Chandler Daily Publicist. (Chandler, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 3, No. 74, Ed. 1 Monday, June 27, 1904 Page: 4 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
J ul j
1 claim I’m tin first on the ground to pro-
That birds, whether wingers or •< rcech-
Are entitled to rank with the rest and the
Of our eloquent, ethical preachers;
And I think that I should he allowed to be
You surely don’t need to be told
That, without anv doubt, both my words
and my birds
Shut Audubon out in the cold!
For instance, the stork one ignores, or lie
The average woman or man;
They think that the properest pluce for
Is a Japanese teapot or fan.
The infant-itesimal charge isn’t large
That he brings to Ins customers. Still
Whatever its size, don’t resent or repent
What he neatly puts down in bis hill!
You may acorn her, but what is the use!
Ts a need in our lives. I aver
That there isn’t u creature on earth that
The respect we should proffer to her.
Could we sleep without her at our ease, if
Could we feast, without roasting
No. no! Since by stuffing her ud we sup,
And slumber by stuffing her down!
—Guy Wetmore Carryl,
HELEN FORREST GRAVES.
i ND you have actually prom-
d V lsed to marry young D<‘-
o A 5iuno?”
|s “Yes, Aunt Mary.”
OIC Mrs. Harford looked tip
with grave surptrse into licleu May’s
soft brown eyes.
Helen was u slight, rosy little dam-
sel, with cherry lips, cheeks bright as
a June sunrise, and a general prettl-
ness that was very attractive, al-
though It scarcely deserved the name
"But, Helen, be Is poor and obscure,
“While 1 am only little Helen May,
quite ready to be contented with the
love of n true and manly heart. In-
deed, Aunt Mary, Itobert Delano de-
serves a better wife than I."
“The world judges these things dif-
ferently, Helen," said Mrs. Harford,
passing her baud fondly over Helen's
bright hair. “By the way, isn’t he
some relation of yours, on the father's
, "Only a distant cousin, Aunt Mary.”
"If It was essential to your happi-
ness to bear the name of Delano,"
Said Aunt Mary, roguishly, "why didn't
you take his brother Clarence? I am
sore he is much the handsomer of the
“I don’t think so, aunty. Clarence
Is too conceited—too proud of his own
talents. He thinks little Helen May
an Insignificant country girl, and won-
ders at Robert’s folly In selecting mo
as a wife. Ah, I am no fortune teller,
aunt, but Clarence cannot hide his con-
victions from me."
"Hush!” said Mrs. May, lifting up
her Anger. "There Is a ring at the
bell. I rather thing, my dear, that
Robert and Clarence are both coming
here to spend the evening with you."
And Heleu ran out of the room to
smooth her brown hair, and to re ar-
range the ribbons nt her throat before
greeting her lover.
"By the way, Miss May," said Clar-
ence Detail* that same evening as he
«at yawning by the bright anthracite
come from Pennsylvania,
Corchester, In Pennsyl-
; "I bell, e so, Mr. Delano.”
"Wen, :.*w, I’ll tell you what,” said
Clarence, running hla fingers through
his scented curia, “that’a a regular co-
incidence. Did you ever meet our rich
cousin, Miss Tryphosa—the old miser-
css, If there's such a word, who owns
half the county?"
. "Occasionally," laughed Helen.
“Wei!, 1 was telling Boh this morn-
ing when he was lamenting the need
of a little ready cash to help him start
the world as a man should start It,
who Intends to get married—don't
frowy^ at me, Boh, It’s Gospel truth,
and you daren't contradict me-'
“Go on,” said Helen, merrily.
"I was saying, why shouldn’t we dip
our hands Into the old cat’s hoards?
Let’s make use of our relationship
we are fortieth cousins I've heard—
Bob and I will write dutiful, cousinly
letters, and borrow, say, ten thousand
"Always supposing that Miss Try-
phosa will lend It.”
“Yes. of course, always supposing
that she will lend It, for I'se an Idea
that she's a stagy old harridan. Once
borrowed, why, nobody's ruined
We never repay It!”
Robert Delano's square, handsome
brow had been contracting ns hla
brother spoke, and at this Juncture
be Interrupted him.
"Clarence, you are talking in a man-
ner that I for one cannot counten-
ance. If I should apply to Miss Try-
phosa for money, I should regard It
Is a sacred duty to repay the loan as
early as possible—the kindness I never
Clarence arched his eyebrows with
"Bob always was up In the clouds,”
was his muttered comment. "What do
you say. Miss Helen? Would the rich
•Id maid lend the funds if we wrote
■Ice, couRlnly letters?”
"I should think it very possible (hat
"It’s worth trying at all events.”
And the next time Mr. Clarence De-
lano met Miss May, she archly asked
“Well, have you written To your rich j
“Oh, yes. Miss May and she Is to
give me audience at Miss Harford's
next week. In congratulate you on the
prospect on a long Infliction of country
Helen bowed with a mock dignity
that Clarence scarcely knew how to In-
"By Jove! she Is pretty.” thought the
young man. ' "Upon my word. I'm
rather disposed to worry Boh. If It
wasn't that n rich wife was essential
to my plans In life, I'd go In fur the
little May blossom myself."
"Ten o'clock on the eighteenth of
June—that's the hour that was indi-
cated by the rich old spinster. Come,
Boh, if you’re so everlastingly long
adjusting your white tic, she'll dis-
inherit us,” laughed Clarence. "It'H
half-past nine now,”
"I ant ready," snld Robert, quietly,
ami the brothers set out toward Mrs.
"Miss Tryphosa Mn.v is upstairs,"
said Mrs. Harford, meeting them at
the door with a smile.
"And Helen?" questioned Robert.
"Helen is with her," said Mrs. Har-
The morning sunshine poured bright
and warm into the cheerful sitting
room, as the two young men entered,
but no wrinkled old maid or withered
“fairy godmother" met their anxious
eyes. Helen was standing by the rose
hushes In the window, hut she wns
"Where Is Miss Tryphosa?" ques-
tioned Clarence, when the usual greet-
ings had been exchanged, and even
Robert glanced inquiringly around.
"I tell you here,” laughed Helen,
touching her own white forehead.
"Now, for the first time you know that
I mil Helen Tryphosa May, and that
I lmvc the good or ill fortune—I scarce
know how to call It—to he very rich.
M.v lawyer will be In attendance pres-
ently to mnke out all the necessary
papers for the loan you wish to ne-
"But. look here,” stammered the con-
fused Clarence, "I thought Miss Try-
phosa was an old maid' n regular har-
Y’oii perceive your mistake,” said
rielen, eourtesylng very low.
The crimson ldood rushed to Clar-
ence's forehead ns he remembered Ids
speech about “nobody being ruined If
the money never wns repaid.”
Miss May,” he •faltered, "I have
made an egregious blunder—I have
“No apologies, T beg," said the pretty
heiress, archly. “Helen May won’t re-
member all the satirical epithets you
applied to Miss Tryphosa. “Robert,”
she added, turning appealingly to her
lover, “you don’t blame me for acting
double part for once. Y’on always de-
clared that you never would marry a
rich wife; I have vowed that I never
would he married for the sake of my
wealth. You hnve wooed and won
Helen May. and If you are obliged,
after all. to marry Miss Tryphosa, I
don’t see that you can very well help
And Robert, folding the light figure
to his heart, declared that he would
not help himself if he could.
As for Mr. Clarence, he stared. Boh
had found n diamond of the purest
water in the sparkling sands of life's
river—and Clarence was left but the
pebbles only.—New Y’ork Weekly.
Concerning Baby’s Food
READY FOR THE EMERGENCY.
A TRUE SCHOOLMASTER.
By Marianna Wheeler, Superintendent of the liable**
Hospital, New York
ANY of the young mothers of the present day grievously
err in not persevering in nursing their babies. It is not so
I many years ago that there was practically little known about
I artificial feeding, and the chief means of providing nourishment
for the new-born infant wns that which nature provided through
the mother. When this failed, which was not often, cow's milk
' was resorted to, and patent foods were almost, If not entirely,
unheard of. To-day the skilled and scientific physician has done
a great deal toward adapting cow’s milk to suit the infant’s di-
gestive organs, hut he has not yet made it a perfect food, and Is
frequently forced to acknowledge himself beaten, and Is obliged to cull in the
wet-nurse to tide over some serious period.
It is thus a great mistake for a young mother not to make a conscientious
attempt to nurse her baby, at least for the first few months of Infancy; but in
order to do this successfully careful attention must necessarily he given
to the mother’s own health. Her condition depends a great deal on the diet,
the amount of fresh air taken, and freedom from worry. The diet should be
simple hut nourishing. Meat should be eaten but twice a day. Even this is
not absolutely necessary—once will answer. But it must be properly prepared
always fresh and delicately cooked f,y roasting or broiling -never fried. The
mother should also have plenty of fresh vegetables, well-cooked cereals, and
It Is most essential that from two to three hours of each day should he
spent in exercise In the open air, either walking or driving. This exercise,
however, should never be carried to the extent of fatigue.—Harper’s Bazar.
The Wolfish Motto in Business
By Felix Adler
IIK srylng of the Romans, tliut "Man in his relations lo his fellow
man acts like a wolf,” is a favorite one of the pessimists. It is a
libel on human nature If It in regarded as covering the whole ground;
but it Is a burning truth If it is regarded as accurately describing
one aspect of man’s behavior.
The wolfish motto Is: Go ahead and assert yourself. Gnin
your point, no matter nt what cost to others. Forge ahead, with the
same absolute Indifference to what lies In the way and what is
crushed as that of a soulless automatic machine which rolls with its
heavy weight over the paving stones or over a child's body.
Antarctic One. XVarm.r.
Sir Clements Markham, President of
the Royal Geographical Society, re-
gards the results of the Scott antarctic
expedition as the most Important of
any that lias ever gone to the arctic or
antarctic regions. He says;
The discovery of rock with the im-
pression of plants alone Justifies the
expedition. I attach the utmost im-
portance to this discovery, though 1
hoped that something of the kind
would he forthcoming. I thought It
was all volcanic rock anil was certainly
unprepared for such a remarkable ad-
dition to our knowledge. It proves that
there was a warmer climate once In
that region than now. I do not know
what effect it will have on the theory
of some geologists, founded on the
presence of certain plants In South
America, that there had been some con-
nection between Australia nnd South
America In bygone ages.
"Th results were magnificent. He
discovered hundreds of miles of a lund,
not known to exist before, which seems
very like Greenland. There Is a big
range of mountains facing the sen, n
gigantic lee cap behind, with no sign
of land beyond.”—New Y'ork Sun.
A man who makes it his principle simply to get on, no matter who suffers,
no matter what is trodden underneath, leads an unnatural life. YVc make so
much of llio injury that, such human wolves inflict upon others, that it is well
to take notice of the injury that such a man does to himself.
The Infinite pity of It! 1 do not know whether I should not pity the man
who does these monstrous wrongs even more than the person who suffers them.
Any one who cares for humanity cannot fail to be filled with grief that
there should he such monsters of men, men capable of better things, fine men,
full of energy, men of great qualities In certain directions, men capable of be-
ing noble specimens of the species—that such men should make wolves of
themselves, Is that not a pity?
A man who tries to win at the expense of others necessarily becomes one-
sided. The only way to become many-sided is to enter Into the ends nnd In-
terests of others.
The selfish man is narrow. His thoughts nlways run In the one groove.
His aim Is always the same thing—the gaining of wealth. He has no thoughts
left for anybody else. He Is like a person who lives In a cage—like a wild
thing who moves up and down and cannot get out of his cage, which lie has
built around himself.
What if the cage is built with bars of precious metal, is It any the less a
cage? Is It not a pity that a human being should be thus enged—bound up in
stocks, In oil or cotton or steel or railroads, so that his whole mind is infected
with it, so that he becomes atrophied in every other direction—a human mon-
Is that a natural life to lead? For him the great composers have not writ-
ten their charming music. He is far too busy and too impatient to listen to It.
Even while he is at the opera, his thoughts are in Wall Street.
I want to take the point of view entirely of the man himself who has
nilopteil the wolfish rule. I want him to consider with me to what a condition
he is reducing himself.' With this fixed idea to gain, gain, gain, is he not be
coming a mono-maniac?
Would It not be better for him if lie could say: "Henceforth, my brother,
t will not trample on thee. I will not endeavor to drain the life out of thee.
1 will not make myself a wolf. I will not narrow my own life by attempting
to feed on thee nnd flourish at thy expense. I will try to grow only through
the generous process of Seeking to assist thy growth.”
Will this new principle take the place of the other? I do not expect that
it wiil in the twinkling of an eye. I do not expect that the world will he sud-
I believe that the had world will go on stumbling on its rough and dusty
road. I believe that the strong nations will still throttle the weaker nations.
I believe that the weak will still go down and perish in the night and that their
cry will not he henrd.
But I believe that it is possible to form a nucleus of right-minded persons
who will gradually become the leaven that will leaven the whole lump.—New
York Evening Journal. , '
of the “Smart Set”
The (ollcRP-lirpil Woman In Generally »
IVruoii of Resources.
‘Not able scholars, but capable* wo
men,” 1h what the girl students of our
colleges desire chiefly to become, says
Miss Elizabeth McCracken. The col
lege bred woman should be, and she
generally is, a person of resources.
‘Not long ago,” writes Miss Mc-
Cracken In the Outlook, "an acquaint
mice to whom 1 bad just told the good
news of the continuous advancement
of a mutual friend in her chosen oc-
cupation, said, in comment:
" 'It is not so much because she is
brilliant that she succeeds as it is be-
cause she is always prepared for
emergencies, however great.’
” 'Or small,’ I added.
“ ‘You are thinking of the magnet,’
was the quick reply.
‘‘‘The magnet?' 1 questioned.
“ 'Yes,* my acquaintance explained.
‘One day at college one of the other
girls dropped her eyeglasses in a nar-
row' opening between two walls. She
couldn’t reach them, and had very
nearly decided that thoy must remain
permanently out of reacii.
‘Our successful friend happened to
remember that their frame was made
of steel. She went to the physical
laboratory, borrowed a magnet, tied a
string to it, nnd lowering it carefully
into the opening, gravely drew tip the
Miss McCracken, who was making
a study of American college women,
passed along the anecdote from one
institution to another in the course of
her Investigations, and at each elicited
the same comment, ‘‘How exactly like
a college girl!”
rant Time Around the Horn.
I. W. Lyon, of Englewood, N. J.,
writes of a voyage he made to San
Francisco In 1851 on the famous dip-
per ship Flying Cloud. Tho ship was
commanded by Captain J. Perkins
Creesy, of Marblehead, Mass., and the
voyage wns made In eighty-nine days
and twenty-three hours. Afterty/jrd
the same captain made the trip In
elghty-nlne days and thirteen hours,
which time has never been beaten.
Captain Creesy worked his crew for nil
they were worth. One squally day he
set and took In the studding nils four-
teen times. They saw land but once
on the first voyage, and that was Cape
Horn, which they passed at a distance
of three miles.
One <>r Hie Few Men H lio t'a ler.t Anil
Hi*- ll«*i«rt of n Hoy.
ItiiftHln n Notion of ('oiiittitini*f*.
Russia, for all the autocracy of its
system of government, is really at
heart a nation of communists, to judge
from the Immense influence exercised
among the common people by their
trade guilds. In every industrial cen-
tre and In nearly every village there is
an artel, or guild, whose members co-
operate for mutual benefit, carrying on*
such industries as carriage and sledge
building, the making of clothes, domes-
tic utensils, toys and (lie production of
pictures. In the making of toys for
sale in the Far East great care is exer-
cised not to offend the native taste, and
in the preparing of sacred pictures,
which find a great demand among the
peasants of the Greek Church, the
work is reverently done by band and
all machinery is avoided. The peas-
ants by such co-operation find agricul-
tural labor in the summer. In the win-
ter they emigrate to the towns, where
they form guilds nnd elect a manager,
who arranges for their employment in
the various crafts in which they are
skilled. In nil they do when they are
away from their homes these calculat-
ing peasants adopt the co-operative
principle. Even in their housing nnd
board they cling to this system of com-
bination, and in their loyalty to their
class they are examples to the workers
of many countries boasting a more ad-
vanced democracy.—Boston Transcript.
Coco* mi I by Mull.
One of the queerest things that ever
appeared In the mails In this country
was a cocoanut that a Louisville (Ky.l
girl received the other day. It wns not
wrapped up in any way, and the thirty-
one cents In stamps and the address
were placed on the bare shell. In Eu-
rope live fowls and even calves are
sent by post, but in this country the
postal laws discourage the sending of
By Bishop Henry V. Satterlee
S the passing from the nineteenth to the twentieth century
our country suddenly assumed an international position, and
the tone of Washington life is Insensibly becoming less nat-
ural anil more artificial. The beautiful simplicity tof social
aim and social life which characterized the Washington of the
nineteenth century is now becoming stigmatized as "home-
spun provincialism,” and social conditions are rapidly chang-
ing from what they were. New cosmopolitan Influences are
crowding out the principles and lowering the standard
of the past with great rapidity.
Irresponsible wealth, with tts false ideals, its dilettantism, its glorification
of pleasure uml beauty, its luxurious style of living, its tendency to make
amusement nnd soclnl engagements the chief business of life. Is always, «s
past experience shows, an Influence which brings nbout moral degeneration, for
such social conditions sap the foundations of real religious manhood nnd
womanhood, and honeycomb the robustness of character.
In the great cities of Europe there hnve been from time immemorial “a
smart set," "a fast set," “a rough set," and the like, and because they are rec-
ognized by all about them, their Influence Is limited to a small sphere. Here In
America it Is different. With the sudden Increase of wealth nnd extravagance
classes like these have sprung up as mushrooms all over the land, nnd their
style of living. Just because it Is sensational and new, is not only attracting ab-
normal attention, but It is exercising an abnormal Influence, especially over the
younger people of America.
Sooner or later the rehl charaater of each of these will lie recognized as
plainly bare as in Europe, ami Its power for evil In every city will he checked
by the larger life, the more absorbing activities of the community and the
moral influence of those who create public sentiment.
But in Washington there Is no such counteracting Influence fhr g»od In
the daily life of the commonwealth. Washington is not a commercial, manu-
facturing or business centre, and it has not yet become an educational eenrre.
It la. Indeed, n great political centre, but its best statesmen and polltlrlxn* are
chiefly ncft-residents who ennnot he expected to exercise, with their families,
the same kind of conservative influence In Washington that they wield in their
native city or State.
The whole burden of this, ill consequence, falls upon Washingtonians thein-
selvea, and they must, by themselves, and by their own public spirit, form the
conservative power which protects the best life of the capital of the Nation
with Its traditions.
History shows that no influence In tho past in preserving all that is best
nnd noblest lu social life can equal that of religion. It has been the "salt of
Here, then, is our opportunity. Washington is to day a religious city, nnd
this fact becomes all the more inspiring to those who are patriots as well ns
religious people when they remember'that all through the first century of Its
existence It has been, as we have said, a governmental city In which the dom-
inating Influences were those of our National life Itself.
The Mont Al>n«<nt-Stlnrlcd Kver.
Mr. Woodrow Wilson, of Princeton,
nt n dinner party was describing the
absent-mindedness of a certain mathe-
‘‘Tills man,” he snld, "is so absent-
minded that once be walked along for
a quarter of a mile in the gutter in-
stead of on the sidewalk. He would
have kept on in the gutter indefinitely
had not the polished back of n brou-
gham that wns drawn up before a shop
brought him to n halt.
‘‘The mathematician stopped within
n foot of the brougham. He looked nt
the black, smooth, lustrous surface be-
fore him, nnd it suggested to his miml
n blackboard. .Accordingly be drew n
piece of chalk from his pocket and be-
gan to work out an abstruse problem.
‘‘On nnd on be worked, covering the
carriage with figures, till finally It
started off Still working, the mathe-
matician followed it; he held on to the
body with his left hand, and not until
the pare became too quick for him did
lie realize that something wns wrong.
Then he sighed, looked about him In a
dazed way, pocketed his chalk and de-
Medal* For Mn*|elnn*.
Those present at the Elgar Festival
Concert nt Covent Carden were set
wondering ns to the medals worn by
Mme. Clara Butt nnd IJoyd Cbandos,
the same being more noticeable on the
gentleman’s black coat than on the
Indy’s evening dress. The inedal is
one presented by the Worshipful Com-
pany of Musicians for the best musi-
cian of n year, and while Instrumental-
ists, composers, etc., can boast of its
possession only three vocalists have so
far been honored with Its presentation,
viz.. Mine. Clara Butt, Miss Muriel
Foster nnd Lloyd Chnndos. The orig-
inal medal presented wns n large one,
and in the ease of the popular tenor re-
ferred to was taken away by burglars
nt his house. The Worshipful Com-
pany of Musicians then decided to
strike a smaller one, to be worn on all
A*'cinl c -elisions by the possessors —
There are too few men who under-
stand truly all their lives the heart of
a boy, nnd in that understanding can
guide him to his own development,
inch a man. says Mr. Hryie, the au-
thor of “Studies in Contemporary Bi-
ography.” was Edward Bowen, for
many years assistant master at Har-
He loved boys ns he loved teaching.
He took them with him in the holidays
on walking tours. He kept up corre-
spondence with many nf Ills pupils af-
ter they left Harrow, and advised them
ns occasion rose. To many of them he
remained through life the model whom
they desired to imitate. But he was
very chary of the exercise of influ-
“A boy’s character,” he wrote once,
“grows like the Temple of old. without
sound of mallet and trowel. What we
can do is to arrange matters so as to
give virtue her best chance. We can
make the right choice sometimes a lit-
tle easier; we can prevent tendencies
from blossoming into acts, and render
pitfalls visible How much indirectly
and unconsciously we can do none but
the recording angel knows.
‘‘‘You can, and you should,’ said
Chiflers, 'go straight to the heart of
every individual boy.’
"Well, n fellow creature's mind Is
a sacred thing. You may enter into
that arcanum once a year, shoeless.
And in the effort to control the spirit
of a pupil, to mnke one's own approv-
al ills test and mold him by the stress
of one’s own presence—In the ambi-
tion to do this, the craving for moral
power and visible guiding, the subtle
pride of effective agency, lie some of
the chief temptations of a schoolmas-
There are 200,000 miles of subma-
rine cables, enough to go eight times
around the globe. Their cost was about
$20(7.000,(X‘ K Their present value l»
$.'100,000,000. Deep-sea cables are n
solid investment. The shortest cable
is one-fourth mile in length; the longest
Is 15,000 miles. The total number is
“There,” snld the man who intended
to become great, “I have finished my
autobiography. It is full of anecdotes
of an ordinary sort. Now I must get to
work and do something, so that the
book will be a delight to cultured
He lives best who serves vost.
The ideal of gold is not n golden
All may do what has by man been
• Successful men know when not to
Each one sees what he curries in
Habit may be a man’s best friend
or bis worst enemy.
Ignorance is bold and knowledge re-
A grateful thought toward heaven is
of itself a prayer.„ Lessing.
“Hitch your wagon to a stnr” was
Emerson’s summons to youth.
Nothing can bring you peace but the
triumph of principles. Emerson.
The error of one moment may be-
come the sorrow of a whole lifetime.
A man Is not doing his level best
who is content to stay on the same
He who would rise by keeping
another down is pursuing a false am-
We judge ourselves by what we feel
capable of doing, while others judge
us by what wc have already done.—
A*|»lnvrnll IJffler Thnn Colon.
It is a shame that we should have
dropped the name Aspinwall nnd taken
Up Colon. William If. Aspinwall,
builder of the Panama Railroad, wni
one of New York’s foremost merchants
in the early days of the last century.
Howland & Aspinwall had the biggest
Pacific trade of any house in New
York, besides doing an enormous busi-
ness in the East and West Indies, Eng.
land and the Mediterranean. The Pan.
nrna Railroad Company (Mr. A spin*
wall) built the city on th" island of
Manzanillo nnd called it Aspinwall,
the foundations being laid ir» lH4f), The
natives of Colombia began to call it’
Colon when Empress Eugenie, in 1870,
presented to It a statue of Columbus,
whose name in Spanish is. ns every
schoolboy knows, Colon. Victor Smith,
in New York Press.
How They I.enrn Hpnnl*li.
Tourists In Nagasaki. Japan, are
often surprised to hear the sampan-
men nnd the rickshaw men in the
street shout Spanish words to white
passers-by; as, "hey, amigo” (hey’
friend), or "hoinbre,” a common excla-
mation of attention, meaning "man.”
In the stores the salesmen also use
similar terms, as “no snhe,” meaning
"don’t know,” etc.
The explanation is simple. The Jnps
themselves do not know that they are
using Spanish words; they believe
them English slang. They have
learned them from American soldiers
homeward bound from the Philippines.
The Yankee boys, used to employing
Spanish phrases in speaking to Fili-
pinos, instinctively do the same with
the Japs, forgetting that their lan-
guage is different.
Who'* Who In AtllMinublllng.
Among ttie people who hnve hern
arrested within the past two weeks
for exceeding the speed limits iu their
automobiles we notice the names of
"students,” “grocery clerks,” "travell-
ing salesmen,” “shoe dealers,” "por-
ters.” "bookkeepers." "tellers,” “soli-
citors,” “photographers." •‘tailors,”
"accountants,” "stenographers.” “tele-
graph operators.” “conductors," “paper
hangers” nnd “barbers.” We are anx-
iously waiting for some poet or artist
to be arrested for running IBs automo-
bile too fast, and will consider it «
favor if our readers will notify us of
any such case that may escape our no.
tice.—Chicago Record 11 era Id.
Arilstlr I’nalng*- Stamp*.
Japanese postage stamps are rn‘ed
ns the most artistic in the world. There
is a great demand for their; in London
nt present. The first stamps were is-
sued in 1871. There are few rare ones,
the highest price ever paid for one
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.
French, Mrs. W. H. Chandler Daily Publicist. (Chandler, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 3, No. 74, Ed. 1 Monday, June 27, 1904, newspaper, June 27, 1904; Chandler, Oklahoma Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc911466/m1/4/: accessed December 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.