Perry Daily Enterprise. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 111, Ed. 1 Wednesday, September 11, 1895 Page: 2 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
THE DAILY KKTKEPRISK.
rtmt < w k i.t'ii. r iii
PEKKY, - -
A ROMANCE OF THE DAY.
this, and many wise mothers had
looked on Van >p<.ke as not onlv suita-
b.e but as a most deairable parii for
their nurritfvtble daughters.
Afe Gefrge approached Lit uncle the
old man greeted him kindljr. "Well,
The occurrences of the previous day
had been blotted from the memory « f
Reuben Tire* when he greeted his
nephew on the following morning and
cheerily bade him prepare to accom-
pany him to the i*cene of the great
he wished his dear (ieorge
he cried, *'so vou have been out for a race. since . . . ,
M,in. too. I h.vt* jus, got Lack from a to w.tneM hi. triumph ••'««)£ bla-
run mm U. sprin^r-a— *- « twelje- tant Spring r N an I* -e£*£* th.
( .«linir off a little; then for command Uv ten o.luck tM t«.
were spinning to the scene of the con-
(lur ratklor# Has **>m* Interesting One#
la spite of It* lufanry.
Naturally, and yet worthy of remark
in passing, the tales ««f Kentucky deal
a 1 moat exclusively with horses, special
therwise The residents of Jessa-
— Richard Le Hallienne. the young-
est of the London p ets, intends to
visit this country next winter. I>r.
Conan l>oyle ia cotninp back some
time during the year for a reason in
Colorado, not. however, to lecture, for
tarting p* -nt at
a c< ld plunge."
Van Spoke threw himself into a test-
chair and for some moments Touch- They reached the
safed no reply. Then he laid one hand Speckled Trout inn - ne xtnutes
knee and said: | fore the time apreed
offthis «n*a*e- I fncle. you have been almost a father
ment and perhaps j to me. and I wantjou to kno« how
mill u.th of our j deeply 1 appre-"
"Com, come. Georfe. don t wet aenti
mental note," interrupted Mr Tire*.
"I'm not feellnir that way by any
meant. Old Sprinir^r and I
Til EI- think of
the step that you
are alniut to take
brfore vou break | ?ently on bis uncle
nine countv conduct the visitor to a ^e lecturing here unprofitable,
bit if wood'.and intersected by a much-; _petcarte - works are to be pub-
lished in a complete edition for the
first time by a committee of I rench
scholars, aided by the government.
•ileorfe. it makes me very unhaprv:
but I never, never c u marry a man
who rides a Luster." ^ | , m„tln(f at ,„t I rode
be. I there to-day with our neighbor. M
our sake only.
"And to rou will let
>tw een lis. That shall never
Ethel for sooner will I trive up all my
hopes of inheriting my unci
which 1 hav valued fory ~"
Yev I will iTive it up I
"And that must not be. t'.eorre !•
jou displease him you noi onlv thr. w
to the wind* a large fortune but y.-u
are left penniless. Then what w 'U.d
we lire on? No: there is n>> alt. rna-
tire. All lalTTer between ttK*
"Ethel, think Here i« old l"nc!e
Reuben, with one f<*-t m the grave. a
devotee of the Duster whee". an : 1
must ride a I>uster lie saya that r.
nephew of his shall risk his life and
limb OB a Whuier And you—you
will not r.de with me unless 1 use a
Lthel Wheeler wa silent. At '.er.-th
she replies'.: 1 «>'-l -rxtr
luarrv a mas wfro rsdv arvtftior but
a \Vhitter No
rice any '~.t? .v.s. *e An*. a>
that fooliah old Mr Ttrt*. he ka to.
right to :r.sisi vi.at yoa r.ae a bjmd
Duster < nw try and—"
Van sp *e iJkw.i. pm*i
out i>tfr sat. : w s>
silence. MiiV Wl" tke V.z:r.T£..ng of the
bees :a toe xme* t nat sl.aAoi t ie br *o
He ar>^e to his fee-.. and Kx k ing
earnestly st the fkit fui who *a rv
clin.uj a x-f u.t cask or of 'he
preat chair, he said -. w]y "E'.he.
children, was already .
as were several nev-b*
• to act as referees a ^
ditioos mere am.vably
mi'es straightaway, v:
hundred dollars: the old
er> t hate s u. :.u*.e >".ar
.raveled nad. ab ut which he dii--
n>vers no remarkable features until
nfortreJ that no horse, how-
• Ter *.-ld or decrepit, unless
Mind or hoodwinked, ever pa**e*
through that remnant of forest
w thv ut running away w ith driver or
• der The mystery has lonjf a<fo l een
;.ven up as ucs ^.vtble. bat tue fact
vxs r.> and :t is qu.te carious to see
«*ar\*v c A *'srnier* s snd blind-
The ( kcrrfil Idiot.
••Why,** asked the new boarder,
"why, "do yon say that there is a re
semblance bet.veen riding a bicycle
and sail in? a boat '.'"
"Because," said the cheerful idioi%
"because yon lose the wind when yoa
get on the wronj? tack."
Every one with the exception o? the
boarder who wore bloomers looked sad-
— Indianapolis Journal.
Not <>corrallr Known.
'And now. little pirls," said the Sun-
Printing will bepin next year. ami. it j day school teacher, "you may tell me
i h« ped, wit! be finished by U«uO. The : about the epistles."
committee asks for help in collecting , A little pirl raised her hand.
c* p;e of letters and manuscripts pre j "Well," >aid the teacher.
Ml ltd ll piWIl Hlwilif and private "The epistles," said the little firl,
collections. "the epistles are the wives of the«
—Am >rg the treasures in M H«>se- apostlea"-Texas Siftings.
V r. * I NM0 ; r** H «ant<* -p.ece from
Kultens* house, the chandeliers frtmi j ej.^^ ' company'* was aske<l to take
me between wa F<
rd that 1 most r;de
between as a
tune has deer
He turned away and strode rapidly
toward the enu v f t:.e veranda. « here
he had left his bicycle.
The frirl buried her face amon* the
eashi>>::> and >a-r". . w... never,
never use any wheel but a Wh;ixer
For a m oient she wept; then she re-
C'1 vered aerw.' and * have ca..ed
Fellow*. Nonx. don't 1 - mt
Its n- thin^ ftcri- us, I assure . >
and 1 were children together, ar.i sim-
ply went out (t r a .ittle spin Hut as
1 was saying—'"
"I'ncle Ilen\«en. 1 have s^oethinf
concerning which I wish to—**
"Just wait until 1 tell yon about
this affa;r We went to Springer's and
succeeded in arrant in g s meeting for
Uv morrow You know I have beer,
trying to fix it for years, and we ha.:.
trouble over the handicap. We settled
all that. Koad race—two miles—to-
rn rrow—one hundred dollars a side. 1
five him a minute > start on aie a ..e
is nve years older than 1. Fray whit
do ron think of your old uncle now**"
Mr. Tires clapped his nephew gayly
on the shoulder and then threw :um-
self back in his chair and laughed ionjr
•*l"ncle."" be ran Ce^rg*. "1 want to
marry Ethel Wheeling, as I have told
tm iefore 1 have come a^ra.n to a>*
Reuben Tire* at onee became seri-
ous. He leaned forward and replied
\|v bov, tou know what 1 have al*
rea-;.y told you. I can have no
nephew f mine tying himself for life
t • a licht-headed creature who rides a
Wh ;xer I can have no heir of mine
' daily risking his life and limb for the
sake of a woman W hat does she say
Has sne consented to pive up her
i-'.ern :v t
are Van >poke sadly shook fc'.
but replied. No, she has not: she says
that >he will not marry, to live in
constant fear of being widowed. She
will n"t have a husband who, as she
puts it. is so lacking in mind as to ride
a I>uster. t nele Reuben. 1 love you
like a father, but Ethel is all the
world to me. withdraw your hard con-
"Enough!"* cried the old man.
after aim but he -*as far out of hear- springing to his feet, his face flushed
ing. spinning d -wn the driveway out -.nth anjrer. "The impudent woman'
a. r.j striving *. set p r. s.j.ii o: n;>
uncle He c aid see his red jersey
plainly Tires was gain nc 1 : en the
olu mar disappeared orer tbe t.r. ■« o:
a little hiU Harder and harder Van
Spoke peda.ed r.
They ere In y:ew a^a
along the level stretch I
They were abreast now.
puttier * rth sarerhnm;
>. w■.v t v.: - -• •. "• -
going ahead of the blue an.
thrill of family pride :
Spoke, for his uncle was
tw o lengthv when the contestants :is-
appeareti over the brow of t ie r.ext hilL
Tires was leading. T.res would win.
In the elation of the moment lieorge
forgot his treacherous scheme of tne
niirht before Then it came back tc
him w th the thought of what roi^ht
have been Bat all was well His uncle
was on a peerless l>uster With light-
ened heart the younjrmsn pedaled on.
striving to l«e in sight of the finish. ;ust
beyond the next hill.
Fast and furious he tJew up the Iona
incline, over the brow. He looked
ahead. There was the blue and white,
alone. ju>t crossing the finish line.
And at the foot of the lore slope he
saw a girl's figure bending over some-
thing He sped on and in a moment
SO a great swamp in the
• of the state which is the
f an immense but fleet-
• m stal ^n. which seen
.s coal-black, but encount-
jhwav at night is white
tmarkab'.g story euianat-
e regeneratetl 'dark and
>. that which relates
a t e vicinity of Lexing-
run by a ghostly horse
There were twelve eutries
but as the horses were
the back stretch the
he spectators in the stand
thirteen c ntestanta. the odd
: rse l*in£ a black, three-year-old
£.:t. r :en by a diminutive negro,
c\ iCh rapidly to the front and
?an:e in r. .^t at the finish, mysteriously
x\£ stt. ng t. e li« r>es as they
• ere pulled up in the turn.
The ghwavs seem to have become
and on the
L« rd Rose-
i a rac
H r t:iaT 1 another roll. "I cannot." sne replied.
r ;. na. Mararin.^ 1 lies*- ..j eajjyj j don't know how many I've
Little Johnnie (eagerly)—I da
You've ate seven. I've been counting.
5ervous, weak and all worn out wn1.
find in purified blood, made rich and
healthy by Hood'i Sarsapar.lla, permanent
were Rothschild treasures
death of Baron Meyer de Rothschild, j
in 1 *74. they came into th«
of Hannah de Rothschild,
—The expression in the prayer book, |
"kindly fruits of the earth," has for |
moat pers« ns no definite meaning' ~
account of the difference in significance I
now attached to the word kindly from j
that used " 1,^h;^o^Prne^;°inn j Get Hood'. b«x-auae
n meant as nearly as pw sil>le
"of its kind." and the expression
"kindly fruits of the earth" meant "the
fruits of the earth each after its kind."
— Mine. I'onisi. whose stage old
women were W1 'ved bv all who saw
them, has concluded her life in New
York by the gift of all her stage cos-
tumes to "Aunt Louisa Eldridge. In
the forty-five years she has been on
the stage in this country she ha« ,
Is the Only
Tru© Blood Purifier
Prominently In the puL..' eye to^lay. It la.
s Id by all druggists. I'.; «:x for f .
ie crack of wb p are accompaniment.-
of h s nassage. The whites retrard
this pi.ant :i simply as an eccentric
freak of thesoirits. the negroes profess
to see in it a more particular and om.n-
ousedgnificance In one locality—this
m n the banks of the Sasquehan- mP
na river—our attention was directed ^er
to a roadside quarry, and were re- —All Cromwe
quested to notice on the face of the direct male 1 in
Hood's Pills r'-:, • '.-l^
^TLOOK FOR THIS
IT IS OK
"BEST SCHOOL SHOE""
town to keep her eng
time she won fa.ne. an I
ported Macreadv. Fom
Cushman. Lester ^a. ac
rock at the back of the excavation the
outline of a huge door. Having as-
sented to the fact that certain crack*
and streaks upon the surface of the
rock did present something of this aj>
the lineal ances
of a numerous progeny. Among the
peers who descend from Cromwell are
Lords Kipon. Chichester, c larendon,
Cow per, Morley, Lytton. \N a.sing'uani
pea ranee, we were seriously informed and Amnthill: and am n
that this nas the door behind which sons of peer* who so descend are Lord
horseman stabled liis Courtenay iieir to the earldom ol
I. .rd -tanlev f '.r to the ear:
!i*? has si
vs in \>ash
Fs descen lants in the
are extinct, but he b
I tell you. George Von
poke, it has
As Van Spoke pedaled rapidly along long I-een my desire U leave my
the smcotr. road that skirted the , f.. rtune to found the Tires Home for
Crippled Wheelmen—a lasting monu-
ment to my memory, to my benefi-
cence. On your account alone have i
given up this, the darline project of
my olu age. <.
you will, marr
money will you get. 1 wiii cut off your
Tery allowance Choose, choose for
Mr Tires turned upon his heel and
strcde into the h use. leaving George
Van >ts>ke choking with grief and
s -:ni h«s
heart seemed to him to be
.most on the saddle of his
w heel, so
heavy was it His. he felt.
was a bar
d fate, for he loved Ethel
with his whole souL and
r. ■ .:
as all over between them.
, not marry another f^r soaae
rears at k
j«.t- He was confident that
it would I
ie a long t me before she re-
rn trie effects of their sep-
Wheeling Her Whizzer
against the fence
was leaning appn pnal
used to describe a ghost '
ith a heavy W hi thread. Lady Amphil and Lady
hammer. "Loblolly William," whost Borthwick are likewise his descend-
Again the evening shadows enveb supernatural pretensions are based or ants, so are
hen encountered upon ' ' ~ J
marry the w man if 0ped the great Tires mansion. Again the fact that
her and not a cent of
Ther n.s uncle could not last inach
longer. If she would only wait for
He beard a pling-piing an i looked
u^*. Coming swiftly toward him was
another wheel, the rider of which
had his chin almost resting on the
handle bar as he forced his machine
along. Van Spoke caught sight of his
?ace ^ be passed and was so unstrung
Van Spoke thought of suicide- But
that would not win him Ethel. He
thought of giving up his fortune and
marrying her. penniless as he was
But she would not have him under such
conditions. Tom by conflicting emo-
tions, raire and grief, love and hate,
wild envy of Sprockets mad condemna-
rheel wiggled violently and of ^elf. he buried his head in his
then tarew mm headlong on the grassy
bank at ihe roadside-
* "Charley Spoekett," he groaned,
• and ob a brand-new VYhixaer. Oh.
"Ethel! ElheL* heartless woman!"
lie rose to his knees and gazetl down
the road jest in time to see his rival
awing rvuind a turn into Uie lane that
hands and wept Several hours passed,
but still he lay there hopelessly down-
cast. The eveuing shadows fell, the
darkness came, the crickets and the
frogs began their melancholy chorus,
the butler announced dinner, but to it
all he was oblivions.
Then suddenly, as comes the flash of
led to \N heeling s p.aoe. Aching in • lighthouse lamp across the stormy
every joint, in heart and in aiind. (^eep lo t^e belated seaman, came an
idea. The race of to-morrow! It was
as though the sun had suddenly ap-
lohn Lubbock and
.alf a dozen other baroneLs, Mr. Chas
a hard and dusty road his footsteps are Viiliers the father of the house 1
those of one walking throuph soft commons, and Mr Monta
mud: "Miss Phoebe." who has appeared the Ticar of
onlv once since the war. and whose
>ops in the great bay. a uum- I* one of hi
ter superstitions have sprunp pre
cursing himself and Sprocket! and his
venerable uncle, he clambered once
present existence is. therefore, some-
what problemat cal: and to these the
negroes, who have no individual names
for par* icular ghosts, ad I the terrific
specter which they cail "the man with
the iron face."
Owing t the loss of hundreds ol
ter of oy
of them is that of the
jhts.** which appear on tht
the water and proceed frorr
n the masts of phant< it
ships. T'wey are said to l«e observec
in the hour preceding a storm
In the same class we must place th«
black schooner which sails up am
down the Chesapeake, making signals
of distress but which. whet
approached by a boaU sin<i?
swiftly and silently beneath the
waves. An old steamboatman on tht
bay informed us that this :.l-fated ves
sel alwaysfl.es the English flag, tht
inference being that she belonged U
the British flee: which ascended the
Jimmy, wot's de
— •'They say Hamsby
fault.'' " "Ves, he is."if
s gener us t
In a Bad Boat —"So IV Land ha-
taken to nav ga: n "I haven t hear
of it.** "Ve*: he's been arrested for
sailing under false colors.**—Detroit
—Jack—"I think mv brother is at
awful cross fe >w.M Mother—"IV n I
re a little to blame at
Jack—"N«>; because lie
7 -SI.25 • 11 * 13'.-SI.75
10 .-1.50 ~ 1 to 3 — 2.00
IF YOU CAN T GET THEM FROM TOUR
HAMILTON-BROWN SHOE CO.,.
Waller Eattt S Co. Limiiea.
Tb« Mi t -Vt-
PUBE, HICH CRAOE
z v Cocoas Chocolates
O® CcttiMtt. -
frora th« n4'
Industrial and Food
JN EUROPE AHD AMERICA
Caution: Jr./, ~-rl \
II«f ?■ • ht«ltu4 ' " : cu
• \Y in his name
the frogs sent forth their discordant
melody. In obedience to a summons.
, , -i — -f - • lieorje Van Spoke stole s.
more onto his machine and roue *wa-v peared in the heavens and dispelled | uncle^room and seated himself on a
low stool bv his bedside. He kept back Chesapeake dnrin* the
gone ttnei wouia i>e nis. lhe tears a powerful effort, and
And I'ncle Keuben—pshaw lie had reached forth and gently grasped the
stood many a harder fall. The deep ^unch of l<indages that enfolded the
gutter was the place that would serve ,Q-ur^ man's hand.
him—right at the foot of the long ; "Cheer up. George." said the old
slope leading to the head of Barnacle inJin f^bly. "The doctor says I'll pull
bay. through all right, though I was pretty
The moon was sinking low in the west uearly done for."
and the earth was wrapped in dark- Van Spoke buried his head in the
ness. The gxeat house, unconscious of covers and sobbed.
toward home. the darkness. The blackness of
Wearily he worked up the hill on the ^ir waj> ffone Ethel would be his.
brow of which stood the Tires house.
Ji groom was just leading away his
•uncle's bicycle as he reached the door- I
way. He threw himself from his ma-
chine, turned it over to the man and
weat ia search of his patron. He
found him seated in a cool corner of
the porch pufiing vigorously and fan-
Reuben Tires was a handsome old
"Cheer up." continue
the danger which threatened its mas-
ter. lay silent in sleep when George ' '-ym all ri^ht. 1
Van i*poke silently crept fr :n his
chamber and made his way to t:ie
room in the distant part of the house
where the bicycles were kept.
Ky the light of the dark lantern
rhich he carried he succeeded in pick-
ng out hh. uncle's favorite wheel.
which he rolled to the middle of the
room. He drew from one pocket a tine
short file, from another a small ball of Whizzer George, destroy y
putty and from a third a little can <^f And the girl? Where is
black paint which he opened with his , she is a knowinsr one."*
knife. All was in readiness lie fore Then his mind began to wander He
him lay the machine which his uncle imagined that he was riding, and
was to ride. arvached out his hands to grasp the
nd which, after meet.eg with a stout
resistance, captured and burned tht
town of Havre de Grace, at the hea<
of the bay. It seems, however, thai
the same schooner occasionally ap
pears on the ocean side of the penin
sula, where she flies a black f.ac
the residents of the beach believ
ng that the phantom craft was orig
mallv one of those under the com
mand of the p rate Blackbeard. an
uldn't nave been that her ghostly crew s engaged in t
1 so bad if I'd won. though. 1 was lead-
; ing. pulling* right away from him. had
him ail puffed out. Then I came to
that confounded ditch. I'd cr ->^ed it
many a time before. My machine
seemed to disappear from Wneath me.
That's all I remember. It was the
wheel did it. That Duster I'd
have won on a Whiaer He rode a
gain p1 sse^ "n
less attempt to re
the gold which th is
famous marauder > supposed to havt
buried in the vicinity of Green Rut
beach. It is said that the schoonei
when *een is always headed directly
in toward the .and. and that when sh«
reacliers the outer line of breakers het
bow p.unses beneath the waves and
she disappears.—I). B. Fitzgerald, in
Frank Leslie's Monthly.
Absorption of Jew*.
That there are plenty of Jews slip
ping away fr<<m Judaism in this coun
trv is an indubitable fact, but it is nt
you think you're a 1
times. Jack?" Jack —
can't help it — it's th-
makes the ill Will.**-]
. —Bellefield—"I understand that
Mrs. Spifin claims to be a self-mad.;
woman " Bloomtie d—"It isn't quit« ■
true. My wife has >een her add th%
finishing touch—put on her com-
—The I>est Man —Wiggles—"Wh*
was the best man at M I'omp* i 4
weddiug?** Giggles—"We all thought
that her father was until we found out
that his wedding gift of a one-hun-
dred-t ousand-dollar check was onlv s
— "What excuse have vou to offei
for your behavior. Jack? Come—speak
up." "I haven't anything to say unti
I see ray mother,** said the boy. "We
hare a rule in our school that no ex
cuses are good unless written by ont
of a boy's parents, and 1 ain't a-goiu
to break it '—Harper's llazar.
—Mother—"Where have you been
Johnny? ToV hair it drippitg Mtl
and your stockings are full of sand.
Surely you haven't been in batliing
wheu I told you you mustn't?** Johnnt
"That's just like a woman: alway
trying lo find out how a man spend*
his time when away from the house!*
—Bos tou Transcript.
—The stout man wiped off his fore-
head. "Yes. I was a good deal rur
down before I got a bicycle.** he said
"but now." he added, determinedly
SOLO BY GROCERS EVERYWHERE.
filTEl BAll* k CO. I TO. DORCH£STlPs HAS*.
Beecham's p.lis are f r bilious-
ness, bilious headache, dyspepsia,,
heartburn, t:rp:J liver, dizjiru:--,.
sick headache, bad taste in the
mouth, coated tongue, loss of
appetite, sallow sk^n, etc., wher
caused by constipation ; and con-
stipation is the m-t frequent
cause of all of them.
Go by the book. Pills io>; and j v. &
box. 'x FREE at > c_r dru^c st's or
write B. F. A..en C. , 36; Canal Sueet,
Aaaoal «ale5 more than 6 MP. W bcxea
BI>T IN THE WOKLL).
Three cuts on the frame work, a lit- handle bar
! tie putty and a little paint, and it , Van Spoke left him thus, m unted his more the case now than at a hundrec
would new Uod the ,train to he ' bUrycle nd a few c-mettt later had different peri -.5 in their history. A the handles and takiiiir aim I
plart-d upon it on the morrow. A reached the home of Etael W hee'.in?, ( proportion came t*c^ froin Babyj ^ ^ ^ ert>u>in? th, Mro,.t ..j,
vision of Ethel Wbes-lin,: flashed Ue heard a low murmur , ! v..icea, ul tTn '™ 1 H° k the other who ar, that wav."
through Van Soke's mind, of Kthel for a moment st.xni silent.y whind the tbejni t.ier were lie hen: led 111""- ^ - ^ u ^ u,
riding at his side, and he bent orer I Tines that covered the veranda. Mb- minjled with ail the
u„, ccjit and scratched the paint with his file, inc He iw^nUed >proci;ett voice. ram tnd rt.ipoiu of modern timet.
The noise jarred his nerves and a cold j 'Miss Wheeling." he called, genttv.
Ethel arose and came toward him.
"What!" she sa:d. making vain ef-
forts to conceal her pleasure Mr.
Van >poke Mr Sprockets here is Mr.
Sprockett from the darkness made an
inaudible reply Van Spoke whispered
•Ethel. I can ride a \Yhitter."
bv dishonor His l*tter self con- And >proe*ett heard a r*-petition < .
Me. and to hiin he intended to lear. I ^uerci. lie ro e. wheeWd the bicycle Mt chirps which caux 4 him to s eal
fortune which he bad made . back to its place and crept back to his *n'3.v ,mwt n lc " u-2t'ir '- ^
THE RISING Sl^.
sto>E (mush io
blac V-.a* at •
POIJSM l?r a ouick
aftrr ttaner shiae,
■pplievi and pc'.-
isbevl with a cloth.
Pro*.. Prop*-. Canton. t'AA.
chill crept through his veins.
m*r.. apparently about eighty years. lie saw his uncle, who had cared for
A long white beard and ha:r that fe \ him since his boyhood, lying bleeding,
thick on his brcwd shoulders gave him perhaps dead, among the wreckage of
a venerable appearance, which seemed his Duster, in the bottom of the gut-
rather out of keeping with the brown ter A struggle raged within him. On
froif suit in which he was attired- For one hand was Ethel and happiness,
forty years he h:td been a widower and but gained by treachery. On the other
childless. George Van Spoke, his only a long! dull, hollow life, but untainted i
caster's s^n. was the comfort of his
If it were not for this pr<>cess of ab-
sorption the world to-day would be
populated mainly by Jews, instead ol
there being no more of them than in
| the days of Herod.—American Israel-
► old j
/ac lh£ stock market
The world kne t 1 d.
1 tvetinj Sua.
Th* Cltlnatum of New Womanhood.
"Your hat ain't on straight," said the
••Well, what of itT* said the new
It was at this point that the rude
man succumbed to nervous shock. —
—i* -atuitous Insertion. — "That's all
right!" The advertising managei
leaned over the prostrate form of th*
burglar whom he had caught in hi
room. He had struck the robber down
but his hand was injure*! by the blow
"I put it in a bold-faced type." he mur
mured. Then kicking the fallen rob
l«er, he again scanned the man's face
"Nicely illustrate*! with cuts," hec«'n
tinned,~ "but I'll not charge you for
the display!" Then the moou went be
hind a cloud and wept, while tht
stricken thief groaned inwardly.— >
V. W orld.
PROFITABLE DAIRY WORK
Can only be accomplished with the very Mt
of tools and aifcM appliances.
With a Davis flW Cream Sepa-
rator on the JjjrjgL *"4m ****
surecf rrore and better
butter, while the sklr.med
milk Is a val- uaS.e feed.
Yu:r: :* w.;i ll
take to set s Hivis. Neat«
mai^d rar* Agents want-U
davis ft rankin bldg. & jtTO. co-
C-. 4 Dearbera Sts.. CMca^s.
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.
Perry & Welch. Perry Daily Enterprise. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 111, Ed. 1 Wednesday, September 11, 1895, newspaper, September 11, 1895; Perry, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc106502/m1/2/: accessed October 17, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.