The Chickasha Daily Express (Chickasha, Indian Terr.), Vol. 2, No. 42, Ed. 1 Saturday, February 16, 1901 Page: 2 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
THE SUNDAY SCHOOL.
The CWckasha Daily Express.
LESSON VIII FEB. 24 -MATT 26:
DinoX UBAJOJEat. rwbtlsbers.
COICKASHA. . - ixa TER
Lord Hopetoas's eldeat son. Ixrd
Hope who bu gone cut to Australia
with bla father will return after Eas
tar to fnfinrf whan he will begin
hi public school carver at Etoa. Lord
Hop la now In hi 14th rear. His
brother it a year or two younger.
Lord and Lady Hopetoun have only
theae two sunt a their little girl died
some year ago.
Prof. James of the University or
Chicago ha been working twenty
year to gat a fully authenticated cat
of death from snake bite. Every case
he investigated turned out to be en-
tirely without foundation or els to b
baasd on utterly insufficient evidence
until the other day when a snake-
'banner tn Georgia died from the ef-
fect of a diamond rattler's bite and
sdsqnsts proof were given by the at
About the coolest thieve on record
-lid a job of work in Philadelphia a
few days ago. Early in the morning
while hundreds of people were going
to work half a doxen men arrayed a
mechanic appeared in front of a Turk-
ish bath establishment in Walnut
street and with chisels. hmm and
wrench took down the hac ome
bronze ornament and railing wnlch
ornamented the place. Then they
almly walked away with the plunder.
Merit of chocolate a food foi
troop in the fields appear to be b-
oming rapidly and widely appreci-
ated. In the recent autumn maneuvers
of the Austrian army In OaUda a
chocoUU ration was found tn be equal
to about flv time Us weight of the
primeat beef Prom Russia also came
equally favorable reports respecting
the uao of chocolate and now in Amer-
ica it forms a chief constituent of a
now emergency ration wlw which
trials have been lately carried nut.
According to the Norwich press a
syndicate ha been formed for a
floating Mont Carlo to I moored off
the English coast somewhere Just be-
yond toe three-mile limit. Negotia-
tion are pending for an obsolete At-
lantic liner which would be turned
into a miniature casino at a total cost
including the first outlay for the hulk
of (0000. The Idea is to provide a
haunt for gamblers within easy reach
of London but beyond the reach of the
betting law of the realm and of
'-ourse capital for running the tables
would have to b provided to the ad-
ditlonal tune of some hundred thou-
sand pound. It I understood that
the Brighton coast is thought of.
It is contended by toe organ of the
German general staff that the rapid
and decisive manner In which cam-
paign are now carried out will not
allow Ume for mining. A fortress
will it Is affirmed be captured by
bombardment or open attack or In
most cases by a combination of the
two method. The training of engin-
eers In the German army In mining
work ha been abandoned while the
cumbrous material required for sub-
terranean warfare will no longer form
part of the equipment of their force.
In Austria it I further stated tb
same views on the matter are held
and the same step toward carrying
them into practice have been taken.
The government is hereafter to par-
tially furnish the quarter of British
army officers. The amount of furni-
ture that will be given is not yet spec-
ified but it will Include at leaat the
bed a chest of drawer washstand and
bath. This saving in hired or other
transport at every regimental mov
will. It la calculated soon show as a
set-off or reduction of the initial out-
lay. Here is a htnt for our war de-
partment Perhaps some officer good
at figures will help the suggestion by
estimating the cost of providing fur-
niture for quarters and how much
would be required annually to pay the
interest on this sum and provide a
sinking fund for its ultimate extin-
guishment The Missouri Dairy Association
heard some interesting testimony
about the Influence of music on kick-
ing sows. One man had an animal so
vicious that she always had to be tied
into the stall at milking time. His
two boys noticed that whenever they
began to sing at their work the cow
became quiet Now. Instead of tying
her whoever la milking merely strikes
up "Annie Rooney" or "My Old Ken-
tucky home" and the cow stands per-
fectly still. Another delegate said
that Jn Switzerland farm worker whe
have good voice get better pay be-
cause they can milk the wildest and
most restless cow. The sense of the
meeting" however was expressed by
a farmer who said: "It may be all
right to sing to a kicking cow but I
want to keep my eye on her feet Shs
might take a notion to dance to the
Robert Oearhart who U. eighty-four
years old. recently walked from his
horns in Brush Creek township to Me-
Connellsburg. Penn. and back making
a round trip of fifty-two mile. Ht
is the father of twenty-eight children
and has never been III in his Ufa.
A business man in Port Worth.
Tens has had bis feelings hurt by
being described in the city directory
as "colored." He think about 15.000
will heal bis wounded dignity and baa
brought suit Olat the publisher for
I Ism WwMT w- wage -
Our ife 1 scarce the twinkle of a star
In Gods eternal day. Obscure ana
With mortal clouds it yet may beam
for him "
And darkened here some fa r to
I will be patient lest my sorrow bar
His grace and blessing aad I fall
In my own hands my want and weak-
My strength 0 God in thine.
reelttei of Jesos.
One tendency of modern thought
there Is which is fall of hope and of
Inspiration. More and mors the
thought of ''crlet Is uppermost In the
minds of men There are men who
eschew the churches bat who rever-
ence the name of Christ and who try
to frame their lives according to His
teaching. There are men who differ
from one another In theological mat-
ters but who seem drawn Irresistibly
Into friendliness anil co-operation by
their common love to Christ. The ser-
mons and treatises which find the
warmest welcome and the largest cir-
culation are those which speak of the
meaning of the personal life and teach-
ing of Christ Partisanship dies before
the magic of his name. Let a few men
Join together and band themselves
without any elaborate restrictions 'o
endeavor to realise Christ's teachings
In their lives and lo! the little com-
pany In a short eleven years has grown
into millions. Let s man propound in
a slight narrative the question "What
would Jesus do?" and bis book Is sold
by m'. I ions Do not these things point
the way of wisdom of hope and of
courage? Churchea like souls are
saved by faith. Churches and nations
like Individuals work righteousness
and achieve wonders by faith. If there-
fore we would face the future and
achieve that which Ood calls us to do
let us face It In the aplrlt and in the
faith of Christ The Bishop of Rlpon.
Cbrtstlaatty Means Service.
When I turn to Jesus and think ot
bins as the manifestation of his own
Christianity and If men would only
look at the life of Jesus to see what
Christianity is and not at the llf of
the poor representative of Jesus
whom they see around them there
would be so much more clearness they
would be rid of so many difficulties
and doubts. When I look at the life or
Jesus I see the purpose of consecration
of emancipation Is service of His fellow-men.
I cannot think for a moment
of Jesus a doing that which so many
religious people think they are doing
when they serve Christ when they
give their lives to him. I cannot think
of him a simply saving his own soul
living his own life and completing his
own natnre in the sight of God. It is
a life of service from beginning to end.
He gives himself to man because he
1 absolutely the child of God and he
sets up service and nothing but ser-
vice to be the ultimate purpose the
one great desire on which the souls
of his followers should be set as his
own soul is set upon It continually.
What is it that Christ has left to be
his symbol In the world that we put
upon oar churches that we wear upon
onr hearts that stands forth so per-
petually as the symbol of Christ's life?
Is It a throne from which a ruler utters
his decrees? Is It a mountain top upon
which some rspt seer sits communing
with himself and with the voices
around him. and gathering great truth
into his soul and delighting In It r No.
not the throne and not the mountain
top. It Is the cross. Ob my brethren
that the cross should be the great
symbol of our highest measure that
that which stands for consecration
that that which stands for the divins
statement that a man does not live for
himself-that that should be the sym-
bol of oar religion and the great sign
and token of our faith? What sort of
Christians are we that go a boat asking
for the things of this life flrtt think-
ing that It shall make us prosperous
to be Christians aad then a llltla
higher asking for the things that per-
tain to the eternal prosperity when
the Great Master who leaves u the
great law in whom our Christian life
I spiritually set forth has as hi
great symbol the cross the cross tb
sign of consecration and obedience? It
la not simply suffering too. Chr'st
does not stand primarily tor suffering.
Suffering Is an accident. It does not
matter whether yoa and I suffer. "Not
enjoyment and not sorrow" is our lifs.
not sorrow any mors than enjoyment
but obedience and doty. If duty brine j
sorrow let it bring sorrow. It did
bring sorrow to the Christ because j
It was Impossible for a man to serve J
the absolute righteousness In this !
world and not to sorrow. If it hid.
brought Joy sod glory and trtumpa. if
it had been greeted at it entrance and
applauded on the way. He sou d hav
been as truly the consecrated soul
that he was in the days whan over
a road that was marked with the b ood
of his footprints he found his way up
at last to the torturing cross. It Is no
suffering; It is obedience. It Is not
pain; It Is consecration of life. It a
the Joy of service that makes the lifs ot
Christ and for us to aerve him serv
ing fellow-man aad God as he served
fellow-man and God whether It bring
pain or joy If we can only get rut of
our soul the thought that it matter.
not if we are happy or sorrowful It
only we are dutiful and faith; ul and
brave and strong then we should be
in the atmosphere we should be In ths
great company of the Cbrlst.-Rev.
Oaad rwtun. far tU Ko-mut
It is Idle to try to enjoy trouble but
it is rational to withhold judgment as
to whether trouble be really the design
of an experience that seems grievous
It has happened a thousand times that
some apparent misfortune has g.ven
birth tn a vast blessing thus In the
Issue proving Itself actual good for-
tune. Paul for Instance tails tha
Phlllpplans that the apparent calamity
or his imprisonment ha resulted In
Immense success and Joy. "So that my
bonds became manifest lu Christ
throughout the whole praetorian
guard and to all the rest." Full trust
in the divine In the fact of buffetlngs
is warranted by many an experience
no less than by the wholly merciful
quality of God's fatherhood. S. 8.
Tha DaoKer ef Imitation
Imitation is one of the most common
faults in Christian living. One man
lives helpfully in his own way and
hundreds take him as their pattern.
Thus they lose their own Individuality
and mar both their character and their
work. The true way is to get full of
Christ and simply be one's self. No
tree tries to bear fruit like some other
tree; escb one bears its own fruit and
that is best for it. Bach life too.
should yield It own fruit. It may not
be such fine fruit a another llf bear
but it I the flneat which that life waa
made to produce and therefore It la
bet. Much of our strength Ilea In our
Mast Praetlae Ktgkteaaeaees.
No man could believe more fully that
God and God only saves us than did
St. Paul: but It Is only a we work out
our own salvation It Is salvation be-
cause It Is worked out not a walted.not
trusted for not left to chance . . .
not a thing of church nor of divine de-
cree nor of divine mercy nor of prob-
able outcome In future worlds bat a
process of action that by this vary
quality secures the end of salvation.
Por salvation is charactsr; It is per-
fected manhood: It Is evil cast out snd
good achieved; it Is the will practiced
in righteousness. -T T. Munger.
ChrlsUau Eadearer Teptea.
Away from God. Monday March 4
Going from home Luke IS: 11-11;
Tuesday Mareh 5 Knowing but not
doing. I. like : 46:41; Wsdnssdsy.
March 6 Blind to example Matt. 12:-
42; Thursday. March 7 Adrift. Prov.
27:8; Jer. J7:S ; Priday. March I.
The losing life. Mark l:3e-S7; Luke 12:
U-21; Saturday. March Our one
refuge. Pa 94:17-22; Sunday March
10. Topic A castaway. 1 Cor.. : 24-27.
i temperance meeting.)
A kind-worded man is a genial man.
and geniality Is power. Nothing seta
wrong right so soon aa geniality. There
are a thousand things to be reformed
and no reformation succeeds unless it
be genial. A genial man le both an
apostle and an evangelist an apostle
liecause he brings men to Christ; sn
evangelist because be portrays Christ
to men. Paber.
Let the church trophled with victor-
ies through all her past brace her
strength anew for the las! battle and
ie-em brace the one Christ with all His
imperialism sad absolutelsm over our
lives. Rev. J. C. Smith Presbyterian.
We men and women are in our cor-
porate capacity as the people as hu-
manity a a nation a society tha
manifestation in time aad on the earth
of omnipotence and Infinite benevo-
lenea Rev. William T. Brown Con-
gregational 1st Rochester N. T.
Kindness will do wonders If properly
employed. We don't want It dumped
anon us In great quantities like the
man who boys his wife a sealskin nag
then forgets about her little wants
for the next flv years Franc's Mar-
pay. Lecturer. Methodist flea r ran-
We eand.t Ignore In our religious
llf tho everyday conditions about us.
The only capable religion Is one that
can be applied to all thing in a prac-
tical way. Especially is religion ap-
plicable to ths solution of the problems
that aria In this grant country. Rv
Dr. Ratosford Episcopalian Nw York
-SBgBksawsBB J MaiMfaflpn8ryaamwnw-jp
Iks Dark Star.
I am the hopeless misanthrope
la shadows 1 am tain to grope.
When I behold a rose so fair
I think of thorns weli-hiddea there.
When breezes soft sweep o'er the plain
I think about a hurricane.
When rain drops patter on the ground
I think of floods with fear profound.
When fleecy clouds float o'er the blue
I think of deadly storms that brew.
When butterflies are light of wing
I think of grubs with shuddering.
So go your way and do not try
To stanch my tsar nor stay my sigh.
In shadows leave me here to grope
I am the hopeless misanthrope!
Oriahla Day ara Past.
"The day ot hard drinking ha cer-
tainly gone by" said an old clubman
the other evening to the New Orleans
Times-Democrat. "It belongs strictly
to the past and the change mat nas
taken place In that respect since I was
a young man about town Is very strik-
ing and remarkable. Before the war
the majority of business men and
planters of my acquaintance were
steady drinkers. I don't mean they
were sots or In the hsbit of appearing
intoxicated in public on the contrary
a much nicer sense of the proprieties
prevailed In thoss days thsn prevails
now bnt they drank regularly and
freely and entirely as a matter ot
course. The average man of affairs
began the morning with several 'eye-
openers' and repeated them more or
less frequently all day long. Whenever
an important business matter came up
for discussion drinks were certain to
be called for and a sideboard was as
Indispensable a piece ot office furniture
as a typewriter or a letter press is at
present. It is only fair to say. how-
ever that the men of that period car-
ried their liquor well and habitual
drunkenness was regarded with just as
much aversion as it Is today.
"But during the last quarter cen-
tury" the old t ubman went on "a
great change has tjken place although
It ha been so gradual that few have
given it any attention. Whatever pro-
hibition alarmist may aay to the con-
trary the modern business man 1 an
exceedingly temperate individual. He
Is either s total abstainer or he drinks
with scrupulous moderation and ho
continuous tippling of the past has no
place whatever In up-to-date commer-
cial life. The old Idea that big deal
were best lubricated with liquor has
become obsolete and most men of af-
fairs bar It strictly from all business
transactions. One of the wealthiest
wholesalers told me recently that he
made it a positive rule never to drink
with a customer. This same man used
to make his drummers regular allow-
ances for 'treating' but he stopped It
fifteen years ago and says he observed
the beneficial effects almoat immedi-
ately. I don't believe that morals have
played any special part In this gradual
reversal ot public sentiment" added
the old clubman thoughtfully. "It Is a
cold-drawn business proposition. Com-
petition has grown so fierce that the
survival ot the tltteot hss become such
a strenuous gsme In this hustling
twentieth century era that a man
needs all his wits for the struggle. He
hasn't time to exercise the easy-going
spirit of good fellowship and hospital-
ity that was probably at the bottom of
the hard-drinking of years gone by.
While he is doing It some other fellow
will grab bis place in the procession."
Alcohol Ceadeaaood la R ass la.
In 189S an agitation was started in
Russia In favor of a commission to in-
vestigate into the practice of using al-
cohol as s beverage snd as a medicine.
In 1898 the commission was appointed
and shortly afterward was supplied
with 15.000 rouble (17500) by the Rus-
sian government to assist In defray-
ing the expenses of the Investigation.
The report Is now printed In several
language and affords valuable matter
for the Instruction of people who are
willing to read and digest scientific
facts. First comes the report of Prof.
Danielevsky on the psychological ac-
tion of alcohol. "Alcobol is not a nu-
tritive substance. The human organ-
ism has no power that enables It to
rapidly destroy alcohol and therefore.
It remains tn the body. Alcohol by the
essential nature of Its action on the
organism. In a poisonous substance
and for th dally consumption of win
or spirits by a man in good health
there Is no physiological reason In the
physical organisation or in Che func-
tions of oar body."
After hearing this and the opinions
of other such scientists the commis-
sion cam to the following conclusion:
"Alcohol cannot be admitted Into the
number of alimentary substance.
Every dy show as. and tb conclu-
sions of scientists absolutely confirm
bow dangerous Is the dally use of al-
cohol and how easily Is developed the
habit of having recourse to II a habit
which becomes pernicious snd fatal.
"Alcohol Is Indeed capable. In case
of great fatigue or exhaustion of mo-
mentarily relieving the feeling of pros-
tration aad of producing temporary
activity; but alt this 1 obtained at
such an expenditure of reserve ener-
gy as manifests Itself later on la
feebleness of normal activity aad may
even la some cases lead to srrious
trouble on the organism.
"The opinion is so widespread that
the addition of spirituous lir.uors to
meals permits a reduction it the quan-
tity and renders theiu cheaper his no
foundation from the physiological or
economical point of view. The quan-
tity ot sugar necessary equiva eut to
what is In the alcohol la cheaper than
"It la necessary to regard as com-
pletely erroneous t;.e opinion that th
habitual but moderate consumption of
intoxicating substances is harmless.
"The feebler the organism the more
seriously Is it Effected by alcobol.
Therefore alcohol is moat Injurious to
women and children."
In going on to discuss the question
as to the consumption of alcohol in
Russia and in other countries ws
"it is Impossible to limit the ques-
tion to spirits alone; It Is necessary to
fight alcohol In whatever liquid it is
found; and at the outset the opinion
must be renounced that in w.ne and
beer we have hygienic alcoholic
One conclusion come to is that "al-
coholism in Russia presents a really
urgent evil and that the snuggle
against it by all means possible has be-
come a matter of absolute necessity.'
In searching Into the causes of this
alcoholism they say it Is necessary
to keep as tar away as possible from
theoretic debates having for these the
solution of the problems: "Do people
drink because they are poor? or are
they poor because they drink?" "Does
a person drink because he is sick or
Is he sick because he drinks?"
lloilar aa Aleahol aad Brala Work.
The following letter dated April 9.
1SW to Mr. E. T. Collins ot Bolton Is
published in the life and letters ot
Huxley by his son:
"I understand that you ask me what
I think about alcohol as a stimulant
to the brain In mental work.'
"Speaking for myself (snd perhaps I
may add for persons of my tempera-
ment) I can say without hesitation
that I would Just as soon take a dose
of arsenic as I would of alcohol under
such circumstances. Indeed on the
whole. I should think the arsenic safer
less likely to lead to physical and
moral degradation. It would be bet-
ter to die outright than to be alcohol-
lied before death.
"If a man cannot do brala work
without stimulants of any kind he had
better turn to hard work It Is an In-
dication on nature's part that she did
not mean him to be a head worker.
'The circumstances of my life have
led me to all sorts of conditions la
regard to alcohol from total abstinence
to nearly the other end ot the scale
and my clear conviction Is the less the
better though I by no means feel
called upon to forego the comforting
and cheering effect of a little.
"But for no conceivable considera-
tion would I use It to whip up a tired
or sluggish brain; Indeed for me
there I no working time so good as be-
tween breakfast and lunch when there
Is not a trace of alcohol in my com-
position." Prom the above we have the follow-
ing clear conclusion arrived a! by one
of the cleverest and deepest thinker
ot our day:
That "as a stimulant to the brain
In mental work" It would be better
to take a dose of arsenic than a dose
of alcohol. After th widest experi-
ence ot various quantities of alcobol
be thinks "the less tb better."
These oDtnions should be sufficient tn
induce any one to adopt 1 1 . . actlce
of total abstinence but alas for the
frailty of human nature even Huxley
did not feel himself called upon to do
so. Medical Temperance Review.
Haas flak Raa ky Clergy a
A novel temperance scheme waa
initiated at L'lverston lsst night when
Lord Cross opened a working-men's
club which the rector of U I vert on has
established at considerable expense as
a couater attraction to the public
house. Intoxicants are not altogether
tabooed but nc member la to he al-
lowed more than two glasses 6f beer or
stout per night. Lord Cross expressed
his entire accord with tb principles
upon which the club was founded. It
seemed to him to be s step distinctly In
tb right direction The scheme waa
opposed by temperance people bat In
ht opinion their objection was s very
short-sighted one. Why should not
members hare beer so long aa they
took It in extreme moderation ? There
were people who said If a man was al-
lowed two glsasas of liquor a night he
would soon want and have four but
that did not strike him as a good argu-
ment to apply to that club which he
was satisfied would be wall managed
to the advantage ef the voting men of
Ulverston. After giving the matter
much consideration he had not the
slightest hesitation In becoming a trus-
tee of the clob. which be wished every
Th Greatest Wniekay Market.
Cincinnati Is now claiming to be tie
f-ssteat whisky market In the world.
Th wholesale trad there announces '
that the year will as ths heavies: taw 1
city has ever
Goldaa Test "Not Sir Will awl Thine
He Doee" Lake St: t Jesus lu
Getkaaasaoe Tha letter Cap af Sor-
ous expressions usen 10 antcniu aa wt-
row. 38. "Exceeding sorrowful" encompass-
ed with sorrow as with an atmosphere
or like a besieging army. He had js
clearer vision of whal lay before hire?
"Evan unto death." The sorrow waa so
heavy that It seemed as If It would crush
him to death.
. "And he went a little farther. Be-
yond the three. Into a still more retired
spot "about a stone's east" tl.uke) yai
probably so near that thy could hear tha
recorded words of bis prayer. "And fell
on his face. Mark "tell on tb ground';
Luke "kneeled down"; 1. c. aa In the
East with the head bowed forward to-
tha ground. "O my Father." Th fatten
hood of God Is the basts of our hope. "It
It ba possible." Observe th variation lr
du be willing." The spirit or
i seen by combining the ac-
n "let this cup oa from
hour." tn Mark. Bo that h
Whal In your loving wisdom you are U
he wise and best. Thia U my prayer sdd
40. "And be comelh " lo the aiaca
where he had left Ik three to watch. Ho
did this three ttmas during thia aarful
hour apparently lo come Into touch with
who waa the loader with I ha most alac-
rity of all. "Could ye not watch . . .
one hour" How then can you emiur
as you think yon can the terrible long
hours to come? It was a kindly warning
o 1'eter against over-confidence.
41. "Watch." keep awak. be on our
guard: let every faculty br on the alert.
"And pray " Let your hearts be open to
heaven and lis Influence as well as to
earth's t'se every poaslbJe means ef
help and defense In this our hour mf
nee i "That (In order ihst) ye eater not
Into temptation." The enemy waa rloan
at hand. Spiritual dans era and temporal
dangers far beyond their concept luvi
war secretly preparing lo aaaall them.
"The spirit ' the higher spiritual nature
with Its will conscience affectWna. "In-
deed Is willing:" la ready eager de-
sirous tn do what la right. "Rut tha flash
la weak; th body the physical nature
with all It natural tendencies and awa-
ceptlbllltie. 3 H casae . . . again. Even hie
warning did not prevent them from again
4f Then cosset h he for Ik third llnve-
flalth unto them. Sleep on now and take
your rest. Not a sarcasm not a reproof
but a kindly permission of love Jesus
had fought the battle and wen. He had
returned and had simply to wait for
further developments Tha hour I at
hand th last act of th tragedy Is about
lo begin. "Thus thia heavenly eagle
though loving hi young one dearly yet
pricks and boat I heat out of the nest
The best as bees. r killed with th
honey of ilattary but quickened with
tb vinegar ot reproof." John Trapp.
at Rise let us be taint not to earape
but to confront the traitor and his band
How sublimely does I he heroism of our
Lord reveal llaelf! Ha I at hand that
doth betray at. Instead of naming
Judas iha I-ord described him. and tn
th aescriptlon. verified his own farmer
predictions regarding himself -alort.n C
A Tracedy BeeaJle.
A sensational bat almost forgotten
tragedy which took place in the early
years of the present century will be
recalled to mind by the dispersal la
London of a portion of the correspond-
ence of the late Sir Isaac Heard. Dar-
ter Klng-at-Arma. which Includes aa
interesting s?rls of autograph letters
and manuscripts of th notorious John
Belllngham who assassinated Mr.
Spencer Perceval th Prime Minister
in the lobby of the Hons of Commons
In i Si 2. The murderer waa a disap-
pointed merchant who dealt th Russia
produce and one long letter eontainf
lag no fewer than eleven pages and
addressed to the Marquis of Wellesley.
gives fall deu I Is as to bla claim
against the Emperor of Russia. An
other one of the series has reference 1
to the trial at wbl'h he was subs
quently condemned to death and an-
other I from Lord Oranvill. who waa
at that Urn British Ambaassdor at ft -A
A seedless spple the philosopher s
stone of the fruit tree propagators
has recently been produced. It Is re-
ported. Ths seedless or naval orange
has within a few years almost displaced
the old orange and undoubtedly
seedless apple should also b superior
to Its seedy progenitor. It is wall
known that R takes a large amount of
vitality to mature fruit seeds aad ssod
less varieties should be less si haunting
on th tress aad more productive
while at th ansae Ume being of b-tr
ggX) PfsBjfef) Ts"Jy BI4' Wafctjaral
M arowta. i
i peri men esajidy
Probably the la-cest specimen
nreaa tree naulownla imperial
America Is in Independence Mjuar
Philadelphia it is on of tae nwax
lot Introduced Into America about M
years ago and waa a gilt to ths city
by the late Robert Bnlst. on t
America's famous nurserymen It Is
now eleven feet la circnmfsresK.
equaling In girth soma of th old
American elms that were in the plot
before the revolution. The wood la In
great demand In Japan.
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.
Dawson, A. M. The Chickasha Daily Express (Chickasha, Indian Terr.), Vol. 2, No. 42, Ed. 1 Saturday, February 16, 1901, newspaper, February 16, 1901; Chickasha, Indian Terr.. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc729867/m1/2/: accessed May 23, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.