Chickasha Daily Express. (Chickasha, Indian Terr.), Vol. 7, No. 90, Ed. 1 Monday, April 16, 1906 Page: 2 of 8
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"THE n RATE'S" LAST FIGHT.
J0i. CCII Las been written
j Jj about the brave work of
O j O Lafltre and his band of "pi-
?J i.A X ra from the Icyoa
WOP B.iraterla who fonjit nrv
df- General Jackson on the plaint of
Chalmette. Nothing -they dd there
however excels the heroism one of
tt? lanl displayed twenty-one years-
brer In the sg cf the Alamo. This
last was a ! 1 worthy to rank with
that of John Ingram iatr-ly recounted
iu Tbe Companion. Ingram's race
across a bulb't-swepit field for a keg of
ponder which inadvertently
ascribed to tbe s'f i'j of Gonzales oc-
curred at the first taking of Use Ala-
mo when tlie Texats drove cut the
Mexican garrison and occupied San
Ar.toulo of Bexar. At that time Davy
Crockett. Iiaviug been defeated for
Congress in Teucete. and being In
cfneqofoc weary of life In that "too
civilized" ' State was oa hi way to
Texas to help in tbe revolution. Oa
the road he feli in with a charming
yourg fellow whom he never ia hi
journal calls other than "the liee-
tuao." becans tlie yooc? nntt had been
a hunter of wild bees' wax. Later the
two were joined by a white man aud
"Then two were sra.'l with rifle
nnd hunting knives" wrote Crockett iu
bl journal '"and though I have been
accustomed to the tight cf men who!
bare lift stepped far over the line of
eirillziitloti I u:ust say that tb?y were
Jmt about the roughest samples I Lad
"One was a man about fifty years of
age. tall and raw boned. He was
dressed In a sailor's round Jacket nnd
wi;ii a tarpaulin cji hi bead. II5t
whlttkers nearly 'overed hi face. his
hair was coal'blaek and Ions and there
was a deep scar across his forehead
ar.d another on the back of bis hand.
The beeman knew him well. He tad
been for many years a pirate with the
hour st tae eni or wr.!-a cp.cjx-e
J':;.?. past.'rg for the CgLt r ! lir
o-i with sn air of l.alr.--s. The wild
elephant was resting In the svrcrt.p.
but the trained tTaker did tot give it
E3cch time for further reflection.
Kofbics tip be gave tte tired beast
a ciOT;t on the bead; then with bis sear-
iet-palEtrd skall be rammed It fast
awl furious. Ram! ram! ram! The
wild elephant could riot stand up
against te attack and. turning- Jz-
nomirjiocsly Cod. But Bijil coming cp
at that moment cot off tbe retreat
The encounter was terrible; the wild
tusker foegbt well but between the
two practiced fighters. It was con-
quered. As It stood rammed against
a tree almost stupefied by the con
stant blows the attendants rotwd its
legs while Eijil engaged Its attention
by sounding whacks over Its bead and
'g. men tee trapped creature
n t ev
All tninf br Time ire set ti rights
And fcjuared in invert wn;
Cav blade by lenfthMnn their Dig-its
Are "r:-o.r:z their cijivs.
itoouc bundard aad Tiires.
WO Era WHILE.
SteI!a-"What were tbe prizes
dropped Its proboscis as if to say. "J J tbat suburban bridge party?"
plve In" gave one shrill cry for mercy
and surrendered screening its shame
with Its b!? ears. The brave old war-
rior was beaten. Bijil accepted the
surrender ceased the blows and be?nn
to for.die the captive as if In comfort
a!la-"Cooks." Xew York Sun.
"They quarrel like cats and doss do
-O'orse'B that Tbey cnarrel lit
When tlie beaters secured the ele- tbe officials of the same life 1 sura nco
pnant u was e.scoverea mat it was I coicpany"
bli::d in one eye. Then pity took pos-
session of Its captors. The prince
bejzed for the freedom cf the noble
old creature which bad fought so va-
liantly In spit? of Infirmity. Sir Jung
granted St only stipulating that tbe
tusk should be presented to bia royal
AH night long tbe captive stood unl-
len. disnified scornfully rejecting any
food. In the morning its ropes were
broken and slowly with a pathetic
mteiiiiess. It made Its way to tbe
. AX OEGAXIC OMEN.
"Is a hand organ the sure herald of
"It seems to me that It's more the
herald of an early fall of pennies
and perhaps brickbats." Cleveland
A TUSSLE WITH A WILDCAT.
A few weeks ago a yonng girl nine-
teen years old showed herself to be
possessed of more bravery and nprve
than most men can boast of. Miss
(iookins lives on a ranch with her
mother and is engaged in raising An-
gora goats.. During tbe past month
she noticed that every week several
of the young goats were missing. The
foot-bills are Infested with wild "bob-
SDIPLEST. BEST. CHEAPEST.
"Doctor I wish you'd prescribe for
"Certainly madam" returned the
doctor and be wrote: "Let it alone."
PA PEE IX IMITATION LEATHER
"A new wall paper in fmitatioa
leatixer has Just been brought out for
dining room or library wails that Is
really stunning" said a Fifth avenue
bonsa decorator "which can't be told
from real leather. .reu when one
ges close to It there Is ttill the seat
blance. and it Is not until tbe band i
applied that one discovers the surface
to be smooth. For screens with
frame of pyro work studded about
wita brass nails H Is most effective."
Xew l'ork Telegram.
THE GEEEX MOTORMAX.
fctreet Car Conductor "Move up
Voice from the Rear "Don't worry
conductor. The motorman will' attend
to that when he stops again." Council
cats" nnd mnnntflln.nnnt nnrt franti
Crockett the besman and the old pi-1 of these wild animals disclosed the
rate Arrived In San Antonio Just in
time to be besieged there by the Mexi
can army. On February 23d Colonel
Travis wished to send out a message
to Colonel Faunln at Goliad who had
about four hundred troops telling hint
that be was besieged. The old pirate
volunteered to go and set out that
sight. He got through the Mexican
lines safely and the men In the fort
heard nothing of him again until dusk
on March 4tli when the beeman and
Crockett heing tn top of the wall saw
a man running toward them pursued
by Mexican cavalry and recognized
the old pirate. With two hunters tbey
sallied to bis rescue.
Meanwhile the oid pirate finding
blwself overtaken stopped faced
about and at short range shot one of
the Mexicans dead. Then with clubbed
wuxket be charged full at the rest
who baited and broke before him. At
that moment bis rescuers came up and
In the ardor of the chase forgetting
bow few tliey -were and led by the old
pirate they pursued the Mexicans back
to their camp.
They were quickly cut off by a troop
cf Mexican cavalry and saw they
roust fight their way back. They
charged on the cavalry with pistols
and then with clubbed muskets and
the old pirate laid out man after man
of them with terrible blows.
The Texans In the fort quickly
swarmed out and again drove the Mex-
icans back but the old pirate and the
beeman were mortally hurt and Crock-
ett had a bad saber-cut across tbe
Tbe old pirate did not live to tell
the result of bis mission but died a
be was borne Into tbe Alamo and the
beeman soon followed him. Two
days later the Alamo was earned by
assault and every person In it ex-
cept a woman a child and a negro boy
was butchered. Youth's Companion
fate of the kinds. What the girl did
is told by a writer in tbe Los An-
Miss Gookins one day mounted a
mule to go to the borne of a neighbor
a few miles distant Instead of taking
tbe road she decided on a short cnt
Cobbs "I see they soaked Janncey
Kepew $2500 for a copy of 'Fads and
Fancies.' Pretty steep isn't it?"
Dobbs "Yes. It'a a great deal more
than be paid for his copy of 'Joe Mil-
ler's Joke Eook.' "Detroit Tribune.
THOSE NAVAL BALLROOMS.
"Was Mamie Sorghum's coming-out
across country. As she was ascending party much of a success?"
a bill the mule gave evidence of fright "I should say not They had to
and refused to proceed. The young dance on the deck of a gunboat and
woman demounted bitched the mule '"ere wagn't room for bat twenty
AX UXCONQUERED CAPTIVE.
News of the hunting expeditions in
which the Prince of 'vv'ales bad been
engaged In Iudia remind one of tbi
time when bis royal father was also
the heir to the British crown nnd a
visitor In bis Eastern empire. "The
Tour of the Prince of Wales in India"
a record of the present kin's travels
by Mr. (now Sir William) Russell gives
an account of an exciting chase of a
wild elephrnt through the Jungle. Tbe
prince was at the time the guest of Sir
Jung a native noble.
Kir Jung's chief fighting elephants
were Jung Pershand a red-painted
monster of force and Bijil. These
were trained to engage and conquer
the wild tuskers of tbe jungle.
One day it was rumored that a herd
of wild elephants was not far distant.
The prince. Sir Jung and the whole
party rode out to see the capture. For
hours tbey waited in the forest. Fi-
nally a breathless beater ran up pay-
ing that the king of the herd was not
far distant but that tbe pursuers w ere
The party waited breathlessly. Sud-
denly there was a stir In the under-
brush and a huge brown back like
half a submerged whale was seen
cleaving its way A cheer from the
pnrty caused the great animal to pause
and lift its proboscis; thea It forged
ahead once more.
It . ws eauy to see the creature was
sore pressed. Its g. it was heavy and
it tossed Its bend wearily. It had
only one tusk; the other was a broken
mump. Turning suddenly the elephant
charged at the prince who put bis
horse about and tied for bis lire. Then
P. aade for the swamp.
'"Ob If my elephants would only
come up!" cried Sir Junj la despair.
Ail sat down and waited bait' aa
and went on foot to Investigate. She
did not carry so much as a riding-
whip. As she approached a small tree over-
hanging the trail she saw a wildcat
on one of the branches. It snarled
and spat at her but did not retreat
Instead of running Miss Gooklns
made a detour and approached the tree
and tlie cat from the hill above.
Thinking to frighten it she hurled a
large stone st the cat It struck the
animal squarely on the bead knocked
It from the tree and stunned It.
The girl then ran to an abandoned
bouse near by in search of a weapon.
She found an old two-pronged pitch-
fork both points of which bad been
broken off. Returning sho tried to
stab the cat to death with the fork
but tbe prongs were not sharp enough
to penetrate the tough bide.
Tbe animal fought fiercely but the
girl managed to pin it down by hold
ing the fork upon Its throat. She
shoved It down-bill toward an old gate
ubout two hundred yards away. Sev
eral times the claws of the creature's
eight couples." Cleveland riaindealer.
CHOSE THE NEAREST.
"There a'e only two places worth
living In" remarked the intellectual
looking man. "I refer to Boston and
"Well yon stick to Boston" said the
man with the red necktie. Philadel-
SUNLIGHT AND THE HOUSE.
Sunlight is nature's most health-giv
ing scavenger. A house without sun
light la unhealthy and unsafe for hn
man occupancy and It Is necessary not
only to have some sunlight but to
cave as mach of it as possible. It is
of course not feasible to admit tbe di
rect rays of the sun to every room of a
house; the typical plan of all houses is
square or rectangular and at least one
tide of the house is entirely beyond
the reach of the sun. The other sides
however can receive more or less di
rect sunlight and tbe problem of the
plan is thus reduced to arranging the
various rooms that the amount of sun-
ght is adjusted to their uses and it
must be sunlight for mere light Itself
Is not sufficient; tbe rays of the snn
have curative and cleansing properties
that nothing else has.
It is generally admitted that a south
ern exposure Is the beet for all bouses.
and should be obtained whenever pos-
sible. It Is immaterial whether the en
trance be placed on this side or not.
In dwellings of average size the en-
trance front will also be the front on
which any important room opens but
In large country houses the old distinc
tion of a front and back to a bouse has
disappeared and instead we have
the entrance front and the garden
front; the service and servants' quar-
ters so long regarded as characteristic
of tbe "back." of a house may be rele-
gated to a side end or placed in a wing
that abuts directly on the front. In
such cases it must be well screened
and its purpose thoroughly subordin-
ated. American Homes and Gardens.
Gusher "She told me I was tbe
light of her life."
Flusher "Well that was encourag-
ing." Gusher "Yes but her father came
along just then and put the light out
WHEN HE WAS ABSORBED.
"He's the. most devout man
church. I never saw any one who
could be so obsorbed ia prayer."
"Indeed? I never notice! it"
"Probably not I don't suppose yon
ever took up the collection." Catiiolic
hind feet cut long gashes In tlie young Standard and Tlme!'
woman's skirt. Near the gate she found
a bar of iron and with that she beat
the wildcat to death. Then she tied
the body of the animal to her rlata
and attnehing the other end to beri
saddle dragged it borne.
ENGINEER'S "JUMP FEVER."
In a party of locomotive engineers
who were talking about old time fellow
craftsmen reference was made to one
old timer who bad come to bis death
through "jump fever." "What's "jump
fever?' " Inquired an outsider who was
Interested In the conversation.
'"Jump fever'." explained the engi-
neer "is a sort of hallucination that
affects some engineers and leads them
to leap from the cab to escape a sup-
posed Impending collision. It's mostiy
freight engineers that are affected.
On long runs out West a freight engi-
neer may be thirty-six hours at th?
throttle without much chance for rest
owing to mishnp3. He gets sleepy
and dozes in the cab. All of a sudden
be wakes up but his faculties are scat-
tered and what with lightness of the
bead and the motion of tbe cab he
gets an Idea that a collision is about
to happen. In a semi-conscious state
he dives out of the window and the
chances are he's a goner when be
lands. The engineer we referred to
had dono the trick twice but be was
killed the third time out on the Santa
Fe road." Philadelphia Record
Frobably the most absent-minded
man in the country is a gentleman who
entered a car the other night He was
the only occupant. At the first stop a
lady got in and the gentleman rose
"Allow me to give you my seat
"The police have not captured the
aan who stole your money."
"No" pnswered Mr. Hardfist "I
don't want to see the man anyhow.
If he's captured he'll be broke and if
he isn't there's a remote chance of his
conscience getting to work and tempt
ing him to make restitution." Wash
THE USUAL WAY.
"That young man who has so much
to say about things Is one of the part
ners in the concern ain't he?" said a
visitor at a wholesale establishment
"No; he is one of the clerks."
"And wh? is that quiet looking old
man who seems to be so much afraid
of giving any trouble?"
"He owns tbe business." Puck.
THE GOLDEN MEAN. "
"Tbe apartments on the tenth floor"
said the manager of the Skyscraper
Hats "command a higher rent than
any others because they're the safest
in the building."
"Indeed?" remarked tbe horaeseeker
"Ob yes; you see few airships ever
fly that low and automobiles never
A Two-Sldnd Iteaion.
In the early boom days of Atlantic
City a meeting of the City Fathers was
held to vote on the question of fencing
in that piece of ground set aside by Jump that high." Philadelphia Public
the city for the burying of the nn- Ledger
known dead who were cast up by the
tea. Before It was put to vote an old LOVE FOUNDED OX ROCKS.
salt whose mind 'was Intensely prac- Impecunious Thomas "Did you cay
tlcnl arose u)d expressed bis views. I that-
My fellow members. In regard to erty In tbe Pine Hills?"
this putting up of a feuce I think
we'd better go a little slow. Five hun-
dred dollars is a heap of money to
spend to Inclose a lot which God
knows none of us that are out wish
to' get into and none of them that are
In cen get out of." The feuce was not
put up.-LIi'piucott'u. - .
Lovelorn Lillian "Ob more than
that! He has stock In the United
Traction Company Is a director of sev-
eral banks and we are golmr to move
Into a big house on State street in the
Impecunious Thomas "And can you
UU doubt my love?" Albany Journal.
T ' SETTING THE TABLE. ""
See to It at first that yonr table linen
has been laundered well and ironed
smoothly with only one crease.
Your dining table is of course cov
ered with a table felt which is very
thick cotton flannel.
Fold your napkins four times In
Ironing and then make one more fold
with tbe hand to bold tbe bread and
place them at the left of the forks.
Never use the family napkin rings
At each place put one of your best
dinner plates in which the oyster
plate is to be set.
Flace at the right of tbe service
plates as many knives as will be re-
quired before the dessert each one
with the sharp edge turned toward th
plate and In the order in which they
will be needed beginning at the ex
At the right of the knives place the
spoon for soup which should be a ta
blespooa or soup spoon with the in
side of the bowl turned up then the
oyster fork at the extreme right
At the left place as many forks a
will be needed and In the order in
which they will be used the fish fork
at the extreme left and the entre fork
next then the fork for the roast
which of course should be tbe largest.
then tbe fork" for salad all with th
tines turned up and last fork close
to tbe place.
If you have not many courses the
dessert spoon and fork may be on th
table from the beginning but if the
meat is rather elaborate omit them
until dessert is served.
At tbe upper right hand of - the
plate near the centre place a tumbler
or goblet for water.
riace tbe napkins with a small
piece of bread enfolded at the left of
the forks or upon the service plate if
Table mats are no longer used.
SalW "shakers" and "Individuals"
have also gone out Instead two small
salt cellars and Individual peppers one
black and one red are placed diagon
ally opposite each other on the tabic
QUEEN CHRISTIXA'S FOETUNE.
Queea Christina cf Spain who Inher
ited an immense private fortune from
her uncle tbe late Archduke Albert of
Austria has for a number of years held
some ?3.000000 worth of United States
bondj and retained possession thereof
even throughout the war of Spain with
this country. They are deposited with
tbe remainder of her holdings of one
kind and another in the Bnk af Eng
WHEX THE VOICE FAILS.
Eleanora Duse speaks In a recent ar
ticle of tbe mental anguish suffered by
a speaker or singer whosa voice begins
to faib She recalls her misery when
her voice began to show signs of fa
tigne during the first act of a play and
later when it failed altogether for three
months and finally describes her Joy
when she found that she could control
and develop muscles which she did not
even know existed and which removed
the whole trouble. The difficulty had
not beea in her throat but in the way
she used her voke which she discov
ered only by a coincidence.
CHERISH WALNUT FURNITURE.
If yon have any walnut furniture
keep it by all means. It Is beeoinln
rarer and more valuable all the time.
Most of the pieces are ugly because
when walnut was in fashion taste was
at a low ebb. ' An old bureau table or
chest of drawers may be made a thing
of beanfy with a little expenditure. In
the first place the wood must be
scraped of its disfiguring varnish and
brass or glass knobs put oa. Some
pieces may have to be eutirely remade
but this Is frequently done with ma hog-
y and other valuable woods. New
Currant Cream-Beat the whites of
six eggs to a stiff froth adding two
tablespoonfuls each of powdered
sugar currant Jelly and raspberry Jam
ana set on tne ice an hour before serv-
ing. berve with wafers or small
Cottage Cheese Pie-Beat two ccdb
of cottage cheese light with three table-
spoonfuls of rich cream four whipped
eggs a teacupful of sugar half a lable-
spoouful of melted butter end the
grated rind and tbe juice of a large
lemon. Pour into a deep tin lined
with p"T paste and bake.
Oatmeal Biscuit Mix a cupful of
finely ground oatmeal flour with one
of wbeat; add a teaspoonful of salt
two tablespoonfuls of suijar and two
teaspoonfuls of baking rowder rub
in a tiblespoonful of butter and enomrh
sweet milk to make a soft dough. Roll
thin cut In rounds and bake In a
".ulck even. - - - - - . j
There is a whiff of rnmor from Swe
den that a league has been formed
there for the express purpose of curb
ing extravagance in woman's dress
What is tbe matter with Sweden
anyhow?" some one asks and then pro-
ceeds with the statement that "ever
since the separation that poetic north
ern country has been feeling lonely. If
Sweden ascribes her trouble to extrava
gance of woman's dress it may be her
finish and several besides." At all
events women over here ay they have
troubles enough of their own without
worrying about what women ia Swe-
den are going to wear or not wear.
New YoVk Press.
" AID TO RELAXATION. "
When you are resting even If It's
only a matter of a few minutes dark
en your room as completely a: possi-
ble says an exchange. Lying down
throws your head In such a position
that the lids of your eyes have abso-
lutely no chance to. keep off rays cf
light; and there is a definite eye strain
No bed should be placed in such a
way that you are forced to face the
morning light and especially not so
that the light will awaken yon; de-
pend upon an alarm clock for that if
there's nobody willing to serve la that
capacity. There mur be no strain
upon any part of you if your rest is
to be perfect and the matter of dark-
ness or light has a great deal to do
with tbe case.
the observer of the social spectacle
"about the average woman's attitude
toward a cigar store? It used to be
the custom when a man weut Into a
cigar store to buy a smoke for the
woman who was with him to wait out-
side. This frequently led to her belus
spoken to by any chance blackguard.
But this conventional modesty or mark
of disapproval fcas beea abandoned
and few women ever dream cf waiting;
outside such a thop in these times.
Whenever you do see one you may de-
pend on it that she Is from tbe prov-
inces where the old idea still prevails.
"Of course this has beea helped by
the new manner of conducting these
places. Tbey no longer encourage men
to use a cigar store as a lounging place
and to fill it with tobacco moke. In
deed so far as the odor is concerned
the average up-to-date shop has ue
trace of the weed within IU wails."
New York Press.
DRAWING ROOMS TEEFUMED.
After the dusting process Is finished
and the last window is closed the fresh
air is impregnated with some delicate
scent; which Is sprayed upon curtains
or upholstery by an atomizer. Tbera
also are new atomizers that come fa
the shape of little whirling fountains
that perhaps were Intended for sick.
rooms originally but which madam of
fastidious taste has the maid bring Intc
the drawing room and set going as a
The potpourri Jar again Is fashion
able as one of the happiest way of
perfuming and there is seen again a
rose geranium or some other little pot
of sweet smelling bloom.
A sandwiching of perfumed padding
also is applied to the latest sofa cush-
ions. This scheme Is carried out by
choosing a flowered silk or chintz cov-
ered with violets or .-.pple blossoms or
wild roses whichever may be tbe per
fume affected by the owner. These ore
covered with a thin Swiss or white or
gandy which may be taken off and
washed. Indianapolis New.
IIIDE TUIX NECKS.
While so many arbitrary things are
endured for fashion's sake one more
will make little difference with the suf
ferer and no doubt corset collars will
become a great fad. There ara many
of tbe finest chiffon o gauzy as to be
almost imperceptible and ara boned to
follow exactly tbe big arteries and
muscles o 'be neck. Tbe collar which
fits closely goes up under the chin and
up behind the ears and Is attached to
the skin by gum or paste. To women
who are not as young as they would
like to be they are regarded as a great
boon for at a distance they give the
effect of absolute youth. Of course it
iafl't exactly comfortable but what Is
comfort in these days of beauty wor-
ship when only the youthful have felt
at ease and have been modish at the
same time? New York Press.
Dwarf furniture is pretty aad appro
priate In the nursery. The little ones
do not have to sit la cha.rs with their
Never lift a child by the arms or un
der the arms or you may cause deform-
ity or dislocate the shoulder. Tbe little
body should be lifted from about the
To make baby's hair curl brush It
upward and twist around your finger
while wet after washing. Brushing
downward encourages tie hair to grow
straight and smooth.
When desirable to see tbe tongue of
very small child the object may be
accomplished by touchin.j the upper lip
with a bit of sweet oil which will cause
the child to protrude t tongue.
Don't neglect headache In children
ddctor should be consulted without
delay if a child suffers from frequent
headaches. Remember the saying "An
hour lost In treating the Illness of a
child is as bad as a day lost in treating
the illness of a man."
MINGLING OF TONES.
There has been so much question
about whether or not the hat should
match the gown. It has been asserted
that tbe morning street suits should bo
complete In color from head to heels.
but more latitude was allowed In tbe
This may be a dictata of fashion but
In practice one sees the costumes
matching in hat and gown almost eutirely.
When sombre colors are used there
is often a wide dash of another color la
the hat which may or may not match
the collar of the coat but If this collar
Is In another color from the coat the
trimming on the hat must matcii it
Ia most cases complimentary colors
are used but fastidious women prefer
mingling different tones of one color.
It might help those who are unde
cided about such combinations to re
member that most shades of red go to
gether that black can be relieved by
crimson yellow pale blue and emerald
green If these colors are used In very
Violet can be combine! with any
other shade cf purple or lavender and
pink can be touched eff with certain
tones of red always with black and
sometimes with white but the hitler Is
not very effective.
Black and white Is not as favored a
combination as It was except In cer-
tain ways such as a while plume on a
black bat and a bit of flue lace at the
neck and wrist of a black gown.
Green should rarely be touched with
anything except with shades of the
same color although now and then one
sees an effective combination madij
with a touch of white on green and
black Is good for an Informal gown.
Gold goes well with brown but sil-
ver should be avoided yet silver should
be used on blue and light green ia pref-
erence to gold.
WOMEN AND CIGAR STORES.
"Have you ever noticed what a dif
ference there Is nowadays" remarked
White corduroy pumps will be worn
with white Iluea and sergj gowns ami
ore very chic Indeed. No woman wear-
in? a size larger than a No. 3 AA last
should show her feet in these for tbey
certainly do not tend to make the feet
The showing of shoes and ijtocklngs
for spring and summer wear Is at
tractive enough to tempt the most
prudish woman who sticks to plala
black. To begin with the stocking
must match the shoe In color and
there must be a fitness as to texture
Fringes and buttons pliy" an Im-
portant part in the world of trimmings;
bullous are small fringes are heavy
but no doubt this order of things wlil
ie reverseu oerore long. Just now
freaks of fashion are numerous for
many trial trips are being made ou
the fl-ld of dress.
Pumps are to be worn with colored
Ilneu t'ovvus and they ore made of a
heavy linen In all tho smart new
shades. They havo high military-
heels Jong vamps and thick soles and!
with tnem are worn stockings lu silk.'
lisle thread or sea Uland cotton ex-
quisitely embroidered many o- them
having insets cf fine lace.
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Evans, George H. Chickasha Daily Express. (Chickasha, Indian Terr.), Vol. 7, No. 90, Ed. 1 Monday, April 16, 1906, newspaper, April 16, 1906; Chickasha, Indian Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc729021/m1/2/: accessed January 17, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.