The Beaver Herald. (Beaver, Okla.), Vol. 23, No. 3, Ed. 1, Thursday, July 1, 1909 Page: 2 of 8

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' h r jpy TTTtSSf.
By II. A. Bryden
II. A. Ikyden the co-author with
Percy Srlous of "Travel and liiij
llamc" is a man 11I10 wan born to
iho chase. From his youth it has
been his ruling pasiion and ho has
gone with his rilo all over the world.
In every continent his famo as a
Nimrod is known and ho has a mod-
est direct style of presenting his
adventures tinned with a little touch
of poetic sentiment here and there
which is very pleasing indeed. If any
fault at all could be found with him
it would be that he was overmodest
and inclined to boast for others in-
stead of telling his own story.
N Incident highly In
dlcntlvo of tho ox
traordlnnrlly danger-
ons chnrnctor of tho
African buffalo 1b re-
lated by air. AltiBloy
Williams tho gentle-
man scout of tho fn-
inotiB NIgor water-
shed exploring party
him from his ac
customed stations anil on his ro-
appearnnco ho was generally ban
daged no and ono leg was In
splIntB. It appears that ono Into after-
noon when tho HhndowB In tho brush
were growing to tho point of .almost
comploto darkness though tho sun
Htlll lllumlnntoil tho tops of tho troos
ho was returning to camp alono Bnvo
for a Sonogamblau gun bearer noted
for bin bravery. Both woro mounted
on natlvo ponies wiry and keen of
boiibos. Suddenly Wljllnins' pony bo-
gau to nnulllo and snort and both
Btood ntock still refusing to advanco
Into tho darkuoBs of tho follngo-
arched trail. Williams (illicitly tin-
slung n double barrelled ten gnugo
I'arker with which ho had boon after
fowl. Ho meant to clip In a buck shot
cartrldgo but boforo ho more than
had his gun across his pommel with
n grunting hollow tho huge form of
an old bull buffalo rushed out of tho
darluioflB ahead and charged tho two
with all ferocity.
It was ImpoBBlblo to turn out of his
way and all that Williams could do
was to loan forward and pull both
barrels point blank. The mnsBlvo
horns and frontal bonos naist have
shielded tho beast from any Injury
save enough to Infuriate It inoro than
ever. Tho next Instant Williams'
pony was dlflombowolod with a sldo
swlpo of tho hull's horns and tho
rider was pitched Into tho brush with
n broken leg. On over tho dying
pony rushed tho buffalo and his
chargo drovo tho second pony end
over end on top of his Seuegamblnu
rider. Tho two illlos ho carried How
into tho brush and ono fell near Will
lams. It was tho Winchester forty-
four. WIHIanm dragged himself over
to it and found It uninjured but a
trngedy was transpiring meanwhile
Giving tho p. or gun bearer no oln.iico
for bis life tho bull swept Hist ono
tip of his mighty horns and then tho
other Into tho jumble of horsi and
man and In his blind fury knelt on
them ami stamped on them Th's
happened in tho fraction of n minute
of course and was terminated only
when Williams uuuterlng nil his
btrength roso to his Knees and began
pumping Hott-uosod pellets Into tho
bull'ii Hank raking h'.in forward into
vital parts. Tho murderous qrenturo
fell on top of his victims and when
searchers attracted by Williams'
cries found them horse bull and
Seuegamblnu lay dead In ono heap.
Most Dangerous Game in Africa.
It Is agreed upon nil hands by ex-
perienced hunters In Africa that tho
buffalo is ono of tho threo most dan-
gerous four-footed foes that man can
attack. Most men class this animal
with elephants and lions as game that
requires tho highest attributes of skill
courage and caution to bring to bn'j.
As a matter of fact It may bo laid
down tbnt moro deaths and dangerous
accidents happen annually In Africa
In hunting tho buffalo tnnn In tho
clnibo of uny other species of heavy
game. In regions whoro largo num-
burs of these cplondld boasts still wan-
der in troops of threo hundred four
hundred and oven moro and where
thov liavo been Ultlo disturbed tho
I hail
V -ftat-aa - . r -
hunter has no great difficulty In ohoot-
lug us many an ho reijulres. In fairly
open country where scnttered covert
exists and whero thoy can bo readily
approached for thoy aro by no means
keen-sighted creatures a man may
ho begins to think shoot buffaloes as
easily as he can shoot oxen. Hut
directly a buffnlo Is wounded and his
blood-spoor has to bo taken up and
tho hunter has to follow him Into tho
dense coverts to which he retreats
the business Is entirely changed. Then
you mny prepare to lo k out for your-
self to tako up your heaviest and
most reliable weapon and to follow
tho track of your gnmo with every
hciiko alert and your rlllo hand' for
an Instant and most deadly cuarge.
You will find too tbnt tho native
spoorer who trotted In front of you
readily enough on tho blood spoor of
elephant and oven lion will now
grently prefer to follow In your rear
and lenvo you to take up your own
person tho llrst nml dangerous risk
In tho dark ami shadowy thickets Into
which you are advancing. Ho knows
nono hotter tho dark ovll fury
and tho lurking nolsolcsp ways of tho
beast of which you aro In search.
Tho buffalo ho soon as ho In wounded
Booms Indeed to think of little olso
than a bloody rovengc. i nllko moat
other game which when wounded
will almost Invariably b-take t.iom-
solves in (light as fur from tho pur-
suer as possible ho usually retreats
some distance Into tho densest bush
and then either hides up In sonio
italic corner whoro tho Hlindows aro
dcop and dense or truing upon his
lino lakes a parallel path back and
so waits for his foo; or ho will con
follow back upon his own spoor and
conceal himself. Sometimes ho will
str.ud lurking amid tho dark thickets;
at another lime If badly wounded
ho will Ho down; In eltl er enso pro-
pared and determined to Inlllct a
bloody rovengo for thu nuts under
which ho Is smarting. Venr after
year fatal accidents hnppon In Soutn
African buffalo hunting yenr after
year men. If not killed outright nro
terribly mauled; and until tho buffnlo
Is completely exterminated ho will
bo found as savage and ns dangerous
us tho Hon himself nnd withal far
more revengeful.
Stalking a Buffalo Herd.
I cannot better lllustrr.o tho char-
actor of theso determined nnd plucky
animals than by an adventure nar-
rated to mo not long slnco In tho hunt-
ing veldt by n Uoer hunter from tho
Transvaal llo had boon tracking
with boiuo other compatriots far to
tho northwest of Lake Ngaml. Flosh
wiih badly wanted In ennip nnd ns
tsetso fly wns prevalent In tho
marshy country north of tho Oknnnn-
go river on which thoy woro out-
spanned nnd tho natives reported
largo herds of buffaloes ho loft ms
horses behind him ferrlot across tho
river and Bpont tho next two days In
hunting. Ho had with Dim his own
Hottentot servant a good and reliable
hunter and n fair shot and ho had
rta well several nntlves of tho dlst-lct
who wero anxious for meat nnd ready
to show him tho gnmo.
k On tho llrst day tho Dutchman caino
iujiMon Dwuiu mij uiiiiuiiii-n kiuaiiik
In fairly open voldt. Getting behind
somo good and convenient covert nnd
with thft wind In tho right direr '.Ion
ho had little dllllculty In Bhootlng two
fat cows and a young frosh bull. Tho
cows woro pretty enslly secured; but
tho young bull although shot through
tho lungs Jumped on his legs from
boiuo long grnss and bush then
walked up charged fiercely at tho
bpoorlng party and was only killed
within a few foot of the hunter. The
rest of tho day was spent In skinning
nnd cutting up tho game. Part of tho
natives wcro sent hack to tho llocr
camp laden with an much moat as
thoy could carry tho llocra requiring
not only fresh meat for Immediate
use but ouough to mnku n supply of
"biltong" (salted sun-dried flesh) ; tho
remainder of tho flesh was bestowed
upon tho natlvo villagers who -"ro
v 1th tho expedition.
Largo numbers of buffaloes wore
still reported a little further ahead
among tho Ingoons nnd marshes of
thin region and tho Dutch huntor
therefore camped for tho night ato a
heaity nuppor by tho roaring firo and
slept soundly till early dawn. Heforo
Bim-up tho party wero again stirring.
In less 'thnn two hours' tlmo tho na-
tives had led the way to a broad
marshy lagoon or "viol" as tho Boers
call It surrounded by drier ground
upon which grew hush acacia trees
and a few tall palms l'art of this
lagoon was nhallow open water tho
remainder consists of n dense bed of
tall reeds which led to further
swamps and lagoons beyond. Tho
sight that mot tho Dutchman's eyes
as ho and tho nutlvcs crept cautiously
towards the edgo of tho "viol" and sur-
veyed tho Bceno from behind a screen
of bush wns a wonderful ono. In nnd
about tho "viol" Btood a troop of not
loss thnn two hundred buffaloes some
rolling In tho .shallow boiuo drinking
Bomo standing bolly-deop In water
dark and motionless. Tho buffalo
birds (a species of starllng-Duphaya
Afrlcana) thoso watchful allies of
these animals nnd rhinoceroses wcro
flying hither and thither innny of
them packing and feeding on tho ticks
and parasites which Infest tho buf-
falo. A number of Binnll white herons
too woro nbout tho "viol" some of
which wcro nlso to bo roon actually
perching on tho broad backs of tho
great gamo. In any caso tho stalk ro-
quled caution and with theso watch-
ful "buffol-vogol" about oxtremo enro
was us tho Jloer saw essential. Con-
cealed behind n thick mass of bush
to which ho and tho Hottentot had
crept; tho Dutchman waited patiently
till tho troop moved nnd a fair shot
Attacked by an Enraged Buffalo.
At InBt Bovoral fat cows for which
ho had been waiting came together
with a tremendous old bull within
30 yards. Selecting tho beat cow tho
Doer aimed behind tho point of tho
shoulder and brought her down. She
fell Instantly to the shot struggled a
little further and booh lay dead. Tho
Uoer had hoped and expected to bring
down another cow. His Intentions
wero frustrated howover by tho bull
which charged upon tho lnstnnt direct-
ly towanls the rlllo Binoke. Within
ten .yards tho Dutchman who was
kueollng llred again hitting tho grim
boast in front of tho chcBt nnd turn-
ing It. Meanwhile nt tho 'ouud of
tho flrlug tho whole Itnn.oiiBe herd
floundered out of tho "vlel" and went
off crashing through an nngl of tho
rood beds and thonco fnr Into tho
bush. As thoy fled tho Boor shoved
In nnother cartrldgo took aim at a
retreating cow eighty yards off nnd
by a lucky shot broko tier back Sho
fell bellowing and was quickly dis-
patched. Leaving tho natives to skin
and cut up theso curcaBses the
Dutchmnn now took up tho pursuit cf
tho wounded bull which lw had
uirrkod In his flight through a donso
patch of roods to tho Ight of tho In-
goon. Tho boaBt hnd turmu.oF aione
and tho greatest enro hnd to ho taken
In following It through such covert.
Hut tho Dutchman had hitherto nt-
ways had groat luck with buffalo.
r ' v XM.-'jr t i vi km u h
nnd was determined to finish off his
task. As soon as tho reeds wero
leached tho bjood spoor was easily
to bo followed. Tho heavy bullet had
evidently raked tho lungs tho bull
was bleeding freoly and largo patches
of crimson marked Its path. Tho reeds
wero very tall twolvo or fourteen
feet ami thick and tho spooring
seemed so dangerous an oporatlon
that tho Hottentot who was carrying
a second gun a Martini Henry fell
boh In d leaving his master to tako tho
first risk with his heavy elglit-boro.
At ovory stop thoy wero wading
kneo deep In wnter tho hunters
stopped to listen. The had not pen-
etrated llfty yards through tho nvonuo
of broken roods nfTorded by tho pass-
ago of the bull when in an instant
and without warning tho beast was
upon thorn. Tho Boor wns knocked
lint upon his back by tho chargo; tho
bull had miscalculated his distance
had no doubt charged for tho sound
and had struck his nemy with his
nose which was hold high as Is the
habit of thoso brutes when charging.
Galloping over tho prostrnto Boer tho
Buffnlo went straight for tho Hotten-
tot a few paces behind. This unfor-
tuunto tho bruto struck with his horn
and tossed on ono sldo boiuo yards
Into tho reeds. Then continuing Its
career tho bull passed on out of tho
"vlel" nnd took shelter In some thin
bush whero It was afterward found
dead. Tho Doer all tho wind knocked
out of him and severely bruised
picked himself up rotrloved his rlflo
which wns flung ynrds away and then
sought tho Hottentot. Tho unfortunate
servant lay among tho reeds and
wntcr a terrible wound gaping Just
below his chest to tho loft breathing
his Inst Ho lived only a short tlmo
and died a pathetic and unwilling ob-
ject lesson In the risks and dangers
of following a wounded buffalo Into
thick covert.
Some Perils of Buffalo-Hunting.
Occasionally hunters havo been at-
tacked -by a solitary buffalo which has
charged them before a shot has been
fired and without apparent provoca-
Hon. In such Instnnccs it has usually
been found either tbnt tho animal
had been previously wounded by somo
other hunter or hail been clawed by
n lion; in cither caso Its naturally
morose temper having been rend-srod
yet moro dangerous.
No hunter ought to nttompt to tncklo
a buffalo with a rlllo of lighter callbro
tnnn a D77 doublo oxpross.
Onco plentiful all over Southern Af-
rica whorovor water was to bo found
tho buffnlo has now to bo sought far
In tho Intorlor. Thoro Is ono slngulnr
exception to this statement. Many
years ngo tho Capo governmont
passed nu net protecting under se-
vere penalties tho buffnlo as well a8
tin olophun't In Cnpo colony. In tho
forest nnd densely bushed regions
hordorlng tho coast line boiuo strong
troops of buffaloes nro still to bo
found between Mossol bay and tho
Kowlo river. A few years ngo dur-
ing n grcnt drought Bomo of these
flno beustB wero to bo 8oen drinking
In tho river within c. fow miles of tho
town of Ultenhago. Theso animals
can only bo shot In Cnpo colony by a
apodal permit from tho governor nnd
on paymont of tho sum rt ten pounds
for onch specimen obtained. Doyond
Capo colony tlio sportsman lias to
travel nowadays several hundred
miles heforo ho can hopo to find buf-
fnlo. Perhaps tho host country exist-
ing at the present tlmo it tho low and
unhealthy rerjlon lying In Portuguese
territory between tho Sabl and Zam-
besi. Upon tho Bu&i and Puugue
rlvcro nnd tholr tributaries nnd about
tho tributaries of tho Zambesi on
Its easterly course large herds of
buffalo aro still to bo found. This
country howover is only accessible
during tho African winter April to
October unless tho risk of deadly
fover bo taken. There oro still buffa-
lo to bo found to about tho Chobo
river. In tho far-off swamps nnd
mnrshes of tho Upper Okavango. In
these regions tho tsetso fly Is certain
to bo found fn Iho buffaloes' haunt
nnd tho hunter must perforco do all
hln work on foot.
As tho Afrlcnn buifalo Is ono of the
toughest and most difficult of all gamo
animals to bring to bag so that hand-
somo creature uurcneus zonra
(EquiiB llurchclll) tho zebra of tho
plnltiB Is by far tho most easily de-
stroyed. A slnglo -IG0 Exrrcss or Mar-tlnl-Honry
bullet will at onco turn
this fleet nnd handsomo animal of tho
troop an easy victim (If not a eadtf
killed outright) to tho hunter's next
shot. With a broken leg the zebra
Is Instantly helpless; with a broken
limb and n shot through tho body to
boot ono of tho larger African an-
telopes such ns a hartebeeut or brin-
dled gnu will often run for miles and
flnnlly eBcnpo tho hunter altogether.
As an almost Invariable rulo Burch-
oil's zebras oro hunted on horseback;
they aro fleet and enduring and oven
a first-clnsn South African hunting
pony must bo In very good form nnd
upon hard oven ground to carry his
rider within hall of them. Most usu-
ally theso animals nro to bo met with
feeding on open grassy plains or In
open bush whoro lnrgo glades and
clenrlngs aro to he found. In a tail-on
end chaBO across flats with a fair
start they can usually gallop clean
away from tho mounted man. If It
wero not for a habit of curiosity thoy
would Indeed bo "klttlo cattlo" to
como up with on tho great plains.
Hut their curiosity Is often their un-
doing. I havo many times galloped
steadily behind n troop of thoso ze-
bras and then halted for a moment.
Tho zebras would then wheel quickly
round In lino and stand for a minute
lo havo a good look at tin pursuer.
This was tho tlmo to put In n Btendy
shot. Sometimes even when tho hun-
ter Is galloping thoy wHI turn round
nnd stand for a moment apparently
out of sheer curiosity.
Exterminating the African Zebra.
In Beml-bushy country whero their
view Is moro circumscribed these zo-
bras are without much dllllculty shot.
In Mnshonnland largo numbers of
thoso zebras havo been shot within
tho last few years by tho pioneers
nnd sottlers. I havo found that by
making a long d 'our an getting bo-
tween them and tho bush tp which
thoy run for shelter theso animals
when feeding in tho open can bo
driven nbout and shot pretty much nt
will. They seem for the time to be-
como Custered loso their heads try
to make short cuts pnst t"1 mounted
men and so fall "victims. In former
days these magnificent boasts ran in
Immense numbers in nil the open
country from tho Orange rlvor to the
Zambesi. Thoy aro Btlll to bo found
In largo troops in tho Ngamlland coun-
try In remoter parts of Mashonaland
nnd In Btlll I .rgcr numbrs east and
northeast of Mashonninnd townrd
tho coast. Hoyond tho Zambesi thoy
aro widely distributed In Africa be-
coming exceedingly plentiful again
upon tho great plains between the
cast coast and Uganda. South of the
Orange river they seem seldom If
over to havo ranged. Burcholl's zo-
brn Is not to bo confounded with
tho moro afdnlno blnck and white
mountnln zebra (E3 Zobra) which is
perfectly striped all over. Tho B rch-
ell's zobra la best mown to the Brit-
ish public of nil this handsome group
good examples bolng atway on vlow
in tho Zoological Bocloty's gardens.
As a general rulo this zebra is not
perfectly banded down tho legs as is
its mountain cousin but ' a vnriety
sometimes called by sclcntlsts"Chap-
man's zebra" Is to bo found in the
Interior with tho white 1 ga protty
generally banded as far down as tho
fotlocks. Tho avcrago European
Bportsman having shot a few of these
beautiful creatures as specimens will
usually stay his hand and sparo them
unless meat for his followers Is abso-
lutely needed. Tho Boer and nntlvo
hunter on tho contrary shoot thoin
whcno'er thoy get tho chanco meroly
for tho prlco of tho skin a mutter of
a fow shillings up country. And bo
tho species becomes exterminated. It
Is a" thousand pities! Of all sights
In tho fair veldt and there aro many
to charm tho eye I know of few no-
bler thnn n good troop of Burcholl's
zobrns creatures which seem to havo
been created for on other purposo
than to ndorn tho wilderness.
Whethor feeding qulotly among tho
horbngo; or resting in the heat of
midday; or fleotlng across tho plain
their striped coats as clean ond shin-
ing ns a well-groomed race horse
gloaming In tho sunlight; brisk beau-
tifully proportioned nnd full of life
and spirits; those zebras represent
tho highest perfection of feral llfo.
Truo children of tho sun-drenched
plains long may thoy yet flourish to
decornto tho African veldt!
By permission of L?n?m(ns CJreen &
Co.. Now York. l)
(CopyrlRht 1909 by HcnJ. B. Hampton.)
Worldly Wltdom.
As there' Is a worldly happiness
which God perceives to bo no more
than dlsRul80d misery'; as thero aro
worldly honors which In his estima-
tion nre repioach so thoro Is a world-
ly wisdom which in his sight Is fool-
ishness. Of this worldly wisdom the
characters nro given In the Scriptures
and placed In contrast with thoso of
tho wisdom which Is from above. The
one Is tho wisdom of tho crafty the
other that of the upright; tho one
terminates In selfishness tho other 1b
charity; the ono Is full of strife and
bitter envylngs tho other of mercy
and of good fruits. Blair
Iovers of fine racing wilt havo the
nleasuro of seeing the finest Thorough
breds In th West In Oklahoma this
season. Tho Spring Meeting W b held
In Oklahoma City Juno 15th to JUiy
Cth by the Texas Thoroughbred Asso
ciation will br ng to thl3 State somo
of tho most eclobrnted horses In tho
United States. This meeting follows
San Antonio Houston Beaumont and
Ft. Woith. Toxas. and over 450 head
of Thoroughbred horses will partici
pate. The races will open wltn a
$1000.00 Dorby Juno 15th In which
there nre 35 entries. This rnco
promises to bo tho most celebrated
rnco over held In the State and will
attract thousands of visitors. During
tho meeting there will bo two handi-
cap races for $500.00 each and two for
$400.00 ench. There will be six races
each day with no purse less than
$200.00. The race? will be hold each
afternoon excepting Sunday. Tho
fine track stablo and grand stand ut
the State Fair Grounds will bo used
and visitors nro assured of fine nc-
commodatlons. Tho fine transporta-
tion facilities conslstslug of the double
trnck electric car line steam railway
jervlco and asphalt boulevard will
greatly facilitate the handling of tbo
enormous crowds expected.
Eggc and Anchovy Toast.
Ono ounco of butter half a teaspoon-
ful of dry niUBtnrd two tablespoon-
'uls of tomato sauce or Juice one tnblo-
spoonful of Worcester sauce ono of
catsup fivo hard-boiled eggs somo
pieces of buttered toast with anchovy
Put the butter Into a saucepan acj
the mustard nnd sauce. Stir till wi'
mixed nnd then put In tho hnr
boiled eggs. When qulto heated and
coated with sauce tako each out care-
fully cut in half and Bcrvo on small!
pieces of buttered toast spread with
anchovy. Mask each piece with tho'
superfluous sauce and serve very hoL
' Rice Drop Cakes.
Boll half a cup of raw rlco In plenty
of salted water. Drain well. Thero
should bo two cupfuls of It when'
cooked. Mix with It one benten egg
hnlf n cupful of milk two tablespoon-
fills of flour half a tcaspoonful of Gait'
and hnlf a cupful of shredded cocoa-
nut. Use the kind tbnt comes In bulki
and Is not sweetened. (It costs 20
cents n pound.)
Bent tho above named Ingredients
together nnd drop by the spoonful up-
on a lightly greased grlddlo. Fry fivo
minutes turn and brown tho othor
side lightly. You will need little
grease as tho cocoanut Is rich In oils.
Veal Frlcandeau.
Threo pounds of veal hnlf a pound
of fat bacon two onions two carrots
n small bunch of herbs one stick ol
celery stock.
Tako nbout three pounds of cushion
of veal pare off the skin and trim the
Joint into an oval shape. Lnrd this
thickly with strips of bacon. Put It
Into a stowpan on a bod of carrots
onions nnd colery and n bunch of
herbs. Add enough stock to nearly
cover tho veal then put over a pleco ol
buttored paper and stow very gently
for nn hour and n half basting It con
Btantly over tho paper. When cooked
place tho veal on n baking-tin In a
hot oven; Hour it thickly and let It
brown. Strain tho stock freo It frorr
greaso and boll It down to half glazo
Serve the veal with tho sauco round
and n garnish of tomatoes.
Pineapple Pie.
Peel and eye tho pineapple and tenr
It Into bits with a silver fork rejecting
tho hnrd core. Lino n rather deep pie
plate with rich paste spread on it tho
pine npplo In layers with sugar. Tho
amount of tho lnttcr must bo deter-
mined by tli.o vnriety and ncldlty of
the fruit tho smalt Btrnwberry-Jclnd
needing more sugnr than the ralllW"
sugar loaf Round the fruit up bo that
ll mny uu uuciu-uuu jii inu center
and when all Is In dust over with ono s
tcaspoonful of Hour. Wot the rim of i
tho paste nnd jcover with nn upper!
crust. Bako 30 minutes In a hot oven.
To Clean Light Carpets.
Light carpets can bo cleaned wltbj
i mixture of coarso salt anil llchll
cornmcnl. Put tho mixture on plentl-'H
fully and scrub In the usual manneili
with u clean dry scrubbing bruchj
Afterward sweep the carpet clean
U8o the enrpet sweeper to collect the
dust. Magnesia will clean soiled spoUJ
on rugs or carpets and often n bndl
blemished mnrlc can bo romoved
washed with tho suds from naphtha
soap and then rubbed dry with a clean
cloth. Naphtha soap Is excellent
cleaning colored rugs if the soap It
not too llborally used. It does nol
fade tints but tends to brighten thoral
Orange Cake. U
Two-thirds cup of BUgar tabjespoo
miner creameu aou i egg v cui
of milk 1 cup of flour with 2 te;
spoons baking powder sifted togethoi
and beat all thoroughly. Bake In t
round this. For filling tako n hcapl
cup pf confectlonors' sugar and
with nbout a tablespoon of bolll
water. Beat and flavor with tbo gn
od rind or orange. Spread on t!
cakes and peel the orango nnd cut
thin slices and lny over both laye
then put tho two togothor.
Almond-Celery Sandwich.
A delicious sandwich filling ts ma
from ono part chopped almonds a
two parts shredded or g.atcd cole
with a-dust of salt. Mokten tlm
ture with mayonnaise and nnrnnd
tween thin cruetlass sllcos of bro
To .Clean Light Carc-ts.
Try block magnesia rubbing It tl
ouKhlr In the cornet nnd then
li.g. This is a good way to clj
Data ruga mac aro not washable.
tfaey do nol nave to be wet.
-- 'ft. wa MAf . i-
. . . . ?
..aiA4.i pCTi .

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The Beaver Herald. (Beaver, Okla.), Vol. 23, No. 3, Ed. 1, Thursday, July 1, 1909, newspaper, July 1, 1909; Beaver, Oklahoma. ( accessed April 18, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History,; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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