The Copan Leader. (Copan, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 6, Ed. 1 Friday, March 3, 1916 Page: 4 of 9
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THE COPAN LEADER
corr/w/rr. nn. dr nr h'ciukc atwjnrt* jwac/irr
JOY OF EXPECTATION.
What woul<l we do In this world of ours
Were It not for the dreams ahead?
For i horns aru mixed with the blooming
No matter which palh we tread.
The first aid to happiness Is the
pleasure of expectancy. The young
girl has ro s y
dreams of what
her first ball will
bo like—of her
first beau, as well.
The bride has Joy-
of the happy life
away from the al-
tar. The young
her brood of ba
bies about her
knees quite for-
getful of the cate
and bother they
may have been to
her, in the proud
and happy expec-
tations which her fancy maps out for
the future of this one and that one—
a future in which they will have no
crosses, no burdens to bear, no
storms; only sunshine and fair weath-
er. Kven the aged grandma, sluing
peacefully knitting In the chimney cor-
ner, has her expectations—of meeting
those she has loved and lost; who
have gone on before.
Men, too, know the sweets of ex-
pectation quite as fully as do women.
Deny it though he may, there is
scarcely a man who has not his expec-
tation of marrying and settling down
after he has taken his fling of life's
gayeties. He has his happy expecta-
tion of a home from which he can
shut out dull care and the world s
worries; the expectation of a loving
life who will come to the door to
meet him with a smile; of a troop
of sturdy youngsters romping through
the halls each eager to be first to
Expectation never ends in the hu-
man breast. When the children of
his brain fancies have become reali-
ties—are young men in college—ex-
pectation is even more keen in his
breast, in their behalf. He drives
harder than ever at his 'business to
accumulate money to give each one
a start. He has Joyful expectations
of seeing this one a professional man.
that one a merchant and the other
upon fame’s highest pinnacle.
This one may blunder, that one
may fall, and the other sidestep from
grace, but his expectations neither
droop nor fall. .They are ever buoy-
ant. The patient in the last stages of
a fatal malady would succumb at
once without a struggle were it not
for that wonderful rainbow of hope—
the Joyful expectancy of recovery.
The physician, also, feels the thrill
of expectancy in his breast—reward-
ing him for his faithful performance
01" duty. He will tell you, "Where
there is life there is always hope."
The lawyer pins his faith to expec-
tancy to win no matter how many diffi-
culties face him. This very faith he
imbues others with, and the legal bat-
tle Is won. t The artist from the op-
eratic stage, the queen of the drama,
the merry-hearted chorus girl, fairly
live upon their expectations of a gold-
eu future. What would the shop girl’s
life bo without that gleam—expecta-
tion? It is ofttimes the ladder by
which she mounts from obscurity to
Every human being may have his,
or her, moments of despondency, but
the joy of expectancy will scatter
them. Keep the lamp of expectancy
burning in your heart. You can, if
you will, surmount every obstacle
through the Joy of expectation!
FLIRTATIONS ARE DANGEROUS.
Love, sole lord and monarch of Itself
Allows no ties, no dictates but Its own.
To that mysterious arbitrary power
Reason points out and duty pleads In
The good-looking masher should not
consider all pretty women who do not
flatly rebuke him fish for his net.
It cannot be denied that the general
run of women love to be admired.
They are not averse to knowing that
masculine eyes are bent upon them
with admiration. They are sure that
their new gown is becoming and their
new hat makes a picture for them.
They may drop their eyes demurely as
a Hush of pleasure deepens the rose
bloom in their cheeks, but the masher
mustn’t take this Indication as a cover
acceptance of his attentions.
Should he become bold and attempt
to get Into conversation, he may find
that he has run up against a perilous
snag. All women do not meet the situ-
ation in the same way. The vain young
miss who was so delighted by his ad-
miration comes quickly to her senses.
While one will ignore him altogether,
another goes Into hysterics. Men who
have wives, daughters and sisters are
apt to handle the dandy unmercifully
and without gloves.
The masher who would make a prey
of pretty, unprotected women soon
finds that she discovers protectors
willing to fight her battles wllilnjly
for her. The minions oj the law are not
less merciful than the men who de-
fend outraged virtue against the mash-
er. Seldom or never is the young
woman's story doubted, no matter bow
much the masher denies the truth.
Wise men admire unknown women
Once give a man the name of being
a flirt, and the bad name will follow
him. He must not consider the excuse
plausible that he was nupping on a
train and his head nodded unintention-
ally in the girl's tllrection. He may
admit that he was Indiscreet enough
t< smile at her, believing that a poor
excuse is better than none. This will
but fret the girl’s irate sweetheart or
The man who Is given to flirting may
pass through a score of such affairs
without harmful results. But soon or
late the Girting habit will bring him
to grief. One may bo disposed to be
lenient to the very young fellow If
It is his first afTair. But everyone
likes to see the seasoned, bold, elder-
ly masher get bis Just deserts—
sound thrashing, a fine, or both.
A word of warning should bo whis-
pered into the ears of the pretty girl.
Wnen she becomes aware that an un-
known man is attempting to attract
her attention by ogling or other
means, the wise maiden should pay no
attention to him. Even the boldest
of his kind desists from annoying the
woman who does not encourage him
by glancing in his direction to see
if he's still looking.
WHAT WOMEN TALK ABOUT.
And then she was aware of. first,
That she, not knowing it, had nursed
Ills memory till It grew a p irt—
A heart within her very heart.
When a group of young women are
talking together, if there’s a bride j
among them she drags in something
about her husband whether it fits into
the conversation or not. Her blush
and the eagerness with which she says
it evidence the subject she's fond of
The seasoned married women have
long since found It tedious and of no
pleasure in dragging their husbands
into their conversation. He is an old
story to most of them, while others
are glad to forget for a few brief mo-
ments that there Is such a personage.
What, then, do they talk about?
Their children, of course! Each one
will tell you proudly that her boy or
girl is at the head of the class. When
you talk of a score or more of such
women, whose children all go to the
same school and belong to that par-
ticular class, if they’re all at the head,
how many heads it must have to it
and no foot to stand on! The spinsters
when they gut their heads together
They start in bravely over their af-
ternoon tea, or bridge, to discuss, art,
literature or music. But they always
wind up by dragging some forlorn
bachelor or widower info the topic of
conversation. If not their own broth- ]
er who is talked of It is somebody j
else's brother. They are veritable
encyclopedias on who’s single or, if
he's engaged how many flirtations or
serious love affairs he's had. whether
he's matrimonially inclined, or Is not
to be caught in the marriage net.
When you see a bevy of older girls
crowding close together, looking mys-
terious, each with r\ finger on her lips
and a hand over her heart, they are
promising faithfully on their word of
honor that they will never tell what
one of their number is confiding to
them about her beau. One after anoth-
er discloses her love affair. One beau
is sulky; another too cold; while yet
another is too affectionate; some oth- !
er one flirts; still another makes life |
uncomfortable by his Jealousy, being j
quite as bad as the next beau under J
discussion who keeps her guessing as !
to what his intentions are.
By the time these young women are I
through their confabs, each fellow
talked about has had his peculiarities j
pretty well threshed out. Dances. 1
balls, skating, sledding, barn frolics,
surprise parties and all the pleasured
known to sweet innocent girlhood are
dragged into conversation as a side
issue. What girls do not learn by com-
paring notes isn’t worth knowing. Man
—man—man's ears must burn continu-
Why One Sneezes.
"Tlmre is more than one cause for
sneezing, and persons may differ in
their susceptibility to them," says a j
specialist in diseases of the nose and
“A bright line will cause some per- 1
sons to sneeze, the pollen of certain J
plants will affect others, and most ;
people are likely to sneeze in the
presence of dust. Such sneezing is !
due to superficial irritation.
"The sneeze caused by the effect
of cold is different. It is an attempt
of nature to cure you. She makes
you sneeze for the same reason that ;
she makes you shiver—to generate
heat for warming the blood and pre-
venting you from taking more cold—
to help to relieve the cold you have.
“The sneezing from cold Is not an
act of the r.ose alone, this being
merely the part of the body where it
explodes. It is an act of the entire
body, during which every muscle
gives a jump. The body is affected
by a spasmodic effort to warm the
entire system and throw off cold."
“Ruling Spirit Strong.”
“I was up in Maine one winter on
a hunting trip, with a fellow who was |
crazy to quit smoking, but who
couldn't," writes Tom Q. “He had
tried time and again to break away,
but the vice had him in a strangle
hold. One morning as he was fixing
to go out for the day i slipped all
the matches out of his pockets, then
gave him a big cigar, and got him to
light it—1 knew it would last him for
an hour, and by that time he would
be so far from camp that he wouldn't
turn back for matches. That after- 1
noon he returned with three fingers
frozen, and half dead—for a smoke.
He froze his fingers trying to start a
tire with a piece of ice, using it as a
Mrs. Hep's Sayings.
“They’s so many ways o' doin' the
right things." mjirmured Mrs. Jona-
than Hep as she tearfully looked after
a pious frieud, "thet sometimes 1
wonder ef th’ Almighty is gonna give
everybuddy thet does ’em a crown— !
er whether he ain't gonna have Borne !
opinion 'bout th'way they’s did.—Pitts- j
Houston “Take Out."
A Houston thief sliced the seat of
a Main street pedestrian's breeches !
out, taking with It the pistol pocket l
which contained a pocketbook with !
1207 in it. It strikes us that this was j
a delicate and skillful operation, em- j
barrassing as it must have been to !
the victim.—Houston Post.
By EDWARD B. CLARK.
N ONE building during the year
PH IP"! endlne June 30- 1915. Uncle Sam
\ti> >a made thirty and a half billion dollars.
.X Ida This money factory is called the bu-
reau of engraving and printing.
1 ncle Sara is the head of the corpo-
ration which is actively engaged In
the production of wealth, and he has
with him as other members of the
firm about oue hundred million nephews and
This governmental factory produces paper
money, bonds, revenue, postage and custom
stamps, checks, drafts and all the important docu-
ments printed from engraved plates. The direc-
tor of the bureau of engraving and printing is
Joseph E. Ralph. He might be called the foreman
of the greatest money-making shop in the United
States of America and perhaps in the world.
From Director Ralph's own words we learn some-
thing specific about the activities of this big shop
of the capital city:
“The daily output of United States notes, gold
and silver certificates and national bank notes, is
two and one-quarter million notes, having a face
value of nine million dollars and weighing over
three and a half tons. If laid out flat they would
cover nine acres, and if placed end to end the
daily output would make a chain two hundred and
fifty miles long.
Each day forty million postage stamps are
manufactured, which would cover approximately
seven acres, or make a chain of stamps six hun-
dred and twenty miles long. The value of each
day’s stamp output is nearly seven hundred and
fifty thousand dollars. Six hundred employees are
engaged in stamp manufacture. Fifty-one different
kinds of postage stamps, in denominations from
one cent to five dollars, are made for the United
States and its insular possessions. They are print-
ed in fifteen distinctive colors.
"Another important part of the bureau’s work
is internal revenue stamps, through which an an-
nual income of over five hundred million dollars is
collected for Uncle Sam. These stamps are of
larger size than postage stamps, and while the
daily output Is only twenty million stamps, they
would cover twenty acres if spread out in single
sheets, and they weigh six and a half tons. More
than three hundred different varieties are issued."
In Uncle Sam's workshop Is made all the paper
money for the United States government. This
means that every man who has a dollar bill In his
hand, or who is lucky enough to have a bill of
larger denomination, may know of a certainty
that its origin was in a factory situated at the
corner of Fourteenth and C streets, S. W., in the
city of Washington, D. C.
And speaking of counterfeits, there is a thing
of marked interest which might be said. The
bureau of engraving and printing was organized
under an act of July 11, 1862. From that day to
this the government has done its own work. It
has employed the most skillful engravers that It
can find and It is a matter of pride today to this
government that never in the history of the bu-
reau lias one of its employees been engaged In the
work of counterfeiting. It is true that counter-
feiting goes on occasionally In different places
throughout the United States, but in the hundreds
of arrests which have been made of men and
women engaged in the work, nut one ever had
been in the employment of the government, and
not one was found to be in collusion with any of
Uncle Sam’s workmen
Concerning the matter of engraving, Director
Ralph of the bureau has had this to eay:
"The engraving division is the oomer stone of
the bureau and the bulwark of our securities. Iu
this division every form of security has Its origin,
ami the most artistic and skilled engravers that
the world produces are employed here.
"Steel engraving is the perfection of art as ap-
plied to securities; it differs from painting and
sculpturing, inasmuch as the engraver who carves
his work on steel plates must deliberately study
the effect of each infinitesimal line. Free hand,
with a diamond-pointed tool, known as a graver,
nided by a powerful magnifying glass, he carves
away, conscious that one false cut or slip of his
tool, or miscalculation of depth or width of line
will destroy the artistic merit of his creation,
and weeks or months of labor will have been in
precious freight about one
million dollars In paper
money It Is In the treas-
ury department that the
sheets of four notes each
are recounted by five dtf- j
ferent persons. After this
is done the red seal of the |
register of the treasury is
stamped upon them. Then
a cutting machine sepa- j
rates each sheet into four i
notes. Then one thousand j
sheets become four thou- 1
sand bills and then the j
money once more is i
counted by several ex- j
Money which Is worn by !
use is sent back to the
treasury department for
redemp tion. Now, of
course, for every bill !
which is received a new |
bill of like denomination j
must be issued. So it is
that several more counts
must be made in order to
guard against the perad- j
venture of an error. The
counters invariably are
women, as they are be- !
lieved to be much more
accurate at the work than •
men. About a million dol-
lars a day Is received by
the treasury for redemp-
tion purposes. In on-s of
the rooms of the treasury |
there is what is called
a macerater in which canceled bills are destroyed.
The macerater is a great big potlik? receptacle
made of steel. In its Interior are knives set close-
ly together. They revolve through water, which
wets the bills, and grind them into fine pulp.
About a million dollars a day is thus destroyed,
but, of course, it must be understood that another
million takes its place.
The bureau of engraving and printing, to which
we will return from the treasury department, is a
new structure. It has been occupied only since
the spring of 1914. The officials made every effort
to erect a building on lines which would improve
the welfare of the employees and Increase their
efficiency standards. The hygienic conditions are
of the best. Uncle Sam has found that where the
conditions are right employees give in return their
best physical efforts, and. therefore, the money
which is spent to make proper their surroundings
is money well spent. Director Ralph says plainly
that the employees in the old building were com-
pelled to work under hygienic conditions "that
were criminal and such as should not have been
permitted by the government.” Further he says;
“Had a private corporation operated and main-
tained its plant under like conditions the attention
of the authorities no doubt would have been called
to it with a view to having these conditions
changed, perhaps to the extent of closing up the
In the building the government has provided for
co-operative lunchrooms. It has furnished the
necessary fixtures, kitchen utensils, heat, light
and fuel, while the employees have organized
themselves Into a co-operative society, assessing
each member a nominal sum as a membership fee
to create a fund necessary to commence business.
The society has its officers and appoints a board
to superintend the conduct of the business, pur-
chase the necessary food and cook it, and serve it
to the employees at cost.
There is a special emergency hospital In the
bureau of engraving and printing, with separate
wards for men and women. It is finely equipped
and an experienced physician is on duty at all
times, so that injured or sick employees may re-
ceive immediate attention. Of course, this treat-
ment is in the nature of first aid, the afflicted ones
being sent as quickly as possible either to their
homes or to the city hospitals.
Uncle Sam makes a lot of money. He doesn't
pay high salaries to either the men or the women
who help him make it. The salary figures are
what might be called comfortable, perhaps, arid
nothing more. So it is that some hundreds of
people daily In Washington handle more money
than a millionaire sees in a year, and yet they are
not allowed to use any of it for themselves. Fa-
miliarity, however, breeds contempt, and it is said
that the government's employees who finger for-
tunes every day never have any itching desire tc
close their hands upon wealth and attempt to
make way with iL
AS TO FEEDING BABIES.
in a discussion at a recent meeting of the New
Y'ork Academy of Medicine on severe diarrhea
with acidity of the stomach, Dr Abraham Jacobi
said one cause of it was excessive feeding of fats.
He also urged physicians to stop prescribing milk
sugar. He himself never used it, because he con-
sidered babies got enough of it in.their milk foods
And he said milk should not be given without bar-
ley or oatmeal water.
COPYRIGHT IY VrSTERN NEVSPUKR UNION
A BOUT NINE MIL-
n LION DOLLARS
IN CURRENCY IS
DAY AT THE GREAT
BUREAU OF EN-
"In no other form of printing can the beautiful
soft and yet strong effects In black and white be
obtained as in steel engraving. The introduc-
tion of cheap mechanical process work has super-
seded the beautiful creations of our master en-
graver commercially, and now we find the art
limited to the engraving of securities as applied
in the government's bureau of engraving and
• In the engraving division of the big shop the
work is so divided and classified that the engrav-
ers individually become skilled tn some particular
branch of the art. Therefore, It Is that they are
classified as portrait, script, square letter and
ornamental engravers. When the classification
and division have been made each workman is
made to confine himself to his own specialty, and
so ft is that he becomes extraordinarily expert
The result of (his system is that not only better
execution is secured, but a much greater amount
is turned out in a given time, and what, of course,
is of mueh greater importance, increased safety
for Uncle Sam's belongings is obtained.
Everything which Is issued from the engraving
department of Uncle Sam's bureau combines evi-
dences of the individual skill and characteristics of
a number of men. Inasmuch as the handiwork
of several men appears upon each plate, it readily
can be understood how difficult a thing it is for
any one engraver to make a perfect reproduction
of one of these plates. The combination of differ-
ent styles of workmanship, all excellent, on a
dingle plate makes counterfeiting one of the most
difficult things possible.
In the halls of the bureau specimens of the
work are to be seen and examples of the money
are shown in different stages of the progress of
the work. No one is allowed to see the engravers at
their work. It is absolutely necessary that the
plates should be guarded against theft, and so it
Is that they are under watch all through daylight
hours, and at night they are safely placed within
great vaults. One curious thing is to be noted,
the government never prints from the original
plate. A duplicate of it is made and this is used
for the printing, if thts were not done and some-
thing should happen to the plate first made, Its
place would have to be taken by a new one, and
even If the skill of the engraver should produce
one almost exactly like the original. It would at
best be only a copy of it, and anything that was
printed from the new plate would In a way be a
counterfeit, provided, of course, the original plate
had been used for printing purposes.
Visitors to the bureau are shown the printing of
the notes There are six or seven hundred em-
ployees engaged in this work. The paper is a silk-
fiberod material and the process of its manu-
facture is safeguarded, because it must be kept as
a-trade secret. Anyone who is found w ith paper
of this kind in his possession, or an imitation of it,
is a violater of the law.
All of the printing is done on hand presses. A
man with a woman assistant are at each press.
There are four notes to each sheet, and each
pressman turns out about five hundred sheets a
day printed on one side only. A most careful
count is kept of the sheets. The counting is done
by several persons, and after it Is done the notes
are sent to numbering machines, where blue Ink
is used to mark the series letter and each note's
Every day In the year except Sunday a steel
conveyance goes from the bureau of engraving and
printing to th treasury department, carrying as its
Blondes Again happy
Chemical blondes are giving vent to their Joy.
Peroxide prices are coming down. Now for the
bloride tresses again, the golden, shimmering
locks, the flowing masses of yellow hair of yester-
year. Show girls, who have in anguished silence
seen their ^alr turn back to its original raven hue,
can shake off that feeling of despair. Forget the
anguish which beset their hearts when they rose
each morning to find, by the aid of the mirror,
there was another dark streak tn their golden
hair. Not one of them will be forced to remain
i brunette against her will. Great Britain has
come to the rescue of the harassed blonde. Pity
has softened the heart of the war office. They
have raised the ban on the export of peroxide of
hydrogen to America and the antiseptic will here-
after be shipped in sufficient quantities to insure
an adequate supply for even the most ambitious
of blondes. Because of the lifting of the ban.
within 30 days the price has decreased uutll it is
now eight dollars a gross and still dropping.
Trouble Is Their Meat.
"I never knew a man yet who wanted to listen
to other people's troubles."
"Then I guess you’ve never known any lawyers."
Schools In the trenches Is the latest innovation
of war carried In the reports. The whole war in
all its variations has been educational from the
start. The main drawback to its value Is the un-
certainty of graduating Into a graveyard or a
America's Gold Production.
The value of new gold added to the home supply
from mills and smelters operating on domestic
ores (including those of Alaska, the Philippines,
and Porto Rico) In 1915 was practically $99,000,-
000. This shows the substantial increase ol
$4,359,300 over the preceding year.
Time it! Pape’s Diapepsin end*
all Stomach misery in five
Do some foods you eat hit back—
taste good, but work badly; ferment
Into stubborn lumps and cause a sick,
sour, gassy stomach? Now, Mr. or
Mrs. Dyspeptic, Jot this down; Pape's
Diapepsin digests everything, leaving
nothing to sour and upset you. There
never was anything so safely quick, so
certainly effective. No difference how
badly your stomach is disordered you
will get happy relief in five minutes,
but what pleases you most is that it
strengthens and regulates your stom-
ach so you can eat your favorite foods
You feel different as soon as "Pape’s
Diapepsin" comes in contact with the
stomach—distress just vanishes—your
stomach gets sweet, no gases, no belch-
ing, no eructations of undigested food.
Go now, make the best investment
you ever made, by getting a large fifty-
cent case of Pape’s Diapepsin from any
store. You realize in five minutes how
needless it is to suffer from indiges-
tion, dyspepsia or bad stomach. Adv.
A man is sometimes his own worst
enemy, but he is more likely to be his
own best friend.
For lame back use Hanford's Bal-
sam. Rub it on and rub It In thor-
Most of the crazy people we know
have managed to sidetrack the asylum
To keep clean and healthy take Dr.
Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. They regulais
liver, bowels and stomach.—Adv.
Our idea of a mean man is one who
waits until Saturday night to have his
that your heart's all right. Make
sure Take “Renovine"—a heart and
nerve tonic. Price 50c and $1.00— Adv.
To remove superfluous hair send
your well-filled mattress to he done
over by a tricky upholsterer.
THE BLUE THAT'S TRUE.
Red Cross Ball Blue gives to clothes
a clear, dazzling white, whiter than
snow, not a greenish yellow tinge like
cheap bottle blue. Buy Red Cross Ball
Blue for next washday. You will be
happily surprised. Large package at
your grocers. 5 cents.—Adv.
He—Do you like caviar?
She—Never heard him; but I just
adcre Caruso.—Boston Evening Tran-
GRANDMA USED SAGE TEA
TO DARKEN HER GRAY HAIR
She Made Up a Mixture of Sage Tea
and Sulphur to Bring Back Color,
Almost everyone knows that Sage
Tea and Sulphur, properly compound-
ed, brings back the natural color and
lustre to the hair when faded, streaked
or gray; also ends dandruff, itching
scalp and stops falling hair. Years
ago the only way to get this mixture
was to make it at home, which is
mussy and troublesome. Nowadays,
by asking at any store for "Wyeth’s
Sage and Sulphur Hair Remedy," you
will get a large bottle of the famous
old recipe for about 50 cents.
Don’t stay gray! Try it! No one
can possibly tell that you darkened
your hair, as it does it so naturally
and evenly. You dampen a sponge or
soft brush with it and draw this
through your hair, taking one small
strand at a time, by morning the gray
hair disappears, and after another ap-
plication or two, your hair becomes
beautifully dark, thick and glossy.—
Not Very Strong.
Gerald—I wouldn't harm a fly.
Geraldine—Y’ou couldn't if it werb
an able-bodied fly.
MEAT CLOGS KIDNEYS
THEN YOUR BACK HURTS
Take a Glass of Salts to Flush Kid-
neys If Bladder Bothers You—
Drink Lots of Water.
No man or woman who eats meat
regularly can make a mistake by flush
tng the kidneys occasionally, says a
well-known authority. Meat forms
uric acid which excites the kidneys,
they become overworked from the
strain, get sluggish and fall to filter
the waste and poisons from the blood,
then we get sick. Nearly all rheu-
matism, headaches, liver trouble, ner-
vousness, dizziness, sleeplessness and
urinary disorders come from sluggish
The moment you feel a dull ache tn
the kidneys or your back hurts or if
the urine is cloudy, offensive, full of
sediment, irregular of passage or at-
tended by a sensation of scalding, stop
eating meat and get about four ounces
of Jad Salts from any pharmacy; take
a tablespoonful in a glass of water
before breakfast and in a few days
your kidneys will act fine. This fa-
mous salts is made from the acid of
grapes and lemon juice, combined
with Iithia, and hi) been used for
generations to flush and stimulate the
kidneys, also to neutralize the acids
In urine so it no longer causes irrita-
tion, thus endipg bladder weakness.
Jad Salts is Inexpensive and cannot
Injure; makes a delightful efferves-
cent lithla-water drink which everyone
should take now and then to keep the
| kidneys clean and active and the blood
pure, thereby avoiding serious kidney
Yjuth—Love Is intoxicating.
Old Bach—I’m on the water wagon.
| —Boston Evening Transcript
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The Copan Leader. (Copan, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 6, Ed. 1 Friday, March 3, 1916, newspaper, March 3, 1916; Copan, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc950521/m1/4/: accessed November 23, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.