The Edmond Sun (Edmond, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 46, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 16, 1910 Page: 4 of 8
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and ten other kinds. Delight-
ful natural flavor and made
from the very best materials,
with the care of experienced
chefs, in the great White Enam-
Llbby's Soups are ready
for immediate use by adding
an equal portion of hot water
Ask your grocer
for Libby's Soaps
FOR M (ME
Lions and Other Animals Shot in
YEAR ON DARK CONTINENT
Naturalists Collected Hundreds
Specimens for the Smithsonian
rapher of the Party.
Theodore Roosevelt's hunting trip In
Africa, officially known as the Smith-
sonian African expedition, lasted near-
ly eleven months and was most suc-
cessful in every way. The colonel's
desire to hunt big game was not allmany honors
that was back of the trip, for the ; speeches. On*
game came fast and cheetahs, giraffes,
rhinoceroses and mere Hons were
added to the list, in all 14 varieties o\
animals being secured. Meanwhile
Kermit was busy with his cameras
and the naturalists prepared the spe-
George McMillan, an American, was
the next host of the hunters, and sev-
eral weeks were spent on hiB fine Ju
Ja ranch and In the surrounding coun-
try. Thtre the game was very plenti-
ful and many tine specimens were
bagged. Members of the party made
several extensive trips of exploration,
notably on and around Mount Kenla.
The expedition left East Africa De-
cember 19. crossed Uganda and went
down the White Nile, getting back to
comparative civilization at Gondokoro.
There they went aboard a steamer
put at their disposal by the sirdar,
aud journeyed to Khartum, where
Mrs. Roosevelt met her husband, and
accompanied him In a leisurely trip to
Cairo. During his stay In Egypt Col
onel Roosevelt was tho recipient of
and made several
of them. In which ho
As the Winds Do Blow
By MARTHA McCULLOCH WILLIAMS
i > ntflu, 1310, by Associated Literary Press.)
there's a ring
Billy called to his
Smithsonian Institution wanted spec, praised the administration of the
mens of the fauna and flora of th«> British, gave considerable offend? to
Dark Continent and commissioned the | the native Nationalist ■. At the end of
ex-president to obtain them. For this
reason, a part of the expenses were
borne by the institution, but Mr.
Roosevelt paid all the expenses of
himself and his ron Kermit, presuma-
bly earning much of them by his arti
March the Roosevelt!* sailed for Italy.
iu a preliminary r port to tho
Smithsonian Institution Mr. Roosevelt
summarized the material results of
the expedition as follows:
"On the trip Mr. Heller has pre-
cles in a magazine for which he re-1 pared 1,020 specimens of mammals,
celved a record-breaking price. the majority of large size; Mr. Lorlng
Not wasting much time after Icav- has prepared 3,103, and Doctor Mearns be splendid just like a book. Oh, you
Ing the White House, Colonel Roose 714—a total of 4.897 mammals. Of d°n't know b0"' fi c '< w111 look' wlth
velt sailed from New York on th« birds. Doctor Mearns has prepared tbe flaSs. and ruga and cushions scat-
steamship Hamburg, headed for Na nearly 3,100, Mr I.orlnK S 9. and Mr tertd all through the green. The shrubs
pie.. With him were Hermit and : Heller about ttfty-a total of about arc In full flower-snowballs, syrlnga.
around the moon,
"What if there is? It's got two
stars inside it—that means It won't
rain for two days." she retorted.
"And the lawn fete comes olf day
after tomorrow! Say Lou—whatever
did set you women goin' such a crazy-
ta*y gait? Plain Knglish and plain
eating are good enough for plain
You'll always be plain folks If you
never try to be anything else, Louis-
ana said, loftily, her chin high.
Her mother smiled, a gentle wor-
ried smile. "I wish there was a build-
ing handy," she said. "Of course, I
kuow the old weather sign—and the
Barber lawn is an ideal place. But
since all the buildings burned, you
can't shelter anywhere. If, by ill luck,
there come up a shower."
"Treason, Mamsv! High treason!"
Louisiana crjed, running to pat her
mother's cheek. "Our fete's going to
three naturalists. Major Mearns, Ed-
mund Heller and J. Alden Lorlng, and
stowed in the hold was most of their
elaborate outfit for killing or photo-
graphing the animals of East Africa
and for preserving the specimens des-
tined for the Smithsonian Institution.
Kermit had trained himself to te the
4 000 birds. lilac, and everything; the early yel
■Of reptiles and batracblans. Messrs. low roses will be out likewise, and
Mearns. Lorlng and Heller collected tho grass!—you never saw anything
"Of fishes, about 500 were collected.
Doctor Mearns collected marine fishes
near Mombasa, and fresh water fishes
elsewhere in British East Africa, and
ON HIS FIRST SOCIAL CALL
Mr. Makinbrakes Succeeds in Distin-
guishing Himself in His Justly
Mr. Makinbrakes was expressing
his gratification that a respectable
family had moved into the house next
"You may not like it at first, Mr.
Newcome," he said, "for our street
has kind o' run down, and nobody
that amounts to a pinch of snuff ever
comes here to live any more—that is—
I mean, that's the way they talk about
our street, but it iBn't exactly true,
for we have had sometimes Just as
good citizens as you'll find anywhere; ,
the family that occupied that house
you've Just moved into were excep-
tionally nice people, and we were
sorry to see them move away, because j
you never can tell what kind of—er—
people will come next, you know—
might be the cheapest kind of skates,
you see—I'm not speaking of anybody
personally, or, rather I am—for one is
likely to be polite to—h'm! —perfect
strangers, and—er—encourage them
to borrow things when you—by the
way, Mr. Newcome, do you think the
Cubs stand any chance of winning the
championship this year?"
Up In the Air.
"I have been at the top of Pike's
Peak, which Is more than 14,000 feet
above sea level. What was tho great-
est height you ever reached?"
"I don't know just what the altitude
was, but It must have been much
greater than that which you mention
1 made the ascent shortly after I had
stepped with my bare feet on a bum-
ble bees' nest."
from stereograph, oopy right. by UndsrwooA & Underwood. H. Y.
IN THE AFRICAN
chief photographer of the expedition,
but he also turned out to be consider-
able of a hunter.
A great throng of friends and ad
mlrerB bade the colonel farewell, and
he sailed away, but could not entirely
separate himself from the world, for
practically all the way across the At-
lantic wireless communication with
the Hamburg was maintained. More-
over, at the Azores, and again at
Gibraltar, he found the officials and
people insisted on doing him honor,
and when ho reached Naples on April
6 the entire populace turned out
How About "Lift Thine Eyes?"
The English Tourist—Excuse me.
my friend and I cannot agree as to
the name of that range of hills. Can
The Scot (severely)—Mon, the Saw-
bath Is na the day for speiring hills greet him with flowers and cheers
whatever!—Sketch. Boarding the German steamship Ad-
miral for Mombasa, Mr. Roosevelt
A diplomat is a person who has ac- found ,n h,g cabhl n quantUy of flow.
quired the art of declining to era an(j a letter from Emperor William
wishing him "good hunting." At Mes-
"no" for an answer to a request for a
he and Cuninghame collected fishes
in the White Nile.
"This makes, in al. of vertebrates:
Birds tabout 4.000
Reptiles end batrachlans (about) 2.000
"The Invertebrates were collected
chiefly by Doctor Mearns. with some
assistance from Messrs. Cuninghame
and Kermit Roosevelt.
"A few marine shells were collected
near Mombasa, and land and fresh-
water shells throughout tho regions
visited, as well as crabs, beetles, milli-
peds, and other invertebrates.
"Several thousand plants were col-
lected throughout the regions visited
by Doctor Mearns, who employed and
trained for the work a M'nyutnnezl
named Makangarri, who soon learned
how to make very good specimens,
and turned out an excellent man in
so rich and green-velvety as it Is since
the boys mowed it yesterday."
"Well! You don't get my blanket—
that's sure as shooting," Billy said, sol
emnly, but with twinkling eyes.
Louisiana made a face at him—she
knew how to take Billy. lie disap-
proved all she did upon general prin
ciples—and worked like a Trojan to
make whatever she undertook a howl-
Spring had come late that year, but
with a rush at the last. Late May was
as warm as midsummer, so everything
promised more than fairly. Her whole
heart was in the feast—she and her
chum Grace Watson had incited it,
planned it, and carried it through by
sheer force of will. It had an object,
of course—help for the Orphans'
home. Tickets had sold like the pro-
verbial hot cakes.
"Five hundred tickets sold. Think
of it!" l^ouisiana ran on. "You know
there isn't a place in town to hold
half that number—except, of course,
the churches—which are out of the
question. All the folks may not come
—but we have their money safe, so
must have room for them. Pray for
a fine day, Mamsy—that's all
Next day was fine—too fine, indeed,
the humid, hot and forcing day that
farm folk call a weather breeder.
Louisiana went out into it smiling to
watch the skies. She came home
little later, chilled and drooping, her
roses fled, her eyes troubled, though
she tried hard to look as usual. Her
mother wisely asked no questions—
she had never forced her daughter's
confidences. Billy coming in three
hours later carelessly gave her the
"O Lou! Jack Ramsom'shome—and
got the dandiest girl with him," he
called to his sister up the stairs. "His
cousin, you know—he had her out dri-
ving—that's how I saw them. He ac
tually stopped and Introduced me.
Maybe he wanted me to break the
news to mother. She's a looker, all
right—and talks! My! Her voice is
like a bird. You Just as well put up
the shutters, honey—sure's I'm your
big buddy, your cake's all dough."
"It can't be. I never had any Ran
som cake," Louisiana called back,
him and set him to work among the
tiny children. Jack nad a way of win-
ning the shyest—which perhaps ex-
plains why he had won Louisiana's
love without ever asking for it.
She had agonized over the knowl-
dge for some time, but acquitted
him, in her own mind, of either cow-
ardice or double dealing. True, he
had looked love—but he had never
spoken it. She had known all along it
the family plan to marry him to
his cousin, but until sho saw the girl,
it had all seemed vaguely impossible
Now that she saw it not only possible,
but actual, she would wear no willow,
but go along as usual.
I want to help with the tables—
you never saw such a waiter as was
lost iu me," Jack said suddenly at her
She smiled and shook her head.
"There'd be a strike," she said. "Bil-
ly's bossing that job—he and his chum
are making it a union affair. You
know they have a play union at school
and are simply pining for a pretext to
"H-m—; doesn't that let you out?
Come along with me," Jack persisted.
Again she shook her head. "1 have
to be busier than a hive of bees," she
said. "If you want to help truly, do
see that your mother and Miss Eunice
have the very best of everything."
As the town clock struck 12 the sun
burst out in power and brilliance.
There were still cloud banks, black
and threatening, but with a big rift
between. As the crowd ranged itself
and the waiters began dashing about
with laden trays, Louisiana sighed
with deep relief. In another hour the
strain would be over—folk full fed
with gossip, no less with dainties,
would hurry from the threat of the
The breeze, as fitful as the sun-
shine, suddenly hushed. A dead
breathless calm, thick and stifling,
fell. The sun rays burned through it
so fiercely people shifted uneasily un-
der them. But the gay talk and laugh-
ter rose in well-bred chorus. Every-
body was happy, and grateful to the
good fairies who made the occasion.
Then, in a twinkling of an eye,
winds raged, lightning flashed, cloud
banks rushed together overhead with
sound o! rending and grinding!
Farmers should eat more oatmeal.
Although the farmer of today is able
to buy almost anything he wants to
wear or eat he isn't paying enough
attention to food values when it comes
to his own table.
If he has been watching the exten-
sive researches and experiments on
the question of the best human food
for muscle and brain he will heed the
advice from all sides to "eat more
Quaker Oats is mentioned because
It is recognized in this country and
Europe as the best of all oatmeals.
Feeding farm hands on Quaker Oats
means getting more work out of them
than if you feed them on anything
It Is packed in regular size pack-
ages, and in hermetically sealed tins
for hot climates. 61
Why Jones Was Sad.
Jones' rich grandmother died and
Jones seemed unnaturally depressed
and sad. His friends tried to cheer
"She left a last will and testament,
I suppose," said Jenkins, carelessly.
"Oh, yes," said Jones, raising his
head at last, "she left a will and tes-
"Ah." chimed in Brown, "you were
always a friend of hero! Of course
your name was mentioned."
"Yes," answered Jones, bursting
into floods of tears, "my name was
mentioned, boys. I—I am to have—"
They hung expectant, while more
sobs choked back his words.
"I," he declared at last, "am to have
LAND IN CANADA
Try Thfc, This Summer.
The very next time you're hot, tired
or thirsty, step up to a soda fountain
and get a glass of Coca-Cola. It will
cool you off, relieve your bodily and
mental fatigue and quench your thirst
delightfully. At1 soda fountains or
carbonated in bottles—5c everywhere.
Delicious, refreshing and wholesome.
Send to the Coca-Cola Co., Atlanta,
Ga., for their free booklet "The Truth
About Coca-Cola." Tells what Coca-
Cola is and why it is so delicious, re-
freshing and thirst-quenching. And
send 2c stamp for the Coca-Cola Base-
ball Record Book for 1910—contains
the famous poem "Casey At The Bat,"
records, schedules for both leagues
and other valuable baseball informa-
tion compiled by authorities.
Aroused Sporting Instinct..
An Irish policeman who was also
something of a sportsman, had been
posted on a road near Dublin to catch
the scorching motorist. Presently one
came along at 20 miles an hour, and
the policeman saw it pass without a
sign. Next came a larger motor travel-
Tree tops snapped in tho wind like j ing at 40 miles an hour, and the eyes
whiplashes, or were twisted and rent. 0f the guardian of the public bright-
Before people more than got to their ened. And then one passed at the rate
feet, staring affrightedly ore at an-
other, rain came, with hail behind it,
big, pelting stones that left marks
waere they struck.
Through the wildest rush and scurry
Louisiana did not blanch. Billy cried to
her: 'Run! Run home!' But she went
of a mile a minute. "Begorrah," said
Pat, slapping his thigh, "that's the
best of the lot."
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets regulate and Invlg-
orat«< stomach, liver and bowels. Sugar-coated,
tiny. granules, easy to take. Do not gripe.
A pessimist believes it a waste of
about instead marshaling the panic j tjme ±0 argue with the iceman, as he's
Follows a breakfast that is
pleasing and healthful.
Are pleasing and healthful,
and bring smiles of satisfac-
tion to the whole family.
••The Memory Lingers"
Popular Pkg. 10c.
Family Size 15c.
Poetom Cereal Co., Ltd.
Battle Creek. Mich.
slna a stop was made to view the
earthquake ruins, and there, at King
Victor Emmanuel's request, Mr. Roose-
velt and Kermit visited the Italian
monarch on board the battleship Rex
Umberto. The party arrived at Mom
basa April 21 and was received by
Acting Governor Jackson, who had
been instructed by the British govern
ment to do all In his power to further
the plans of the expedition. Unusual
privileges were granted the hunters,
and Mr. Roosevelt and Kermit were
licensed to kill lions.
At Mombasa the party was Joined
by R J. Cuninghame, a veteran Afri-
can hunter and explorer, and Leslie J.
Tarleton, and these two managed the
expedition in a most able manner.
Taking train to Kapitil plains, the
party became the guests of Sir Alfred
Pease on his ranch. An Immense
caravan of 260 persons was organized
and on April 25 Colonel Roosevelt
had his first African hunt. On this
occasion he bagged two wildebeests
and a Thompson's gatelle. April 30
was a notable day in the camp on the
Athi, for on that day the flr t lions
fell victims to the marksmanship of
the Roosevelt*. Theodore shot two
and Kermit one, and there was great
rejoicing among the natives who made
up the caravan. After that the bif
stricken through the gates nearest
shelter, saving little ones from being
trodden down, helping the level head-
ed to save those who had lost their
She did not know it, but Jack was
at her elbow. He had hurried his
mother and cousin into their waiting
carriage. Gentlr, strongly, wisely he
untangled snarls of vehicles, bundling
in people until they could Void no
more, and waving them off. Still the
storm raged. But it was safer almost
anywhere than among the overgrown
barber trees. Half of them lay pros-
trate, and lightning had struck more
than one. The place lay high, so it
was the very heart of the storm.
The wind tore words from the lips un-
spoken and blew away the wild cry-
ing of the frightened mass.
Louisiana did not try to speak
bound to have his own weigh.
J**> gallantly. Her voice was even, but the only guided or led Instinctively. The
mother ear caught the strained note
Billy had plunged into the pantry
and stood with his hands behind him
contemplating the good things in wait
on its shelves.
"Lordy!" he murmured, "to think
of folks that ain't hungry eating such
things. I call it tragedy. But won't
1 come in on the fragments!"
Eleven o'clock was the hour for as-
sembly; at 12 the breakfast was to be-
gin. People came in shoals despite
a lowery sky with fitful sunshine
breaking through the clouds. The
women were as gay and springlike as
the shrubs, the children likewise ruf-
fled It in white and ribbons. Even
"Anthropological materials were the f°t>erest among the men had flow-
gathered by Doctor Mearns, with some „n_ ^ i^6
assistance from others; a collection
Guar a J1
was contributed by Major Ross, an
American in the government service
To Remove a Paint Stain.
To remove the unsightly stain of
paint spilled on the doorstep, try the
following plan: Make a strong solu-
tion of potash and wet the stain well i with a scowl that marred her beautx,
with this, keeping It wet until the | an(j 8ald petulantly to her aunt
throng was in holiday mood, no less
than holiday attire.
Louisiana, in pale blue, had never
looked more beautiful. Grace, in pale
pink, made a charming pompadour con-
trast The other girls wore white.
They flitted, spritelike, about the
grounds, welcoming, marshaling, talk-
ing gayly to everybody. Eunice Ran-
som, In scarlet silk, looked at them
paint becomes soft. In a short time
It will readily rub loose and It may
then be washed off with soap and
water. If any color has penetrated the
fibers of the wood keep the spot well
wet with the solution, and It will
shortly disappear. Paint which has
been left on fot some time will yield
to this treatment.
work was almost done. The draggled,
miserable line had thinned to ragged j
clumps when all the winds of heaven
gathered and blew at once. Round
and round and round they blew. Louis-
iana felt herself clutched in the whirl
ard taken off her feet. Then a sense
of suffocating heat made her faint.
She knew no more until the dash of
rain in her face revived her a few hun-
dred yards from where she had stood.
As she sat up weakly something
stirred beside her—Jack, prone and
pallid, his lips blue with pain.
"I am all right; only my arm is
broken, I think," he said, trying to
smile at her.
It was his right arm. But his left i
hand groped for hers, and when it !
found it he said: "The storm knew— ;
it blew us away together. Darling, |
we will stay together always."
The Drink of Quality
Benevolent I^ady (to showgirl)— 1
And. dear child, have you no home?
Showgirl—Yes, Indeed. My father
and mother have both married again
and 1 am welcome at either place.-*
"Why, I thought this was to be
"It is—for us. dear," gentle Mrs.
Jack had rushed away the minute
they were safely seated on the softest
cushion to be found.
"If only we get them fed, now they
are here," Grace murmured to her
mate a* the last two autos honked
away ai'er leaving its load.
"If only!" Louisiana echoed.
She had g< - back hir color and her
spirit, but still a hint of shadow lay
in her eyes. It had deepened when
she turned from Jack after a gaily In-
different greeting. Grace seized upon
A Thoughtful Lad.
A schoolboy announced the other
day that he didn't want to go back to
"Why not?" demanded his father.
"Th' teacher doesn't like you," the j
"Doesn't like me?" the father ex- ;
claimed. "What do you mean by that?" |
"Why. she—she wants to hurt your
"See here, my amiable child," re-
marked the father with a growing
sternness "I want to know what you
mean by this nonsense. Speak up."
"It's like this, dad," said the boy;
"teacher has sent you a letter tellin' j
you some things about—about me—an* j
i know it would hurt your feelings, an*
eha shouldn't have done it, an' that's ,
why 1 hate to give you the letter, j
'cause it ain't treatin' you kind."
Somebody's feelings were hurt a lit- '
tie later and then the boy, slowly and
stiffly went back to school.
WORK IT, AND SECURE 20 PER
CENT. ON THE EXPENDITURE.
Farm lands in Canada increased in
value this Spring from fifteen to twen-
ty per cent, and as a result of this
Increase thousands of those who have
gone there within the past, few years
have had that much more value added
to their holdings. There is proof here
that as a field for investment there
is nowhere to be found a more profit-
able one than in purchasing farm
lands in Canada. And, as a field for
occupation and working tho farran
there is nowhere on the continent
where more satisfactory return is
given. The crops are always sure and
the prices are always good. With
railroads entering and traversing all
the settled parts, there are very few
districts in which the farmer will be
more than from ten to twelve miles
from a railway station. Roads are
good, and big loads are easily handled.
The price of getting grain to the pri-
mary market is low on thic account,
and then in reaching the world's mar-
kets the railways have their rates con-
trolled by the Government, and what
may be considered a fair deal Is cer-
tain. Good prices for all kinds of
grain is the rule, and if the investor
has made good money by the increased
value given to his unworked land, it
is not difficult to understand that the
profit to the man who works his land
is Just that much more, and there
will be no depreciation. The man
who holds a free homestead of one
hundred and sixty acres of land,
which he got for $10 as an entry fee,
has land which at its lowest estimate
is worth $10 an acre—yes, $15 an acre
—the moment he has completed his
three years' residence duties. It will
continue to increase in value until Ita
earning power gives a reasonable in-
terest on a certain sum. That is, if
he takes off the land fifteen to twenty
dollars per acre clear profit each year,
his land is worth to him, at a fair rate
of interest, $200 an acre. If he only
realizes $10 an acre clear profit, it is
worth $100 per acre. Now, thou-
sands of farmers are duplicating these
figures. The price of land In Canada
to-day is much less than its realizing
value. The fact that the fifty thou-
sand Americans who went to Canada
year before last were followed by one
hundred thousand last year offers
some evidence, and good evidence, too,
that there is getting to be a pretty fair
knowledge that money is to be made in
Canada lands. As an investment money
is to be made,, but more by living
upon the land, secured either by home-
stead or purchase. The one hundred
thousand of last year will be one hun-
dred and fifty thousand this year.
These comprise people from every
state in the Union, and it is Just being
realized the asset that awaits the
homeseeker in Canada. The large
numbers that have gone, though,
makes no appreciable difference in
the supply of land. There is still left
vast quantities of the best of it. But
the longer a delay is made in arriving
at a decision, the price will advance
proportionately, and the more de-
sirable homesteads near the railway
lines become more difficult to secure.
The Government publishes interesting
literature, which may be bad on ap-
plication to any of the agents whose
offices are located at different points
through the States, and they (the
agents) will be pleased to assist In
any way possible in the choice of lo-
A Practical Discourse.
One stormy day the children were
amusing themselves Indoors, playing
church. "Now, Florence," said Theo-
dore, "I'll be the minister and tell you
what you must do, and you'll be the
people, and you must listen and do
what I tell you." Climbing up on
a chair, he began his sermon. "Flor-
ence, you must be a very good girl
and do whatever your brother wants
you to. If he wants your playthings,
you must let him have them, and if
you want any of his, you Just let 'em
The Texatone Boy
AT FOUNTAINS AND IN BOTTLBS.
nXATONB COMPANY DALLAS. THAI
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh
that Contain Mercury,
_ mercury will surely destroy the sense of smell
and completely dfflDgl the whole system when
entering It through the mucous surfaces. Such
article® should never be used except on prescrip-
tions from reputable physicians, as the damase they
will do is ten fold to the good you can possibly de-
rive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured
by F. J. Cheney A Co., Toledo, O.. contains no mer-
eury, and Is taken Internally, acting directly upon
tho blood and mucous surfaces of the system. In
buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you get ths
ulne. It Is taken Internally and made In loledffc
R-nulne. It Is taken Internally and made
hto. br F. J. Cheney A Co. Testimonials
Sold by Drucglsta. Price, 75c. per bottle
Webster was compiling the diction-
"Getting together a fow words to
use In a 50-word telegram," he ex-
Herewith the public called him
When Rubbers Become Necessary
And your shoes pinch, shake Into your
shoes Allen's Foot-Ease, the autlseptlo
powder for the feet. Cures tired, uching
feet and takes the sting out of Corns and
Bunions. Always use it for Breaking In
New shoes and for dancing parties. Pold
everywhere 25c. Sample mailed FRBB.
Address, Allen S. Olmsted. Le Hoy, N. Y.
Willing to Help.
"If we didn't have the children"
she bitterly declared, "I'd get a di-
vorce from you."
"I'll write and see if 1 can't get my
folks to take them."
If you wish beautiful, clear, white clothes
use Red Cross Ball Blue. Large 2 oa.
package, 6 cents.
Circumstances are beyond the con-
trol of man, but hfe conduct Is In his
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The Edmond Sun (Edmond, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 46, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 16, 1910, newspaper, June 16, 1910; Edmond, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc150251/m1/4/: accessed December 2, 2020), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.