The Chickasha Daily Express (Chickasha, Indian Terr.), Vol. 2, No. 42, Ed. 1 Saturday, February 16, 1901 Page: 7 of 8
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SOME VAGARIES OE THE DAY
GLIMPSES OF CITY LIFE I
Mr. ind Mrs. Wood have been mar-
rled only a few weeks and coiuequent-
ly Mrs. Wood
decidedly ruffled at
the note the mes-
senger boy brought
her about 2 o'clock
In the afternoon.
It waa from her
jusband.and it ran:
"Caroline: A m
bringing Mr. Boyce
tonight. Get a
She bought the chi. ken. but her tear
besprinkled the clammy foul aa ahe
pr pared it for the oven Six weeks
married and he could write a horrid
note like that! He ordered her to do
Ulna did he?
When their dinner guest departed
the storm burst. The. unfortunate Mr.
Wood explained that when he dashed
off hla message to her he had about
sixteen seconds to do It In. three men
were waiting impatiently to see him
and stocks were at the moment going
down. All of which to Mrs. Wood
had about as much bearing on the
case as though he bad tried to excuse
his abruptness by stating that there
bad been a volcanic eruption In Mars.
Her feelings were decidedly hurt He
could not care for her else he would
have been kinder.
It was next week when Mr Wood
discovered he had carried downtown
the key to the basement and he re-
membered a load of coal was coming
that afternoon. He put the key In
an envelope and with It this epistle:
"My Own Darling Utile Wide:
Here's that blamed key I forgot. WKn
love and a million kisses your ador-
ing husband Harry "
She wouldn't speak to blm whea he
tame home that night He says i sme
women are awfully hard to ault.
"I had the queerest dream the other
sight" said the girl who waa making
a round or calls
"I thought I was
about to take a
across the lake and
that Tom Sllabee
was going along.
The boat didn't
come and Anally
Tom ...! 'Oh.
pslisw. let's walk
out and meet it"
I said. 'All right'
Just aa though he
had asked me to
dance the nest two-
step with him and
we started. The
lake seemed not
exactly froeen. but
kind of rough and
sitowy. and we
walked on miles rinally we came to
a huge mountain of what looked for
all the world like a meringue. It was
not smooth but all bulges nnd holes
and little peaks and looked so fragile
tkat r knew If we stepped on It we
would break tin rough But Tom said
It was all right so we began to climb
It. Ws were still looking for the boat
all this time. Tom Insisted we should
And it on top the meringue and It
seemed quite likely to me. so I clam-
bered up with good grace. But when
we got to the very top Tom broke
through. Aa he disappeared I shrieked.
'What on earth are you doing?' indig-
nantly and be answered he waa fall-
ing very alowly "It's ahnrter going
this way. Besides my- last bowling
score waa only 111.'
"That seemed to satlafy me so I
sat down on the flattest peak of the
meringue and begem to polish up
kitchen kalvea. And Just as the mer
Ingue suddenly melted away I woke
up. I wish I knew where I waa going
tfhen I started out in the first place "
"H'm!" said her hostess tartly.
"You were on th road to Kankakee
so far as I can make out!"
Henrietta recently bought a massage
roller to ute on her face. She hain't
any wrinkles but she is afraid slu
may have; and decided to begin the
tight for beauty In time. The roller
had little rubber wheels and reminded
her of an old-fashioned fluting iron
but the accompanying Instructions said
If it were used with a firm and gentle
pressure it would restore the bloom
of youth to a mummy so she knew it
must be all right. The Drat time ahe
used it she left furrows a quarter of
an Inch deep n her cheeks and people
Inquired where she waa when the
wagon rolled over her face. She
thought one eye waa gone the next
time ahe essayed to handle the ma-
chine for it slipped and did a little
excavating act. She bruised her nose
after that and then she read the In-
structions sgain. "This dainty toilet
accessory." said the circular "abould
be on every dressing table"
Henrietta thought that advice good
and put hers there where it stayed un-
disturbed. She came home the other
afternoon and found her younger
brother ualng it to "squeegee" photo-
graphic prints Into hia camera book.
"This Is a funny sort of photo roll-
er" he remarked "but I've lost mine
and I guess I can make yours do."
Henrietta says she Is rejoiced to And
out what the complexion roller la real-
ly good for. Chicago News.
How Hsvttle was not Humbled
Awntte" waa a peach. She was the
sort of person to make some poor mod-
ern Caudle lie awake nlghta for fear
he'd dream about her. She waa tall
big-boned with Jaws like a steel trap
and a manner to match which forty-
nine years of existence has not soft-
ened. "Awntle" never approved of her
brother Johns marriage. She never
approved of bis children nor of the
marriages of his children so whea
Hattie. the niece with the snapping
black eyes and the ready tongue that
waa always primed for "awntle." made
bold to marry well and to live hap-
pily with her good-looking husband
"awntle" derided that the last straw
of impertinence had been laid upon her
devoted back by "Johns ungrateful
tribe" and she determined straight-
way to humble the black-eyed Hattie
If It took her a lifetime .to do It.
It la several years since "awntle"
vowed to bumble her niece. in fact
Hattie had forgotten all about it un-
til her father's second marriage a short
time ago revived the recollection. Uf
this marriage "awntle" quite approved
and came on to Chicago to visit John
and hla new wife and to tell them
just how pleased sbe waa. On the
other band. Hattie. loyal to traditions
evinced only a courteous Interest In
one morning holding Hattle's dainty
her thumb CaTfrP
The new wife hav-
ing Just received
her own made
some happy com-
ment to which John
agreed. Then the
stor m broke.
ought to prevent
his acceptance of
any invitation from
his r e b e 1 1 1 o us
daughter to say
nothing of the def-
erence due his wife.
John only smiled
and guesied he'd
go. He liked cards he said and he'd
Just Ilka to aee If Hattie bad grown
rusty at baccarat.
"Awntle" knew John to be a man or
large decision and few words so abe
set about mining the channel In se-
cret. She got up a counter attraction
in the shape of a card party at John's
house for the same night and sent out
Invitations. "That" she mused "will
spike Hattle's guns Then she told
I John and his new wife to make no en
gagements for that evening as they
were needed at borne and she went
into details. Jobu listened but made
The eventful night arrived and John
and his wife dressed with especial
care. So too did "awntle ' By and
by a cab stopped at the door and
"awntle ' hurried Into the drawing
room to greet the expected guests. Aft-
er a brief delay she heard John call
out to the maid: "Tell him to wait."
Then John came down with his wife
I and her wraps and got Into the cab
and went away to Hattle's and had
the time of his life blessing beaven that
he had a daughter who was a bit dif-
ferent from his sister.
"Awntle" waited In chagrin the en-
tire evening but no guests came which
was strange abe thought. At midnight
h.-r spltefulness got the better of her
Judgment and she
went out and told
the cook to throw
out every scrap of
supper they had
prepared for the
guests. But John
and his wife re-
turning Just at this
moment the order
Its luUlou and Fatal Meets Graph
The recent death of one laundress
and narrow escape of another through
the breathing of the escaping gaaes
from a laundry stove in which there
was a coke fire both of them overcome
while awake and working and in a
large room full of doors and windows
recalls the graphic account given 2V
Dr. A. B Miller of the wholesale
poisoning which occurred by this
same gas carbon mon-oxide at the
Snaefell mining disaster. A rescuing
party was overtaken by the gas and
one of their number kept wr ting a
description of hla sensations aa long
as his pencil would trace the words.
"We all sat without moving or try-
ing to escape; the foot of the ladder
waa close by yet none of us made any
effort to go to it and ascend even a
single rung. We none of us tried to
walk a dozen steps which would have
led us to the other side of the shaft
partition where we all knew there waa
a current of better air."
The poisonous gases In these cases
were carbon mon and dioxide chiefly
the former both of which are pres-
ent In ordinary Illuminating gas says
the New York Times. The carbon
mon-oxlde which la present in the so-
called water gas (which has largely
replaced the old-fashioned coal gaa in
the large cities) to the extent ol 20 or
30 per cent. Its insidious and para-
lyzing nature may be seen from the
way In which the rescuing party aim-
ply aat down and waited for death
when a few steps would have saved
them and in the fact that two able-
bodied healthy women were overcome
while wide awake and not aix feet from
several doors snd windows. The dan-
gerous stealtbineaa of thla gas seems to
be due to Its gradual combination
with the haemoglobin of the b:ood
(which is the agent carrying oxygen
to the tissues and removing the waste
carbon dioxide). Into a very stable
compoundao stable.ln fact.that it pre-
vents the usual absorption of oxygen
In the lungs snd thus really brings
about an asphyxiation of the tlasuea.
It Is the poisonous gaa given off from
burning charcoal which is sometimes
used for suicidal purposes.
When "awntle" regained her breath
she asked Why?"
"Because we may need some of it to-
morrow night" said John.
"You see." he said "wife and 1
trailed your Invitations for tonight
with others which set the date Just one
evening later. We will entertain our
friends tomorrow night."
Whereupon "awntle" flounced out of
the room and took train 6 for home
the next morning. Hattie and humil-
ity are still aa two ships that have
passed in the night.
RATHER HARP OR THE SIRCER.
nj-ij-u-ij--w-i-.- - -- -- -- - I
When Mme Emma Barnes the fa
moua opera singer was making a west-
en tour recently ahe consented to sing
at a eh arch festival In aid of toe ca-
thedral of a certain prominent city.
The church authorities decided to
charge an admission fee to tha cathe-
dral to all who wished to hear the
great singer. Most people paid willing-
ly but one person demanded admis-
sion on the ground that be should not
be eoarged for going Into a public
place of worship. "Do you mean to
tail me " be argued with the doorkeep-
er "that I shall require a ticket to en-
ter the kingdom of heaven ?"
"Well no." explained the ticket sell-
er suavely "but then you won't hear
Mme. Barnes In heaven." Then when
Us enormity of hla remark dawned
upon htm the ticket sailer turned and
OM ClaW r t kSsasjea
Lacy Monroe in Llppincott's: Chl-
cssjo la responsible also for the Forty
Club the One Hundred and One Club
and the Two Million Club though why
these particular figures ehould hare a
anntfoatloa Is not quite clear. The
her stepmother. However she loved
her rather and Sought to make bis new
wife welcome by giving a little card
party In her honor. She brought out
her flnest napery and china and spent
much caah and originality on favors
and et cetera. Everything possible
waa done to please her father s bride
and Haitian good Intentions were
heartily seconded by her husband
Just st this point is where "awntle
wheels her batteries Into action. She
came down to John's breakfast table
Bret is more or less bohemtsn. the
second tries to be. and the third Is
frankly and grossly material with no
object In life except the diverting one
of Increasing the population of the city
to the number Indicated by the name
of the society. And yet there are peo-
ple who think that clubs are not use
ful. There was another numerical
club also a Thirteen Club which was
built to defy the ancient superstition
Ik members were only sdmltted In
batches of thirteen warranted not to
kill. Tn Chicago also there waa once
a club called the Midway dealgaed
purely for social diversion. But the
most whimsical of all dubs the most
desperately foolish the moot beguiling
and list ssslble waa the Whltechapel
Club which once made Chicago its
footstool. It was organised in rather
a haphaaard way by a gay band of
young reporters who dined together
now and then an an obsenre cbopbouse
where they had a way of taking forc-
ible possession. Their dinner grew
more and more frugal aa the week pro-
greased but they mads up for It with
great splendor on pay day.
WOMEN IN CHINA
All women are not degraded in Chi-
na. Witness the Dowager Empress
who rose by the force of her own will
from the position of a slave to that
of ruler over the most populous na-
tion on the globe. Notwithstanding
the prejudice against the sex among
the Mongols women occasionally break
through the barriers and achieve dis-
tinction. In Shanghai the metropolis of the
most coveted section of that vast em-
pire la a temple erected In honor of
Huang a woman deified for her great
service to her people and Chinese men
do not disdain to worship before her
Marble ia said to exist la twenty-four
A DOG'S FIDELITY
A DOG'S FIDELITY
A pathetic story illustrative of the
faithfulness which seems to be a pre-
dominant trait of the canine race la
related la the London Express At
the Southampton docks It say there
waits and haa waited for nearly a
year a terrier dog; out on the veldt
under a rough-hewn cross lies the
body of hi master who has gone to
answer his "last roll call." But the
dog still waits and meets every In-
coming transport with an eagerness
pathetic in Its Intensity. It mingles
with the landing troops yearningly
searching for Its dead master and when
Its quest results In the usual failure
It disappear as mysteriously as it
i. O. Boekafellcr the Only Has HUhrr
Thaa f araafW.
Carnegie has not been so generous
during 1900 aa he was during 11199.
During 1899 Mr. Carnegie gave away
about $5000000. HI gifu for the year
1900 will foot up only a little over 13.-
000000. Carnegie aald two year ago
that "to die rich 1 to die disgraced."
The steel magnate' fortune 1 esti-
mated at 1200.000000. By tM consoli-
dation with the Prick inl eats be la
aald to have cleared upwa.d of 165-
000000. His Income In 1900 haa been
many millions more than In 1899 yet
his benefaction show an increase of
32000000. Carnegie' total benefac-
tions in the laat thirty yeara are esti-
mated at 317.000000. In the year 1899
Carnegie gave to libraries educational
and charitable Institutions about 35-
000000. He also Increased the wagea
of hla men twice but that is a matter
of business which he keeps entirely
separate from his private accounts.
The Increases in wagea meant 32.000.-
000 lea Income for himself. The rhlet
aim of Carnegie'e philanthroplcal work
has been to educate the masses. His
money haa gone to found public li-
braries public baths colleges and In
the encouragement of music and fine
arts. Early this year Carnegie gave
out hia own estimate of his wea.tb.
His own valuation of hia interests in
the Carnegie Steel company was $146-
260000. Hla other Investments be
conservatively estimated at $20000000.
making a total according to his own
estimate of $166210000. At the same
time that Carnegie gave out hi own
estimate of hla fortune Flick declared
Carnegie's Income to be $26367600
from the steel company alone. This
was Just before tbe great consolida-
tion when Frick and Carnegie were
bitter enemies. Frick then declared
that the total profits of the company
for the fiscal year would amount to
$40000000. There waa but one man in
America whose Income Is estimated as
larger than Carnegie's. Thl man h
J. D. Rockefeller whose Income Is es-
timated at $60000000 for the year 1900
A Mooaahinnr'a KdII af Lew.
"After having supplied a moonshlnei
in a South Carolina jail with a month'
supply of amoking tobacco" ssld s
government surveyor the other day.
"I presumed upon the deed to ask:
"Didn't you know it waa against th
law to manufacture moonshine whis-
ky?' '1 heard that waa a law once' h
replied. 'What do you mean by
"once"?' 'Why J una French told m
thar was rich a law but when I asked
Jim Truman about it. he says that
Juba Is sich a liar that nobody kin be-
lieve him under oath and so I reckon-
ed I waa aafe to g. ahead. Shoo but
1 wonder how Juba come to tell tbe
truth fur that one time!' "
at Coyata las Asaaeh.
A coyote ran amuck through Us
streets of Deming Tax. tbe other day
and bit dog coming and going. Per-
sona who aaw him s. d that he waa
frothing at the mouth and his eye
hone like balls of fire. It is supposed
that the coyote had hydrophobia. He
Many T ran alas af Da Own.
Loren P. Morrill of Part tella the
story of the particular old woman and
he makea her a resident of 1 J verm ore.
She was not inly eld but she was
of the worrying fretting spectra of
antiquity. She had fretted away her
friends and relatives until she waa at
length living alone in a small house In
the outskirts of tbe town. Just aa she
waa retiring one bitter cold nlgbt ahe
discovered that but one unllgbted
match remained in the boose. She lay
awake until almost daylight worrying
and disturbing herself with wondering
If tbe match waa good. At laat she gat
up and hunted ap Ue match and struck
it to see if It would light her kindling
in the morning Lewi ton (Me.) Jour-
"Must jou go. Wan? Its only five!"
"And my boarder must have bis sup-
per at six sharp and I've toast to
make a salad to dress besides a sponge
to set and my lessons for tomorrow!"
Nan found her hat behind the couch
where it had fallen buttoned her
jacket picked up ber Anabasis and
was at the hall door before her friend
:ould make rejoinder.
She looked at Nan now admiringly.
"You haven't told me about him
yet If lovely of you to do it I
wiah I could!"
"It's not lovely In me at all but
Just decent and everyone knows It."
hrakn in Nan. imnetuOUSlr. "And I
shouldn't have Uen if It hadn't JuBt
fallen Into my handa with my eyes
wide open. They aren't very often
you know to thinga of that kind!"
And Nan's brown eyes twinkled as she
"You see. It came about In this
way. I've been meaning to tell you.
My boot gave out laat week a habit
they hare you know sole came
straight off and one of the uppers had
a yawning chasm acroaa Ue toe. So
I went to mother'e bureau drawer
middle one farther right hand corner
as usual to get the money for a new
pair. 'Twas Mother Hubbard over
again only nelUsr she nor her dog
could have been so surprised a I waa.
There aiwaya had been enough In that
old wallet for the inevitables and I
supposed there alway would. I went
to moUer about It Immediately. I
didn't know any better. Showed ber
my boot and all and ahe didn't any
anyUIng. That waa surprising too.
Usually you know ahe contrives
and that there could be an emergency
that her contriving couldn't cover
hadn't occurred to me. But someone
called to her Juat then and I went off
to my room to Ulnk It over. You
know father had hla salary cut down
a while ago and Ue rie hasn't got
around to bookkeepers yet. Higher
nricea have. Uough. and there are
Dan and I and Hal and Lou. and Ue
baby beaidea him and mother. Ana
we have to keep Mary or atop entire-
ly I ciphered till I waa dtxty. nd
twaa a perfect nightmare. But that
nleht I overheard father and mother
talking about a letter Uat had Jut
come from Unele John. We don't
know him very wall only Aunt Nancy
aaya he's dreadfully set in his way
and and unexpected.
"You can't do any more than you
are doing' faUer was saying. 'If Nan
waa at home now and used to
Nin can't do any more now saio
she 'And a bovder doea make a
difference. Twould be a great help
to m Uough what he would pay.
Why t would about bring Ulngs out
even - with managing I "'
"I'd got It then! She'd been at It
agati-the contriving and Ue only
way to get along square and even and
have Dan stay In college and all was
for me to take this boarder. For If
Uncle John did come I could aee that
I wwld have to be responsible for
the work he would make I mean or
Its equlvslent. and I waa ashamed
I do so like to take thinga eaay! To
come to breakfast afterwards and to
lunch when I like and have all my
evenlnga besides. I couldn't you see.
If he came!
"But I went to mother the first
thing next morning and I made her
tell father. I waa ashamed again to
aee how they hated to have me. But
he came Monday and he'll have no
supper If I'm not there to get It
Come round and be Introduced do!
He Isn't bad at all! I Ulnk we shall
like him. Good-by!"
"Looks aa If bed know It If be waa
neglected or Imposed upon though"
aald Nan to herself a ahe akipped
homeward. "They're Juat In line for
a scowl those shaggy eyebrowa of his
though his eyes are ever so kind when
he's holding the baby or talking to
mother or any thing. I don't want
him to get in the way of finding fault
But It Ue boarder had any tenden-
cies toward fault finding they were
held in abeyance. Queer and "set" aa
Uey sometime thought him they
were all finding something to like In
him. Dan bad discovered Uat Uncle
John had Ideas of his own he pri-
vately made a note of some of his
theories for Ue next debate. And he
had read what had be not read? It
made Dan ashamed with Nan to
think of tbe splendid college library
snd of his hour of leisure with his
elective and his Hst of book for spe-
cial reading not to mention hi other
opportunities when he caw what this
old man had gaUered during a work-
"I wanted to know just how It was"
he would any. when Dan exclaimed at
Ue range and accuracy of his informa-
tion And Dan thinking of I! after-
wards wondered If the "wanting to
know" might not have made all the
The younger children and Mrs.
Cameron had been friends with him
from the beginning And Nan well.
Nan did not know why her father
looked at ber with such satisfied eyes
or that ber mother believed ahe grew
more womanly every day. But she
found Uat Uer was as much satis-
faction in making perfect bread aa In
achieving a faultless recitation; in
putting a room tn dainty order a in
mastering a sonata In doing her part
toward making a pleasant evening at
home as In helping to provide a spark-
ling program for Ue clan social; In
preparing and serving a dainty break-
fast for Uncle John at six-thirty aa in
giving a faithful graceful rendering
of ber Greek or Genoa n three or four
And because It was early and be-
cause sbe must wait till be was
through there was time beside for
many thinga which hid not come into
her day at all hitherto. A careful'
look at Ue morning paper for on
thing; though with Uncle John to
comment and explain that came to
mean a great many other things too
A little talk very likely about yester-:
day's sermon or the next Sunday)
school lesson very precious to eare-i
lew seeming Nan Uen and afterwards.:
And the explanation besides of many!
a knotty problem in physics or chem-
istry with application and illustration
that were Uncle John' own and quite
unforgetable; with thoughtful mo-
ments over the history and leisurely
ones with the literature as well. More:
than once shi had had Catherine to
stay over night with ber; and often
as the day grew long Catherine would1
come around early with her books
that sbe might "have the good of
But Nan came in from her friend's
one afternoon to find someone closet-
ed wiU him.
"Mr. Seaverna" she concluded rec-
ognizing tbe voice as that of one of
Uncle John's special friend of whom
there were three or four who often
came and with whom they were now
well acquainted. "We'll have blm atay
to tea and I'll have it early."
She waa mixing Ue waffles already
tn the kitchen. Tbe slide was open be-
tween that room and the dining room
where Ue old men sat She could
hear what they said quite plainly an
bad often happened before. Today
however they were not talking of
wars or measure.
"Business" said Nan hunting for
her waffle-iron in the kitchen-eioset
"You're sure Harrison has the right
of it?" Uncle John waa aaylng and
his voice sounded weak and husky.
"Sixty-five per cent two-thirds be-
side the assessments. Two-thirds loss.
If It's true" he repeated. "That
means a good deal at our age Seav-
"A good deal" said hia '-lend sor-
rowfully. "But I know there's no
mistake about It I went over II all
myself with him. I can show you. If
"I wish you would then Seaverne"
said Uncle John still huskily. And
there followed an enumeration of cer-
tain stocks and of the rate of decline
In them with a discussion of their
probable futures which Nan had no
right to follow. Sbe believed sbe un-
derstood though and she was not
surprised when Uncle John asked for
an early supper and told her he had to
go away by the seven train on special
business and that he should not be
home for a few days at least.
She made him as comfortable aa he
could and watched him go with real
anxiety. And when tier father came
and her mother vvio bad been out
she told them all she had overheard. :
'Two-third more than half hla
property he said to himself" Nan re-
peated. "And he so old and miserable!
Why. I never saw blm look so feeble!
And he walked like an old man a fee-
ble old man. I wanted to go to tbe
station myself with him only I knew
he wouldn't like It Hal might have
if he had been at home.
And after they had eaten though
none had much appetite and when
Nan had gone over her lesson lUtleae-
ly and bad aat n while by herself she
went in where ber parents were sit-
ting. "It's helped aome having Uncle
John here hasn't It faUer?" sbe
asked sitting down by them.
"A good deal yea quite a good'
deal" he answered looking at her
keenly. Whatever waa Nan driving
"And we've clothe enough for
good while" turning to her mother.
"I'nen don't you Ulnk we might bar
Uncle John stay If he didn't pay for at
while nor ever quite so much again?
Six dollar la a good deal and I could
be more saving. It'a Ue learning;
how that's expensive mother say so
herself. I would try very hard an
I could do without things too" said
Nan eagerly "But I can't bear to hare
Uncle John go nway so! Do say be
may stay wlU us!"
So they promised to ask him as soon
he should com back from hi jour-
ney. But Nan was at school when he did
come and when she came In he was.
at supper with Ue rest. She thought
him changed someway bat not so
feeble-seeming nor so cast-down as
she had feared. Perhaps he bad saved
something. And maybe they had aaked
him to stay. But they two ware left!
alone by and by and he turned to her.;
"I didn't tell you what my errand
was that day" be said and Nan shook
her head. Sbe wished he would not
talk of It now.
"It waa for an old friend of mine""
be went on softly. "He baa lost al-
most all hi property. He I 111 too.
and In much need of friendliness. I
wanted to do something for htm If 1
could and to get some others to. An
1 did. I Ulnk he will be quite
comfortable now quite comfortable.
Sometime I will tell yon more about
"So It wasn't my money at nil.
Nan" be went on after a moment.
"I haven't lost anything. No I bare
gained a great deal. Have yon any
idea what It Is. aad what It Is worth
to me. to have such friends? 1 dif
not expect you all to to lore se" be
"I hare always wanted to be Inde-
pendent 1 hare meant to be." enfdr
Uncle John straightening himself.
"But do you know. Nan I voald
have lost the money and much mere
to have It vo!" Portland Transcript.
The queen of Sweden is much inter-
ested In the work of tbe Salvation
Army. Her eon. Prince Benudotte
has given up court life and his suc-
cession to Ike Urese to work for -manlty
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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/m1/7/: accessed January 18, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.