The Daily Express. (Chickasha, Indian Terr.), Vol. 14, No. 5, Ed. 1 Friday, January 6, 1905 Page: 2 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
S the tale winch l
am about to tell Is
my own; 0.3 I my-
self am thp hero
a pitiful enouRli
hero o f these
pageii I shall bye
and bye be force!
to sy so much
about my own
affairs that I may
well begin by spar-
ing a few lines to those of another man
a man on whose grave the grass has
beeu growing for many a long year.
His name was Julian Loraine. His
home from the day when I Brat knew
him to the day of his death was Herstai
Abbey a fine old house in thai part of
wooded Somersetshire where railways
have not yet come.
Although Mr. Loraine was a man 01
wealth and moreover by education
and I believe family fully entitled to
take a high "social position Mortal
Abbey was not his ancestral home. Ha
had acquired It by simple right of pur-
chase having bought out an old Im-
provident but popular county family-
bought it out so completely that if he
did not literally step into its shoes he
pat in its very chairs and used its very
Such a wholesale buying up of one of
their own class by afi unknown man
alwavs annoys perhaps rrifeutCan
county people and Julian Loratne's
neighbors for tome time looked at him
askance. He took none of the le step.)
by which a new-comer may occasional-
ly gain access to the magic county cir-
cle. He brought no introductions. He
gave no lare subscription to the hunt
indeed there was not much hunting
In that part. He did not in a covert
way let his willingness to give grand
entertainments be known. He simply
completed the purchase of Hcratal
Abbey and ita content.-; took up his
abode in the old house and troubled
nothing about his neighbor which no
doubt annoyed them all tho more.
Little Julian Loraine cared lor this.
The truth is ho was one of the most
unsociable men alive and his cynicism
if distributed through the county
would have made Jlomersetshire a re-
gion in which life would have been un-
bearable. He was I pen the words re-
luctantlyan utter disbeliever la hu-
manity. Perhaps the life which he had
hitherto led brought him to this state
For in a very short time his neighbors
found out that was by no means tha
unknown man they thought him. Peo-
ple who knew London lire had much to
Kay about this Julian Lornine. It was
soon made clear to the country-side that
the new man's social cla ms to the right
hand of fellowship were indisputable;
but other things were also made clear.
Loraine had led a terrible life the
very fastest of the fast. The wonder
was that he was still wealthy. At one
time it was thought he had run through
everything for he had disappeared and
no ono saw anything of him for two
yeara. But it tiTrned out he had only-
been leading a roving life in lar coun-
tries. Repenting let us hope No;
Julia- Loraine was not a r.ice man.
Bui ne or not no one had any
longer tho wish to keep Hr. Loraine at
arm's-length. Hao he cared for it he
might have enjoyed mixing with th!
nick of the county society. But he
treated civility almost us he treated
coldness wUh complete indifference;
and it soon becanfe understood that the
owner of Herstai Abbey wp.s a man
who no longer-cared to mix with his
It was of course incomprehensible
that any one should buy a fine property
and settle down to the life of a recluse;
the more so as the man was still in the
prime of life handsome and wealthy.
But Julian Loraine wa3 an incompre-
hensible man. I for one have never
teen able to determine his true charac-
ter. Perhaps I have shunned investi-
gating it. Perhaps haJ I tried I
should have been unable to gather
trustworthy information as to his true
nature from the fact that tales afloat
concerning his early life would reach
me last of all.
i When he bought Herstai Abbey he
-vas a widower with one son a boy rf
seven. This boy he petted and neg-
lected alternately. There were days
when the child was with him from
morn to eve; there were nneVs in whlc'a
he never saw him from Sunday morn-
ing to Saturday night; there were
months during which Mr. Loraine went
wandering off. Heaven 'knows where
leaving the child to the care of serv-
ants. Whether at home or abroad he kept
tip the establishment In a lavish was e-
ful manner. He threw his money about
in a cynical way as one who cared not
how it went. He expected his servants
would rob him no doubt they did.
Thli! he considered but human nature
and troubled nothing about It; but woe
to the man or woman who In tne slight-
est degree neglected anything which his
comfort or whim demanded! His de-
nendents soon understood their mas-
ters peculiarities and by the exercise
of due care managed to keep their
places for years and years and no
doubt grew rich upon the money he
M w ilt oon 1m seen I have related
all or the greater part of the above
from hearsay. The following incident
In Mr. Loralne's life I can vouch for a3
I heard It from hi3 own lips.
In the year lSf).1 ho was returning
from Australia. He did not tell me
what had taken him there but 1 sus-
pect he went In search of health. He
was in a sailing vessel the "Hlack
Swan" was her name. There were
other passengers men women and
children. One night there was a crash
a horrible grinding sound a recoil and
the "Black Swan" quietly settled down
to the bottom of the ocean. Whether
the disaster was due to a collision or to
a sunken rock was never known. Ail
was over in five minutes and Julian
Loraine found himself twimmtng icr
life yet without a hope if saving it.
In swimming aa indeed in every
manly exercise Loraine w as all but un-
into a small boat which it appeared.
was gone when ho felt a hand on his
collar and was pulled all but Insensible
into a small boat which It apepared
was the only one lowered or at any
rate was the only one that had suc-
ceeded in getting away from the wreck.
The sea fortunately was compara-
tively smooth or the tiny boit could not
have outlived the night. When tho
morning broke Julian Loraine saw all
that survived of the ship and her
Himself four sailor3 three women
and t ' aby in arms!
The sailors were pulling not from'
the hope of reaching land but to keep
the boat's head to the waves. The
mother with her child clasped to her
breast and tho two other women were
crouching in the stern sheets.
In the boat were a biscuit3 and
a small keg of water.
Wit'i the light all turned to Loraine
for advice and aid. Ho was a man of
commanding pre.-ence to whom people
of a lower organization would natur-
ally turn- In dlfHeuHles. He assumed
He told the men to step the mast ami
hoist what sail they thought safe and
then to ste t as close to the wind as
possible. He assured them that land
was toot far off. His only reason he
Informed me for taking this course.was
that he hated the labor of rowing. Any
hope of their lives being saved he
However before night-fall they did
rer.ch land a bare rock but land.
By this time one of '.he women was
lying In the bottom of the boat moan-
ing like one In agony. Her com-
panions of tho same sex were exchang-
ing frightened glances. The poor thing
was carried ashore and the true state
cf affairs communicated to the men. A
t- nt or screen was by the aid of tho sail
and the oars hastily rigged up and in
an hour's time there were ten human
beings instead of nine on that barren
rock. But not for long. Before morn-
ing the number was tho tame as when
they lanOeu only that the place of one
of the women was taken by a crying
prematurely born infant.
The rough men and women did what
they could for the poor little wretch.
The woman with a nursiug baby gave
it a portion of what was rightfully her
This in Julian Loraine's opinion wxs
the most rash and misplaced expression
of false sentiment he had ever met
Toward the evening of that day they
scraped a grave for the mother. They
did not fill it up at once thinking that
bye and bye the child must be laid in
At one time it seemed that it must
bo so. The sailors and the women no
doubt thinking that a gentleman is
nearer heaven than themselves
brought the poor little wailing atom
to Loraine and asked him to chris-
With death so clo3e at hand to all
it was not worth while making any
demur; but I can fancy the man's syn-
ical smile as he sprinkled water from
a large shell on the child's head. He
Julian Loraine doing a priest's duty
and doing it for the pleasure of other
However so far as he knew how he
baptized the child and thinking that a
name was Indispensable with a kind
of grim humor christened him for it
was a boy Julian.
After all no one else died not even
the strangely born baby. The next day
a sail hove in sight. Such signals as
the shipwrecked party could make were
seen and men women and babies were
soon in safety on board a homeward-
No one not even her fallow passen-
gers knew the name or anything about
the woman who had die t. Her clothes
tmch as she wore bore 110 mark. Her
husband If on board had gone down
in the "Black Swan." What was to be-
come of the child?
Loraine settled this. Perhaps ha
thought the child had a certain ridicu-
lous claim upon him. He was no nig-
gard with his money. He told some
onehe would not havV taken the
trouble to see about it himself to find
a comfortable home for the child and
to apply to hlin when money was
wanted. Then he went his way and
lived for years as he chose.
Every now and then when her pay-
master was in town the woman who
had char3 of the child ventured to
bring him ti tee his benefactor. Some-
times the benefactor scow leu. some-
times smiled his cynical smile and took
notice of the little boy who was called
by his baptismal name Ma-iler Julian.
When the boy was seven yeara of age
Julian Loraine sent in jtric'.iona that he
was to be forwarded to Hcrtal Abbey
Somersetshire. Having been told by
the good people about him that the
grand gentleman he now and again
saw was his father he uddressed him
by that endearing term. Julian Lo-
raine no doubt stared and laughed but
he said nothing forbidding the appella-
tion being used. So to himself and the
world the boy was Master Julian only
son of Julian Loraine of Herstai Ab-
bey. What strange freak induced the man
to present a nameless chil l of humble
and unknown parents to the world as
his son I shall never know. I have tried
to think It was from affection toward
the child from the need even his own
nature felt of something he could love
and call his own but I cannot think
so. It may have been pure cynicism.
He may some day have wanted to turn
round and say. "What is birth? See. I
take thi3 low-born brat bring him up
as a gentleman and ev'-v one thinks
him born to the station!" It may ha"
been a baser motive that of reveitge
I shall never know.
.The boy grew up. He pa?5d frcii-
the stage of Master Julian to that cf
Mr. Julian or young Mr. Loraine; yet
his reputed father kept tho secret-
kept it until the boy waj nineteen and
like many other boys of that age who
are only sor.s of rich fathers began to
g'.ve h.'mseif airs. Then or.e summer's
evening when the tras and tie bey
.vere .sitting over their c'.are.. .'v.'.:ati
Lcrtice thought fit to rela'e. xcre fut'.y
than I have given It above t'r.e story of
t!; wreck and the history of the th;'.d
born on that rock.
And I for I was the boy to whom
he told it turned cesdly pale and
gasped for breath. I believe I had
never really loved the man whom I
supposed to be my father; bis was not a
lovable nature. Often and often I had
reproached myself for lack of filial af-
fection. But now as I turned my dazed
eye3 to his face and saw the satirical
smila with which he regarded me I all
but hated him. I rose unsteadily.
"I must go and think nil this over"
I stammered out.
"Certainly go and tiiicilt it over."
He spoke carelessly and returned to
his claret while I rushed wildly fron
tTO BB CIINTIMUEll. I
HICH WACES BUT NO WORK.
What Fifteen Hundred Men Have to
Our "workingmen's leaders" when
they are tired of bringing libel actions
and getting a farthing damages would
do well to study the remarkable state-
ment made by Lord Londonderry to his
miners at Rainton on Saturday last
says tl. Saturday Review. He pro-
poses to shut Rainton colliery and the
unfortunate "men who will be thrown
out of work came to ask the. reason.
The owner produced a complete and de-
tailed balance sheet showing that the
last year's working cost 72000 pounds
while the receipts were only 5C.000
pounds and even Lord Londonderry
cannot go on indefinitely losing 16000
pounds a yar. But the analysis of the
figures is even more instructive than
the totals. The net loss Is Is 11 J per
ton of coal raised. The total co3t per
ton at the pit's mouth is Ss 10 l-2d and
the Felling price only 6s 11 l-2d. Of
the cost Gs 6d for wages. Now in
1S87 just nine years ago the pit was
paying the "wages cost" being 4s
5 3-4d. The result to the men has been
a gain of 2s l-4d per ton in wages snd
the closing of the mine. '
The reporter adds that the statements
of Lord Londonderry caused a "pro-
found sensation. '' and well they might.
We fancy that the sensation will
spread. Strikes shorter hours higher
wages heaven-sent labor leaders with
snug seats in parliament Hyde Park
demonstrations and all the rest cf it
are no doubt very fine things but if
the men all over the country who.
like the 1500 at Rainton have been
thrown out of work could be got to
speak we fancy they would cry outior
lower wages and regular work rather
than higher wages and no work.
J0(lfl rlum(fe Worn hy Women.
Americans are appropriating by de-
grees the fondness of European women
for supplementing their coiffures with
decorations of feathers ribbons or jew-
els. Well arranged toils of hair may
be a very pretty thing but the exigen-
cies of an evening toilet demand that
something more elaborate and fanciful
shall overtop them." It was with the
most dressy of evening gowns that the
headdress described here was recently
worn. It is now acknowledged to be
absolutely the latest and most correct
adornment for evening coiffures. High-
standing plumes drooping flowers and
masses of jewels are out of date beside
this very striding novelty. It in com-
posed simply cf two long heavy
aigrettes caught by a knot and bow of
velvet both being of a color to harmon-
ize with the gown. The velvet vnot
is cleverly designed to give height to
the coiffure while the drooping
aigrettes form a complete frame for the
face. No evening gown will row be
complete without Its accompaniment of
soft plumiige for the wearer's head.
From the' Washington Star: "It
seems to me that the idea of r.n aris-
tocracy is not popular In this country"
cald the Count de Faiqtie.
' Not at all popular" replied Mis
"And yet the American young wom-
en marry a great many European noble-
men." "Yes that's true. The prevailing
craze for antique bric-a-brac is et-
ting to be positively alarming."
CITY OWNERSHIP IN BRITAiN.
Leading Opponent of Policy P.-ai3ct
the System and Its Results. .
The American who dreads municipal
ownership for fair of its being use-'
to create political machircry and ro'.:
the public and who declares that ivc
must first establish the merit sysla-ri
may bo astor ished says a writer in
the World To-Bay whoa he learns the
extent of the development of Britis1'
municipal trading under thess condi
Seeking to learn "the other side" o!
municipalization In Great Britain the
investigator is at every turn referred
to Arthur Kay a (distinguished citUen
of Glasgow and head of the great mer-
chandising house cf Arthur & Co. 63
the arch enemy of municipalization.
Ho is president cf the Citizens' union
and the Taxpayers' federation. When
asked "Do you think Glasgow should
own and operate its trairs?" he an-
swered: "Certainly. The owning and
operating of these tramways has been
highly profitable and thoroughly satis-
factory the accounting is correct and
nobody opposes it."
"But you think the trams should be
operated for profit in relief of rates?"
"Not at all. They should be run on
a low factor of safety and profits be
sunk in betterments or reduction of
"But this is socialism?"
"Well they call it socialism muni-
And this from the man who was to
have lven the final word against mu-
nicipalization! In Great Britain there
is opposition not to municipal owner-
ship as such but only to it3 excesses.
Frog Culture by Millions.
The cultivation cf frogs is a new in-
dustry but it can be made profitable
as there are. thousands of acres of
swampland In Pennsylvania worth-
less which could be utilized. About
two million will be distributed in the
state. Some of the applications re-
ceived by the department . are very
amusing and they will be stored away
among ir.e state archives. A New Bed-
ford applicant wants to know if the
frogs "will flourish and uo well In
pondt" that have been constructed for.
fish but abandoned or ponds thw are
made to cut ice off as they are fed
with clean water." A Breadysviile
Ducks county farmer asks for from
tea. thousand to fifty thousand frogs
with which to stock Netshaminy Creek
Which he says "seems to be run out
of fish so let us have some bullfrogs."
A Tullytcv.n man writes for a supply
to stock "our mlllponds with as they
are excellent ponds for that purposes."
A Philadelphia man writes to know if
the frogs are green and "if they will
keep babies awake nights by their
croakirrgs." A Clearfield county man
asks if the frogs are "good eating"
and whether they are "real frogs or
only hoptoads." Pittsburg Chronicle-;
What's in a Name.
Representative Olmsted of Penn-
sylvania rays that old Dr. Levi Bull
was a clergyman of the Episcopal
faith and lived in Chester county his
state not many years ago. The good
oid doctof was called upon to bap-
tise a child t'le offspring of a family
with the sttrnamc of Frog. Without
nny preliminary observations the
father and mother were called to the
front at the end of the second part or
lesson of the service.
"Name this child" said the doc-
tor. "We name it after you sir" said
the mother as she handed the baby
to the doctor.
"Oh but you rarr.ed the la?t after
me. It was was christened Levi" said
"Well doctor call this one after
your t'other name."
Ar.d the minister did christening it
Bull and tho youngster went forth
with the cognomen of Bull Frog.
It Wjs Good Advice.
The man laughed uproariously. "I'm
a pretty healthy looking specimen am
I net doctor?" he asked.
"Yon certainly are" answered the
"Weil ten years ago you told nr. to
prepare for death."
"Well. I see no reason to be hilari-
otih about it. That's good advice at
any time isn't it?"
"Yes but "
"Doesn't your preacher give you the
"Of course but you sec "
"Well why don't you go and laugh
lit him? I c'id only my duty by you
and from what 1 know of you I would
say that I can t think of any one w ho
ha3 more extended preparations to
make. Good day sir."
"Sometimes" mused the man as he
went out "it is easy to make a point
and difficult to clinch It."
The Doj't Cold Nose.
When Noah peicihir.g 'twas time to era-
n-!:-el the Cr attires to enter the Ark.
The I "? with a irii ndllnt-sa truly ub-lir-.e
No.-i. it-.J in lierdiiut them. Two nt a time
21 drove In the Klephant. iitbias and
Until thr were packed like n boxful of
The C:it In the cupboard the Mouse on
The rue In tt'e erark. Then he backed
)i hi!""' If:
Put Mirh the l.i' 1". "( nviill.-il.'te nnat-e
lie on i'ln't i"i k all of Mm Into the
Anil .". theui;-! the iivi-ra lushed cvei
the 1 t-iiii
Aril liown fi om the heaven lull blank-is
He -t'.od with lis muzzle thiiiot out
U-.KiUgli the iloor
The whole 40 i.i v of thMt terrlHe. p'-ur!
itc.iiu-e of who li Urini u.o Sage
1"v .!- ot a l.ialthy Ivz :i!wa-s Is enlrt.
--;tH.i' (tciti'i-man. In New i'o: 1; 'limes.
Helping the Cook.
Boarding MistressWhat arc those
loardors grumbling about no-v?
Servant They're roasting the beef
HI Opinion of a Play
Last spring in course of a week's
engagement in Washington of a the-
atrical company nearly all the boxes
ono night were occupied by cabinet
officers and their families. Among
those who witnessed the play from
the orchestra was a division chief In
the office of the secretary of the treas-
ury. On the following day the minor
official after greeting his superior
said: "Mr. Secretary did you enjoy
the play last night?" "That reminds
me" said Secretary Shaw. "Some
years as- I received as a gift a copy
of Dante's 'Inferno.' I loaned it to
one of my village friends in Iowa and
when he refcurn it 1 asked him what
he thought of it. 'It's a hell of a booV
was his reply."
- - - -
!' - - " '
A'cgetable PrepBrationTor As-
Promotes DigeslioaChef rfuh
ti23s and IJcst.Contalns neither
Aperfecl Remedy forConslipn-
Hon Sour Stomach Diarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions .Fevensh-
ncss and Loss OF SlXEP.
Far. Siinito Signature cf
E d:ct ccpy op wrapper. J jg'' UlUM
" TXI Of NTUH COMMIT. HtW TOM CITY.
The reason W. I. Poutrtis $.i.K hoo are the er..tt ller in xht wnrM U h-""1"" of their "-'-lent
style c:.sy fitting r.J iii.rlr vi-ariim fliinUHe. If I f"""t "'"I "" hnV'm- hi -. iM-'
kIi.im. made In my facKirf ai i th."o of othtr tnaken and the hluh-Kr.le .-a i-r n wl ).. i it.-iul im...-r.
find hr W. I- DoukUii s.!0 rhuex rout more u n.ak- wur jheT h"Jl their l-n ni - .r
lier mid reof itreater intilnele v.ilne than rT other tIM !oo on tlie nmrkel U-tlr ucl li th
le for the yiw eiidinn.Iuln. 1H wire lllll:tmo.OO. . .
W. I.. liom-insiiuHrMiiiect itifir yalcie hy n.-.mi'tiK UU uaiooanil price an the bottom. LooHfor It
tatti uo Aubdiitnte. bolt! by nuue dealers everywhere.
SUPERIOR IN FIT COMFORT AND WEAR.
"I hurt worn W. I.. Ihvulctl ihnn for fV Imt Iwlrt wl iri'A ahtolult
$ilfjteun. f.rtrt tifH iiiVTior n HI. ri'ffrf (li-t wnr to t'lt' eilw) tr'
f t.00 10 17.00." U. S. Het'l I'. l"V'- Coll. C. J". " lirwenut. A'. mji.J. U.
te. I. roncl nw Coronii C.lt-kiu in hi SVI.fiO h.w. '.;r.n 1'iilt In eaiu-nlrd to
be the Ituu.t l atent Leathor umcle. I a-t 'lor K.-I t uel r-lulvljr.
W. L. OOUOLAS Brockton Mammchumattm.
Porto Kloo Co
A Nice Pair
Far Your Name
And IS tlannhirM
from pckaei ol
cald a fine pair
make thm and other offers to set you to try our
famous Cb.eekS Heal
rlohett popular priced
finest coffee for the
excellent In qtutllty.
63 PREMIUMS GIVEN ABSOLUTELY TREE
toallnseri of Cheek
Vi ome IMnnor Sets
Bold by dealers
Carry the bannerfor
yields of wheat and
other grains f of
IOO.OOO FARMERS -reretre
I5S'JU0WU H a mult ef Uietr Wheat Cray
The returns from Oat TUrley sr.d other trmtri sj
well na csute and horee. add GiDlden.tily to ttiU.
Secure a Free H-imeitead at onre of pnrrhaae
from some reWnhie dealer while ft.Dtls are helliugat
present low prlcea.
A pplT for Inf. Tmattoo to Rnperlntrn'lent of Imml
RTuttxfi. OttRWt. (Jenuds or t suthorl.eit Canadian
Gotermne-it AifeDl .1. ts. Cmwf-.rd No. Itt W.
NlDlti btreet KaiuuuCUy Mleourl.
riesse say where yon saw this adTertliement
enred to stay enred. Kmineni
Judges minlftera oontrrrannien
and the medlcnl prena deelate
niy cures pernmt:ciil.. I euro
after others full. W K1TK '!'-
1IA1 t tilt r KKH HlHlKI.KT
Aui Dr. W Towns h und du Lac.WU
NEW PENSION LAWS S
Ipply to MATH AN lilt WKIULr H t (it
U uaMiuttoa. 1. C
When Answering Advertisements
Kindly Mention this Paper.
EEGGS' CHERRY COUGH
SYRUP cur;s ceujjhs and colds.
lM K I.K Wn4 FREt in M In 111 a iJJ-i Irsnlht en hlti flttuli ss liunsa I ih
111 l';3 tun;iln IO-niillm. Itullu on Dhiih it Wo mi. SI 1st Icjir3i c-rt it
I 111 ij nVJ MtmlH aillud aim pud cut III cute - furtitt Ikili timti it aioliuhiia
I ha&nW pas. TK03MT0N & MIKOR
raj B CI
SucccssfuMy Preocut8 Clnlms.
B i jr ui civil ar. J4inijuvii.'a.lii gclaiuj uu tluvoi
Every person has a special adapta-
tion for his own peculiar part in Ufa.
Act well that part and victory U sure.
More Flexible and Lasting
n't nhake out or blow out; by usln
SXaVMarch you obtain cr
The cynic gets his opinions befor
'It takes more than nine men to
make a fashionable tailor.
A little cant can spoil a whole lot
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
Bend n 15 ilcriaturet
packauee of Cheek 4 Jfeal
(Toe and we will nd you poit-
of c!ora absolutely free. We
brand Porto Rico CoPeo the benand
package coffee on tho market the
least money. Moderate In price but
4 ieal Porto Klco Corfee from hand-
to Bewlnu Machine. Coffee put up In
ft Jv In
U For Over.
sealed 1-lb. packages ntr and moisture proof-like cut-
everywhere uuy a package to-tiay.
& NEAL COFFEE CO.
TILL CURED. 27 nm fsrm
SriORTKANIl "ovi"''" " t
":.UU 1 llttllU Brapliy.lnorouKnly tan
ronti'riis secured or Dioney refunded. av
DALLAS COM'L tuLLEOE. iMLLAd
'ANTr-:r.-For the IT. s. Annr atle hll
II unmarried men. I et wei-n en-- of en I
and temperate mhlt whnean t ak rend and
- " r.i mnrirn BICuT to
rriiltini Offli-er. Po-tort'.". Iiuilin... nutnh
fit 4tha I.. I tr-- V:' .
........... . ... JOr.. r.;ua.
SIIVIII attMl A.HD tOPPIIl PUIIG
yMQ S SON OM AII0U CTY.
S()0 fJ 'u wJ"' ' 'r"""' n Mm-.l.' Cum
I o. '? t';:uk"'"n' "'"""'"J. l'...m..h.o4
c .d r I " ".""k '" l'"-lioo.s.
.Vnl. to.) fui (. llcr Ai esia
'" M Mll.tv. frr.i.. Okl.bona City O. T.
If smh-tM wl'h
Thomson'. Eys VYatsr
Jure '!. nw
W.N. U. Oklahoma City N0 53 1904
neat l.ouih etrvi.. Yaaiea Go.JTljs f "
hi iim. Mil hy dnir". h i
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.
Evans, George H. The Daily Express. (Chickasha, Indian Terr.), Vol. 14, No. 5, Ed. 1 Friday, January 6, 1905, newspaper, January 6, 1905; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc732010/m1/2/: accessed October 24, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.