The Claremore Messenger. (Claremore, Indian Terr.), Vol. 12, No. 27, Ed. 1 Friday, July 6, 1906 Page: 3 of 8
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MYSTERY IS SOLVED
HORSE PREVENTS SUICIDE.
Pennsylvania Man's "Old Bill" Kick*
Desire for Death Out
DYING CONFESSION EXPLAINS
LOSS OF FARMER'S WEALTH.
of Former Friend wno Was
Unfairly Beaten in Contest for
Girl's Love—For tuns
Pittsburg.—John Devinney was thor-
I ough'y disgusted with life, ami would
j be dead If it hadn't been for Old Bill.
| john Devinney is a farmer In Butter-
I milk Hollow, near Duquesne. and Old
Bill is the sorrel horse that he has
raised from n colt, and which has ueen
in the family the ten yearo of hit
Lake Alnalee. Cape Breton —By the life.
eonfession of Thomas MacDougul. By getting up at three o'clock In the
made on his deathbed, a mystery of ; mornlr.r and working until ten at
ten years has been cleared up. Here night Devinney managed to save a few
la the story: thousand dollars, but when the oil ex-
Twenty-flve years ago MacDougal | clteaient broke out near Duquesne a
and Jonathan MacKariane were neigh- [ short t.me ago he lost it all.
bors and both fell In love with the , Utterly discounted and with old
same girl a pretty young woman of age and starvation staring him in the
Hawkesbu'ry. MacKarlane won out, face. Devinney got a good stout piece
but his neighbor did not consider j of clothesline and started for the
that the means he used were quite I stable. As the old man passed Into
above board, and being a disbeliever
VOGUE OF EMBROIDERY.
Observed in the Various Article* of
Woman's Apparel—Now We Bar*
the Embroidered Button.
The constancy with which fashion
Inculcates the Introduction ot em-
broidery and yet more embrold*ry on
gowns, blouses, tea Jackets, and what
not gives lovers of fancy work the best
of reasons for keeping their Angara
busy, and as the modes of spring de-
clare themselves they will find *v*r
fresh Impetus given to their efforts,
mouses are among the first subjeota to
be considered and here lies an unlim-
ited field for the embrolderess; for not
only are the dainty blouses of d*ml-
tollette to be adorned with ornamental
stitchery, but It Is also to embellish
In the old saying that all Is fair in
love and war. he became a bitter en-
emy of his old friend. After the mar-
the n.ible Old Bill uttered a friendly
neigh. Devinney stopped, placed his
arm aiiout the animal's neck and whis-
pered to him a few words of loving
Huge he became a recluse, and seldom j farewell Then he went back to the
left his house except to go to'the store ( rear of the stall to put an end to
to purchare supplies. care ami tribulation.
Doth men were prosperous and One end of the clothesline he knot-
made money farming. MacDougal ted tightly about his neck. Then he
banked his money In Hawkesbury. but | mounted the soap box. The other end
what his neighbor did with his cash of the rope he started to throw across
was a mystery. It was known that he a rafter that helped to form the stall,
seut sums of money to Boaion an.l In i few seconds It would all be
received In return small fiat packages > over.
forwarded by registered mall, but j Old Bill had been taking only a mild
what was contained therein no one interest in the proceedings. But when
could guess. They were always re- I he saw the rope around his masters
ceived at stated times and were guard- j neck and
ed sti carefully that everyone judged
them to be of great value.
Finally, in some way, MacDougal
discovered that the mysterious pack-
ages contained United States postage
stamps in various fienomlnatlons and trousers,
that his neighbor was secreting them j so great
other end around th<
rafter it all seemed to dawn upon him
in an Instant.
His master was within reach. Out
shot his right hind hoof, and it land-
ed squarely on the seat of tilvlnney s
The force of the blow was
hat Divinney was knocked
somewhere In his houBe. He was well | clear through the weatherboardlng ol
aware that MacFarlane was afraid of the stable and Into the lane outside,
banks, but why he should convert his | His screams of pain reached the house-
wealth Into foreign postage sumps j hold. The old man was carried in and
was not clear. On making the dls- a doctor summoned. He is now doing
covery, a way to square accounts for | as well as could be expected, and the
the fancied or real wrong does him 1 doctor says that he will recover,
suggested itself, and he bided his time. ! Devinney (teclares that he does not
In the summer of 189H a servant i want to die, and is the happiest mor-
who had been employed by the Mac- ial «n the world In the thought thai
Farlunes since the day of the wed- his old horse Raved his life Devinney
ding died, and when the body was • |* going to take a new start, and be-
taken to the grave the entire fain- | ileve3 that ne will win out.
lly accompanied it. leaving the house
OF THK m'TTuNS.
those of the plainer and more shirt-
like order which are the Indispensable
accomplishment of the tailor-made
gown. At the shops embroidered
blouses are the order of the day, fin-
ished, or prepared for working, in can-
vas. linen, flannel, or silk, ornamented
with embroidery or with the cut work
which is so greatly In request. Em-
broidered buttons are a fancy of the
day, and these show a range of charm-
ing designs, a few of which we illus-
trate. These can be carried out In any
coloring desired, or can be had as
traced patterns only, to be made up
when worked. A propos of buttons, a
London dealer Is showing some hand-
made washing buttons for linen
blouses and dresses which have a pe-
culiar Interest as well as beauty of
unguarded for the first time In ten
years. The day after the funeral Mac- !
Farlane suffered a slight shock of I
paralysis, and two years later died
from the effect*.
At this time his widow created a
sensation by telling of a statement
inade by her husband while he was
dying. This w;.s to the effect that
his entire wealth had been converted
Into United States postage stamps and
concealed in an old copper kettle In
the cellar. The stamps were in good
condition when he left for the ceme-
tery the day the servant died, but
but when he returned he found that
' their own. They are the work of the
WILL SAVE NATION BILLIONS 1 peasant girls on a Polish estate, where.
under the auspices of the lady of the
THE FASHIONABLE BOLERO 1 SOCIAL OBSERVANCES.
A Touch of Colored Velvet Been on I The Afternoon Reception, the Be
Lace Waist*—Boleros Mark ceiving Party In Harmony of
Late Mode. Color—Kefresh men t Room.
One tiling seen on the lace waists A "high tea" Is only Inother name
and lace boleros Is a touch of colored for the "at home" or afternoon recep-
velvet. On the boleros it is set in a | Hon. That is, the same rules for re
little stiff collar piece around Inside reiving guests and In their entertain
the neck and in little strips drawn ing hold good to a great degree.
through buckles or under buttons Perhaps In the matter of receiving
down the front. One finished with I there Is more formality in the mat-
light blue had a little bias piece drawn ler; usually a hostess asks several
through a central piece in the pattern I friends or members of the family to
at the back. It was put on horizontal-1 "stand" with her. as well as the spe-
ly and the ends were drawn out I clal guest or perhaps young daughter
through small buckles, matched by the or daughter-ln law about to be Intro-
pleces in front. duced.
A smart way of a useful little bolero- An afternoon reception Is a charm-
is to have It cut almost like the old ing affair If well planned and carried
jacket bodice with a long fitted point out, and. while it entails considerable
In front, as though a corselet belt were trouble upon the hostess. It relieves
her of many social obligations at one
time. She may Invite more guests, for
one thing, than could possibly be en-
tertained any other way. The hours
may be elastic. To some cards may be
| sent from "3 to 5;" to others the hours
may be "4 to 6," and where there are
several girls In the receiving party
I other cards may be sent to their
young men friends and to other girls
for the entire evening, with dancing.
The receiving party stands in Jine,
the ladies handsomely gowned, and
colors should harmonize, making a
| lovely picture of the line—with the
) lady of the house at which the affair
j is held at the head. She shakes hands
I with guests as they enter and intro-
duces them to the other ladies, thus
| allowing cach guest to pass from on<
i to the other.
In an adjoining room, usually tlr
I dining-room, refreshments are scrvei
by attendants, and here there are usu-
, ally assembled several intimate friends
| without hats, who'e duties are to see
| that guests are properly served as they
enter. Pretty girls or young matrons
are selected to srrve frappes, punche
Ices or hot. chocolate and tea from
tables, and the guests Bre expected tc
greet and aHk for anything of the sort
that they like, as well as to help them
Belves to sandwiches, bonbons and
sweetmeats on the table. There Is no
definite time to remain; ten mlnut
long enough, and an hour not too
long, but It Is good form not to stay
after the lateBt hour named on the
cards received. An adieu to the hos-
tess and receiving ladies should al-
ways be made If possible when leav
Philadelphia Veterinarian Discovert
Preventive of Tuberculosis
Phllrdelphla.—Cattle valued at 12.- |
000.000 will be saved In Pennsylvania
every year as the result of vaccination
to prevent tuberculosis, which has been
commenced by especially trained ex-
perts In all parts of the state. Arrest
and virtual cure of tuberculosis In cat-
tle already diseased is also accom-
plished by the new treatment.
Application of the work to the
manor, the work of button making,
carried on while the workers are
"minding the cows." is being devel-
oped Into a remunerative industry The
buttons are made of white linen neat-
ly stretched over metal rings, and
closely covered over with lace stitches,
and are both strong and extremely
In the Wrong Office. I Diagnosed Hla Caec
Pedler—My dear sir, do you know | "Woman." said he. In agonized
how much time you lose dipping a pen tones, "you have broken my heart."
Into the ink? Ten dips a minute | She laid her ear to liis manly
means 600 dips an hour or 6,000 dips j bosom.
in ten hours, and each dip consumes— | "No." said she. after listening in-
Business Man Yea. 1 know; 1 have tently, "there Is not the Bllghtest evi-
figured it all out. , dence of organic lealon. There Is a
Pedler—And yet I find you atlll | slight palpitation, due. pcirhaps, to
writing in the old way. i cigarettes. That is all."
Business Man—Yea. I am using the | And now the young man swears
fountain pen you sold me about a ■ that hereafter when he makes love to
month ago—using it in the old way a girl he will be sure she Is not a
because It won't write any other way. medical student.—Tit Bits.
Pedler—Beg pardon: I'm In the
A DKK8SV BOI.ERO.
some one had boiled them during his states will bring the total sav-
absence and that they were dissolved ^ ovef „.
Into a sticky, unrecogn xable mass. ■ ^ has bpen a(rompl„hed
HU/eason for putt!ISUM at * (he "f "nl* *25 "n,)
Ktamps bought In the United States experiments. This cal-
lnstead of Into Canadian postage was , • * con.ld.ra-
that thieves would be unable to dis-
pose of the plunder without leaving
Cape Breton. How much money was
lost he refused to say, but the shock
MacDougal was suspected, but there
was no evidence against him and no
arrest was made. His confession was
complete and bears out the story of
the widow. He said that he sneaked
Into the hous.3 after the funeral,
searched until he found the stniups
and then boiled theui on the kitchen
range. He completed his work an
hour before the purty returned from
tlon the human lives that will be saved
and the human diseases that will be
averted through the absolute abolition
of tuberculosis In cattle.
To n Phlladelphlan.Dr. I.eonard Pear-
son. dean of the veterinary department
of the 1'nlversity of Pennsylvania, he-
longs the honor of this tremendous dis-
covery. Back of It is the work of
far greater importance. This is the
application of the successful cattle ex-
periments to the Immunization of hu-
man beings turd the arrest of tubercu-
losis in persons who already are af-
TEXAS TELEPHONE LINES. FORGOT HE WAS MARRIED.
Every Town and Hamlet in the Big
State Provided with Ample
Oklahoma Fireman from Force of
Habit Spent Night at
San Antonio. Tex - The construc- |
Guthrie. Okla.—With "Jack" Scrlb-
tlon of rural telephone lines iu south- |(|ns, a Guthrie contractor and a sub-
west Texas is surprisingly rapid at *tltute member of the local fire de-
thls time In the section of country partment, it Is a question of resigning ! ,)®a,
where a few years ugo there was no from the fire department or facing the
aerviie but the man on horseback for rhanres for a divorce suit, according
the dissemination of news, there la to Chief William timber, and his res-
now a network of telephone lines that ignatlon Is expected at any time
give communication between the nu- s,rlbblns was married the other day
nierous new tarms and the ranches and to Miss Laura Rick, of Seward A few
villages and cities. i evenings later one of the fire boys
KNITTED STAR QUILT.
Handwork Again Appreciated, and
She That Can Knit Has an Ac-
complishment Worth While.
Cast on eight stitches with thread
doubled, three stitches on each of two
needleh, and two on ti •> third, and ti*
the ends. Knit once around, each sin-
gle stitch, and you have 16 stitches.
Every alternate or even row is knitted
plain throughout, hence need not be
First row—Over, knit two, repeat
Third row—Over, knit three, repeat.
Fifth row—Over, knit four, repeat.
Seventh row—Over, knit five, repeat.
Ninth row—Over, knit seven, repeat.
Eleventh row—Over, knit seven, re-
There are now eight stitches be-
tween each open row, and thlB is the
widest part of the star, which begins
to decrease as follows:
Thirteenth row Over, knit, one,
over, narrow, knit five, repeat.
Fifteenth row- Over, knit one, (over
narrow) twice, knit four, repeat.
Seventeenth row—Over, knit one,
(over narrow-! three times, knit three.
Nineteenth row—Over, knit one.
(over, narrow) four times, knit two re-
Twenty-flrst row—Over, knit one,
(over, narrow) five times, knit one, re-
Twenty-third row—Over, knit one.
lover, narrow) six times, repeat.
Twenty-fifth row—Cast off loosely,
so that the work will not pull
There are at this time In the south- wanted off for the even'ag and got <Jraw ,,nt" y°u have 14 "itch** 'he
westsrn section of the state more than i Scrlbblns to take his place at fire 1 left-hand needle, and one stllch on the
100 independent telephone systems, \ headquarters, promising to return by ! rl(sht. With these stitches knit nine
many of them being rural party lilies. I midnight at the latest. j rows or squares of basket work that
Each of these lines is connected with Scrlbblns became very much Inter- | • . fo1' he fln,t row- Purl three, knit
the larger -lyrtems at the various vll- ,.Kted In what was going on at the j three, purl three, knit three, purl
lages, and the farmers are capable of engine house, and in some discussions three; knit back with knit three, purl
having direct communication with the ' which were going on among the fire- three, knit three, purl three. knit
county seat and with each other. | men. When- the rest of the company j three; then knit another row like first.
It Is said by promoter* of the line* went upstairs to turn in for the night, an<l repeat. In Joining, turn all the
that the Texa* farmers are the moat Scrlbblns accompanied them, as he basket work In the same direction for
enthusiastic patrons of the rural tele- i had always done before when on duty flr*t row. and In opposite direction for
phone proposition, and that It ran be there, went to bed and to sleep, *n-
but i few year* before the number of
subscribers to telenhon* lines that
reach the farms of Texas will be great-
er la proportion to the population than
In the older states, where the telephone
has been longer In use.
HAS MAMMOTH STURGEON.
Eight and a Half Too tar. Weighing
800 Pounds, in New York
New York—Tb* Aquarium has now
the biggest sturgeon evsr shown hsre,
this specimen measuring eight snd
one-half feet In length, while Its esti-
mated weight Is placed at fully I'M)
pounds. This big sturgson was tiken
In a pound net In the bay back of
tlrely forgetting hla bride, who
anxiously awaiting his return.
PASTOR TO AID BASEBALL.
Will Make Service Hour Earlier for
th* Convenience of
Dyersvllle, la.- Realizing that Sun-
day baseball haa come to atay In this
pariah. Rev. Father Theodore Waring
announced a change In the hour of his
church service, so that the fans can
attend divine worship and then take
In the game after the benediction. In
this arrangement the baseball man-
agers have met Father Waring half
way. When he agreed to begin Sun-
day afternoon services half an hour
The Qerman empress Invariably
writes with a swan quill—a beautiful,
large, creamy thing, carefully select-
It haa been placed In the Aquarium's , earlier, they seld they would start th* ed and prepared. Wherever her majes-
great central pool, where it has for name half an hour later, and the In- ty goes packets of these quills are
alternate rows. The little squares of
basket work then fill the spaces be
tween the eight-aided figures formed
by the star*.
There ar* 1,140.W0 more men than
women In the United Stat**, and th*
same proportion prevail* In all
•vary other oouatry. The only excep-
tion I* In Paraguay, where there ar*
raor* than twice aa many woman than
man. This I* due U> the fact that
some year* ago. In a political revolu-
tion and a war with Braall and th*
Argentina Republic, the men wer* al-
company, among other fishes, four "ovation Is received with satisfaction
other sturgeons ranging In length from | •" concerned
three and one-half to seveu feet each.
In a lank on the gallery tier Is n liter-
ly litis sturgeon one foot in l* gih.
so that now the Aquarium has a va-
ried aaaortment of the** striking
The little sturgeon on the gallery
waa eight Inches In length when
brought In. two years ago. Th* stur-
geon no doubt grows fsstsr In free-
dom. where It eaa find It* natural
food and have room (or exercls*. than
ta onptlvlty Th* aturgMB to sup-
poMd to llv* to an ag* of Iroa M to
Tt years. It attalaa a l*agth of U
Chinatown ss City Asset.
The people of San Francisco have
begun to discover that Chinatown was
a paying Investment The district
drew a trade of |:iO,OOO.QOO annually,
most of which came from tourists who
looked upon the quarter aa a world's
cariosity. Hence It will bs difficult
either to suppress Chinatown or to Im-
prove It much. What the tourists ex-
amined In open-mouthed wonder waa
chiefly ito dirt. To remove that would
be to nmv* a prim* caua* of pro«t-
abl* curtaalty. Altruism to M golag
to ttof* with th* a*w Baa Fraaetooa.
among her luggage, and when laat
spring, during the Mediterranean
rrulse, the supply fslled. a special mes-
senger was dispatched from Potadam
to Taormlna with a consignment of
these Indlapensalile trifles.
For th* F**t.
For perspiring feet dtoaolv* an ounc*
of sulphat* of aoda In a pint ot hot
water and rub the feet over with thto
every night and morning. Duat a llttto
boraclc acid Into th* stockings.
Plata yaltow vaseline mak** the *y*-
brow* aad toafea trow
A RIBBON IN YOUR HAIR.
Ribbon Is at Last as Much the Rage
as Was Prophesied Some Lit-
tle Time Ago.
Probably the most startling Innova-
tion is the "Bath Bow. ' made popular
by Miss Kllalne Terria, and which Is
having a great vogue in London. This
bow Is woven with the pompadour, or
with parted hair and the coronet braid
The ribbon la run through the hair
In front, with Just enough showing to
make It charmingly becoming. The
two ends are then tied In a big bo
at the back of the hair, and the effect
is decidedly quaint and novel. The
cut In one with It. and fastening over
just at tho waist line in front with a
big button of the same stuff. Say it
Is of one of the soft wools or of black
moire. Two short straps, as it were.
detach themselves from the front of
the Jacket. Just below where It meets
in a V shape, and do not close at the
aalst, but button down with rounded
tab ends, and similar button on each
stde of the center or belt button tab.
One of the best tdeas Is to make a
separate lawn lining for the little
boleros to linen suits. A lawn bolero
Is cut exactly to the pattern of the lin-
en bolero, sleeves an.l all. except that
enough is taken off the depth to allow
of a knife plaiting of lace edged lawn
This Is an Inch and a half deep when
finished and projects only a speck from
under the jacket, ss frills are not deep
this year. The lining Is fitted Into the
jacket seams inward and only needs
to be fastened at the armholes. and
has the Inestimable advantage
ashing and ironing separately, not to
mention the saving in work.
How to Rejuvenate an Old Sun Shad*
to Make It Look Like Those Ap-
proved at the Moment.
Before going to work to cover or
rejuvenate an old parasol with white.
enamel the stick, as the white handle
makes part of the prettlness Other
pretty handles are In the form of pur- |
rots and other gay tropical birds. They ,
highly colored and the frame Is
covered with silk to correspond. Chine -
silks are one of the new coverings.
some of the patterns being effpetive 1
as it painted. One of the convenient
fashions for furnli-hiug one's own par-
asol is the floppy ruffle, which again Is
put around the edge and which as
often as not Is finished with little
tucks as It would be on a petticoat.
White cloth tailor mades form a
part of the smartest wardrobe. Outing
and yachting suits to which there are bath bow will undoubtedly be popula?
three pieces are popular in white j with the belle of the watering place
serge. The natty little jacket* trim- who feels the want of a bit of ribbon
med with touches of wh.ie, dark blue, to hold her wlnu blown, not to say
and brilliant red are to be worn over dampened treasfs In place, and she
white linen or scarlet silk waists, 'vlll welcome the possibilities of the
while the shirt-waist made on severer bow for binding the Inevitable scold-
lines Is to be worn with the same ing locks. Just the right color of rib-
skirt. Fancier tailor aults are trimmed Ion or gauze placed near the hair
with lace as if they were linens. One | I rings out all Its luster and beauty.
THE ATTRACTIVE DK8ICN
In His Own Net.
"Yes, he's a cigar manufacturer and
yet he never smokes."
"O! yes he does."
"Why, he told me some time ag-*>
that he never smoked In his life."
"That was before he began to adver-
wrong office. (Sood day. N. Y. Week-
"When our heiresses bring back for-
fiwn noblemen with tbem. when they
return from Kurope. it's a wonder the !
government doesn't charge them t|gP jje found his own advertlse-
duty." ments so alluring that he Just Btart-
Huh! If the duty were 'ad ea i„."—Philadelphia Press.
valorem' the government would be
owing the heiresses money."—Phila-
Thev sat beneath the silent moon.
This senslde maid and summer c happy.
No word or whisper broke the > harm;
Thev were unspeakably happy..
LIVING ON THE SAMPLES.
Blank started out to be a rose spe-
cialist, but the insects ate up his
flowers so fast he had to give It up."
"Wasn't he discouraged?"
"No. ho found so many Interesting
varieties of bugs, he went in for that
subject, and now he's just as ontbu-
ilastic over bugs as he was over flow-
■rsl "—Detroit Free Press.
The Little Bert Pin.
"Huh!" sneered the bright new safe-
ty-pin. "You are not In the same
class with me."
"O! you haven't any cause to be
ituck-up." retorted the ordinary pin.
"Speaking of classes, some of us have
occupied professor's chairs in the fore-
most schools and colleges."—Philadel-
Mrs. Housekeep—Want something
to eat. eh? Now. I don't suppose
you'd be willing to saw some wood
Hungry Higgins — Well — er—no.
ma'am; that's purty hard work fur a papers that a gentleman in comfort-
hot day Now. if It was wintertime able c ireumstances wanted a wife; that
I'd be wlllin' lo shovel a little snow | property and personal attarctlveness
fur ye.—Philadelphia Press. were Immaterial, but thut skill In
_ '1 , cooking was of chief In p.> lace NW
Collected. I I am living on sami.les' Meggcn-
"Correspondent wants to know who (jorfer ujaett,.r
ire the greatest stamp collectors in .
the country." said the assistant briefly Labor and Love.
"Does he inclose Stamp for reply?" \ Ho labors early, labors late.
answered the editor. And n-ed* no other spur.
..yes •• Than the thought that she timkes money
"Then tell him we are."—Chicago
"Say, you seem to be living on the
fat of the land!"
"O, that's easy! I advertised in the
carry the suit can
crat nnd Chronicle
that no one
just been mar-
right. Then you
of the prettiest was made with a group
of tucks and a row of insertion of Irish
lace set above It. The xouave is cut
quite short and is finished with a roll
collar of white velvet, and has a little
vest of Irish lace to match the Bklrt
The zouave Is attached to the *klrt by
pretty buttons set on at both buck and j of ribbon. <
front. wired loop*.
but of course the danger of choosing
the wrong color la great. All the fads
of the moment depend for their suc-
cess on the taste and Judgment of
thoa* who Indulge In tbem. The vogue
of things in Empire style haa brought
the Empire bow. a rather severe knot
no loose ends and
This la usually placed In
front of the Empire corsage or form&
the shoulder straps to the very dell
clent Empire sleeve.
Wedding gifts should be acknow-
ledged It possible within a day or two
after they ar* received Of coup**. „ j Miaaton Contribution*,
personal net* from the bride Is the A report of th* Student Volunteer
bast term, but It la not always possl- movement shows that 983.439 was cou-
ble, so shs may relegate ths duty to i trlbuted for missions In the laat aca-
her mother, s sister or a dear friend, demlc ysar In the Institutions for
but 'her* should always be the aothua- higher learning In the United Ststes
and Canada an Increaae of 110,640
over th* previous year. Of tbl* amount
IM.Uf waa for city and hom* mis-
slona, and 157,2S8 for foreign ml*
slona. |I0,ISO contributed by faculties
sad friends, and I&3.271 by studaot*.
Lundy. in the Bristol channel. Is an
laam embodied In the not* The small-
cat preaant should hav* a* warm an
appreciation as the moat costly The
nam* of tb* bridegroom should be as-
sociated la the reply of thanka.
Taffeta I* the Ideal material for the
Princes* aklrt and Jacket. But a great
many ot theae sulta are being made of I island where one may see an earth
foulard, and they are In all colors, | quake at any time There la nothing
brown, blue, gray and tan, for the fou- | alarming about these "earthquakee,"
lards ciuuiu this se.iaon In every uolor however, they are aluiply certain curl-
under the sun. And they are also In ous crevasse* In the wcit of the Inland,
all rcrterlals, cliallie, cloth, novelty I which the local people call by that
goods nnd white linen. Every material | same. Lundy In former centuries was
a notorious nest of pirates. In King
Henry Ill 's time William de Marlaco,
a traitor lo ths king, built a castle
there aud set up aa an early Capt.
to Imprtsaed Into ths service.
"R. S. V. P."
The letter* stand for the words "R -
pottdez, a ll vous plait," which. In Eng-
lish, means, "Ileply, If you please."
Either a regret or an acceptance to a
card party should be sent within a day
after receiving It, aa ths hostess may
hav* to All tb* plac* If lb* former Is
Par an Oily Complexion.
A pinch of borax put lato th* water
each tios* th* fare to waahad vlll cor-
ract th* tortmcy ot uabvooialag oill-
Insursnce J. irnala.
No bualnes U so well supplied with
trad* Journal* as thst of Insurance—
there being over 70 of these weeklies
In the country. It I* said Th*y de-
pend largely on th* advertising of the
companies, and th* withdrawal ot
much of th* patronag* of th* thr** big
lit* eon panto* of New York a ■ it
•alt at th* lav*atlgattoB to eauslag
lt*a N|* troabia.
In the Preseut Emergency.
The optimistic tiling to do
Is to philosophise;
For every man must eat bis peck
yi dirt before he dies.
—i lot ago Triliiine
"The chap who invented wireless f
telegraphy la certainly a genius," re- !
marked the man from Ohio.
"Mebbe he la, eah," rejoined the
Kentucky colonel, "but he ain't in It
with the moonshiner In ouah atate
who Invented snakeleaa liquor, sab."
—Chicago Dally News.
Harry, seven years old, came home
from school the otber day and rushed
into bis mother's room with the |
"Mother, what do you think? We're
goln.c to have physical torture twice a
8tarting the Bores.
"Don't you know thst when you #sk
your little girl to recite it makea
everybody feel like going home?"
"Then why do you do It?"
"That's why." Washington Star.
Teacher—Now, Robert, do you know
what an isosceles triangle Is?
Teacher—Well, what Is It?
Boy—It's one uv dem t'ings I gets
llckori fer not knowln' what It Is.—
With the Window Ojieti.
"I've got to practice on the piano
live hours a day.'' said the disconsolate
"'Cause mother and father don't
like our new neighbors."—Washington !
"You will live to regret talking that
way to me!" tearfully spoke Miss ]
The New Qirl.
"And have you any alarm clocks in
the house, ma'am?" inquired the new
"No; one." replied the mistress of
the house: "we don't need them. Both
my husband and myself are early
"Then I suppose, ma'am, one or the
other of you will knock on my door?"
A Disturbance in the Choir.
Patience—^Do you have any fights
in your choir?
Patrice—Do we? Well. I just guess
we do! The soprano brought her ter-
rier. and the basso had his brindle
bill I. log with him last nlgl t. an^l ob-
it win Just a lovely scrap! —Youkeru
"Mr. and Mrs. Blank h ! a fa:'ing
out last night. I wonder U lb«y ar?
Sure thing. Bla k had to >.logl*«
before leaving for hi* offlr ■ He can t
tie his own necktie Lo save his life! '—
Detro'.t Free Press.
"My wife tells me that at
an's 11 tib the other afterro* :i
displayed a marvelous kno
"Well, great Si-ott! Why
she? She's been speaker of
for 1 T years '—Milwaukee !■'
NOT ALL MUSIC.
n-r huu o
"You must enjoy life In the spring"
"Ah! life Is harda grind!" -N. Y.
Th* Reward of Kndeavor
Toll on ss stoutly ss you m*y
To leave the world your debtor.
Rome Idler will look wise and uf
He could have done It tn-iiei
Th* Hint Courtaouv
Old Friend of Family t after Ih*
usual preliminary examln .linn as lo
little Bobble's age)- And now. my
bright little fellow, how many dollars
have you got In that bank of yours?
Little Bobble—Five, goin on si*.-•
"What *re you reading?"
"A book on learning how to swim.
"1 elncerely hope not," replied Miss It's great. You tie It around your
Tartun. "I should lie awfully sorry to neck when you go In. then If you find
llv* till the world comes to an end."—
A Qood Thing.
"Here's an account of two men light-
ing over th* wording of tb* Lord's
"Wall, a prayer |* a good thiag to
Ight ah**t."—Haustoa Poet
yourself drowning you turn to psge
r.7 and It tells you Just whst lo do."
HI* Appropriate lis me.
Hawley—I wonder why a dentist
call* hi* officc a dental parlor?
Smart—I don't know. Drawing room
would ha aora appropriate TU BIta.
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Constant, J. A. The Claremore Messenger. (Claremore, Indian Terr.), Vol. 12, No. 27, Ed. 1 Friday, July 6, 1906, newspaper, July 6, 1906; Claremore, Indian Territory. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc178110/m1/3/: accessed May 16, 2022), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.