M « h annual In
apt) Hon promised to l>«* ill* !<•■' of • he « M
wratlierli**at*in vessel, B'Tukk* naturally
hKM Home ilimculty In securinft u rre*
When the story oiiuns, Adelbort P (Uhney,
likable, but erratic, a man whom nobody
but Ht-raiM would hire, Is the skipper.
Nells Hulvorsen, a solemn Swede, consti-
tutes the forcsstls hand", and Hart M<
OufTey, a wustrel of the Olbney type.
relK'1" In the enslns room. With this
motley rrew (tnd hie ancient vessel, < up-
tain Hcraggs Is engaged In freighting g.u
den tru>k from llalfuioon buy to San
l ranc.BOo. The Inevitable happens, the
MaRKle K"I"K ashore In a fog. A
pushing vrRKKl hailing the wreck, Mi
Olbney g< is w« r<l to a towing company
In Han Franclmo that the ship ashore In
the Yankee Prince, with promise of a
"That'll do, bosun," Olbney tbun-
deml. Then. In hit nuturHl voire, to
Hcraggs: "All net. Scraggsy. (incus
we're ready to he pulled off. <5«'t tlnwn
In the engine room it ml stand by for
full speed ahead when 1 give the
••Quick 1 Ilurry!" Srragg* entreated
as he disappeared through the little
engine-room hatch, for the tide wiih
DOW at the tip of the flood and the
Maggie was bumping wickedly ami
driving further up the bench. Mr. (Jib
ney turned hl§ stovepipe aeaward ami
ahouled: JTugboats, ahoy 1"
"Ahoy!" they answered In unison.
"All ready I l.et'er go-o-o o!"
The Squarehead stationed himself at
the hittH with n lantern and Mr. Olbney
hastened to the pilot house and took
his place at the wheel. When the haw-
sers commenced to lift out of the sea,
The Squarehead gave h warning shout,
whereupon Mr. Olbney called the en-
gine room. "Olve her the gun," he
commanded Scruggs. "Pull against
them tugs for all you're worth He-
member this is the steamer Yankee
Prince. We must not come off too
Captain Scruggs opened the throttle,
am) while the two tugs steadily drew
her off Into deep water, the Maggie
fought valiantly to slick to the beach
and even to continue her Interrupted
Journey overland. She merely suc-
ceeded In stretching both hawsers
taut; slowly she was drawn seaward,
stern first, and at the expiration of
fifteen minutes' steady pulling, Mr. Olb-
ney could restrain himself no longer.
He rang for full speed astern- and got
it promptly. Then, calling Nells Hal
vorsen to aid him, he abandoned the
wheel and scrambled aft.
With no one at the wheel, the Mog-
gie shot off at a tangent ami the haw-
sers slacked Immediately. In the twin-
kling of an eye Mr. Olbney had cast
them off, and as the ends disappeared
with a swish over the stern he ran
rled It io the counter, wet his tarry
Indei finger and started turning tin-
pages In a vain search for tln> Aineii
can steamer Yankee Prince. Presently
he looked up nt Jack Fluherty.
"Flaherty," he said, "I think you're
"The same to you and many of
them," Flaherty replied, not a bli
abashed. "You said she was an elgin
"I never went so fur as to soy I'd
been aboard her on triuJ trip, though
—and dbl cut down her tonnage, show
In* I got the fragments of o con
science left," lllcks defended himself
lie closed the book with a sigh ami
placed It hack on the shelf, Just as
the door opened to admit no lesw
personage than Bartholomew McOtif
fey, late chief engineer, first assist
ant. second assistant, third assistant
wiper, oiler, water tender and stoker
of the S. S. Maggie. With a brief nod
to Jack Flaherty Mr. McOuffey op !
proached Ibin lllcks.
"I been lookln' for you, captain," he
announced. "Say, 1 hear the chief o'
the Aphrodite's goln' to take a three
months' layoff to get shet of his rheu
mutism. Is that straight?"
"1 believe It is. McOuffey."
"Well, say, I'd like to have a chance
to substltoot for him. You know my
capabilities, lllcks, on' If It would be
ngreeoble to you to have me for your
hlef your recommendation wouJd i?'
a long way toward landln* me the Job
I'd sure make them engines behave."
What vessel have you been on late
" lllcks demanded cautiously, for
be knew Mr. McOuffey's reputation for
non reliability nround pay day.
"I been with that freshwater scaven
ger, Scruggs, In the Maggie for most
"Hid you quit or did Scruggs fire
"He fired me." McOuffey replied
honestly. "If he hadn't I'd have quit,
so it's o toss-up. Com In' In from
Holfmnon bay last night we got lp the
fog on' piled up on the beach Ju>
below the Cliff house—"
"This Is Interesting," .Tack Flaherty
murmured. "You say she walked
ashore on you. McOuffey? Well, I "J I
be shot !"
"She did. Scruggs blamed It on me.
Flaherty. He said I didn't obey the
elgnola from the bridge, one word led
to anoAer, on' be went doncln' mod
on' ordered me off bis ship. Well, It's
bis ship—or It wos his ship, for I'll
bet o dollar she's ground to powder
by now—so all I could do was obey.
1 bopped overboard an' waded ashore.
I suppose all my clothes an' things Is
gone by now. I left everything aboard
an' had to borrow this outfit from
Scab Johnny." He grinned pathetical-
ly. "So I guess you understand, Cap-
tain lllcks. Just how bad I need that
Job I spoke about s minute ego."
"I'll think It over, Mac, an' let you
know," lllcks replied evasively.
Mr. McOuffey. sensing bis defeat,
retired forthwith to hide bis embar-
rassment and distress; as the door
closed behind him, Hicks and Flaherty
faced each other.
"Jack," quoth Pan Hicks, "can two
towboat men, holtlln' down two hun-
dred-dollar Jolts an' presumed to have
been out o' their swaddlln' clothes for
at least thirty years, afford to be
laughed off the Son Francisco water-
"I know one of them that can't,
l>an. At the same time, can a rat like
Phlnens P. Scruggs and a beachcomb-
er like his mate Olbney make a pair
of star-spangled monkeys out of said
two towboat men and get away with
"Here's where we collect the tow-
age bill on the S. 8. Yankee Prince,"
Ihtn lllcks Informed him. and leaped
from the bulkhead straight down ut
Mr. till "ey. .lack Flaherty followed
Mr. Olbney welcomed Captain lllcks
with s terrific right swing, which
missed; before he could guard. I htn
lllcks had planted left and right
where they would do the most goisl
iiml Mr. Olbney went Into a clinch to
save himself further punishment.
"Scraggsy," he bawled. "Scragg
sy.vy! Help 1 Murder! It's lllcks
and Flaherty I Bring an ax!"
He filing I>au lllcks at Jack Fla-
herty; as they collided be rushed In
and dealt each of them a powerful
poke. However. Messrs. lllcks ami
Flaherty were sizeable persons and
while, ImllvlduaJly. they were no
match for the tremendous Olbney,
Mr. Gibney Turned Hia Stovepipe Sea-
ward and Shouted: "Tugboats,
hack to the pilot house, rang for fu21
speed ahead, put his helm hard over,
and headed the Maggie In the general
direction of China, although as a mat-
ter of fact he cared not what direction
he pursued, provided he got away from
the beach and placed distance between
the Maggie and two soou-to-be furious
The crews of the Aphrodite and the
Bodega slept late, for they were
weary and, fortunately, no calls for
a tug came Into the office of the Red
Stack company all morning. About
ten o'clock I>an Hicks and Jack Fla-
herty breakfasted and about ten-thlr-
ty both met In the office. Apparently
they were two souls with but s single
thought, for the right hand of each
sought the shelf whereon reused the
blue volume entitled "Lloyd's Keg to
ter." Dan lllcks reached It first, car-
"They <11(1 that last night. Still. I've
known monkeys that would fight an'
was human enough to settle a grudge.
Follow me. Jack."
Together they repaired to Jackson
street bulkhead. Sure enough, there
luy the Maggie, rubbing her blistered
sides against the bulkhead. Captain
Scraggs was nowhere In sight, but Mr.
Olbney was at the winch, swinging
ashore the crates of vegetables which
The Squarehead ami three longshore-
men loaded Into the cargo net.
"We're outnumbered." Jack Flaherty
whispered. "Let's wait until she's un-
loaded an' Olbney an' Scraggs are
They retired without having at-
tracted the attention of Mr. Olbney.
Promptly at twelve o'clock the long-
shoremen knocked off work for the
lunch hour and Nells Ilalvorsen
drifted across the street to cool his
parched throat with steam beer.
While waiting for Scraggs to come up
out of the engine room, and take him
to luncheon, Mr. Olbney sauntered nfi
and was standing gazing reflectively
upon a spot on the Maggie's stern
where the hawsers had chafed away
the paint, when suddenli his fore-
bodings of evil returned to him a thou
sand fold stronger than they had been
since Scraggs' return to the little ship.
He glanced up and beheld gaz'ng
down upon him Captains Jack Fla-
herty and Daniel lllcks. Battle was
Imminent and the valiant Olbney
knew It; wherefore be determined In-
stantly to meet It like a man.
"Howdy, men." he saluted them.
"Olad to have you aboard the yacht,"
and he stepped backward to give him-
self lighting room.
'Scraggsy," He Bawled, "Scraggsy-y-y!
Help! Murderl It's Hicks and Fla-
herty! Bring an Axl"
nevertheless what they lacked In
horsepower they made up In pugnacity
—and the salt sea seldom breeds a
craven. Captain Scraggs thrust a
frightened face up through the engine-
room botch, but ot sight of the battle
royal taking place on the deck aft,
his blood turned to water and he
thought only of escape. To climb tip
to the bulkhead without being seen
was Impossible, however, so. not
knowing what else to do. he stood on
the Iron ladder and gazed, pop-eyed
with horror, at the unequal contest.
Backward and forward the tide of
battle surged. For nearly three min-
utes all Scraggs saw was an Indis-
tinct tangle of legs and ornis; then
suddenly the combotonts disengaged
themselves ond Scraggs beheld Mr.
Glbney prone upon the deck with o
gory face upturned to the foggy skies.
When he essayed to rise and continue
the contest, Flaherty kicked him In
the ribs and lllcks cursed him; so
Mr. Olbney, realizing that all was
over, beat the deck with his hand In
token of surrender. Hicks and Fla-
herty waited until the fallen gladia-
tor had recovered sufficient breath to
sit up; then they pounced upon him.
lifted him to the rail, and dropped him
overboard. Captain Scruggs shrieked
in protest at this added touch of bar-
barity. and Dan lllcks, turning, be-
held Scraggsy's white face at the
"You're next. Scraggs." be called
cheerfully, and turned to peer over the
rail. Mr. Glbney had emerged on the
surface and was swimming slowly
away toward an adjacent float where
small boats landed. He climbed
wearily up on the float and sat there,
gazing across at lllcks and Flaherty
without animus, for to his way of
thinking he had gotten off lightly, con-
sidering the enormity of bis offense.
The least be had anticipated w as three
months In hospital, and so grateful
was he to Hicks and Flaherty for
their forbearance that he strangled a
resolve to "lay" for lllcks and Fla
herty and thrash them Individually—
something he was fully able to do—
and t'orgot his aches and pains In a
lively Interest as to the fate of Cap-
tain Scraggs at the hands of the tow-
boat men. He was aware that Cap-
tain Scraggs bad failed Ignotnlnlously
to rally to the Glbney appeal to repel
boarders, and In his own expressive
terminology he hoped that what the
enemy would do to the dastard would
The enemy, meanwhile, hail turned
their attention upon Scraggs. who bad
dodged below like a frightened rabbit
and sought shelter In the shaft alley.
He hud sufficient presence of mind, as
be dashed through the engine room, to
snatch a large monkey wrench off the
tool rack on the wall, and. kneeling
Just Inside the alley entrance he
turned st bay and threatened the In-
vaders with his weapon. Thereupon
lllcks and Flaherty pelted him with
lumps of coal, but the sole result of
this assault was to force Scrags
further hack Into the shaf! alley ami
out of range.
The towhoHt men held s council of
war and decided to drown Scraggs out.
Dan Hicks run up on deck and re-
turned dragging the deck fire hose be-
hind him. H«* thrust the brass nozzle
Into Jhe shaft-alley entrance and In
vlted Scraggs to surrender uncondi-
tionally or he drown I'd like a kitten.
Scraggs, knowing his own fire hose,
defied them, so Dan lllcks started the
pump w*hile Flaherty turned on the
water. Instantly the hose burst up on
deck and Scraggs' Jeers of triumph
filled I be engine room. The enemy
was about to draw lots to see which
one of the two should cruwl Into the
s! aft alley and throw a cupful of
chlorhh of lltne (for they found « can
ot Ibis In the eng lie room) in Captain
Scraggs* face, when a shadow dark-
ened the hatch ami Mr. Bartholomew
McOuffey demanded belligerently:
"What's goln* on down there? Who
the devil's tnkln' liberties lu my en-
Dan lllcks exploited the situation
and the Just cause for drastic action
which they held against the fugitive
in the shaft alley. Mr. McOuffey con
shlered a few moments and made his
"If what you say Is true—an' I ain't
in position to dispute you, not bavin'
been present when you hauled the
Mngg'n off the beach. 1 don't blame
you for feeling sore. What I do IJame
you for. though. Is carryln' the war
aboard the Maggie. If you wanted to
whale Gib on' Scraggsy you should ho'
laid for 'em on the dock. Under the
circumstances, you make this a per-
s'nal affair, an* ^is a member o' the
crew o' the Maggie I got to take a
hand an' defend my skipper agin youse
two. Fnct Is. gentlemen, 1 got a date
to lick him first for what he done to
me last night. Howsumever, that's a
private grouch. The fnct remains that
you two Jumped my pal Bert Olbney
an' licked him sometliln' scandalous.
Hicks. I'll take you on first. Come up
out of there, you swab, and fight. Fla-
herty. von stay below until I send for
you; If you try to climb up an* horn In
on my light with Hicks, Glbney'll brain
A faint cheer come from the shoft
alley. "Good old Mac. At-a-boy!"
"You're on, McOuffey. Nobody ever
had to beg me to fight him," Dan
Hicks replied cordially, and clltubed
to the deck. To his great surprise.
Mr. McOuffey winked nt him and drew
him off to the stern of the Maggie.
"There'll be no fight," he declared,
"although we'll thud around on deck
an' yell o couple o' times to moke
Scroggs think we're goln' to It. He
llggers that by the time I've fought
you an' Flaherty I won't be fit for
combat with him. even If I lick you
both; he's got It oil flggered out that
I'll wait a couple o' days before
tacklln' him, an' he thinks my tem-
per'U cool by that time on' he can
orgy me out o' my revenge. Savoy?"
Mr. Glbney hnd returned to the
Maggie by tills time and he now took
his station nt the engine-room hatch
and growled ot Flaherty ond abused
him. "Keep tip your conroge.
Scraggsy." he called, as lllcks and Mc-
Ouffey pranced oround the deck In
simulated combat. "Mac's whalin' the
whey out o' Hicks an' Hicks couldn't
touch him with a buggy whip."
At the conclusion of the three min-
utes of horse-play, Mr. McOuffey came
to the botch ogaln. "Up with you.
Flaherty," he colled loud enough for
Captain Scraggs to hear, "up with you
before I go down ofter you "
Flaherty was about to possess him-
self of a hatchet when the face of his
confrere. Dan lllcks, appeared over
McGufTey's shoulder and grinned
kiM>wlngly at him. Immediately, Fla
herty hurled defiance at his enemies
and < nine up on deck, and once more
to Captain Scroggs came the dull
sounds of apparent conflict overhead.
Suddenly n cheer broke from Mr.
Olbney. "All off an' gone to Cooper-
town, Scraggsy." he shouted. "Come
up an' take a look at the fallen."
Out of the shaft alley came Scraggs
with a rush, tossing his wrench aside
the better to climb the ladder. He was
half way up when Mr. Gibney reached
down a great bond, grasped him by
ihe collar, ond whisked him out on
deck with a single Jerk. Here, to his
horror, lie found himself confronted
by a singularly scathless trio who
grinned triumphantly at him.
"Seeln' Is bellevin', Scraggs," Dan
lllcks informed him. "That's n lesson
you taught me an' Flaherty last night,
hut evidently you don't profit by ex
perlence. You're too miserable to
beat up, but just to show you It ain't
le for a dirty bay pirate like
you to skin the likes o' me an' Fla-
herty we purpose hangln' the seat o'
your pants up around your coat col
lar. Face him about, Glbney."
With ii quick twist. Mr. Gibney pre
sented Captain Scraggs for his pen-
ance; Flaherty and McOuffey followed
Dan lllcks promptly ami Captain
Scraggs screamed at every kick. And
now came Mr. Glbney's turn. "For
fallin* to stand up like a man,
Scraggsy. on' bnttle lllcks on' Flo-
herty," he Informed the culprit, ond
tossed him over to McOuffey to be
held In position for him.
"Don't, Gib. Please don't," Scraggs
walled. "It ain't comln' to me from
vou. I never heard you oallln' at all.
Honest. I never. Gib. Have mercy.
Adelbert. You saved the Maggie last
night an' a quarter interest in her is
yours—If you don't kick me!"
Mr. Glbney paused, foot In midair;
surveyed the Moggie from stem to
stern, hesitated, licked his lower lip.
and glanced at the common enemy.
For an Instant It came Into his mind
to call upon the valiant and able Mc-
Ouffey to support him In a fierce coun-
ter attack upon Hicks and Flaherty.
! Only for an Instant, however;
his sense of fair play conquered
"No, Scraggsy," he replied sadly.
"She ain't worth It, an' your duplicity
can't be overlooked. If there's any-
thing I hate it's duplicity. Here goes,
Scraggsy—and get yourself a new
Scruggs twisted and flinched In-
stantly, and Mr. Glbney's great boot
missed the murk. "Ah," he breathed,
"I'll give you an extru for tliut."
"Don't! Please don't," Scraggs
howled. "Lay ofTn me an' I'll put in
a new holler an' have the compass ad-
The words were no sooner out of •
Ids mouth (bun Mr. McOuffey swung
him clear of Mr. Glbney's wrath. !
"Swenr It." he hissed. "Holse your j
right band an' swear It—an' I'll pr >- ]
tect you from Gib."
Captain Scruggs raised a trembling
right hand and swore It. "I'll g*'t a
new fire hose an' fire buckets; I'll fix
the ash hoist mid run the bedbugs an'
cockroaches out of her." he added.
"You hear that. Gib?" McOuffey
pleaded. "Have a heart."
"Not unless he gives her a coat of
palut an' quits blekerln' about the
"I promise," Scraggs answered him.
"Pervlded." be added, "you an' deor
ol' Muc promises lo stick by the ship."
"It's a whack." yelled McOuffey Joy-
fully. and whirling, struck Dan lllcks
a mighty blow on the Juw. "Off our
ship, you hoodlums." He favored
Jack Flaherty with a hearty thump
und swung again on Dnn lllcks. "At
'em, Scraggsy. Here's where you
prove to Gib whether you're a man—
thump—or a mouse—thump—or a—
thump, thump—hobtalled — thump-
Dnn lllcks hnd been Upset, ond os
he sprawled on his buck on deck, he
appeared to Captnln Scroggs to offer
at least an even chance for victory. So
Scruggs, mustering Ills courage, flew
at poor Hicks tooth and toenail. His
best was not much but It served to
keep Dan lllcks off Mr. McOuffey
while the latter was disposing of Jack
Flaherty, which lie did, via the rail,
even lis the towboat men had disposed
•if Mr. Olbney. Dan lllcks followed
Flaherty, and the crew of the Maggie
crowded the rail as the enemy swam
to the float, crawled up on It and de-
parted. vowing vengeance.
"All's well that ends well, gentle-
men," Mr. McOuffey announced.
"Scraggsy's goln' to buy a drink an'
the past Is burled an' forgotten.
Didn't old Scraggsy put up a light,
"No. hut be tried to. Mnc. I'll tell
the world he did." and he thrust out
the hand of forgiveness to Scraggsy.
who, realizing he bud come very hand-
nniiLD HARDLY EAT ANYTHING UNTIL HE USED DC DII.NA
NEIGHBOR! FOUND IT A WONDERFUL MEDICINE 8 L I1U Mf!
-I ...wt.kand tlrtd .ndeotildl>.rdlynt .nr"'n«««II
ntari IVru nt hoon my appetite u good and my atiyngW
It a wonderful medicine \<>u ran alwayi S®* •
l'e ru n* at my huuM uo matter what the war u.*.
lit. T. N. WiouoikB,
Bwx r>, Brass City, Mo.
Catarrh of the stomach and bowels Is among
the many forma of catarrhal diseases from
which a large number of people needlessly
8ti ffer. Fifty years of usefulness is the guar-
Tablets w Liquid Sold Everywhere
Get rid of soroa, pimples, rheumatism and
•troublesome aches aud pains. Take a good
is a famous old prescription. It purifies 'with-
out bad effect on tho system, it is the great
blood tonic of hundreds of thousauds of people.
Look for the Red Shield
This trade murk on any medicine, drug
or proprietary article insured quality.
Ask your dealer.
Van VIeet-Mansfield Drug Co.,
South'a Largest Wholesale Drugi/istM.
'HOWARD fo* WVCAfis
Ward* Off Malaria and Restores Strength.
m driwfiil wrttm Arthur r.Ui U., L uI tUJ«, Ii
Not Only For
Chills and Fever
But a Fine General Tonic
The Nature Faker. J Two of a Kind.
It was at a children's picnic and "What an egotistical fellow Blank
they were pretending to be his or her j Is."
favorite animal. The woods echoed j "Not any more so than Blair. When
with grunting, barking and crowing— those two get talking It reminds one
hut one little girl sat silent. of the ancient law of retaliation, an I
"Why don't you play?" asked one of for an I, you know."
"Please, tnlss, 1 am playing," she re-
Freshen a Heavy Skin
With the antiseptic, fasclnutlng Cutl-
cura Talcum Powder, an exquisitely
scented convenient, economical face,
skin, baby and dusting powder and
perfume. Renders other perfumes su-
In Wrong. j porfluous. One of the Cutlcura Toilet
"Our esteemed colleague allowed Trio (Soap, Ointment, Talcum).—Ad-
himself to put some rather question vertlsement.
plied. "What are you, then?"
"Please, miss, I'm a hen, and I'm
laying an egg. When I've finished I
will cackle."—St. Paul Dispatch.
"I'll Fix the Ash Hoist and Run the
Bedbugs and Cockroaches Out ol
somely out of an unlovely situation,
clasped the hands of Mr. Olbney and
McGuffey and burst into tears. While
Mr. McGuffey thumped him between
the shoulder blades and cursed him af-
fectionately. Mr. Glbney retired to
change Into dry garments; when be
reappeared the trio went ashore for
the promised grog and a luncheon at
the skipper's expense-
able language Into the Congressional j
"Yes." replied Senator Sorghum. "I j
1 am afraid he has made a mistake In (
applying his talents to politics. He
j ought to be writing dialogue for some |
j of the musical shows."
"Why do you object to children In
your apartment house?"
"As a matter of kindness. People
who are raising families can't be ex-
pected to pay the rentals I require
Tommy—"Pa, when has a man horse
sense?" Pa—"When he can say
'neigh,* my son."
For true blue, use Red Cross ^all
Blue. Snowy-white clothes will be
sure to result. Try It and you will al-
ways use It. All good grocers have It.
The Japanese pick cherry blooms
and cure them In salt, using them to
make a sort of tea.
Thia Scraggs person la aome
fine little promiaer.
(TO BE CONTINUED.;
Rapid Americanization. ^
An American visitor was giving the
other day some examples of the ex-
traordinary speed and completeness
with which the process of American-
ization Is carried out, even In the case
of extreme allen types. Perhaps the
most extraordinary Instances occurred
in the newly erected mansion built
in the style of an E shaped Eliza-
bethan manor of a Chicago iniilti-mll-
lionaire. He decided to Import a
ghost to heighten the Illusion of an-
tiquity, ar.d after a prolonged search
and the expenditure of a considerable
sum ol money, a satisfactory speci-
men was picked up in Devonshire and
shipped to Chicago !n cold storage. It ;
walked by daylight and had every ap-
pearance. both as regards tarb and j
figure, of having Just missed the sail- ;
ing of the Mayflower. The millionaire j
and his friends, some of the best peo- |
pie in Chicago, were delighted with Its ;
old-world looks and solemn deport- j
ment On the third lay, unfortunate- >
ly. It was seen eating a doughnut.— .
London Homing Monitor.
Never say "Aspirin" without saying "Bayer."
WARNING! Unless you see name "Bayer" on tablets,
you are not getting genuine Aspirin prescribed by
physicians over 21 years and proved safe by millions for
Colds Headache Rheumatism
7 oothache Neuralgia Neuritis
Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain
Accept only "Bayer" package which contains proper directions.
Bandy tin boxes of 12 tablets—-Bottles of 24 and 100—All druggist*.
Aapiria "la tl>« tr d« aurk ot Ba/er kiuufactacv at Monoeceticscldeeaar of Sallc/Ucm^ia
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Adamson, Royce B. The Edmond Enterprise (Edmond, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 45, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 8, 1921, newspaper, December 8, 1921; Edmond, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc141751/m1/2/: accessed January 16, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.