The Beaver Herald (Beaver, Okla.), Vol. 30, No. 35, Ed. 1, Thursday, February 1, 1917 Page: 5 of 12
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THE BEAVER HERALD BEAVER OKLAHOMA
WHEN the picturesque opera
hmilTc kingdom of IIiiwhII
succumbed to the Inw of
destiny In INKS when tho
reigning queen wns deposed nnd n re-
public set up nnd live years Inter
when the republic became n territory
of the United Slates of America tli"
romnnce of the old-time government
disappeared with the furling of the
beautiful Hawaiian II n p. Hut the old.
moonlit nights still remnln; the sumo
Incomparable climate still enthralls
nud the tinkle nnd the strum of the
ukulele nnd gultnr nrc beard benenth
the coconut palms as the native Ha-
wnlluus sob their ear-haunting melo-
dies writes n special correspondent of
the Christian Science Monitor from
No longer Is the old palace filled
with diplomatists of foreign stations;
distinguished generals admirals writ-
ers nnd playfolk are no longer re-
ceived In the old throne room by u
Hawaiian king nnd queen. Of alt the
old regime .there still remains only
itho deposed queen Lllluoknlanl liv
ing n still eventful life In Washington
(place the homo of her husband the
prince consort; a home filled with rel-
ics of the days of royalty; reminders
of the days when King Knlakaun wns
the monarch nnd she a queen herself
during n brief reign of two yenrs.
Todny however the queen Is hon-
ored In Washington place and else
where as If she snt upon tbo throne of
old Hawaii. On Hawaiian holidays on
her birthday nnd many other occn-
jslons she receives In scmlroynl state;
'the guests are ushered Into her draw-
'ing room by the some olllcers who offi-
'elated when she wns In tho pnlnco;
the Introductions nro mndo by the
jBame courteous gentleman who offici-
ated as chamberlain durlug her reign;
Tier attendants are the same women
who attended her In the brilliant days
of tlio monnrchy. In the ilrnwlng-room
A HOME. IN
nro seen tho old silken royal stand-
ards of Hawaii. In the trains of
guests are tho highest federal terri-
torial nnd city officials ; thero are
Jurists generals nnd admirals states-
men nnd writers. Social life In old
Hawaii still centers In Washington
place nnd all delight In honoring tho
beloved queen. The people of Hawaii
who overturned tho monarchy still
give sincere homage to this woman.
Impress of the Monarchy.
That Is ono side of the social activi-
ties In Hawaii. Tho monnrchy made Its
Impress upon the people nnd their cus-
toms In tho past nnd many of these
customs of habit nnd precedence have
not yet been overcome for the eti-
quette of the court of St. James pre-
vailed nt the palaco during tho reign
pt King Kalakaua nnd Queen Lllluo-
Icnlanl. Tho levees nt which presenta-
tions wero mndc wero bused In form
nnd style upon those given In Buck
With tho change In tho government
nnd tho setting up of n republic the
president of the republic Snnford Bal-
lard Dole former United States Judge
tnd Mrs. Dolo becamo tho arbiters of
jofllclal soclul life lu Hawaii Mrs. Dolo
was the social hostess of Hawaii;
Wound them were tho descendants of
Dog as an Idler.
No dtiubt somo of the higher ani-
mals are given to mental philosophy
and meditation. It Is more than likely
that animals of tho horse nnd dop lslnd
possess reasoning faculties well devel-
oped. If so no doubt they medltato on
tho Inequalities of life and the disad-
vantages to which thoy were born ; but
that they envy tho human loafer Is In-
credible I Tho dog Is t habitual
Idler when not employed In hunting or
Los a "burglar alarm." And yet wo
lhue Shakespeare's assurance that
the early missionaries New England-
era mainly whose culture educational
nnd religions training have brought
Hawaii to Its high stnte of conization
In the Inst 100 yeurs.
There aie us many beautiful gowns
seen In Hawaii as In the cities of the
mnlnland. In former days when Ha-
waii wns an Independent country
silks nnd satins nnd the liner fabrics
were easier to obtain than now. In
the old days the opera house would
be filled with beautifully gowned wom
en nnd men ntways wore com ra-
tional evening clothes. The formal
affairs were nnd nre characterised by
such toilets us are seen In Loudon
Paris and llerlln.
The nriny now forms n largo part
of the population of Honolulu its
uniforms nre seen nt nil formal af-
fairs; In fact the companies that as-
semble In Honolulu nrc often fur more
brilliant than nre to be met in main-
land cities. The social code of Hono
lulu Is strict and formality demands
n regard for the rules that have been
found necessary for the common good
of society everywhere. Tho city of
Honolulu Is divided Into social i'Ik-
trlcts nil of the women of the kiiuio
neighborhood receiving on the mime
Stranger Not Held Aloof.
Tho stranger must needs yield ref-
erence to entitle him to entry Into tho
conservative circle of social Honol alu.
Tho stranger however Is not held
aloof. Every opportunity Is afforded
whenever possible for the stranger to
mingle on equal terms with the resi-
dents. Tho outdoor life favors such
mlugllng tho life around the holds.
the sea beaches the homes with their
wide-open porches or "lanals" as .tho
Inslnnders term them; the town c3abs
nnd country clubs tho army posts the
varied forms of public amiisement.
There Is tho "smnrt set;" tlcni Is
the conservative set; thero Is the
royalty set ; there are mnny social
circles In Honolulu. Among the most
nctlve entertnlncrs nro the Prlncens
Kawnnanakou n beautiful part-Hawaiian
woman of culture nnd brilliant
accomplishments and Prince nnd
Princess Kalanlanaole (Prlnco Cupid
for short they suy) whoso delightful
old villa nt Wulklkl Is tho scene of
many nnd wonderful parties. Prince
Kolnnlonnole Is Hawaii's delegate to
Golf and polo nro played through-
out the Islands. Tennis courts abound
everywhere even nt tlm rcraoto villus
of the sugar planters far away from
town. The motor car Is everywhere
oven going now to tho very edge of
the crater of Kllauca on the Island of
Hnwnll. Baseball Is played tho year
round. At the famous Honolulu Coun-
try club In Nuuanu valley Just outsldo
of Honolulu Is u splendid 18-hole golf
course. f N
Isolated ns Honolulu may bo geo-
graphically Its society otherwise is In
closo touch with the outside world
and Is In no sense Insular. It Is rendy
to do Its part with credit to tho dis-
tinguished strangers whom It may re-
ceive and Its representatives nro at
homo In any land wheresoever busi-
ness or pleasure may take them.
"it's better to bo a dog and bay the
moon" than an Idle Roman Julius
Chambers In Brooklyn Eagle.
More Than Fair Exchange.
Grandma said to Httlo Romalne:
"Your mnmitia took my boy away from
me." The Httlo fellow sought In vain
for somo excuso for Oils act on bis
parent's part nnd thin suddenly point-
ed dramatically to his mother end sis-
ter who were Bitting In the corner
together and then to himself and an-
swered. "Well see what jrou gotl"
BELTS OF WAMPUM
PRESENTED TO WILLIAM PENN
BY THE INDIANS.
Their Purpose Was to Cement Pete
Treaties Made With the Red Men
Two of Them Are Now In
a New York Museum.
The museum of the American In-
dian New Vor!: has recently an-
nounced through the New York Times
the addition to the collection of wam-
pum belts of two which undoubtedly
belonged to William Penn. These two
belts nnd the one In the collection of
tho Historical Society of Pennsylvania
form a valuable nddltlon to American
Indian lore. All three belts had found
their way to Engliind ns n part of the
Penn estate. The one owned by tho
Historical Society of Pennsylvania
wns given to It by Grnnvllle John Penn
In 1837. He discovered evidence show-
ing that It was given to William Penn
by the Indian chiefs who. In 1CS2 con-
firmed the treoty of friendship con-
cluded nt Shncknmaxon. The two that
have been acquired by tho New York
museum arc said to share tho same
distinction the catalogue description
being as follows for tho Inrgcr ono:
"Treaty belt. Tho original treaty
belt presented to William Penn by the
Indians consisting of IS strings of
wampum (2iHt by Gi Inches) the
ground being white with four crosses
or diagrams In violet-colored bends
laadc from clam or mussel shells."
And for the smaller ono:
"Treaty belt. A similar belt to
the above consisting of 15 strings of
wampum (25 by 5 inches) the ground
white with diagrams In violet-colored
bends. Originally thero were three
belts which belonged to the Penn fam-
ily but one wns presented by Gran-
ville John Penn great grandson of
Wllllnm Penn to tho Historical So-
ciety of Philadelphia.
"These belts formed nn Important
part In negotiating or carrying out
transactions with the Indians. 'By
these menns' writes Clarkson 'the In-
dians pledged themselves fo llvo In
love with William Penn as long ns the
sun and moon should endure' Thu
belts probably refer to what Is known
ns the 'Elm Treaty.'"
Thus while thero nppcars to be
somo doubt as to tho exact purposo
for which each belt was Intended It
Is not disputed that they wero given
to Penn as evidence of the willingness
of tho Indians to live lu peace with
It may bo that each belt was Intend
ed to represent n clnusc In tho treaty
remarks the Indianapolis News. It Is
known that on similar occasions tho
Indians formally signed a treaty by
delegating to certain chosen represent-
atives of their tribe tho duty of re-
membering and pnsslng on to poster-
ity given clauses of tho treaty. Be-
fore tho ceremony tho selected In-
dians wero provided with wampum
belts. And during tho ceremony tho
belt wns given to tho whlto man ns
evidence that tho Indian understood
tho clnuse nsslgncd to him npproved
of It nnd would pnss Its terms on to
the next generation as binding. This
I'enn treaty was known to eastern In-
dians ns long ns they survived.
Submarine Saver Is Built
An Ingenious craft for tho salvage
of submnrlncs has Just been launched
nt Zaandam tho Netherlands to the
order of the Spanish government. It
Is a double-screw steamship made up
of two separato vessels six meters deep
and six meters broad (lie fore nnd aft
decks of which are bound together
with an Intervening spnee of eight me-
ters thus giving tho entire structuro
a breadth of 20 meters. Tho open
spaco Is spanned by hoisting apparatus
powerful enough to' haul tho sunken
submarines between tho two halves of
tho ship. Tho electricity-driven wind-
lasses have a total lifting capacity of
050 tons with a test load of 1000 tons.
On board tho ship are four workshops
for tho repair of tho salved underwater
craft together with a hold for tho
storago of torpedo heads which can
In case of fire bo Immediately sub-
merged. Tho vessel Is D2V4 meters
Stallion Sold for $20000.
Investments In Bethlehem Steel and
General Motors wero discounted re-
cently at a sale of trotting horses In
Madison Squaro Garden when tho bay
stallion Guy Axworthy 2:03 was
struck off for $20000 to Unrry S.
Uarkness of Doncrull Ky. A little
mora than two years ago Senator J. W.
Bailey of Texas sent the horse to one
of tho garden sales whero It brought
Since then tho horse has como Into
tho limelight as tho slro of Leo Ax-
worthy l:58tt king of trotting stal-
lions and now generally regarded ns
tho greatest trotter ever foaled. New
"Who's Homer?" Again.
There have not been lacking those
who have been openly skeptical about
our anecdote of tho Greek who In-
quired "Who's Uomer?" Ono of tho
skeptics took tho anecdote and tried
It out on a second Greek. Tho conver-
sation was approximately this:
Skeptical Reader Now Demctrl
no real Greek would say such a thing
as "Who's Homer?" would ho?
Second Greek Well mister may-
be Skeptical Reader You know all
about Homer don't you Xenophon?
Second Greek Well mister no; not
that fellow. You see Greece used to
be a pretty big country I
MUSIC WILL HELP INVALID
Physicians Are Beginning to Delleva
More and More In the Good Effects
of Sweet Strains.
During the thirteenth century when
the Arabs dominated n large portion
of Europe and were "carrying the
torch of learning" through that period
they established great hospitals for
the treatment of till kinds of ailments.
A striking feature of sonic of these
hospitals was a music room whero
mustclaps played continuously through-
out tho 21 hours for tho benefit of the
patients. The Arab physicians of that
dny believed that music hud a vc-ry
positive therapeutic effect.
Recently an analysis of tho effects
of various types of music has been
made by Dr. Thomas J. Mays which
may bo epitomized as follows; Ma-
jor music Is a tonic to the emotions
which may be compared to a stimulant
dose of strychnlno or quinine while
minor music depresses emotional ac-
tivity In a manner comparable to bro
mide or n sleeping potion. Tho ap-
parent objections to this theory nrn
easily met ; and Doctor Mays believes
that music as an agent lit the treat-
ment of consumption has probably a
stronger claim on the scientific atten-
tion of tho medical profession than
many of the remedies that are lu use
nt the present time. Keeping In mind
the undercurrent of tribulation nnd
oppression dint Is nearly nlwnys pres-
ent In tho minds of those suffering
from consumption It would seem prob-
able that by far tho larger number of
cuses would recelvo benefit from vari-
ous forms of major music. And the
Mimo would bo truo of any form of
For stages of hlgh'mentnl or nerv-
ous tension minor music Is Indicated.
Atld In this connection tt Is significant
that music has been one of tho thera-
peutic measures used In all our great
Insnno asylums for more than a gei or-
ation. Mohammedan Law Darred.
Mohammedan law docs not run In
England was decided by the lord chief
Justlco recently. Doctor Mlr-Auwa-ruddln
a Mohammedan and n member
of the English bar married In 1013 nn
English lady named Ruby Hood. After
somo tlnio they separated and the lady
lived apart from her husband. Tho
latter then began proceedings nnd ob-
tained an order for restitution of con-
jugal rights but this was not compiled
with and proceedings for divorce wero
then begun by the wife but wero dis-
missed. Now nccordlng to Mohamme-
dan law If tho husband gives his wife
a "writing of divorcement" or as It Is
called "Talak" this constitutes a di-
vorce. Mlr-Auwaruddlng did this and
then applied for a marriage license to
enable him to marry again. This wns
refused and the lord chief Justlco sit-
ting with Justices Darling and Bray
upheld tho refusal on thu ground thnt
as tho applicant was married In Eng-
land under the English law to an Eng-
lish lady the original mnrrlago held
good nnd must be dissolved lu nn Eng-
lish court of law Thu religious law
of tho applicant wns not recognized.
Effect of Auto on Agriculture.
Every ttmo hn uutomobllo displaces
a horse llvo acres of land urc ndded to
tho agricultural urea of tho country.
Among the economic lullucnccs of the
motor car this Is ono phase that Is
commonly overlooked. Thero nro
nbout 20000000 horses In tho United
States and each horse consumes six to
seven tons of food n year. It Is easily
figured that an average of llvo acres
Is required to furnish food for each
horse. This means n totnl of 130000-
000 ncres of land devoted to pastures
and raising hay over P00.000 square
miles. This means land nearly five times
as big as Ohio or an area larger than
Ohio Indiana Illinois and Iown de-
voted to feeding horses Instead of peo-
ple. Of course tho releasing of all
this area from pasture uses and mak-
ing it avallablo for tho support of pop-
ulation will bo a tremendous economic
The Real Hardship.
Some men were excavating for a cel-
lar In Columbus and tho ground was
hard where they were working. Thoy
had a team of mules hitched to a plow
and ono man handled tho reins whlto
another swung on tho plow handles
and tried to guide. Tho nfternoon was
hot tho mules were lazy tho ground
seemed to get harder and harder and
tho men tolled away Inwardly boil-
ing. "That ground's pretty hard" sug-
gested a passer.
Tho man at tho plow handles
glanced nt tho driver. Tho Intter
seemed about to explode- because of
too much pentup emotion. Ho nodded
In the driver's direction.
"That ain't tho worso part of It" ho
explained. "You see thero aro so
many women sitting on these porches
around hero that ho can't cuss his
mules." Indianapolis News.
Keeping Sheep Warm.
Through tho Ingenuity of certain
ranchers In tho state of Washington
their sheep were kept warm during
tho Intensely cold weather of last
year by a most unusual device. A
supply of natural gas on the land
whero the sheep grazed bad been piped
and tho gas Issued from It at high
pressure. The ranchmen In tho vi-
cinity devised a metal hood which they
fastened over tho upper end of tho
pipe. When tho gas was lighted and
allowed to How freely It made a cir-
cular canopy of flamo which heated the
air for a considerable area. In this
warmed region the sheep gathered
and were kept warm In weather that
would otherwise have proved fatal.
(Conducted by tho National Woaui'i
Christian Temporanco Union.)
JOSH BILLINGS ON BEER.
"I never drank but three- glasses of
beer In my life nud thnt mndo my
head untwist cz tho It wuz hung on
tho end of n string. I wuz told It
wuz owing to my blto being out of
plum. 1 guess It wti2 for I never
Idled over wuss than I did when I
got homu that nltc My wlfo wuz
afraid I wtit going to die nn I wns
afraid I shouldn't fcr It seemed cz
everything I had ever eaten wuz com-
ing to the surfus. I believe If my wlfo
had not pulled off my boots Just ca
sho did thoy would havo cum up too.
"Oh how sick I wual Fourteen
years ngo nnd 1 can tnsto It now!
"Somo people say beer Is not In-
toxicating. But If I wuzn't drunk thnt
nltc I had sum of tho most natural
symptoms n man ever had nnd kept
"It wuz nbout eighty rods from
whero I drank tho beer to ml house.
I wur. Just two hours on tho road nnd
had a hole busted through each of
nfy pantaloon necz nnd I didn't hcv
nny hat and tried to open the door by
tho bull-pull nnd hlccouped nnd snw
everything In tho room trying to get
around on tho bnck sldo of me I
sot down n lcetlo too soon nnd missed
tho chnlr about twelve inches. My
wife said I wuz nz drunU cz n beast
and ez I said I began to spit up
"If beer Is not lntoxlcntlng It used
me nlmlghty mean. If ever I drink
nny more It will bo with my hnnds
tied behind mo nnd my mouth pried
SOME FACT8 ABOUT BEER.
A pint of beer contnlns eight-tenths
of nn ounce of nlcohol cqulvnlcnt near
ly to a tablcspoonful of whisky.
Wlillo cold beer tastes tool nnd
plensnnt to n hot man It docs not cool
It heats him up.
Tho nlcohol nnd solids aro burned
Tho effect of alcohol Is to send an
excess of blood to tho skin.
Whenever n lnrgo amount of blood
goes to tho skin It causes a feeling of
When n mnn drinks beer ho causes
himself to feel hot.
He also actually Increases his body
Ho Incrcnscs his chances of sun-
stroko nt least 100 per cent. Dr. W.
A. Evnns Chlcngo.
WHAT SCIENCE SAY8.
In nppenranco tho beer-drlnkcr may
ho the picture of health but In reality
he Is most Incapable of resisting dis-
ease. A slight Injury n severo cold
or n shock to tho body or mind will
commonly provoke ncuto disease end-
ing fatally. Compared with" other In-
chrlutes who uso different kinds of nl-
cohol ho Is moro Incurable- and more
generally diseased. It Is our observa-
tion thnt beer-drinking In this country
produces tho very lowest kind of In-
ebriety closely allied to criminal In-
sanity. Tho most dangerous classes of
ruffians In our largo cities nro beer
drinkers. Intellectually a stupor
amounting nlmost to paralysis arrests
tho reason changing nil tho higher fac-
ulties Into n mcro animalism sensual
selfish sluggish varied only with
paroxysms of unger senseless nnd
brutal. Scientific American.
NO UNEMPLOYED IN COLORADO.
A referenco to tho "army of unem-
ployed caused by prohibition" would
subject ono to rldlculo In Colorado. Not
for u scoro of years says the Denver
Times has thero been such a shortago
of men In Colorado's many lines of In--dustry.
Every mining camp In tho
stato Is said to bo short of help nnd
tho snmo Is truo of tho farming com-
munities nnd when tho mines and
farms send to tho city for help they
find tho samo situation. "Labor In
Colorado seems to bo very generally
employed" says W. L. Mansfield who
is In charge of tbo frco employment
bureau conducted by tho United States
Immigration service. "Wo nro getting
very few nppllcntlons for Jobs."
8END HIM TO KANSA8.
Gov. E. L. Phlllpp of Wisconsin -tho
courso of nn address beforo an nu-
dlenco In a Mllwaukeo church was
asked "What would you do with n
mun who had been a drunkard for
sixty years?" The governor's reply as
quoted by tho press was ns follows:
"Thero surely would bo a courso that
would bring out tho man In him after
all. Thero is ono man whom I havo
pardoned from prison whom I feared
would go bock to drinking so I sent
him Into tho center of Kansas. Ho
can't get liquor thero and ho Is living
a straight clean life. I bcllevo he Is a
credit to tbo community In which bo
Following Is n stmplo method of re-
moving frill t stains from the most deli-
cate colors as easily as from white.
Beforo tho goods aro wet moisten tho
spot with camphor and the stain will
come out when washed. Stains on
tablo linen should bu treated thus be-
foro being washed.
Iron the button side of a waist In a
folded bath towel buttons turned
downward. It will prevent them from
PAIN? NOT A BIT!
LIFT YOUR CORNS
OR CALLUSES. OFF
No humbug! Apply few drops
then Just lift them away
This new drug Is nn ether compound
discovered by a Cincinnati chemist. It
Is called fret zone and can
now bo obtUned In tiny
bottles ns her shown at
very Httlo cost from nny
drug store. Just nsk for
frcczonc. Apply n drop or
two directly upon a tender
corn or callsa and instant-
ly tho soreness disappears.
Shortly you will find tho
corn or callus so loose that
you can lift It off root
and all with tho fingers.
Not a twlngo of pain
soreness or Irritation; not
oven tho slightest smart-
ing either when applying
frcczone or nftcrwards.
This drug doesn't cat up
tho corn or callus but
shrivels them so they loos-
en nnd come right cut. It
works llko a charm. Fot
a few cents you can get
rid of every hard corn
soft corn or corn between
tho toes as well ns painful calluses on
bottom of your feet. It never disap-
points and never burns bites or In-
Lively Aid to Cupid.
Eighteen residents of tho Pueblo
(Colo.) Young Men's Christian associ-
ation dormitory have been married
since that Institution opened Its door
about a year ago.
COVETED BY ALL
but possossed by fow beautiful
head of hair. It yours Is streaked with
gray or la harsh nnd etltf you can tra-
itors It to lta former beauty and lus-
tor by using "La Creole" Hair Dress-
ing. Price $1.00. Adr.
At the Dinner Part.
"Tour wlfo's costume tonight Is ex-
quisite It simply beggars descrip-
tion." "And Hint's not all It beggars."
A MINISTER'S CONFESSION
Her. W. n. Warner Myorsvlllc MtL
writes: "My troublo was sciatica. My
back was affected and took tho form
of lumbago. I also had neuralgia.
cramps In my mus-
cles prcssuro or
sharp pain on the
top of my head
and nervous dizzy
Hpells. I had oth-
er symptoms show-
ing my kidneys
wero nt fault so I took Dodd's Kidney
Pills. They wero tho means of saving
my llfo. I wrlto to sny that your
medicine restored mo to perfect
health." Bo suro nnd got "DODD'S"
tho namo with tho threo D's for dis-
eased disordered deranged kidneys;
Just as Her. Warner did no similar
named artlclo will do. Adv.
Government Aids Turkish Farmers.
Tho Turkish government has mndo
a special appropriation of $10S0000 to
bo used for tho purchaso of seed
grains for needy Turkish farmers In
tho Turkish dominions.
Send lOo to Dr. Fierce Invalids' Hotel
Duffalo for largo trial package of Anurio
for kidneys cures backache. Adv.
"That fellow has never mndo the
least effort to support himself?"
"Oh yes ho has. To my certain
knowledge ho's proposed to every girl
with money ho could meet"
SOAP 18 STRONGLY ALKALINE
tnd constant use will burn out the
scalp. Cleanse the scalp by shampoo-
ing with "La Creole" Hair Dressing
and darken in tho natural way those
ugly grizzly balra. Price. $1.00. AdT
An Empty Echo.
"Monoy talks" observed tho Sage.
"Yes" replied the Fool. "But all
somo of us hear Is tho echo."
END STOMACH TROUBLE "
GASES OR DYSPEPSIA
"Pape's Dlapepsln" makes Sick 8ourr
Gassy Stomachs surely feel fine
In five minutes.
If what you Just nto Is souring on
your stomach or lies llko a lump of
lead refusing to digest or you belch
gas and eructate sour undigested
food or havo a feeling of dizziness
heartburn fullness nausea bed tasto
tn mouth and stomach-headache you
can get blessed relief In flvo minutes.
Put nn end to stomach troublo forover
by getting a large fifty-cent case of
Pope's Dlapepsln from nny drug stom
You realize In flvo minutes how need
less It Is to suffer from Indigestion
dyspepsia or any stomach disorder.
It's tho quickest surest stomach doc
tor In tho world. It's wonderful. Adr
"The young fellow yonder Is a bad
"And ho's a fresh one too."
There Is no hopo for tho poor girl
who Is stone blind to the sparkling
beauties of a solltulro.
There la no blind fate. Superiority
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The Beaver Herald (Beaver, Okla.), Vol. 30, No. 35, Ed. 1, Thursday, February 1, 1917, newspaper, February 1, 1917; Beaver, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc69142/m1/5/: accessed April 11, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.