The Chandler News. (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 15, Ed. 1 Friday, January 5, 1894 Page: 3 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
DARING JOURNEY OF MARION
Will Pmh Four Month* Among: th**
Kobber* ami Leper* of the Syrlun
Willis—Never llpforeAtlvmiited by a
THE BOY LIVES ON OUR FARM
The boy liven on our farm, he's not
Afeard o' horse* none:
An he can make em lop©, ur trol
Kr rack, or pace, or run
Sometimes h<; drives two horses, when
He comes to town anil brings
A watson full o' t iters non.
An' rostin' ears an' things.
Two horses is "a team." he says.
En when you drive or hi toll.
The right un's a "near horse." I truess,
Er "olT" 1'don't know which
The boy lives on our farm, he told
Me, too, 'at he can see.
By look n at their teeth how old
A horse is, to a T'
I'd be the gladdest boy iilive
Ef i knowd much us that,
An' could stand up an' drive,
An* ist push back my hat,
LiVe be comos skallyhootln' through
Our alley with one :irin
A wavin*. Fare y« well: to you.
The boy lives on our farm
James Whitoorab Riley
A hundred years- *go Sandy was a
boy, with all the glad self-conceit of
15. The world would have moved
around faster, and everything' pone
smoothly, could he have had his turn
Sandy's advice was the last thing",
however, that Sandy's father, a grave-
Seed Scotchman, thought of asking*. I
nobody, in fact, gave much attention |
to his opinions except Peter Small, i
their hired man, wlift always agreed
with any one who talked with him.
Sandy's father had bought a large j
tract of land in New Hampshire, and j
had led a little band of settlers to (
locate upon it with himself. He was i
a rich man for his place, bringing* with
hi in a good supply of farm tools* and
household wares, horses, cattle, sheep
The last were an insecure posses-
sion, for the woods were full of bears,
none of them of Jewish belief, but all ,
ready to eat fresh pork without scru- j
pie, and every little while a pig* was '
foolish h* had baea to thiols tl« b w 'TKtPTOTHE ORIENT.
might come near! I
Suddenly he heard some one oallinff !
"Sandy! Sandy 1" It seemed like
Peter's voice, but why were his tones .
so imploring"? Sandy slowly raised
his head and peeped over the edge of
the tub. What is it? What had hap-
| pened? All the shocks of corn were
! torn down, pulled apart, scattered j
! every where. The ears lay half-eaten
Peter Small came up, his hair flying' ,
and face white. "Well, Sandy, you've i
scart me this time!" he said. "When !
I saw how the bears had been round, ;
and I didn't see you, I was afraid i
they'd dragged you off, and eaten
you up, like as not; but why didn't
you shoot? Dursn't you tire?"
"Durst to!" exclaimed Sandy.
"Durst to! 1 didn't see 'em."
"Not see 'em!" cried Peter; "you
j don't mean to say you slept through
1 Sandy silently bowed his head. "I
I guess you'd better not say anything"
I about it," he remarked at last.
"No, sartain," said Peter. "Folks
might laugh at you."
So Sandy gathered up the shocks of
| corn and the scattered ears, and the
next night; as Peter advised, went to
his bed in the house.
Peter, after he was gone brought
more shocks and put them round thei
tub, and wrapped in his blanket lay
ilown in it.
When morning came ho called out
all the household and showed, a dead
bear, with a fat cub lying among the
corn. Two others had managed to es-
•1 knew I could ketch some bears,
I planned it up to watch in the scald
ing- tub," he said triumphantly.
"I don't like folks that are always
agreeing and agreeing; they're kind
of traps themselves," said Sandy af-
terwards — Marian Douglas in Chicago
l)o You Whistle.
Arabia must be a heaven fo r those
whose lives are made a burden to
them by the whistler. The Arab
maintains tli it a whistler's mouth
cannot be purified for'forty daj'S and
nights, and they assert of the whistler
! that satan has touched his body and
caused him to produce the offensive
sound. Then there are the natives of
the Tonga islands, Polynesia, who
hold that it is a sin to whistle, as it is
an'act disrespectful to God. Even
in some districts in North Germany
the villagers declare that if one
whistles in the evening it makes the
Ac ron the Jordan Mst to the Un4
of Moab Mr*. Terhune will send kif
con ahead to beg admission for weary
voyagers according to the quaint
custom at the convent of Mar-Saba.
the oldest Christian convent in the
wortd. There is no doubt of her being
admitted Here the party will replen-
l isli their stores and Jamal will have tc
exert his influence amoug the Bed-
ouins, the wandering ro >^<jrs of this
I region. For M rs. TerhuB e has resolved
'to passat least a week among these I
O 1' R N K Y 1 N G people, living in their tent and taking!
about the jungles part in their weird • iMoms. The ne
i.f the Orient is not gotiations incident to this part of the
\ at all a pleasant un trip will require no end of diplomat •
^ del-taking for a maneuvers, for if there came a stru<
w o m a n. and the If1® with a rival tribe during the lady s
prediction is now stay among them her death might be
made that if Marion then-suit. It will requip' some days
N Marland, otherwise after leaving the convent to arrive
-..Hr Mrs. Mary Virginia among the Bedouins.
^Terhune, returns | Should Mrs Terhune get safely
^ safely home next away from the Hedouins she will wend
March from the voyage' which bepan her way or rutlu.r the ca,n,l she mr1d;
recently she will have accomplished W w.U he steered in the direet.ou
what no white woman has ever yet the Druses of i armel.
herself has been have a far-away settlement ovti the
Her desert, being descendants of the un-
_ MUk of tlM|i
kt«k m IIm; paiaad in. A ki*4 ti
oourVmartUl «n bald by the ehtoh,
FRENCH BASTILES TO THIIR but b«fort> ita termination a firl of 1 ,
EAhTH AGAIN. who acted aa rivandiere in a cominun-
• ist regiment, shot two gendurines, a
boy shot another, and the butchery
Famous Old Koquette and St. began.
soon to 11* Torn Down—Italics of the Recently the Franciscan monks of
Terrlbl* Comtuunt—To Ite Iteplnced Paris bought the ground where the
the Druses of I'armel. These people
done* and what slit
planning to do for twenty years.
undertaking is a pilgrimage th , Thev
t < t . I ..'.I.miiis massacred by the lurks m lniJ
the desert of hvria to trie muouins i,„t tin-
an.l lepers of that region, varied by a very savage and fierce, but the
week s stav as an inmate in the most letters which Mrs. l erhune expects to
noted hiirein of Damascus, and visits I hear from the grand rabbi will, it u
to the Druses of
Tiberias, the tomb
rurinei, the Sea of' believed, prompt them t.i welcome
Abraham at her if received she proposes to take
Hebron and to ,the grand rabbi of part in the religious festival here and
Jerusalem who will bestow his bless- ! go with the annual hunting expedition
ings upon her. The lady is to be ac- 1 into the wilds of tins territory,
eompanied only by her son, a youth | Damascus, the I aris of the Orient,
Who is six feet three inches in height to be the scene of Mrs. lerhuues
and 1U years of age, except that upon experiences. At 1least a week
entering the Holy l.and David Jamal. spent by her in the harem of a wealth}
the Oriental dragoman, will become resident. The lady means to gain ad
h. r guide, and a Syrian woman is there j mittanee nominally as a slave to wai
to enter Mrs. Terhune's sevice, and [ upon the favorite of the owner. Jama
If you want to see a disgusted man
The bear, question was one on which just whistle on shipboard before a
Sandy had strong opinions. 'I know," ! sailor. You never knew a sailor to
said he to Peter Small, "my father is : whistle. He will tell you all about
called ti wise-headed man, but it seems "whistling down the wind," but he
to me like monstrous foolishness the | could not get up a pucker to save his
way things go on here. All father j ship You remember that old story
talks about is of getting a new road .
cut through to the main road and of
having houses finished before winter.
Now, first of all, we ought to get rid
of the bears. We ought to have a \
bear hunt at least twice a week and
have somebody keep watch every I
'"Yes," said Peter Small. "It's
dreadful needful to kill off the bears.
Some folks set traps."
"Let's we," said Sandy.
"No, Sandy, I hain't time," replied
Peter, leaning on the spade with
which lie was digging.
"Well, tell me how," said Sandy;
"I'll make one."
Peter, laying by his spade, sat down
on a log. and told Sandf how to take
some "springy" saplings and some
rope, and a great stone, and arrange
them, "Indian fashion," into a trap.
Sandy, after feeding time, set such
a trap beside the pen, where the hogs,
for safety's sake, were kept confined.
What delight it would be to find a
caught bear in the morning.
Hut about midnight there was such
a sound of terrific squealing that
Sandy's father, the hired man, and
Sandy himself all Pushed out together.
They found some fallen poles, a rock
that had slipped and the little black
pig that had rooted out beneath the
pen tangled up in a network of hair
"What's this? What's this?" asked
"It's Sandy's bear trap," said Peter
Small, with a grin, and poor Sandy
for weeks after heard nothing but in-
♦ quiries about bear skins and black
pigs and "his trap."
"Peter's always agreeing and agree-
ing—he might say he helped to plan
it," said Sandy to himself a little bit-
Hut the time for roasting ears had
come, and the bears who never waited
for roasting then began to make
depredations on the corn.
"I've thought of a new plan," said
Sandy, going to Peter Small from
sheer force of habit. "You know the
great sealdingvtub Cooper Brown
made that's out there by the barn?
Well, I'm going to shock up a lot of
corn, pile it all around" it, lie down in
th > tub, and'if a bear comes near up
:: ml shoot him befom he can eat a ker-
nel! That's what I'm going to do."
Well, Sandy, you're a wise one,"
k;i id Peter, shaking his head admir-
ahout a sea captain, who refused to
take aboard a woman who whistled,
and, knowing the old suoerstition,
feared that with her on board he
would b • sure of shipwreck. I do not
know how it is with the captains of
vessels now, for almost every woman
seems to know how to whistle and
keeps up the fashion
What do you think of the physician
who gave encouragement to the
whistler in such words as the follow-
"All the men whose business it is to
test wind instruments made at the
various factories before sending them
off for sale are without exception free
from pulmonary affections. I have
known many who, before entering
upon this calling, were very delicate,
and who, nevertheless, though their
duties obliged them to blow for hours
together, enjoyed perfect health after
He supplemented his remarks
AN 1N M Air
saying that as the action or whistling
is the same as that of blow ng wind
instruments the effect should be tWe
Old London Bridge.
New London bridge was opened in
1 S31 Old London bridge was a mon-
strosity. It dated back to the year
1170 A. 1)., and at least three wooden
bridges are known to have occupied
the same site prior to that date. The
old bridge was slightly over 900 feet
in length and had eighteen solid stone
piers, varying in thickness from twen-
ty- five to thirty-four feet, thus con-
fining the flow of the river to less than
half its channel. The entire surface
was occupied by
and stone build-
on arches, with
some of them
All of these bridgo
they, with a# few native porters will
comprise the entire party. Mr. Louis
Klopsch, proprietor of the ( hristian
Herald, planned this unique journey
and pays the bills.
Mrs. Terhune is now crossing Europe
by rail to Brindisi, and goes by boat to
Jaffa, thence over the only railway
in that region to Jerusalem. Here th
grand rabbi, through the courtesy nt
Mr. Selah Merrill, our consul at .Jeru-
salem. has agreed to formally receive
the American woman, impart his bless-
ing and give her letters which are ex-
pected to prove a s < f optfi sesame
throughout the journey. At Jerusa-
< lem Mrs. Terhune dons the oriental
of the bridge
blocks of brick
four stories high.
dr ss. consisting of a long, loose ro^j
the turlrtin ami a "yashmak" theclosi
veil which will conceal all of her fac
and have a solitary hole in it for her to
From this time on Jamal. the dra
goman, becomes an important person-
age in the lady's daily life, and
cepting only*Albert Payson Terhune,
her son, the only man she can feel at
all saftt with, i his man has been in
the I nited States and has lectured
here and in Europe not long ago. Hi
wild adventures jvould, in the plati-
tudinous phrase, till a book. 11'
well acquainted with the Duke of Con-
naught, Jiev. T. De Witt Talmage and
others who have visited his people.
It was a lovely night, soft and clear.
fandy lay curled up in the immense
i'ih and heard the wind whispering
in the corn leaves, and saw above him
toe great dipper, and now and then j, musician before the emper
t.;e (%-artling brightness of a shooting- press of Austria, at Vienna.
buildings were densely packed with
human beings (at one time estimated
at 1,700), carrying on all the trades
and other vocations of life. Spanning
the two center piers was a huge
church building dedicated to St.
Thomas of Canterbury, but usually j
styled "St. Peter's of the Bridge." In j
very 'early times the arch opening |
from the bridge toward the city was j
called "Traitor's irate," and it was no j
unusual thing to see the heads of a j
dozen executed criminals hanging
I'olite and Grateful.
That's what all boys should be,
whether trained in tie, parlor or in
the barn. When Wolfgang Ainadeus
, Mozart was six years old (in 1702) he
Inhibited his wonderful ta ent as a
■ i \.
MARION 11A III.A NT).
With letters commending her t'i
.1 ing the instrument ho slipped upon
night air grew cooler—not too tllt, polished floor of the palace reeep-
<• ol* for Sandy had taken with him a
big woolen quilt, and lay with it
wrapped about him Slowly the
hours moved, but never the slightest
sound of bears broke the hush, only
the crickets piping- in the weeds. He
began to feel sleepy, and woke him-
self by power of will, and then—and
It was full morning when he woke.
tion room, and fell Marie Antoinette, j
afterward queen of France, lifted him j
up and kissed him. "You are very j
kind," said the little musician, "and j to reach Tiber
when I grow up I will marry you." —
llarp. r's Young People. # •
Hobble'* Hetidou. *
Papa, Sternly—Why did you enter
Mr. Brown's orchard and climb his
trees when you knew it was wrong to
The lun shone brightly into the j do so? Answer me, young sir!
scalding-tub and into his face, llow liobbie—To t-o get the pears, pa.
the tribes in Syria as far as Damascus
and Iteyrout, Mrs. Terhune will voyage
on the back of a^amel, the commander
of the little party armed to the teeth,
until Hebron is reached. On the way
she will practice with Wie sabre and
the flintlock, to protect herself should
r'se from robbers and native
The next stop will l>e at
and r.fter that Bethlehem.
Christmas will be passed.
Early in January the Utiie partj^iopes
where Mrs. Terhune
I intends to participate^ in the religious
custom of washing tne bodies of the
dead in the sea. This will be among
the most perilous parts of the journey
owing to native frenzy at tl - time and
| the embarrassing habit of running
j amuck to which ladies and gentlemen
Ir *hat country or addicted
and the young son are to visit the gar-
dens of Damascus every other day,
where the nominal slave is to pass
ith a load of wood on her head and
nod if all is well. She will obliged
to wear white sandals and the hood of
duenna all this time. The only way
in which Mrs. Terhune could get into
a harem, even on these terms,* was by
eeuring a letter through the influence
f the grand rabbi, to the chief of the
eunuchs, who. in turn, induced a local
magnate with thirty-seven wives or so
consent to tli's arrangement.
\ftcr these < eriences are through
with the intivp'd voyager will go
among the lepers of Damascus. There
is Naanian's house of lepers in the
city, at which Mrs. Terhune will
upply for leave to converse and
mingle with the afflicted crea-
tures. This, also, is an affair
for delicate management, but before
she left New York assurances were ob-
tained. through our diplomatic repre-
sentatives in the Orient, that it could
be managed. Mrs. Terhune's idea is
to see if the alleged wrongs of the
Vpers can not be righted by efforts of
( lnistians in this country. It is well
known that an eminent American
philanthropist has long wished to se-
cure an authentic report upon the con-
dition of the world's lepers. Such a
report does not exist, and the efforts
of well disposed persons to solve this
growing problem of the leper are thus
rendered nugatory. Mrs. Terhune
means to investigate the Damascus
settlements in the interest of this
cause. Physicians here have stated
that there is no fear of contagion, and
it is believed that tWfe lady can secure
by a week's sojourn among these un-
fortunates all that is needed for the
information of their well wishers.
Mrs. Terhune carries with her letters
>f introduction to the social leaders of
Damascus that is. the native aristoc-
racy—the wealth of whom is immense,
and 1 jfv life in the city's palaces is ex-
pected to pleasantly vary the rigors of
her other experiences.
After Damascus comes the trip to
Key rout. Here the native tribes have
dubiously distinguished themselves by
treacherous murders of tourists, and
the influence of Jainal must again
prove the party's jyuarantee of safety.
After the stop in the lieyrout region
Mrs. Terhune's voyage will !> • over.
Sbe means to return iaa i-ivilized man-
ner, doffing* the Oriental toggery, and
visitftlg sucn scenes 6i interest "n the
way home as may seem worth the
trouble. Should no accidents happen
and everything be accomplished ac-
cording to present plans the lady ami
her son will be back in New 'i ork by
OME DAYS AGO
it was announced
that the French
gover n in e n t i n -
tends to build a
large prison a short
distance outside of
Paris to replace the
near Perc Laehaise
cemetery, and the
/ prison of Ste. Pela-
gie, with its souvenirs of the Reign of
Terror. Kvyry American visitor to Paris
has seen La Koquette, which is chietly
known as the place outside which the
guillotine is erected whenever there
is an execut on in the French capital.
It was in the street in front «>f La
Koquette tint Pran/.ini. the murderer,
had his head cut off in 1887. The fol-
lowing ye ir witnessed the execution of
I'rado. the infamous assassin of women.
Eyraud, the strangler, was a recent
victim of the guillotine in the Place de
It rests wttli the public prosecutor,
and not with the judges, in France to
determine in what prison a delinquent
sentenced by the courts shall be con-
fined. • Prisoners condemned for crimes
of comparatively minor importance
often obtain permission to pass the
time of their sentence in La Koquette
on condition of paying 1'* cents a day
to the state. The discipline of the
prison is not rigorous.
At the end of one of the long corri-
dors is the narrow prison which served
as a place of confinement for Mgr.
Darboy, the archbishop of Paris, who
was shot with the rest of the hostages
by the communists in 1871. Since that
august*prisoner was inclosed within
the four narrow walls the cell has
never been entered by any criminal, li
has remuined intact. The bed is just
as it was when the great prelate was
called to meet his fate. The same
sheets have been hvft. and the iron
cross which closes the spyhole into the
cell is still surmounted by the Latin
words, "vitae rober, mentis salus,
written in pencil by the archbishop,
who occupied some of his weary mo-
ments in sketching the scourge, the
sponge dipped in hyssop and other in-
struments of the Passion on the door
The small winding staircase may-
still be seen by which the host
ages went down when they were
summoned to meet the tiring
p.u'ty in the yard of La Ko-
quette, where the feeble old prelate,
who had overtaxed his strength, \va>
compelled to cling to tne arm of his
companion, M. Konjean, to avoid fall-
ing. The spot is still pointed out
where the live hostages fell; where
Mgr. Darboy called down forgiveness
for his murderers, who knew not what
they did. The mark of the bull >ts can H
still be seen around the white marble
slab, which records one of the most
sanguinary acts of the Paris rsbrte.
Evergreens mark the place where the
men tell who died victims of its blind
There is an old prisoner in La Ko-
quette who remembers sitting in the
e >11 of liilloir, the noted murderer,
when th« venerable Abbe Crozes, the
chaplain, and K -auquesne. the gov-
ernor of La Koquette, entered and in-
formed him that. Marshal McMahon
had rejected his appeal for mercy, and
that the sentence of death passed on him
for the murder of Marie La Manech was
a! out to l>e carried into execu-
tion. The murderer, who had
been playing cards j all the even
ing and who had expressed his
confidence in the clemency of his
former general, was terror-stricken.
His chest heaved spasmodically, and a
strong dose of cordial had to be given
to h III before lie eoiild summon up
courage to remember that he had
been a soldier and had won the mili-
Another old prisoner tells an inci-
dent connected with the Commune,
which is recorded by Abbe Faure, the
members of the order were shot by
the commuuists ou that occasion for
the purpose of building a chapel over
"The criminals at La Koquette
have no complaints to make." writes
Abbe Faure, the chaplain. "They are
treated with fraternul solicitude, and
legend says that those who have grown
old in houses of detention and have
made the round of every prison in
1''ranee have shown the greatest un-
willingness to leave this place when
the law has declared them free There
are several old men about the place
without family ties, who forgetting
the world and forgotten by it. have
managed to obtain some kind of em-
ployment so as not to be compelled t;>
leave the prison and to warrant their
being fed and lodged at the expense of
"The name of one of them is- men-
tioned as a terror to any one who
might be tempted to betray the secrets
of the prison -a certain liberated
criminal who had some small
duties assigned him so that
he might not be thrown on the
treet with his gray hairs and infirmi-
ties. lie managed to make a good liv-
ing by giving items of information to
journalists when any special criminal
occupied the condemned cell, liean-
nouneed the appearance of the mounted
municipal guard, who is alwaysdeputed
to bring from the ministry of justice
that sealed notice which leads to the
guillotine being put up on the Place de
It was in Ste Pelagie that the last
batch of suspects during the reign of
terror heard the joyful news of the
downfall of Robespierre. There is a
tradition that they first guessed how
matters were going outside by hearing
a jailor say: "Now, then, Robespierre,
a> he gave a savage kick to n dog.
THE NF.W DIANA.
1'he statue Now Swlii#* from Matllawn
Square Gurdeii Tower.
Ihe new Diana began her life work
of aiming her arrow in the wind's ey«
Not Prohibition (iatlierlnif.
Mrs. Klizabeth Storrs Meade, the
stately president of Mount Ilolyoke
college, told her .girls lately a funny
story at her own expense. She had
been visiting Springfield to attend a
temperance meeting and was rather
confused by conflicting directions as
to the place where tin nference was
to be Held. *At length she walked
into a large room and a large crowd
I and settled herself comfortably, look-
' ing about her with smiles of satisfac-
I tion that so many men were interested
j in the cause of prohibition and were
I present to discuss it. 1 hen it dawned
j upon her a
i coarsely repn
i dist rust and 1
"This is the Methodist
it.'" she inquired. "No,
the J^land answer, it
Hard to Cry
Old (i<*ntleman My my' I don t
like to see little boys cry Hoys who
get hurt should act like men
Boy—Boo, hoo! "u
licked fer swearin'
OLD FRANCISCAN TAVKKV.
'1 hen I'd get li-
present chaplain of the prison. It re
lates to the Rue Ilaxo affair at Mont
martre. The persons who were shot
in that street were eleven eccksiasties,
thirty-seven gendarmes or num. -ipal
guards and four civilians. On May 2' .
1871, they were m u ched out of La
Koquette prison toward Pere La
chaise. Behind them was a howling
crowd of dsunken and delirious demons
who shouted "Down with the gen-
darmes and the priests!
The communist mayor of Belleville,
a rutlian named Uanvier, ordered theta
to be taken to the fortifications and
shot after they had 1> en allowed a
quarter of an hour t > make their wills.
Wh le he was talking one < f the
priests, who was over 80 years old, was
struck several times. I he'eommun
ards, however, thirsted for blood, and
when the doomed men had got as far
■Mi No. 85 Rue llaxo they were marched
inlo the yard theie. the ntry who
DIANA THE HUNTRESS.
from the top of the Madison Square
Cardcn tower, New York, the other
day. She turns gracefully on her toe
nstead of the heel, which was one of
the blemishes of her predecessor.
The statue is thirteen feet high,
made of copper, and weighs 1,000
pounds. The sculptor was Mr. Augus-
tus t Gttiulens. who al o designed
the former statue. The former was
rather hastily enlarged from a small
model to a height of nineteen feet,,
and Mr. St. (iaudens did not superin-
tend the work; the result was that the
statue was not only too large to ap
pear well on the building, but was not
sn perfect a work as the sculptor was
will H4" to have his name permanently
associated with. The present statue
was modeled life size and built up to
its present proportions under the
supervision of Mr. St. (iaudens at
equally strange and not so
tfiat her own sex was
ed. She felt a vague
I over to a neighbor:
s the police
How Sir Andrew Clark Timed tli«* G
Ihe late Mr Andrew Clark. Mr.
< Gladstone's physician, will be missed
on occasions when the ( . O. M. makes
an important speech At such times,
as recently at Newcastle. Sir Andrew
used t<- nit. watch in hand, to see that
Mr Gladstone did not spealc longer
' than tin limit prescribed by the phv
sician. At Newcastle the time set was
one hour, and at the conclusion of the
sixtieth minute Mr. Gladstone tossed
aside the last sheet of his notes, while
the physician looked triumphant. But
in the warmth of his oratory Mr. C lad
ht >ne went on without nwes for nearly
half at hour longer, while Sir An
dretv's ook of triumph changed to one
of mingled perplexity and amusement.
But on feeling Mr. (Gladstone s pulse*
afterward he was able to say that the
veteran statesman was in even better
form ut the cud of his speech than at
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Gilstrap, H. B. & Gilstrap, Effie. The Chandler News. (Chandler, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 15, Ed. 1 Friday, January 5, 1894, newspaper, January 5, 1894; Chandler, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc115479/m1/3/: accessed June 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.