Chandler Daily Publicist. (Chandler, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 2, No. 162, Ed. 1 Wednesday, October 7, 1903 Page: 4 of 4
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PARIS* NEW SLANG WORD.
THE TABLE IN SUMMER.
RVTH BRYAN S ENGAGEMENT TO
WILLIAM H. LEAVITT ANNOVNCED
LONG SUFFERING OF “VNHAFP1
CARLOTTA” WILL SOON BE ENDED •
Called Into Being by tfle Death of
Tbe death nf the pope ha* enriched
the arsot of Paris with a new word.
A policeman is a ‘ ramerlenKO.” The
first constable who heard himself ad-
dreaded by that epithet was indeed
nonplussed, quite as much as the gen-
darme who was called ‘centurion.’*
But the motto of the Paris police is
"When in doubt, arrest your man."
And in this case the innovator spent
a few hours at the police station be-
fore being released. According to one
authority, tho connection between a
policeman and a camerlengo is to be
found in the silver hammer used to
thrice strike the deceased pope's brow.
A policeman is a "cogne," i. e., he
who strikes and this furnishes the
connecting link. However that may
be, the fact remains that the word is
now in common use, and in every
street squabble at present some one
is sure to shout, *'Kh, va dono, earner*
linguc!*’—New York Tribune.
Heateaaea at Newport Discard the Ac-
"We don't use any tablecloth* In
•timmer," said a clever housekeeper
fh«j other day, ‘and you can’t think
what a saving of work it is. The laun-
dress has so many tub frock* and shirt
waists to do up each week she Is quite
overwhelmed ss it is Rather than
tumbled cloths I prefer a bare table
Beside, even for dinner at night, the
polls feed table, wiib ltd handsome con
terpiece, its flowers and its silver and
pretty china, is attractive. It seems
[to me quite as elegant as a table with
a white cloth ove r it. and it is infinite-
ly more summery. Through the num
mer we try to live in a summer like
way, leaving for cold weather the
amusements and customs of winter
, and civilized life. We find It lends va-
riety and ze«t to existence not to eat
and do and wear the same things all
tho year round. Don't you think
l there s something in it?’’—Newport
BREAKING IT TO HIM SOFTLY.
HOW LONG MOSQUITOES LIVE.
'Hammering Clerk’s Explanation Wai
a Good One.
In a certain law office in this city
there is a clerk who 1* afflicted with
oceanional fits of stammering. Re-
cently he was sent to serve some j>a
pers on another lawyer. Upon pre-
senting himself before the man he
had to soe he drew out the papers
and tried to make a few explanatory
remarks, but for all hlB gagging anil
coughing not a word could he utter.
The lawyer who was to be Horved was
of an irascible temperament, and he
stood the clerk’s sputtering as long
as he could. "Come, come!" he finally
exclaimed, “are you a process server,
or what?" "N-n-n-o,” gasped the
wretched clerk, "i'm-haw ah—I'm-I‘m-
an-an elo—elocutionist."—New York
Scientist Asserts the Peats Exist
Through the Winter.
It is not known Just, how long mos-
quitoes can live, but their average life
is much longer than is ordinarily sup
posed Thousands of them live
through the winter, hibernating or
asleep in dark places in barns or
house cellars. In sparsely settled lo-
calities. where they can not find such
places for shelter, they live through
the winter in hollow trees, and. even
though the temperature may fall far
below freezing, they are not winter-
killed; but on the approach of warm
weather become active again. Mosqui-
toes are frequently seen flying about
In the woods before the snow has
wholly left the ground.—William Ly-
man Underwood in the Popular
Mis* Ruth Bryan's engagement to Wm. H. Leavitt has been formally an
AND KILLS TARANTULA.
Venomous Insect Had Terrorized Fam-
ily for Six Months.
An ugly, venomous tarantula from
the tropics was dispatched at the
home of William Zink, in Gloucester
City, after it had terrorized the family
for six months, says a Philadelphia
dispatch. Zink was a former fruit
dealer, and one day half a year ago,
while he was handling a bunch of
bananas, the huge spider hopped out
and stretched itself. Zink and mem
bers of his family searched for the in
sect for some time, without avail, arid
then concluded that it had escaped.
Not long after, however, the tarantula
was discovered in the house, and again
chase was given it, but once more it
escaped by hiding.
At intervals ever since the taran-
tula had been seen at various places
through the dwelling, but in every in-
stance it managed to elude its pur-
suers. It soon got to be a reign of ter-
ror in the house, and the inmates
shivered at tne slightest sound.
Just as he anil his wife were aris-
ing this morning Zink once more
caught sight of the tarantula as it
clung to a picture frame in his bed-
“Ha!" cried Zink. "I have you at
last," and he leaped wildly toward the
The huge insect dropped behind the
picture frame and mysteriously dis-
appeared. Sure that he was on Che
trail. Zink determined to rid the house
of the creature, and continued tho
search. Finally, after two hours of
unceasing scrutiny, he came upon the
tarantula crouched in a crevice in the
wall, where it may have hidden all
these months. After a terrible battle
Zink killed it and proudly exhibits the
hairy body at his home. It measures
over five inches across its legs.
RUTH BRYAN TO WED SOON.
Engagement Ends Plans to Join Hull
Ruth Bryan, the eldest daughter of
William Jennings Bryan, has abau-
loned her plan to join Miss Jane
Addams in social settlement work at
Hull House, Chicago, since she has
decided to wed William H. I^eavitt, an
artist, whose home is in Newport, R.
I. Announcement of her engagement
was made at a house party of the
University of Nebraska chapter of the
Delta Gamma sorority. The wedding
will take place in October at the Bry-
an home in Lincoln, Neb.
Miss Bryan met Mr. ly?avitt while
the latter was in Lincoln several
months ago. painting a full-sized like-
ness of Mr. Bryan. They were seen
frequently driving in each other's com-
pany during Mr. Leavitt’s stay in the
Miss Bryan is tall, stately, and a fa
vorite in her social circle.
Oarlotta. the wife of Maximilian, the Austrian Archduke who conquered
Mexico, has been Insane since Napoleon III refused her pleas that he a?d
her husband, who was finally captured and shot. She is now dying.
Warning Against Celibacy.
At Cherry Point, Northumberland
county, Virginia, is the grave of Izatis
Anderson, who died Aug. 11, 1823,
ege 44 years 6 months and 12 days.
His epitaph states that: “He was s
worthy and estimable man, n kind
neighbor, a faithful friend and a good
citizen. In other relations of life he
might have been equally praise-
worthy, but he died a bachelor, hav
lng never experienced the comfort of
being a husband and father. This sit
nation he found so comfortless that
in his last will he directed this stone
to be placed over his remains, with an
inscription warning all young men
from imitating an example of celibacy
which yielded no other eventful fruits
but disappointment and remorse. In-
scribed at his request by his friends."
Thou hast been blowing leaves, O wind of
Wan. curled, boatlike leave* that ran
Foresting yet though folded up from life;
Sleepless, though cast among the un-
Out to the ocean fleet and float:
Blow, blow, iny little leattike boat.
CLAIRVOYANTS IN A TRUST.
“POOR CARLOTTA" IS DYING.
Seere to Combine to Investigate Stock
Tlio clairvoyants of New York have
formed a trust, or what serves the
purpose of such an organization, even
If It does not deserve to be called by
that name Unlike the Chinese laun-
dry trust. Ita object Is not to (lx prices.
The trust of Ihe seers has another
purpose. All of Ihe members are noti-
fied by the head officer that certabi
Unfortunate Widow of Maximilian Can
Not Live Many Days.
failing for her dead husband Car-
lottu. widow of Maximilian, once em
peror of Mexico, le dying In her prison,
the Chateau de Bonchat. near Brus-
Hhe still holds a mock court dally,
fancying herself yet (impress of
Mexico, for she has been bereft of
reason for thirty-seven years. To
humor her the attendants pretend that
she presides over tbelr entertain
t'arlolta was seventeen when she
became Maximilian’s bride In 1857. It
was a love match and the ten years of
their wedded life were a continuous
honeymoon. Hut Maximilian was over-
thrown. captured, led out behind a bill
at daybreak and shot by the ’execu-
Before the capture of the Emperor
the Empress pleaded with Napoleon
III and with the Pope to aid her hus-
band. Her prayers were unanswered
The first symptoms of mentul de-
rangement were manifested on the
day on which she had her last Inter
view with Napoleon.
Her mania Is harmless, and by hum-
oring her belief that she Is still em-
press and In a palace In Mexico, her
attendants find her easy to manage
With the limited funds allowed her
by her family she has always found
much fault, because "the palace," as
she styled the castle that Is really her
prison, was not kept up In better
King Leopold seldom sees her. It
Is a public scandal that he dissipated
The most pathetic feature of Em-
press Carlotta’s fate Is her halluclna
tlon that her husband Is alive. She
talks of him frequently, and often
begs courtiers to send her husband
to her at onep.
“Why does he stay away from me
»o long?" she asks pitifully.
O wind of strife! to us a wedding wind!
O cover me with kisses of her mouth:
Blow thou our souls together, heart and
To narrowing Northern lines, blow from
Out to the ocean licet and float:
Blow, blow, my little ieafiike boat.
LEAVE THE FEUD DISTRICT.
Fgmous Hatfield Family to Live in the
The Hatfields, famous in Kentucky
and West Virginia for their feud with
the McCoys, have deserted the old
battleground and gone to the far west.
About fifty strong, they have bought
land near Chehalis, Wash., whore they
will settle. It is nearly half a century
since the feud began between these
two families. Ever since then the
trouble has been more or less of a
terror in the mountain border land of
Kentucky and West Virginia, scores
of lives having been wiped out on each
side. For some time there has been
comparative peace. The present, exo-
dus is due to the influence of friends
who have already colonized in the
to clients seeking enlightenment as to
the best means of Investing tholr
money. Sometimes several companies
are on the list.
Dally reports are made by the presi-
dent to the members as to what the
nature of Ihelr advice should be. Of
course, this combination does not work
only for Ihe benefit of the companies.
The clairvoyants get their takeoff.
But, naturally, they do not profit so
much as the companies, one of which
made $60,000 last year through this
branch of us business.
Thou lmst been blowing many a drifting
From circling cove down to the unshel-
Thou blowest to the sea my blue sail’s
Its to a new lovelit futurity.
Out to the ocean fleet and float:
Blow, blow, my little leaflike boat.
t will forestall the grief that y mi as may
Within t.iy room alone, on bended knee,
1 will beseech that, when grief comes
Ood’a comforts come as well to heal the
Come Joys divine when earthly Joys take
And when my loved ones die, to me be
In the Morning.
Apropos of the humorous reference
to the somnolence of judges made by
James M. Beck, formerly assistant at-
torney general of the United States,
at the dinner of the Hardwicke soci-
ety in London, an English paper re-
calls that during the protracted ses-
sions of the Parnell commission Jus-
Ike Day habitually sat with closed
eyes, it was commonly supposed that
his lordship was sleeping, and the
late Sir Frank Istckwood, observing
that the learned Judge was very much
awakened by a little tiff between the
president and Sir Charles Russell, ex-
claimed quite audibly: "This is the
dawn of Day!’’—Omaha Bee.
The Change* of lime.
Bishop Potter tells of a New York
clergyman whose views when he took
Ills present charge were far In ad
vanco of those about him. By de-
grees new’ ideas crept In and a young
minister, thoroughly Imbued with
these advanced notions, was called
In to assist him. Said the young man
one day: "Doctor. I have always
teen told that, you were a high
churchman, but I don’t think you are
high church at all." The elder
preacher replied: “My dear young
brother, when I first took up my real
dence in New York 1 lived ’way up
town. Now 1 live ’way downtown
and yet I have been living In exactly
the same house all the time "
Some clearer evidence of God’s dear
Filling my soul with peace, and com-
So grief shull find me armed, and. as a
Yields to a warrior stronger far than
Grief shall present a flag of truce to me.
And own Itself my vassal, bending low.
While I, the victor, shall have- gained
A deeper knowledge of divine relief.
MRS. MAYBRICK’S VAST WEALTH.
Plane Cathedral for Denver.
Undaunted by the difficulty which
Bishop Potter of New York is having
in getting money to carry on con-
struction of the great catnedral there,
Bishop Olmsted of the Colorado Epis-
copal diocese is planning a similarly
notable structure in Denver. It will
be begun in November next and his
plan is that only a small portion that
can be used be now erected and ad-
ditions made in subsequent years. His
idea is similar to that of Bishop Pot-
ter and Bishop Doans of Albany to
erect a building which it may take 150
years to complete, not to be a parish
church, but a center of congregation
for the whole diocese.
Imprisoned Woman the Heiress to
Fortune of $7,000,000.
According to the statement of her
lawyer, Daniel 8. Decker, Mrs. Flor-
ence Maybrick, when she comes out
of prison in England, will be heir to
While her mother, the Baroness d*
Roques, lives, Mrs. Maybrick will be
dependent upon her bounty, as this
estate must be held together, but oa
her death it will become the property,
outright, of Mrs. Maybrick.
“We have already recovered a good
part of the lands in Virginia,” said Mr.
Decker, “because they were deeded
away without proper authority. Darius
Blake Holbrook, Mrs. Maybrlck’s
grandfather, owned immense tracts
Heligoland in Winter.
During the winter there are no vis-
itors at Heligoland, and life is very
dull on the Island. Nearly all the
shops are shut and, if you want to buy
anything, you have to ring or knock
before you can attract attention. The
lodging housese are also closed, and
the fishing boats are drawn up on the
beach above high water mark. At
night the Heligolanders gather in the
public halls, the men to drink beer,
smoke and play cards, and the women
to dance. There are no formalities,
as all the islanders have known each
other from infancy.—Foreign letter in
Four Track Nows.
An 18-Inch Nautical Rat.
The first living object to meet all
strangers who visit the Norwegian
steamship Breldablik is an East Indi-
an rat, the pet of Capt. Paulsen, the
master of the steamer. He does not
permit even the customs officials who
visit the Breldablik to slight him.
Boarding Officer Rauch, who exam-
ined the steamer’s manifest yesterday
on her arrival from Samar, was called
to account by the rodent, which forced
its way to the. front, obliging the of-
ficial to stop work and make terms
with the pet of all on board. The
rat is eighteen inches long.—Philadel-
Christian University for China.
Lawrence Thurston, who has beet
sent to China to found the proposed
Christian university to be established
by the missionary society of Yale Uni
versity, is hut 28 years of age. He
will locate the new Institution in some
Important city. Sons of prominent
Chinamen will be secured as students
with the hope that their conversion
may have a wide Influence. The pro
posed university will have a four
years’ course and a postgraduate
school of Journalism. Mr. Thurston
was born In Connecticut anti was
graduated from Yale In 181)8 Twelve
other members of his class have lie
come foreign missionaries.
Eulogy of Queen Alexandra.
President Loubet of France says
that in the presence of Queen Alexan-
dra one forgets to look at other wom-
en “who may be twice as beautiful and
not half her age. As for her grace, it
is astonishing. She makes mo think
of a queen of old France. Where did
she learn that superb graciousness of
bearing which clothes her as with a
garment? Surely not in that sleepy
little Danish court she came from! We
have women in France w’ho are proba-
bly better dressed, but we have none
who possess her supreme elegance.
She is royal from top to toe."
A Much Traveled Author.
Cutcllffe Hyne, whose "Captain
Kettle" stories have won him fame,
Is a tall, stalwart, atnletic looking
man of 38, with a cheery disposition
and n capital fund of stories. He lias
roved over most of the Interesting
and uncivilized portions of the earth.
He avows that since his marriage. In
1887, he has become "gradually
tamed." but In company with his wife
he has pretty thoroughly "done" the
littoral of north Africa from Algiers
to Tunis, whllo he has also pene-
trated to many of the oases consld
vraMy south of Biskra
In New South Wales dwells a witty
farmer who Inherited from his father
the patronymic of “Stealing." Tho
surname carries a nasty, light-handed
suggestion, and so our farmer has
determined to soften It for his prog
eny. His daughter has Just been
christened, and he got around the
surname by giving her the Christian
name of Worth. Worth Stealing, but
surely that Is clearly an encourage-
ment of kidnaping.
Accomplishes Foolhardy Feat.
Simeon Strabrovsky, a fisherman
born at Odessa, lias just accomplished
the hazardous feat of sailing alone
In a small boat through the Black
sea from Odessa to Constantinople.
He has returned to his native town,
and there, the "Patrie" says, he was
presented with a check for £200.
Strabrovsky did not even have a t om-
pass to direct him, but steered his
craft by the stars.
Orders Coat of Tiger Skin.
Miss Anna Morgan, daughter of J
P. Morgan, whose prowess In ine hunt-
ing field haN been much written about,
allows her fondness for wild animals
to color her taste In dress. She has
JiiBt given an order to a New York
furrier for a coat of tiger skin. The
astonished tradesman protested that
while rugs of tho striped skin w ere un
douotedly beautiful, no garment, of thr
fur had ever been made or worn In
New York. Tho young woman replied
that this was a matter of no conse-
quence to her, and next winter she will
astound her friends with the novel
Pronunciation of Maeterlinck.
The correct way to pronounce the
name of Maeterlinck, the author and
dramatist, is as though it were spelled
"Mah ter link,” not Mayterlink, or Met-
erllnk, as It is variously called. The
French pronounce it Mayterlink be-
cause the sound of ae in French Is "a,”
but in Belgian French the ae is pro-
nounced “ah.” Maeterlinck is a Bel-
gian, having been born at Ghent in
1864. He has been styled "The Bel-
gian Shakespeare." It was in 1890
that he first became famous upon the
production in Paris of his play, “La
City Executive a Yale Student.
Charles Henry Leeds, mayor of
Stamford, Conn., will be among Ihe
political science In a three year
course. Mr. Leeds will not resign as
students of Yale university when
that Institution reopens this fall. He
will devote himself to the study of
mayor, to which position he was
elected last November by a largo mu
Jorlty. Ills friends are planning to
make him democratic candidate for
governor next spring The mayor
graduated from Princeton In 1895 and
is only thirty years of ago
French Robinson Crusoe.
Some sixty-four miles off the coast
of Tunis a cluster of little islands has
been discovered. One was found to
be inhabited by a former French ser
geant, Clement, who had disappeared
some fourteen years ago, and a small
number cf natives. The islands have
been annexed by France, and Clement
appointed resident inspector of fishing
and of the harbor, registrar and
He Knew Chamberlain.
Gen. De Wet was recently asked by
an Interview what ho thought of Mr.
Chamberlain "He ought to grow a
heard," said the famous Boer leader.
"Why a beard?” was asked. "He
shaves too close,” replied I)e Wet
with a grunt, and then went on to
tell about the Impossibility of driving
a good political bargain with the co-
lonial secretary. New York Times.
'rm: noen.vt £ .tayb&ck r
there and in West Virginia and we
have recently found that he also own-
ed valuable property in Fourteenth
street, near Broadway, New York.”
Is Opposed to Consolidation.
Rev. Dr. David G. Downey of Brook-
lyn is leading the New York confer-
ence of the Methodist Episcopal
church in a fight against the proposed
consolidation of tho Methodist tv'ot
concerns :n tln„ country. The plan
contemplates r coqjhlne of the sev-
eral publishing houses, the capital
stock to be from $15,000,000 to $20,-
000,000, I r d the establishment to be
located at some point in the middle
west. Dr. Downey thinks this savors
too much of trust methods and evi-
dences that the interests of the church
are becoming more material than spir-
itual. He declares that "against this
tone of materialism I wish to enter aa
Plans Work for Women.
The countess of Warwick Intends to
establish agricultural settlements in
different parts of England, where wom-
en who are expert In horticulture,
dairy farming and poultry rearing can
work on co-operative principles. She
believes that the problem of agricul-
tural depression can he solved by
training Intelligent and educated
women to this catling. She will begin
by hiring a few cottages, the occupants
of which will cultivate separate plots,
the entire product being marketed to-
gether, in urder to do away with eom-
President's Cousin Wins Lawsuit.
J. Emelin Roosevelt, cousin to the
president, has gained a victory over
the commissioners of highway of
Oyster Bay, in their fight to compel
him to do away with the pier erected
for his own and the president s ac-
commodation. The matter was de-
cided by Justice Herrick, when he
handed down a decision continuing
the injunction restraining the high-
way commissioners from interfering
with the dock. The decision will re-
main in force until the case la reached
on the trial of the Issue.
Wedding Will Be Gorgeous.
Any number of royalties and other
tilled Individuals will he Invited to
attend the wedding of the Duke of
Roxburghe and Miss May Ooelet.
King Edward and Queen Alexandra,
the emperor and empress of Germany,
.the prince and princess of Wales,
Prince Henry of Prussia and numer-
ous other exalted personages are on
Ihe list, which, so far as this country
is concerned, will include all members
of the diplomatic corps and society
generally. The eards will be Issued In
about a fortnight.
Wilton Lackaye's Comment.
Tho other day Richard Harding Da-
vis was reading a new play to a good-
ly company of actors and newspaper
men in a Broadway manager's office
Among these was Wilton Lackaye. Af-
ter Mr. Davis had concluded a partic-
ularly effective third act he paused
and turned expectantly to the little
group of listeners. The applause from
Mr. Lackaye's corner wss tumultu-
ous. "Bravo! Bravo!" he exclaimed
enthusiastically, looking at the mao
whom Artist Gibson loves to draw
"DavU, you ought to be a writer."
Only Hie Watch So Far.
There is an old negro living In Car-
rollton who was taken 111 several days
ago and called In a physician of his
race to prescribe for hlin. But the
old luan did not seem to bo getting
any better and finally a white physi-
cian was called. Soon after arriving
l)r. S felt the darky’s pulse for
a moment and then examined his
tongue Did your-other doctor take
your temperature?” ho asked. "1
don't know, sah.” he answered feebly.
"I hain't missed anything hut my
watch aB ylt, boss,”
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French, Mrs. W. H. Chandler Daily Publicist. (Chandler, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 2, No. 162, Ed. 1 Wednesday, October 7, 1903, newspaper, October 7, 1903; Chandler, Oklahoma Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc912214/m1/4/: accessed May 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.