The Daily Express. (Chickasha, Indian Terr.), Vol. 14, No. 28, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 2, 1905 Page: 2 of 8
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KAIDS ; t.t - sv-re.-ett is tie way c ; CURRENT NOTES OF DISCOVERT
i fc&tr --''i.:ir. clitcs-a: -Bt-:ify j AJl0 INVENTION.
; tu si oil fti-i'a -tailor-
eaa t-2r-ely be reog-ixei ia c- J"h" Ar Bu m tann4
tie rkk aa-i t'i-''" "erwJ-'jtA
Cf IHTEREST rC
A ttr.tj M '. cr ia f r T Ga-aija
C X ruiM
rile - suitable for tie aften i.oca
il at til taa a
si Tils at:r."UTe tail- f
w TarMaa riaik Bi
W t - Ht far tka Ha4 CxlUxf
Hid of HailiM
1 If: BUI.
5 frreex m r it ci lis c-tT.ot t.ixriw-
ti.it t5-' ' K.v.-s. a aai tr ist x-..yis
ccat t Ki.'ie to ;o is i rot l ass it
j inxs'i with a filer triii . Tie col
li.' U cf ua paste velvet. The skirt
ia Ida la with sT:i..:h-i3 miei aid tai
.rv.tiv ia t fat. No
p.l td e:r.;.:.'e effect are Each
So icr-i i.i..T cf it rrwjct lVrate !
gowtt r ty:.'t is tie Mt. as1
tfcey dc terv!1 fvr t.'tertooa f.-vis i
Trj'.r.'.i f-oa erj d th'.Lt ini
W t." j-i-.JAtt i fJ-i't.-)ri V.r
o4 f'if tie f'BB.-:.:'.s. B."vi-.'o:5 J
t'jtf.il l j?oa. It it rit jfto- j
tie faine of tlaz-Xt v.vt.i
It CV'.'.'.Titr4 .t'a Hi: r. ! an-j li-'-e I
tro u also !-i .i a tarioir j
fcinijt? cf ?h fr. .i flv I:
fb.c A t.v:--i of ji.o .-.e I
fit ai:. a lvrlr cf j-erforat !
ia rr.i 5rii ot :4 of the fros.t
the tt.a ac4 tiowg a
tt. iiimssn of wbise tatia at he
som c." le t-rc i a Eirrow tzz.i cf
sr.ist. The ifcwt !: U J5tii!:4
a I'.i'jt b:i cf wh;re Ltertjr tatic.
ti' jt tu juaib tit la froLt fribjre.
r."i it ir. m:;ij ? !a;?e o'l iclvfr
r-v.i;.e .J y'MW toptz. Ti I
t-f jt u trt f.ipe anl EtUii ;ti
a ho-i!'Jrr collar cf c!i 5a.-..
Ia.r.t goii ar cade cf !are ani
nt'fAn c.4 hut r I'.wi'Sttiofia cf
'h fcsae to'.or aji the ritUvn.
Cahnsr ttak aa a;srartiTe t-a
ar.1 when the nht tha-l'-s are
u4 ;t is e.' to tis4 the bottom with
blufk tiik or nrton to k? It clean.
A ir.f-J:J Ut leE'ln Jt:f ll to a
MuhEere cgl!jr l laid la plain ia
the ba.k to torn a yoke. Plait sC.m
iplar oa the froot whfca i double-
breust.e anl fai'.'-n with a thaw) re-
t wif i u fated with either silk or
Both nhort atil long Jackm
are sr o4i3 worn with petti-
uf' of the tame shade atl iarue
luaterial If pwMih'.e
. Rf. XTI LrH COIKO Ol'T.
The never tailor made cloth gown
4ot not predominate aa In former
year. Thiu tyie i cow relegafed to
the walking coatvmea which are made
i '.. f
Col Jchj Jaxco Astr haa e:el a
tw luao t'.rh.ae whi..h it U eiesrtesl
;li te aa It; -cen;et oTer the fa-
hhk Partoct et?;a. The SciectJIe
Acerteatt Kirea tie following ao-iii-t
of the ecgine;
Tfc Ator i-uh'ae U i:-iceuiihel
troal'y f.-om the best kaowa txittizg
t';nz.i ty the faa that it hia r.-j tta-
tictary parts other thaa the Jo-ire
atj foiniatioa fraz.e whlr.i rry it.
the ca-siEj of the ta.-.e rerolTits aa
well aa tie ha.'t h .t a aa cpp:te
tf:r!ica. The gteral ccaatrectloa cf
tit motor 'or.Kits cf on rt-- r -'t
.THE TIME TO LAUGH.
cotort his ixcr-eaw-i fro a two al a f -
half hors power ia ls.iT to tan ai SOKE C003 JOKES. ORIGIMAL AND
a half la ! .-.-i. A"I thi work U i.z.t SELECTED.
trosi tgttlzt asi pwer cirraiu fl
wi-i C3 eat frca c-tstral :a".:o-s. !
and docs ac. laclsi lje tutor j "- p- y crr;M "
tata whi.:h :t it tali wosij aJi j rhiuabf xt Air
cacy thoaiird hart- swtr t-a the ' rtib unrrowd tvn-!'-tah
The p-t la the Erocklya Nary i
lara. tttita cf lite ha 3c5t4 :- j
tritity os a lar-fe .:! U dfrlb
li appar that the . plait rtplarirf
X - . V . - .1. i - J
. i r-T- 1 collars and the moat elaborate pom pa-
the tase dcwt for art cse- a . i ei .
. . l'T j isr ia all tne bsis;neiia world. Mi!
t:.-3 c. W total eoarsmpt;oa asi i tii f!touj lheoy of pUU(:tlatlor.
"Ie :'jr st 6S y Utd her jellig U marked with iu
hare a ta;.a;:y j 2.- ureii a day I
i is to he cperate-i ty elec-UV. pwer. j
V'hile all tash work cay Te 1
Dcch to do with the high price of !
jer. the fact cose oat thai l3i- I
tr- for electrical work ia ccsntg ia:o j
great -;p-i ia th. ccir.try. It is h
:tg aseij ei:eii!Te'T for power trar.s-
Eiiaioa dreg's aid electric trioway
Hll LITTLE OVr.KSIOllT.
A certaia laayer employ a hWtiok-
n;-er wio hi tbe moat wonoerrui
i".o-ga tBe rear propeller. tn i n i . v .v .
t i7v '''"i a.a;c'im his tars.
b.oiess. which have a steady itcrea .
'a '-"--;.' i.-onj the forward or aiis- !
eloa end cf the tsrb'ne to the rear ea- !
ha'.at end. The haft and h rr j
ctSigfzg orif.aallty. but the'i o
eTea-tnperi that only an abmirdly
iirp::g proa would take notice of
Bch cstriclt!e. One day bo lall
before her employer a neatly typed
letter to a southern correspondent lie-
fore tlgaiaj it he glanced over It
"S-t he.-e." he taid "you've opellHl
car -t-i.-sar." "
The typewriter gianced at the tshc't
"Dear me. said h "how carein
I of itel Why. I re left out the 'h.' "
Tatlcr-Mada Tall Cotturat.
a circular founce added with aereral
roi cf atitchiag. Cort'celli lititchjog
aiik aite D ia a very good tiik afl 1
! generally tmed by to largest drer-
ccaker for this purpoise.
HISTS At TO STIK CAIil'ETH.
When buying sair . i:-t aiays
allow three-quarter to a vtrd over
for eaf h flight of atains and then ben i
you li!t the carpet the isdk parts do i
not come on the edge of the ;ta!r. By j
remembering this plan and allowing j
the extra piece the carpet will last '
-tL.B a far! tig. faanel .-hape-i
ca-iiG-g aro'jed the inaer t-jrfaee of
which is forced asother series of f pira!
blades also invreaaicg ia diajsirter.
whose twitt i ia the cpjyg;te direc-
tioa to that cf the blades oa the tiaft
the two fet of blades or vatej being
repe-.-tiTe)y right and left handed. The
tutelar caaicg is drawn down at the
extauit end to form a collov shaft.
Thicb icclotet the central shaft and
extend t.oro ;gh t he dead woo l ar.d the
itrcpoL The propellers are right and
left handed to match the u.rec tloa ol
the bladea of the respective tha.'ta to
which they are keyed the two pro-
pellers that rotating in opposite direc-
tions. "The casing increases ia o:ameter at
the proper rate to secure an even rate
'I fxoani'on of the steam which ia
conducted from the exhaust through a
length of piping formed ia the keel of
the launch the keel thua being made
to terve the prpo of a condenser.
The condensed steam collects -in a well
from wbfca It is drawn by the boiler
fei pump. Steam i admitted .to the
forward end of the turbine and strik-
ing on the two set of blades the shaft
is rotated to the right and the outer
WATER BAG FOB THE HilAI).
Tt 1 yoa ever tear cf a water bag for
the head? H?r is oae. and the in-
vector of it is a won-.as. Steila Rswe. j
of Ciscinaati Ohio. The hag is shaped ?
like a hood. Is tied under the chia cf j
tie wearer and tas aa opening at the
half a. long
aaio an they would casing to tec left the reapec-
ne prop-ii.rrs ieing of course driven
ia corresponding directions."
THE KOE H ASH BOILER.
This 'Kiiler is simple in tbe extreme;
is indestructible and ia made of sec-
tions fastened together with nipples
more or lest of these belntf used ac-
cording to the power desired.
Hit ftlXCEVirtX M'Hf.Mth
"It sees to me." te rea.ail.ed can.i-
I Ilf. "that yoa have succeeded In cut
ting down the hojsehoid expenses a
""Te' Fbe repiied. "I am saving
j somethlu; oa the wages of the servant.
I Toti ee I made a rule that the value
of e-erythins he bruke should be de-
ducted from her wages and as matters
i cow stand she will bave to work four
j weelfs for nothing to clear up her in-
deltedness." Chicago Pest.
bop into which water foot or coid Is
poured. If you happen to bave a head-
ache you will want ice water but some-
thing else may be the trouble and hot
water will aerve the purpose tetter.
It Is an easy way of applying hot o:
coid compresses to the head and (he
hag being divided into compartments
only one or two cf them may be filled
Li Hung Chajig visited Philadelphia
oa Sept. 3 UiS when Charles V. War-
wick was mayor. . The procession
started down Broad street. It was
foon after this that Mayor Warwick
pointing to the crowds wbl:;h lined the
"Yen Exceiiercy. Philadelphia Is
famous f'jr lis bfauiiful women."
Li was quiet a few minutes and then
made the famous reply
"I h3ve cot teen aay yet."
HAiux r "AOHM.
! mi .iii.K " i-'i '1;aI tr'r
hU .laughteri. t.iind to.iight a.-.'l I a
HO JK-I vims I ""'t 'l!'k' ' . ...
"N iim el;. nero'i. Mr. I.i...oa
1h very ppfO( liable."
"Kh? Won t be c-"
"Not it bit. of H. '
"Won't lie K-t arigry?" ; ' '
"I tn oveijoy.d. What fin joi t:.ik
In. will do"'
"ll(.'ll li1ui;'l."-Hraj' Btorlet.
tnr.s atrt s: ri ' k mix.
"It's ull your fiiult" he pievied. alter
b- Imd dlol.ii tl"-
"Mine!" she cried Itdlgnao'l. "Have
I done anything to invite tu;.h I.tr-
tied?" "Not directly" be anawered. "bu
you shouldn't b so lrrMin'7 a'trar
Thus we learn the value cf d.plo-
rnacy for be got another.
toi (ill ox wit-i-in.
SILK FROM SPIDEHS.
il. Cicbet. a French savant mho hkz
been experiraentiEg with the object cf
finding spiders that would furnish siik
fir fabrics with the expectation cf
Each section is provided with nu- ! being able to discover a number cf
Suit of dark red broadcloth trimmed with panne velvet the same shade.
Suit of tan cloth with trimmings cf golden brown uncut velvet; also
trimmed with band of the cloth stitched.
Black broadcloth suit with band of black satin laid on bands of white
cloth t in and ttkhed. Gray feather boa and black hat with trimmings of
HOME FKTt lMNd XOVELTIEH.
Next to velvets satin-faced broad-
clcths rank in favor. Panne velvet
l.!teh'J Is much liked as a trimming
fcr w:ilimn of broadcloth. Whip-
cords zibelines camel's hair worsted
burlapg Venetian cloth mixed chevi-
ots and serges are also used for street
gowns. Loulsine and novelty silks are
with turn over collar and narrow tie
of black taffeta stitched in white.
Polha Dof'ad Valvstaan SKlrt
W.l.t Whit SlilcKintl.
I ron Joba Waaamakr Hrom4wy N V.
taking tbe place of foulards for the fall
Reason. The up-to-date girl has now
replaced her summer shirt waists with
one or two of velveteen. A pretty
model it of black velveteen with em-
broidered polka dots in white. The
edge of the diagonal flap down the
front Is stitched with whits Cortlcelli
notching tiik which' Is put op on
quarter ounce spools and comes in
all colors to match the latest drest
goods. The high stock l of velveteen
Lace proper only dates back to the
sixteenth century and may be divided
Into two classes needlepoint and
that which Is produced by interweav-
ing threads with bobbins on a pillow.
Xeedle point represents the transi-
tion phase between embroidery on fine
linen and the making ol lace as a
separate and valuable fabric in which
both the ornament and the ground-
work are produced by the worker.
The great Impetus to lace-making
in Fiance and the Low Countries was
given by Colbert the famous minister
of Louis Quartorze who realised that
the prosperity of the country depend
ed very much on the small paying in-
dustries that the lower and middle
classes can produce In their own
The Revolution checked the lace-
making trade but Napoleon with his
empresses Josephine and Marie Louise
sought to revive It.
Chantllly lace if ge;nuine never
dates back further than the seven-
teenth century and black silk chan-
tllly Is all of the eighteenth and later.
Among the best known laces In Eng-
land are Honlton Northants Bedford
and Buckinghamshire varieties. Nee-
dlerun laces are occasionally made In
small quantities In several counties.
This season Irish lace Is in the as-
cendancy. The chief Irish laces are
needlepoints of more or less beauty
principally made In convents at You-
ghal. New Ross and KInmare; and
after these Carrie kmacross and Lim-
erick and the modern crochet and
onerous heat collecting flanges and th.
sections are placed above the fire hori-
zontally ia a manner to afford numer-
ous ureal! chimneys for the escape of
the spent gases.
The stctions are hollow and each
contains a diaphragm end an amount
of heat collecting and storing material
which construction gives a very large
outside heat collecting area;
The method of feeding the water to
the boiler Is claimed to be the most
simple ever used is entirely automatic
and provides absolute safety.
A small quantity of water is carried
in a closed tan.: In which is maintained
an air pressure equal to the steam pres
sure desired either by the pumping of
the air for low or ordinary purpeses or
by pumping the water against an air
cushion for high pressures. There is
an open passage between this tank and
the boiler permitting the passage of
the water in either direction.
The fuel supply is so arranged that
at the pre-determined temperature it
is furnished to or withheld from the
burner and is entirely automatic in
'M. operation so that after the fire is
one:e started all that is necessary to
operate the whole equipment of tbe
automobile is to open or close the
throttle valve on the engine.
With such an outfit it is unnecessary
to carry the tremendous steam pres-
sures as are now being used on auto-
mobile boiler? as with this tempera-
ture does not depend upon pressure.
In the ordinary boiler 2S5.3 pounds of
steam pressure Is required to furnish
steam of a temperature of 417.5 de-
grees. With the device described this
same temperature or even a much
higher one can be bad with 50 pounds
of steam or In fact any pressure.
With this boiler ail of the water
used Is turned into steam and not
wasted by blowing out in the exhaust
after fuel has been used to heat it.
APPLICATION OF ELECTRIC IT
Several Interesting articles and data
regarding the wide application which
the electric motor has attained have
been compiled by th Electrical Worid
and Engineer. A special study has
been made of tbe busy little state of
Massachusetts where.lt is shown that
6318 motors are delivering nearly 30-
000 horse power to an endles- variety
of Industries. Just about half of all
this is la Boston which hat 5608ft2 In-
habitants while the rt of the state
species that would answer his purpose
it is stated has mr-t with dUappoint-
asect ar'l that thes far the Madagas-
car spider seems to be the only one
upoa which any depeaden'C can be
! laced. Attempts to use the cocoor.s
of thes he abandoned after a rea-'s
trjal. At the facto; y ia Paris the tiik
is taken directly from the spiders
which are placed in separate boxes cc
a shelf above the machine. Tae ttrnds
are conducted carefully by hand tc
'he spindle v hich twists them Into a
thread. Sometimes as many as thirty-
six strands are required for one
thread. When the silk of a spider i3
exhausted it is removed and specially
fed for a new supply. The operation
doe3 cot appear to affect their health.
GETTING KID OP MOSQCITOES.
It may be something cf a consola-
tion to germ-seeking Americans to
know that theirs is not tbe only mosquito-bitten
country on the face of
The Japanese says the New York
Herald Is as subject to stinging retorts
from the3e pests as we are and
though they long ago adopted the mos
quito netting no well-regulated Jap
ever thinks of crawling under it with-
out his mosquito lamp trimmed and
The lamp which is usually of bur-
nished metal looks at first sight like
a small bicycle lamp except that it
has a small handle and the "bull's
eye" and the "chimney" are cpen to
When the little wick is afire the Jap
cautiously approaches his s'ning prey
and presto! he disappears like magic.
He has been drawn into the lamp with
the draught created by the heat and
THOrGHT HE WA .UF.
Fran&'s grandmother had some fruit
spread out in her yard to ury and the
boy coulda't resist the temptation to
take soru? of if. A Etiilor saw him
and told his grandmother who called
the youcr man up for a lecture.
"Why nobedy saw me tike it" said
"Noboav mw you?" said the old lady.
"Well I suppose God si me but 1
didn't think he'd tell von about it."
Nurce Fer bivin's sake!
JImn.le Oh we're cnl
French airship an' Willie
VME MES ABE ST ITU
She if you could have one
George what would it be?
He It would be t-iat that that
O if I caly dared ttii vou what it
She Oh. plea.; go on. Do
HcI dare ti' but. O. if
She W. il why don't yo'j?
do you suppc?e i trcu
subjeet up fcr?
I cjily I
PICKED IP HKRE AM THERE.
She Let's tit out the next one. He
Why I though you were fond cf
dancing? Ste I am! Stray Stories.
Mifs Budd Do you approve of early
marriages? Mrs. Malaprop Not too
early. I should say tot before high
noca. Philadelphia Bulletin.
Vtie independent canr.ins concerts
are pretty certain to lead Hie fruit-can
trust a rrr-ry dance." "The rsn-can
of coune." Cleveland Fiaia Intler.
'I see thu the only female barber la
Ne w Haven Is said to have eloped with
a customer." "He must hav had an
attractive mug." Clevelicd Plait
He My train goes in fifteen minutes.
Can you not give me one ray ot hope
before I 1-ave you fore- er? She Er
that ck-k is half an tour fast. Crock-
Miss K;:rai And wrr yo:i never In
the country during the teaaoa for husk-
ing bets. Mr. Sappy? Sarpy No. The
ilea! How do you husk a bee. acywr-y?
it the wishing
PHOTOGRAPH. OF BIRDS.
An English naturalist Mr. R. B.
Lodge has succeeded In making birds
furnish him with their photographs
while In the act of plighting on theii
nests. The birds experimented with
were the purple heron and the spoon-
bill but the process is applicable for
many other species. It consists sim-
ply In fixing a camera near the nest
properly focused with the shutter tn
the catch and a siring arranged In
such a manner that tic bird nu reach-
ing Its nest cannot aoid ic tins off tie
catch. Such photographs are more
than mere curiosities as they help re-
veal the habits of the birds. Youth's
Durability of t'rprmt Wood.
Sections of old water pipes of cy
press that had been underground and
In use for nearly a century mere re-
cently exhumed at New Orleans and
to the surprise of all the wood war
perfectly pre. erved and as hard as
when laid. Tey were part cf the first
water works system of the city and
it Is thought the wood way from trees
100 years old when iaid.
Prof. Ironwill You are
You are not suffering -on
"0-o-only imagine you arc!!!
How Ha Popprrt.
Harry (hesitatingly Miss Mabel I
ah have something most important
to ask you. .May I that
Mabel (encouragingly)- What is It
Harry May I Mabel would you be
willing to have our names printed in
the papers with a hyphen between
Wouldn't lilak II ow.
"Now" said the guide. we'll be
rcaly to start as soon as I can borrow
"Why" exclaimed the amateur
tportsman "what's the matter wlib
your own dogs?"
"They're too valuable."
Mistress Will you want more ttaa
J tw.; n;gb!s out a meek? New Girl
i Weil no mum; two will he enough.
conaidtrin" that there's no cpery this
season. New York Weekly.
Chollie Are you fond of the water?
Elsie Very! At the mere thought of
sailing over the bounding waves I can
scarcely contain myself. Choiile Yes
that's the way It a:Tecls me too. Stray
"Well Joshua." said Mr. Warren to
his country cousin "what mas the first
thing that struck you when you reach
ed toivn?" "A trolley car" replied
Joshua; "but fortunately it didn't hit
me very hard."
Mrs. Sralthcrs I can't get Willie to
carry iu the coal or do anything any
mere. I wonder where he is? Mr.
Smithers H :'s over to Jimson's help-
ing their boy carry in their coal. In
"Yes. my mife Is a member of a great
many clubs." "Do you aiTIUate mlth
any?'' "Only one. My tailor organ-
ized It. The members pay Jl a month
for having buttons sewed on their
clothes." Toledo Blade.
"Whut you do think. I'ncle Jim ot
that convict outbreak in Kansas?"
"Well il looks' as If a man who m anted
a lut o' exercise couldn't get It quicker
any other may than breakm' Jail."
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
"Did you merry an industrious hard-
working man?" said Miss Cayenne.
"Yes. indeed' said tbe girl with the
picinre nat. 'Harold la never idle.
He plays P1( all summer a .id whist all
winter. "--Was hinp'on Star.
Teacher Hereditary Is an adjective
thr-t mens somethlr.fr that d'scends
from father to Fon. Now. Willie Green
construct a sentence containing the
word. Willie Green My pep's pants
are hcred'tary.--Philadelphia Record.
"This chicken." remarked the board-
ing houre landlady "is a genuine Ply-
mouth Rock." "I knew It war. some-
thing of that kind." rcjoi-g I the sar-
castic hoarder "but 1 supposed It was
only ordinary cobblestone." Chii .iio
"Teacher fays thl fcoitn' can't be
compared." said the little on?. "Can
it?" tukcil her mother. "Why. of
course" waa the rt;ily. 'Tos iivc'
boom; comparative boaraer: r-nnrli
tlve. boen.crang." "Correc"' Mid h"r
tether- nron-i;lv I-' r..
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Evans, George H. The Daily Express. (Chickasha, Indian Terr.), Vol. 14, No. 28, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 2, 1905, newspaper, February 2, 1905; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc730756/m1/2/: accessed January 18, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.