The Chickasha Daily Express (Chickasha, Indian Terr.), Vol. 2, No. 39, Ed. 1 Wednesday, February 13, 1901 Page: 2 of 8
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The Chickasha Daily Express
DAWSON GBANLKE Publisher.
CHICKASHA . ISD. TEH.
Cannibal Worthip a Boy.
EN BBIDGK an adventurous
AiuericiiD. who say be was
born in New York arrived at
Vancouver. BrllUb Columbia
steamship Miowera from Aus-
ot Central Australia for nine years.
His story is almost a second edition
of the travels of tbe celebrated ro-
mancer. Ie Rcugeinont This is bis
narrative just as he relates it:
"I landed in Sydney in January
1891. Many sailors were then going
gold mining so I started off with the
others for a new strike 300 miles up
country. The mining strike did not
turn out so we struck out to tbe
'After going 300 miles we reached
the limit of tbe settlements and broke
into unexplored territory. Twice we
were attacked by savages.
"One night we were surrounded.
They bound us band and foot and car-
ried us off to their village. There they
held a feast and after killing our ser-
vant roasted him over a tire. I was
lying short distance away and the
creams of the black boy as he was
slowly put to death by pricks of spear
points were terrible.
"I was thrown roughly Into a hut
that night and nearly died from tbe
pain of the thongs and tbe biting of
mosquitoes. At daylight tbe chief
came decked out in thcbuntingclothes
stripped from me the night before.
He was followed by half a dozen men
who seemed to be his advisers and
"I knew the language of the Maoris
and from the few similar words I
could catch I learned that the feast to
the cattle god was to take place in five
days and I was being kept as a spe-
cial offering for that.
"The natives although very savage
In their instincts seemed more Intel-
ligent than any Maoris I had seen
and all seemed to obey their king very
willingly. The men were tall and mus
cular and the two women who came
a little later with some half raw meat
for my morning meal were almost a
large and heavily built.
"Each woman bad a bone through
ber nose straight across Ave Inches
In length and a heavy aacklike cloth
across her body completed her vest-
ments. "At noon a party of three men came
down the path between tbe row of
huts waving spears which were
topped wltb metal drums snd howling
tbe most weird Incantations. A score
of women followed and when one of
the men stopped all the women Imme-
diately fell on their knees. Then they
marched Into a grove of trees n:r
the village and disappeared Into a long
low hut. their temple.
"For the next few days these proces
alons were held every noon more
drums were beaten ami a hundred or
more vrf the hunters turned out to par-
ticipate. Calves were brought in each
day from the valley below tbe village
"On the night before the fifth day
of my capture I was again tied up and
I realised that my chances of escape
were becoming very limited. A strict
watch was placed at the but door that
night and next morning I knew from
the preparations made and the few
words I caught that It was the great
evrnt of the ten days' feast.
'f "I was to be killed and sacrificed to
the cattle god. At 11 o'clock as near
ly as I could tell the villagers assem
bled and I was carried bound hand
and foot to tbe temple.
"I was then carried to one side and
tbe fact that I was left alone without
a guard gave me my only chance of
life with the cannibals. I slipped the
noose off my bands and It was the
work of but a moment to free my feet.
"I ran along the village path and
into one of tbe caves I bad seen at the
rear of the temple. Suddenly I came
Into an open space where one of the
priejts was alone.
"1 snatched the spear from bis up-
lifted hand as be was going throngli
some incantations and ran It through
his breast before be could make an
outcry. I snatched bis leaf-woven
cloak threw It around my own naked
body and rushed on.
"The fetid air of tbe cave became
lighter. In a moment I was In the
main hall of the temple where the
people had thrown themselves on their
knees awaiting the return of tbe priest
I had just killed I was terribly
frightened from the experience ai.l
the vision of the face of tbe dying man
I had left.
"Terrified at my apparition tbe as-
sembled chiefs and villagers sbonted
and implored for mercy for tney
thongbt I had come from tbe gods.
Tbe ceremony was just ending. An-
other bla-k captive a poor wretch
taken in a fight the day before was
brought forward to take my place
among tbe cannibals and an hour
later they were eating bis body around
the fire In front of tbe temple entrance.
"But my position as tbe preserver of
tbe tribe . as firmly established. Tbe
dead priest was also roasted and
"Daring my nine years among them
I have seen docens of children eaten
hy their own parents. If s boy at
twelve years of age could not kill a
rabbit with a spear at ten pace be
ira eertaiJ to be knocked on the bead
ty date of the old
"I bad long meditated escape but
liere was such a stretch of desert to
be traversed alone that I hesitated
thinking that finally I would be al-
lowed to leave with enough blacks to
see me out of tbe country. Our csmp
broke up In time however and I de-
termined to chance it.
"I stole tbe chief's horse at night
and after five days of half starvation
I arrived at a settlement far in the in-
terior of Queensland."
There died recently at Hamilton
Ohio a German who distinguished
himself in our Civil War. Although
at the time of his death be was scarce-
ly known outside of his own ward he
had perhaps achieved the distinction
of being "mentioned iu the reports"
oftener than any other officer of in-
ferior rank iu the Union Army. He
was a skilful topographer and as he
served throughout the war and was
employed by several generals to make
plans of their battle fields and was
uniformly praised for bis efficiency
he had an opportunity to obtain a very
Margedant was born in Prussia and
came to this country in 1855. On the
breaking out of hostilities six years
afterward he raised a company of
German Turners or athletes which
did excellent service throughout tbe
war. But Captain Margedant's accom-
plishment as a topographer led to bis
assignment to other duties than the
connnAnd of a company in tbe field.
And bis work brought bim into more
danger than a post In the line would
have done. One of his mentions from
General Hosecraus was for "valuable
services as a recounoiterlng officer in
the face of a storm of bullets."
t'nder General Thomas Margedant
was topagraphlcaj engineer on the bat-
tle Held of Chleknniaiiga. At one time
as General Thomas records Captain
Margedant went toward the Confed-
erate lines to gain information. He
left the Widow Glenn's house then tbe
field headquarters refusing any es-
cort and at a critical moment gal-
loped on" toward the enemy. Before
he was aware he was up to the ene-
my's second Hue of defence. Although
he had not Intended to go quite so far
he proceeded to reconnoitre the ground
thoroughly. He then successfully re-
turned with a report which was of
great use in the winning of the battle.
When bis regiment was mustered
out General Thomas ordered Captain
Margedant to remain in the field "his
services lielng greatly needed."
Margedant took part In thirty-six
battles beginning wltb Pbilippi. in
1801 and ending with Atlanta iu 1804.
Such a record is entitled to great
honor for Margedant was not reuder
lug a son's duty to whicb he bad been
born but was bestowing the service
of a foreigner who loved tbe country
to which he bod but lately come. He
has a humbler place with Lafayette
Steuben Von Kalb and Pulaski and
with hundreds of brave Geruia'i nffi-
cers of the Civil War. . -
.Bearding a Bear In I la Den.
Perhaps tbe most thrilling of auies
M. Wardner's hunting experiences is
that relating to hla killing a bear in Its
den says a writer In Forest and
St ream Wardner tells the' story In a
very matter-of-fact way. He tracked
the bear In the snow to a ledge on the
point of I -non Lake mountain and saw
where it had disappeared in a dark
crevice under the ledge. His brother
aud he bad been hunting in company
but the brother had gone around the
other side of tbe mountain and Ward
ner was unwilling to take the time to
summon bim. He followed tbe bear
In under tbe rock in total darkness
and traveled on his bands and knees
upward of sixty feet before he located
tbe animal by the sound of its breath-
ing. Drawing a Colt's revolver and plac-
ing It beside him on the ground Ward-
ner lay down on his face and leveled
his rifle partly by the feeling of tbe
walls of the den and partly by the
sound of the breathing and fired.
Dropping the rifle he instantly seized
tbe revolver holding It before bim
with tbe intention of firirtg it the mo-
ment be felt the bear's body In Its out-
ward charge. He steeled bis mind to
pull quickly for if the bear carried
the revolver back in its dasb over his
body he might shoot Into his owa
heels. Fortunately for the hunter
however the first shot killed the bear
and the revolver was not called into
At the Mercy of Two I. lout.
Matt Stuber a prospector of Baker
City. Wash. while returning from the
mines fell into a prospect hole. One
leg was wedged into an excavation
and he could not remove it.
Snow was falling a cold wind set In
and Stuber began to realize he must
die helplessly only a few miles from
friend. At midnight be was aroused
by tbe cries of two mountain lions not
more than ten feet away. He waved
his bands and frightened them hack.
He tried to get a pocket knife from
bis pocket but bis hands were so stiff
be could not bend Ills fingers.
Tbe lion kept returning all through
the uight occasionally coming to tbe
edge of the hole snd snapping their
teeth. At daylight h was discovered
unconscious with on? band chewed
off. He ws taken to a hospital Both
arms were Badly frozen. . jjnWtBv
A plans ng brigade lias ieeii
lished on tbe Seine under tbe
of Poller. Unly good swim in
accepted and It is their bush
go up and down tbe river In st
to rescue drowning persons
have saved twelve Uvea
A Recipe For Bapplnru.
"Women are too prone to accept un-
necessary evils with a ready resigna
tion wniie men nave a better under-
standing of tbe art of happiness" said
Mme. Sarah Grand in a lecture ou
"The Art of Happiness" recently. Idle-
ness she said is one of the worst ene-
mies of happiness aud among wnmen
the desire to work Is not so common
as to be discouraged the Ineffectual
life of many women being one of the
saddest features of the present day.
Mme. Grand strongly advised parents
to give their children sons and daugh-
ters alike the opportunity to follow
their instinctive proclivities in the way
of life work because there is joy in
congenial work and congenial play.
The chances for happiness she said
outweigh the chances of misery every
function of mind a.id body inclining
toward pleasure and to the avoidance
of pain. Happiness is to be found in
the simpler modes of life not in excite-
ment which Is only its imitation. In
all recipes for happiness goodness
must be tbe principal Ingredient the
others whicb go to form a truly happy
life being fidelity in friendship love
and marriage affection between par-
ents and children courtesy uJ per-
fect sincerity. v
Out-Door Life at Vassar.
The out-door life of Vassar is so Im-
portant a part of a college course
there that one might say It is full half
of It. The beauty of the extensive
grounds and of the surrounding coun-
try is a constant call to outside activ-
ity. Tbe athletic contests for which
much preparation in the open air as
well as in the gymnasium is necessary
are only one of Its phases. Goltlug
rowing on the lake or skating on it in
winter aud always the long delightful
walks possible in every direction
tempt the girls continually and make
the obligatory daily exercise a chief
recreation. A favorite pilgrimage on
some mellow autumn day or tender
spring morning when the soft wind
and tremulous haze mean bursting
life Is to tbe not-far-away home oT
John Burroughs. Tbe venerable nat-
uralist Is a valued friend to tbe Vas-
sar girl who marks the day she spends
with him In his woodland cottage or
rather out of it for neither guest nor
host will stay in doors with a (White
stone. The river too offers its al-
fresco opportunities; the Hudson is
sleepy and quiet at this point and
though rowing on the river Is not al-
lowed there are little tramp steam
tugs to lie had for the getting together
in which companies of girls float hap-
pily on the stream in tbe bright days
of fall and early summer. More ex-
tended trips on larger steamers are
takeu on fonuul occasions when class
entertains class. Harper's Bazar.
Kennels at Sand ring ham.
One of the pleasures of the Princess
of Wales at he" country home iu the
morning is to put on an apron wltb
huge puckcts over her tailor made
gown and then make a round to the
kenuels. carrying little delicacies to
She has a wonderful Siberian sledge
dog called Luska. a lovely white
shapely creature as graceful as a
fawn and as agile as a monkey. Luska
is pure while save for a black face and
ears. He traveled 14000 miles to
reach his royal home being then only
eighii-tii mouths old. Lutka as seen
to-day and Luska as he looked when
be first landed from his terrible Jour-
uey are two very different being
The lovely white fluffy coat which
is one sf bis strong Klnts to-day. was
then i shaggy covering stained with
paii blackened with tar unkempt
aud dirty bearing evident signs of a
voyage without a valet. At first be
would eat nothing but fish the diet
he had evidently been brought tip on.
but gradually by coaxing and by iu
administering of spoonfuls of tasty
broth. Luska began to enjoy tbe Eng-
iisn roou anu soon reveiieu as neartiiy
as his companions In the plentiful meal
of biscuit oatmeal and meat mixed
together which forms the savory d'n-
oer at the Sandriugham kennels.
Luska is s great pet with his royal
mistress. All the money taken by
these dogs in prizes is set aside for the
benefit of the Princess's poor people.
Hats this seas
ra prettier and
more becoming than they have beeu in
years. The military or Continental
shape is exceedingly stylish it worn
in tbe right wsy by the right woman
while the flat crowned hat lifted up off
the face is becoming to almost every
face. A lovely model In this latter
style lias a crown of Mack velvet
d railed with gold lace not gauze or ap-
plique but the aid fashioned gold lace
which is just coming In again. The
brim of the hat rolls hack from tbe
face ami Is encircled with a long black
Another in the same style but d
signed more Haliorattly. is made
white tucaed silk tbe brUu being co'
ered with i-ream guipure lace I tnm
diateiy in front is a large black all
and velvet rose from which exteo
snrsvs of gold leaves. Black wbil
evening bat of white shirred
mlly mink looks well in
the continental shape. A mink hat In
this style has for trimming a cluster of
white roses and green leaves Imme
diately In front. A chinchilla contl
nental is decorated in like manner
Very striking Is a flat-crowned 1 at
of deep red velvet draped in rich folds
and bavin ; no trimming save Its flat
crown of red tinted leaves.
A stylish little turban has a brim of
brown net edged with chenille of the
same shade. The full crown is a
square of red silk artistically draped
aud barred with white.
There arc 439 women students at the
University of Berlin. Last winter
there were MX
Sarah Bernhardt is devoted to her
family and fully half of tbe millions
she has made has gone to the support
of her relatives.
The most uovel provision made in a
will is that of a St. Louis woman that
ber remains be incinerated and tbe
ashes mingled with those of her bus-
baud in the urn where his already re-
pose. When Queen Victoria is robed for a
state occasion such - a drawing room
or state concert it is no uncommon
thing for her to display $750000 worth
of jewelry. At other times Her Majes-
ty scarcely wears any.
Miss Nadine Banner known In tbe
West as Miss Mill on. owns and man-
ages a flue cattle rancb near Waco
Texas. She was an Ohio schoolteach-
er was adopted by a wealthy Texan
and inherited his property.
A fad among American society wom-
en at present is fine cats. Mrs. Van-
derbilt is said to have set the fashion
among New York's ultra fashionable
and she proudly declares that she pos-
sesses the most beautiful est in the
world. It Is said to have cost $1000.
Miss Julia Belden Lockwood. of Nor-
walk. Conn. won the annual lawn ten-
uis championship of Vassar College by
straight ' wins" in all her matches.
Miss Lockwood has now won the honor
three times in succession and is tbe
permanent owner of the trophy hung
up for such an exploit.
Tbe Deau of Lincoln says that Mrs.
Gladstone's last moments were passed
under the delusion that she was wltb
her husbaud. She scolded the nurses
because u carriage which she thought
she had ordered for Mr Gladstone was
late and then asked as If of bim
"Shall you lie ready to start soon dar-
ling?" Grandma Mat la Allen. Of Elyrta
Ohio the oldest member of tbe Wom-
en's Belief Corps in tbe United States
recently celebrated her ninety-ninth
birthday. Her unusual health and
strength at this age are evidenced by
the fact that she received on her birth-
day 110 callers without showing any
signs of fatigue.
A Chinese belle on special occasions
will entirely bedaub her face with
white palm adding rouge to tbe lips
and cheeks in such profusion that she
looks more like a painted mask than
anything human. Her eyebrows are
blackened with charred stick and
arched or narrowed in accordance
with ber idea of beauty.
retry r m
aF Thine -
Round and flat are the most nor'Jl"
Pink Iu all the prettiest shades from
the palest to a deep rose tint. Is a
popular color for evening gowns.
Corsage bunches of violets are tied
wltb violet satin ribbon not quite an
inch wide and finished at the ends
With gilt tags.
A black broadcloth gown trimmed
wltb ermine or frog of black and
white braid Is one of the strikingly
White broadcloth Is one of tbe pop"
lar materials for bridesmaids' gowns
which an- made with a vest of yellow
silk embroidered with gold.
Colored tells dotted wltb chenille In
a vermicelli pattern are one of the
winter's fancies and brown to match
the hair worn with a brown gown is
The newi t designs la cut-work la
cloth or velvet are outlined either with
a tlnv thread of gold cord or chenille:
have little sold ferrets or sequins as a
fall sleevelets of silk har-
rith the fur ChlBchllla de-
r mink or sable moat have
I silver fox calls for a gray
My of fancy belts is legion
iple and very effective style
i hi a Barrow gold gatloos la
A an Inch and a half wide
gesed st inch Intervals
narrow velvet hands and
A bra-crowned sgBor hat made of
taffeta ailk or velvet and t-immed
With a hunch of roars or nompoas st
BBC side is cobsk Tpil tbe chic bend-
gear for . oong women to wear ia the
moraiag. While more dressy after
noon hats are of felt in pale color
trimmed with ostrich feather sad
SCIENTIFIC AND INDUSTRIAL
Nearly every class of el
a loftier altitude between I
4 and 8 p. m. than at an)
of the day. whereas betwe
4 o'clock they fall a trill
German surgeons have discovered
that the delicate membrane which cov-
ers the contents of an egg will answer
ss well as bits of skin from a human
being to start the beal'ug of open
noun is which would not otherwise
heal. The discovery has already been
Drs. Sambon and Low have returned
to England after spending the sum-
mer in the mosqulto-proof hut iu the
Roman Campagna They are In excel
lent health though the past summer iu
Italy is t-ld to have been exceptlou
ally malarious. For example fifteen
or sixteen police agents were sent to
Ostls and though they remained only
a night in the place they all develoned
At the Zeiss Optical Works in Jena
there has recently been produced an
artificial spectrum which may be used
as a test in orthochromatic photo-
graphy. It consists of four colored
glass prisms which together form a
thick plate. There is an obtuse-angled
yellow prism which has on one side a
right-angled purple prism aud on tbe
other a blue rhomboldal prism. Next
to this last prism is a purple prism of
rectangular form. Tbe colors selected
for the prisms correspond with the
ideal colors for trichromatic purposes
and. by suitable combination any de-
sired shade can be produced.
The electrical iudustries of Germany
are pleased to lenru that recent explo-
rations of the Uluguru Mountains III
German East Africa have revealed the
nreseucc of deposits of mica. These
beds are situated west of Dar cs Sa
laam aud contain mica sheets pnincn
larly well adapted for electrical pur-
poses. The sheets are solid split even
and are able to endure the high BB
trie tensions making the substance
useful for insulation. This mica is
said to compure favorably with thut
Imported from India Canada and the
United States and there should lie
strong demand for the material. There
are yet difficulties in the way of trans
nortatlou. which however will be
overcome when the Central Railroad
approaches the I'luguni Mountains.
In Kmrlsnd there is apprehension
that the coal suDiili of the country is
giving out. and that before many years
pass the Increasing price of coal ow
ing to the greater depths at wliicu it
must be mined will eriouly affect
many Industries. In Scotland there
are many fine water powers but gen-
erally In remote and comparatively In
ceesslblc neighborhoods. The ability
of electrical systems of power trans
mission to make tbe power of these
cataracts available ha been well dem-
onstrated snd there is now a strong
movement toward the organization of
companies for their exploitation So
far the promoter of the various enter
prises have found themselves some
vhat hampered by the unsatisfactory
ondltlon of legislstlon regsrding en
terprlses of this character iu Great
Britain and also by a sentimental teei
Ing for the natural beaut its of the
zhlands and lake regious which u
popularly believed will disappear
en the water falls are all turning
water wheels. When the pressure of
moeiition from countries having
cheaper fuel I felt. It Is likely that
these objections will largely disappear.
and that Scotland will become the
scene of a Urge manufacturing Indus
try usiag electric power from Its loclii
The Machete Kat Weapon.
The machete which played such au
Imrjortant Dart in tbe Cuban revolu
nonary army. Is not a weapon of war.
ccordlnz to n decision handed down
recently by tbe Board of ClassihVa
Hon of tbe United States t.eucrai
Appraiser. The decision bad to do
with obc hundred doseu of these Im-
plements Imported recently from LI
erpool to Han Juan Porto Rico. A
duty of forty five per cent ad valorem
was assessed upon them as manufac-
ture of metal. The Importer pro-
tested claiming that tbe duty should
be only thirty -five per cent . under
Paragraph 1B4. which covers swords
sword blsdes aud side-arms
In overruling the protest the de
cislou of the General Appraiser says.
"While it is true that la some conn
tries such things have been put to
use as weapon of wsr. such use wtl.
BOt change their classification. They
are not sword or slde-arta. They
are made for and are most commonly
used as farm implenv nts. snd a per-
verted use will not alter their eUaslfi
Kstlaataaa Thraateaa Seall.
In February. 1001. tbe farming out
of tbe seal bunting on tbe Commander
and Walrus Island in the Arctic seas
will take place at Khabarosk. in East
Siberia tars a Sf Petersburg corre-
spondent it is however doubtful
- bet her tbe farming out of thl crown
property will brin la the price It
used to. since tbe enormous destruc
tton of the IBM tea years ba terribly
decreased the catch. In 18si the nom
her of seals caught on .be Command-'
Island waa.S4.3Bl; la ltt ob'.t an.oon j
were caught: la 180 the total was
25.000: la ISM the number caught aa I
325 and last year only looo skiaa were
secured. The sttostioa Is the same
a regard the catca oa Walrus
Island. At tbe beginning of the
nineties the yearly take wa'4000. It
Is now oaly about 300.
STORIES THAT ARE TOLD BY THE
FUNNY MEN OF THE PRESS.
Need a Body Cry? A (loo J Impression
Jteflstared The Usual Beraarka u-
ixrlalive II Depend Choice ar I. l.
trrs Waatod Ihe Kail Benefit I u.
II body meet t body
Coniin thro' ihe rye:
If body kiss body
need a body cry:
Well not hardly
I am ii t.
Unlea a body
Cries for more.
-Detroit 'rcc Pi:
A Hood iiuireslon Itellrrtl.
"I guve thut blind beggar a dime
he called me u -beautiful lady ' "
"Well handsome is as Hands
does." Detroit Free Press.
The t'sual Kent
What did he say wl
Well he did the liesl
couldn't think of auyi
"How's that ' '
' Why. he's got a butler so diguificd
that be even awes tbe cook into sub-'
mission!" - Brooklyn Life.
Wiggles "It must be an iiwrul thing
to be deaf?"
Jiggles --'Oh I don'l know: doe
your wife ask many fool questlous
Chotrr of Letter.
"1 think I shall adopt letter as a
profession." observed tbe Parly with
the Bulging Brow.
"Typewrltim; or sign painting?" iB-
quired the Sardouic Perawu. I'.alll-
Vlauled Ihe lull Heaef.l.
"I was awfully jhid to receive yonJ
letter slating that you had rspealial
But why did you send it unsealed?"
"Because they say an open confes-
siou Is good for the soul.' " Phlladel
phia North American.
Preliminary o the CvSaBa
Ills Mother "Yon know. Harold it
hurts me just as much as It hurts
Harold - "Yes -- b-nul -on d-d don't
bsve to s s-slt dowu ou the p p-placv
"This wireless telegraphy reminds
uie of a groundless quarrel."
"What possible connection is there
between 'he two?" g
"It's practically having words over"
nothing." Philadelphia Times.
T SWI 1 a
Miss Biukt hasn't a particle of so-
oil Chicago Iteccrd.
Sweet -I BBBnti
iu goir" to have one of I boat
hats?" asked the girl ia tbe
"Ye just a soon as I n raise lite
dough' replied flu- girl In the fur
IH. kel file l.o Trlb-IU
Tha All Da It.
Finicky-"Now. wheti I drink at a
Cynick-"Yc. I've notn-ed everybody
doe that. '-Ohio State Journal
world ou his shoulders
Bright fuj.il ' -Atlas
Teacher "Awl how
y Mr At
I'aed aa If.
ever tale " said 'be cleric
epartraenf. It's story
In't lUterrs. me." replnta
A !a Ktblcal IM
What are you here fi
quired tbe Iwnooleat
or at tbe
prisoner. I toe
belong to me b;
accordla' to la
Praa Tmnk Tl.
"What Is a family tree?" kcd the
"A family tree." aoswcied Ml Cay-
enne "I much like otK-yf 'ree: very
sturdy near the roots. !etnming
more and more frail aud cnubtantisl
as It braaches out."- Washlagtca Star.
The Goldt "
as Lovers' Lea
did you give It i
Tbe Guide -'
here live mlnul
"Papa what do I say worn I warn
him to ttopr asked Sammy who sr.
taking bis first lesson in driving Lf
Pull on th? lines sad say W hoa"
replied his father.
A moment later the horse started
dov-a a slope In tbe road at a trot that
s on became almost a gallop.
Sammy's mind actid qaickly.
Half whoa"' he said polling CBU7
on the lines -Chicago Tribune.
THE MERRY SLOE OF LI
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Dawson, A. M. The Chickasha Daily Express (Chickasha, Indian Terr.), Vol. 2, No. 39, Ed. 1 Wednesday, February 13, 1901, newspaper, February 13, 1901; Chickasha, Indian Terr.. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc728801/m1/2/: accessed March 23, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.