Perry Daily Enterprise. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 132, Ed. 1 Saturday, October 5, 1895 Page: 3 of 4
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THE DAILY ENTERPRISE.
1*KICKY * WELCH, Publishers.
WEATHER AT HIGH ALTITUDES.
tttffnal Station Work on MoanUloi In
America aud Kuropo.
In a paper recently rea«l before the
Boston Scientific society, Mr. Rotch, of
the HIue Hill observatory, make* some
statements about high-altitude sta-
tions for meteorological observation.
The first summit station in the world
was that established in 1870 upon Mt.
Washington, at an elevation of 6,8'.'0
feet. Some remarkable observation#
have been made there, such, for in-
stance, as a temperature of 50 decrees
below zero, during the progress of a
gale blowing at 184 rniies an hour The
station on 1'ike's IVak, 14,134 feet high,
has been closed, arid there are now but
two summit stations in the United
States where observations are made
regularly, viz , at the Lick observato-
ry and at lllue Hill, near iloston. The
highest metcrological station in the
world is that maintained by Harvard
College obsrrvatory in I'eru.atthe sum-
mit of El Misti, 1 ti.feet. It is visited
several times a mouth by one of the
stalT of the Harvard observatory below,
at Arequipa. who attends to its self-
registering instruments, checks the
readings, an I so forth. A splendid
chain of high-altitude stations exists in
France, including those on Mount Ven-
Since aver the world was fashioned,
Water and air. aud sod.
A music of di rer* ineanln*
Kan flowed from the band of God.
In vailev. aud gor^e and uplaud.
On stormy mountain height,
lie n akcs him a harp of the forest.
Hr HWteps the chords with might;
lie puis forth liis hand to the ocean.
He speaks and ihe waters flow-
Now in a chorus of tnunder.
Now In a cadence low
Ue touches the waving flower bells,
lie plays on the woodlaud streams—
A teiuler song, like u mother
Sings to her child in dreams.
Dut the music divines aud dearest,
Since ever the world began.
Is the manifold passionate music
He draws from the heart of man!
A PARALYTIC CUBED.
Ills Grandfather, n Revolutionary Soldier,
and His Cither lin'h Died of i'aralj-
•1h, Yet the Third Generation
Is ( ured The Method.
From t/i« Herald. Donton. Matt.
I.ike a thunderb It from a clear sky, a
stroke of paralysis canio to Mr. Frank T.
Ware, tho wcl.-kuowu II fion auctioneer
and appraiser, at ii'A~> Washington street,
lie went to b-d one nighl about six years
ago, seemingly in robust health. When he
awoke his left Bide was stiffened by the
deadening of the nerves.
The interviewe r sought out Mr. Waro to
get the facts He gave the interesting par-
ticulars in his own way:
"Tho first shock caino very suddenly
while I was asleep, but it was not lasting in
its effects, and in a few weeks 1 was able to
bo about. A few nioiiiri3 after, when ex-
hausted by Work and drenched with rain, 1
went home iu a very nervous state. The
result was a second und more severe shock,
after which my left arm and leg were prac-
toux, 6,250 feet, and the Pic du Midi, I tically helpless.
..I,/ , 'I* r ,u«. "Mv grandfather, who was a soldier in
• '' , t ihoiicvi.iijtiuniirjr^wr.MMlIoaiM wa la
established by M. \ allot on or near j.,0 struggle for American indejiendcnce,
Mount lilane is at trie Rochels des died iinuny of pur.ilysis. My father also
BmIII, lllWlMt, which is nn.viileclIdled of it WM •ompli-
. , ,, * cat<d With other trnubes. and so 1 had sine
with self-recording instruments eapa- I k,iinvl,.,we of ti„. f..- ,| ,-harai u roi thedis-
ble of running two weeks without at- ; < aso which is h< reditary iu our family,
tention. and is iti u-e during the sum- j After the seroml shoe . 1 toMc warning, for,
mer. The Mount lilam- observatory of j hjT:l'l |>roliabdity, a third v.uu.d carry m«
M Jansseu is not yet in operation; it
has an altitude of 15,780 feet. The i re
highest permanent observatory now in
A CLEAR CASE OF FOOL.
e in Kurope is the Sonnbiick station. 1
10.170 feet, ill the Austrian Alps, which
has given valuable results. Switzer- j
land and Italy have well-located and
equipped mountain stations; and the
one on Hen Nevis, in England, though
not so high, has given a ten years' un-
broken series of hourly observations,
tlf course, it is possiblo to send self-
recording instruments up in balloons
to a much greater height than a |>er-
son could reach and be able to breathe.
An altitude of ten miles ana over has
been reached bv tins means in France,
and last July in (lermany, with very
valuable results. Kites also have ear-
l ied anemometers to considerable
heights with good results. Dr. Jterson
last year reached an altitude of 30.000
feet for nearly six miles. making from
this balloon some very significant ob-
servations upon temperature and hu-
midity, winds and clouds, in a seldom
visited region. He is said te have suf-
fered little from the diminishing pres-
-ureof the atmosphere at this great
height p6 ibabljr beoaose of his inhala-
tion of oxygen from tine t<> tine. Bi
t'nclr snni I urnliliM i hi> Watcher* by 11>a
WUh i las R • idiot MstU r.
nt everything tinder the sun was
ndt-d to ii.•*. a;. I 1 tried' all the
remedies that soemed likely to do any good,
eiectri« ity, massage and ejHc;.i..sts, but to
no e >
Che Willow Wat Color-Bliad and H oala
flat* Taken Hint Anrwaf.
He came into the smoking-car and
iat down opposite and lighted his pipe.
( took imtice that he was a man of at
east sixty, and that he had his hair
ind whiskers dyed and made other ef-
forts to disguise his age. He looked so
serious and solemn as he smoked that
I ventured to ask him if he had re-
ceived any bad news.
"So; not so very bad,'* he answered.
"I was kinder tbinkin' how a man kin
make a fool of hisself."
"We are all liable to make mis-
"Yes. 1 guess we ar\ How old a
man would you take mo to be?"
"Oh, about sixty."
"Do I look perfectly natural?"
"No. sir. A man of your age should
have gray hair and whiskers.'
"At the first glance."
"Yes, I guess yer conld," he reluct*
sntly admitted, as he tilled up for an-
>ther smoke. "That's wliar 1 made a
'ool of myself. Did ye see the bride
A lien we got on at Jackson?"
IN THE ELECTRICAL WORLD.
—Col. Leigh, a Baltimore editor, was
writing an article on "The Dangers of
Lightning," when he was temporarily
blinded by an electric flash, and a bolt
entered the open window of the edito-
rial room, skipped along the gas pipe
| and escaped.
— Mr. Edi&oti has no doubt about the
certainty of executing a criminal by
electricity. He says about thirty line-
men are killed every year by contact
with a live wire, and they are pro-
tected by their clothing and low volt-
age. Mr. Tesla expresses a similar
opinion concerning capital punishment
— Kxperiments have shown that mild
currents of electricity may have a ben-
eficial effect on the growth of piants,
but, of course, a heavy charge will kill
a plant just as lightning will kill a
Id teil that they was tree. Prof. Do.bear says that this
quality of the electric currents has
been used to destroy weeds that grow
by railroad tracks and on adjacent em-
— Prof. Crooks thinks that if the
electric lights were universal to-day,
the candle, if suddenly introduced,
Highest of all in Leavening Power.— Latest U. S. Gov't Report
Have you been get*
"I didn't notice.
"l ot spliced yisterday
next car back."
"A girl or widow?"
"lieg'lar widow forty years cf age,
owns one hundred and eighty acres
of land and is gol durned good look-
would be thought a wonderful inven-
tion, as it enables a person to obtain
She's in thf | light in its simplest and most portable
form, and without the use of cumbrous
machinery or the necessity of attach-
ing the lamp to any fixed point by
means ot wire before it could bo
— Wire fences are cheap and con-
venient, but they have their draw-
backs. and one of the most serious is
that they are capital lightning con-
ductors. A few days ago a large herd
of cattle, near Topeka, Kas., were
frightened by an approaching storm
and rushed through a narrow lane. A
bolt of lightning struck the fence on
tiie other side of the field, ami twenty-
five of the cattle, which were touch-
ing the w ire, were killed.
—The electric man. of which start-
M O little hird of restlean wing.
Why duvt thou sing so sweet and loud*
Why dost thou sine so strong aud proud'
Why dost thou slag?"
" O I have drunk the wine of spring;
Mv mate hath built a nc*t with me;
My hope tlauies out iDHong," said he:
I can but sing.''
"O little bird of broken wing,
Why do>t thou sing so low and clear?
Why doit thou sin/ t o fond aud near?
Why dost thou ning?"
•• O I have seen the end of spring;
My nest is wrecked, my mate is dead;
I bring them back in song," he said;
"I can but sing."
—Eudora S 11 u mate ad, in Youth's Companion.
Keep Your Weather Eye Open.
Fraud loves a shining mark. Occasion-
ally spurious imiuitions spring up of llos-
tetter's Stomach Bitters, the great Ameri-
can family remedy for chills and fever, dys-
pepsia, constipation, biliousness, nervous-
ness, neuralgia, rheumatism and kidney dis-
order. These imitations are usually flerv
local bitters full of high wines. Look out
for the firm signature on the genuine label
and vignette oi St. George and the Dragon.
lheonlythiug I found that helped mo
Wa 1 >r Wil ;i . s' Pitiic Pills, and 1 \er.lv
be.i' Vo that if it liadu't i"' :i f r those pills
1 A . hd have be. s, dead yoars ago.
••Yen, 1 still have a slight reminder of the
lastutti k s:x year; aco. My left arm is
notassti t.g as tue other and my left foot
drags a 1 Ule. a* the paralysis had the effort
r.f deadening the nerves. Hut I can still
walk a good distance, talk as e. sily as ever,
and my general health is splendid. I am
really over seventy ears >hl. although 1
am generally taken to bo twenty yt ar*
younger than that.
4ThePiuk Pills keep mv blood in good
condition, and I believe that is w y I am so
we i. although cheerfulness ma) help.
• I have th nght of it a great many times
and 1 honestly l> ;.evo that the Piuk Pills
have saved niv life."
Mr. Ware i..is. appearai OS OX a per-
fe. •:v healthy Tj.au. and arrives at hi* ( ft!- o
promptly at'eight o'clock every morning,
although he has reached an a^o when mauy
men v< tire from active life. His experience
is well known to a great many people in
Boston, where his constant cheerfulness
has won him hosts of friends. He sa\ s that
in his npiniou ls<th his fath- r and grandfa-
ther eould have. I saved if Pink Pills
had been obtainable at that time.
l)r. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale Pe . le
contain all the elements necessary to give
new life and richness to the bl >>d ni I ro-
I sT«.r" shattered nerves. They may be had
I of all druggists oI direct, by mail from the
.... .-'v.' : C fi ■ nectady,N.
Y . at "A)c. per box, or six boxes for
"Then you are to be complimented
and I hope you will be very happy."
"Thanks. I should feel better if I
hadn't made a fool of myself."
"How was that?"
"You hit my • age purty clns. Yes i
I'm sixty and a little over, and if I '
nadn't litis dye on my hair and whisk* j
frs would be as white as snow. When
I begun to court a widow a year ago I
thought I'd spruce up and look as
young as I could. I went to the bar-
ber and got fixed up. nnd it cost me fif- ..... , , _ .
v ecnti * WMk right alomrtohava the l,ntr dMorlptioxu hmre Utely ^->n« v,a | ,w,i „nd m ke well ana irouK,
rounds, is. according to the New ^ ork ; by Druggists everywhere.
Times, at la*t a realitv. A verv ca- ; . T. TT*. ....
, . . , I>n far', said I nele Lben, "dat some
pa jle specimen has been turned out by . mon gits er'.onghy jes' pertendiu' ter he wise
a mt rry-go-rounu factory at Tonawan-1 shows whut ergo'odt'ir.g wisdom r'allyinus'
da. N. Y. The electric man. however, 1 be.'"*—\\ashingtonStar.
seems, so fur to exhibit more power j Bcwt of All
than flexibility. All that lie is good cleanse the system in a gentle and truly
for at present is to nulla cart about bcneiicial manner, v.heu tho springtime
the streets, and this he is doing in Ton* ] comes, use tiio true^ and perfect reuicdy
First Wisp FiExn (at hotel)—u He's n
mean cuss; didn't givoiuea cent." Second
Wisp Fiend -That fool I was hrushiu'
give me a quarter."—Boston Transcript.
Every day we meet men who have tkj>-
parently lost a 1 interest in life, but they
chew ai d suioke all tiio time and wonder
why the sunshine is not bright, and the
sweet birds' song sound discordant. To-
bacco takes away the pleasures of lite and
lews irritated nerve centers in return.
JJo-To-Bar is thocasy way out. Ouaran-
E asters Stranger -"What are they lynch-
ing him fori" CJuick Drop Dan- At-
tempted sui'ide" 1 cistern St raog -r -They
might just as well huvolet him kill himself. 9
(4>ut. lc Drop Dan -••.No, siree The boys
out here don't believe in u teller bting so
Art thou In misery, brother? Then I
pra> bo e mforted. Thy grief shall pass
sway. Art, thou elated' Ah! bo not too
gay ; temper thy loy : this, too, shall pa a
sway.—Paul U. Ilayne.
^ Still charming appears,
Blie's ''advanced" in ideas,
lye put on.
"You wanted to deceive the widow
is to your age?"
"Waal. yes. 1 kinder wanted to be
about forty-eight or fifty, you see.
Fnrstaod last, this 'ere dyin' has cost
me twenty-five dollars."
"But it accomnlishcd the object?"
"That's what 1 thought all along till
we got married yesterday. Then what
d'ye s'pose I found out?"
"She suspected the dye, perhaps."
"Nary time. Say, stranger, that
widow is near-sighted and color blind
to boot. She never even knowed that
I had any hair on ray head and. as fur
whiskers, she thought they was white
End was tickled to death about it."
'Then the dyein' was all blamed
)ut o' p<
The popular impi
I:ne in r
i that is qulo'.tly
! Hearts most 1 >
heir hands and i
watching for shipwrecked
sea serpents and other
. a matter of fact, however,
they don't spen i any more time in this
manner than they can help. They have
their domestic operations just the same j which 1* the
as people on shore. In favored loca-j Thatwhlcli
tions they are even able to cultivate I Or that whic
u little ground and raise their own
vegetables. But they* are really very
often lonesome, and were more so un-
til recently, when it occurred to some
philanthropic government official that
it would be a gn-sl idea to provide these
watchers by the sea with something in
the way of reading matter The idea
took shape in the construction of port-
able libraries, to be filled by the gov-
ernment. sent to one lighthouse sta-
tion, and at regular intervals to be
called for an I passed on to the next
one on the list.
The library now furnished to light-
stations is ab ut tw > feet high, two
feet wide and eight inches deep, of
shellacked white pine, strengthened
with heavy brass trimmings. It has
two shelves. Its two doors are secured,
the one with an inside bolt a nil tiie
other with a mortised lock. On
sides are hinge I handles. When loeked
the library cases can stand rough h
The eases of the libraries are so con- i
; or t
Which are the eyes v. e mrst adore,
easting our every thought.
ivhes" glLi.i" - ir hearts Implore.
Whose firs will neither te tatpod nor taught?
Which.which, arc we drawn most toward.
Eyes adoring or eyes adored*
irt of hearts we prize.
ays with s p .-Ionute powor,
lelda us a sacrifice.
lerous. dsv and hour9
Mary Ikrrl Chapman, in Century.
After th« stur
The storm has pas-••'l. y«t :
.111 a troubled
A stramte. Impas'
ost thou repent, u
For deeds of dur
) thou wayward sea'
Too latf this show of s< rrow and contrition
For hspi y homes by thee mads dssolatel
A"-'.< tin's.' f < >r a I'so lu t i« >:i an 1 remission
Who look abroad across thy waves, and wait
Long shall they wait. and. ar.?uish-strlckcn.
What keeps the steps of those they love so
But never in years.
— Washington Star,
What profits us that we from heaven de-
rive a soul immortal, and with lo ks erect,
survey the stars, if, like the brutal hind-
we follow where our passions lead the way f
More Hecknt. Jack—^"Ah! You are a
truo daughter of Eve." Jess • Indeed I
am not. We go back only to William tho
Conqueror." — Puck.
OrT your enemies to read your works in
order to mend them, for your friend is so
much like your second self that he will
judge too much like you.—Pope.
lr you can bear nil your small trials you
will never break down under your great
Fortift Feeble Lungs Against Winter
with Hale's Honey of llorehound and Tar.
Pike's Toothacho Drops Cure in one minute.
uTns only tiling I don't like about Misi
Peel r is her bathit g suit." "That isn't
much against her."—Life.
Beecham's pills for constipation 10c and
2'" liet the book at your druggist's and go
by it. Book free.
Jones—"Hows Wheeler getting along
since he bought a bicycle' " lirowu—"On
crutches, I believe."- London Pun.
prso's Cure for Consumption relieves tho
mo t obstinate coughs. Rev. d. Boob*
mi kller, Lexington, Mo., Feb. 'j-j, '94.
awanda to the delight of the populace, I ?f 1 K?viri',a","t"' f;."C
1 • all ti.e ia'.auv and . . only 50 cents; the
and, incidentally, it is presumed, to largo si/.• Jl.* TVv it and be pleased. Man-
the advantage of a certain soap, of ufaetured by tho California Fig Syrup Co.
which the sides of the cart bear signs, only.
The model U seven feet in hei-ht, una | He_..t,10 i;m„
la clothed in a military uniform. It it hasn't been lilled since you came."—Lire
walks awa* with the cart in brilliant I *—
Biv\e A life of ease is a difficult pursuit.—Cow-
, I per.
— From an article in Cassier's Maga-1
sine for July—a special Niagara power
What makes lifo dicary is want of mo-
UaU'* Catarrh C'nra
Is a Constitutional < 'ure. Price 7
number—much valuable and interest
and I'm twenty-five dollars I infT information can be derived. It ar>-
Ket and the widow would hcv pears that about ,>0.0'K) horse power are
bin glad 'nulT to marry me even if I'd
been cross-eyed, bald-headed, bow-
legged and had lost one lung in the
THE GNU WOMAN.
•oandK of Strife luuin; From a Wood-
"What is the matter with j'ou?"
What are you discontented about?"
ed the lordy back of his hitherto
•*I don't like the way thing* have
been going on at all." was her roply.
"Indeeti!" responded her sr.iouse,
gently stroking his antlers oh the
stump of a tree. 'Pray, what do vou
"I waiit more freedom." was the de-
termined answer. And she chewed
her cud in silence.
••Freedom!" echoed her swift-footed
helpmeet, rearing indignantly on his
hind legs. What do you call freedom?
You have t'ne run of the whole forest."
"Yes. with you at my heels." re*, irn-
•d the disconsolate doe. "That not
what I am pining for. I want more
independence—to be able to do a-? I
wish. I should like to be able to £ive
little grass parties of my own without
vour interference. You have your st.*g
affairs. I want my doe parties. 1/ I
take it into mv head to be escorted
to be utilized at present from the falls,
and already three "i.OOO-horse power
generators have been put in operation.
The plant is located about 1'4 miles
nbove the falls. The water, after fall-
ing through a distance of 1G0 feet at
the station, is discharged through the
big tunnel, extending under the town
of Niagara Falls, and emptying into
the river below the suspension bridge.
The construction of this mammoth
tunnel of tail-race required the labor
of 1.0XJ men for three years, and called
for the removal of 303,000 tons of rocks,
anil the use of more than 1C.000.00C
bricks in lining. The tunnel is graded
so give the discharged water a
velocity of about ,0 miles per hour.
Who Us 1 rncath t!
—Arthur I* Sah
Id thy surge and ^
n. In IX'mo rest Monthly
| An.I f
structed that they make a neat appear-
ance wheu s«*t upright on a table; when
closed nnd look *d they are ready for
transportation. Each contains on an
average about forty volumes of a prop-
er admixture of historical and scien-
tific works, besides poetry and good
novels. An exchange of libraries takes
place once in about three months, usu-
ally at the tim 4 when the light-house
inspector makes his quarterly inspec-
tion. Each station to which a library
is furnished thus has the use of about
one hundred and fifty different books
each year. There are now about sev-
en hundred of these libraries in circu-
lation. and more are in preparation.
Preference is given in their distribu-
tion to those light-house stations most
distant from towns and villages. — N.
Western Railway Manager.—We are
not going to have telegraph lines run
along our track any more.
Foreign Capitalist—Why not?
Western Railway Manager — Our
through expresses go so fast thut the
wind of them uproots the poles.—
dost thou ]• t thy life drift o rr the sea
me frr.ll tv.ixl; to ct rtain wree'.c nnd loss*
j thou, pale pn.ssenger, u]>on thy course
hest the wrathful tempest fall en thee,
i- e-1 tho swelling surges, in %vild glee,
!> o'er the maddened msln, and. mount-
An Oklahoma Wedding.
Rev. Mr. llarpH (solemnly)—I)o you
take this woman for better or for
Tarantula Jack (peevishly)—How kin
I toll? I hain't known her but a week!
Into thy rcndlnjr shrouds, that tovs
Their shreds before thine eyes In mockery.
O troubled soul, thou might est sit and sing
In sr-ito of storm and wind—thou mi^htest
No single touch of fear, nor need to ellng
To must or coruago—happy smiles might steal
About thy lips, so sure wert thou to bring
Thy ship to port, if < lod were at the trheell
—Kate Mellcrsh. In Chambers' Journal.
Laughter of a Itoy.
There's a lot of music making
In this world which we enjoy,
l!ut we feci our souls awaking
In the laughter of a boy—
In the hearty, buoyant laughter
Oi a romping, happy boy.
There is not a note of sadness
Which Its music can alloy;
There's a world of careless gladness
In tho laughter of a boy—
In tho free and ringing laughter
Of a romping, happy bo>.
IIow it takes us backward flying
With Its merriment and joy:
For tho earth cannot bo sighing
With a laughter of a boy—
With the glad and Joyous laughter
Of a romping, happy boy.
Oh. that my heart In rapturo
Could tne mirth of youth decoy
And the melody could capture
From the laughter of a boy—
From the long-forgotten laughter
Of a romping, happy ?;oy.
It 1h the drops and the grains aad the kisses,
And such Inconsequent things—
The wee and transient blisses—
That a woman's heart most misses;
That a woman's soul mo: t sings.
—Kathrlac (Jrosjenn, In Judgo.
The death of Prof. Daniel 11. Wil-1
liams. dean of the Virginia Normal
and Collegiate institute, and professor !
of Latin nnd Greek, recalls an ainus- j
ing incident of the life of the Sun re-
porter. The latter was on a lecture
trip in the south and found himself in I
Richmond, some ten years ago. The
Afro-Americans of the city were to I
celebrate the anniversary of the eman- j
cipation proclamation. The orator i
J who had been selected for the occasion
home by some young buck to whom i\sent word at the last moment that he
may takes fancy 1 don t want you to could not be present. The Snn report*
think yon have a right to stamp yonr I er was waited upon by a solemn com*
hjofs around in mad jealousy. 1 want j mittee and asked to Jill the bill. On the
: erty, my rights. And 1 mean toI appointed day about seventy-five thou-
isscrt them. sand Afro-Americans tilled the streets
'Til teil you what's the matter with Gf Richmond. The white population :
you. said her antlered lord with a took to the woods. Early in the morn-
neer. as he sniffed at the freshening ing a slow drizzling rain set in. The
brcc/.e. "^ou are trying to becomea line of march was up Broad street to
,:iu Woman. the ijCe monument. When the oroces- j
And he galloped into t.ic forest. N. j *ion reached there it was raining tool
i. World. j hard for out-door orations, and it!
lie < ured ller. marched back down town and halted |
'•Talk about yonr faith euro." n ld £ front of, "n3 ?f the old-time ret'
tho man on tho oml ^oat: •• 't ain't notli-! denoes tl,nv,ln- ver:,n":ls 0,ui 1,19
like. Ihe speakers ascended to the
building. From |
The bell Is dumb, the lessons learned,
The key upon the schoolroom turned
Aud Jojful .shouts the cniMren raise.
Bnrnb for g.ad vsestlon dsjfs!
The star-eyed daisies In the Krass
Are blooming now for all who pass
Alonis' the pleasant country ways.
Hurrah for glad vacation days!
The clo7er meadows call the bees,
The squirrels chatter in the trees
An i robins sing their merry lays;
Hurrah for glad vacation days!
Where woodland paths are eool and Rreen
And shaded by a leafy screen.
The golden sunshine peeps and p'ays;
Hurrah fur glad vacation days:
The spurkllng waves alonjr the shore
Dance up and down tho sandy floor,
The boat upon the billow sways;
Hurrah for glad vacation days:
We cannot count the lovely thlnes,
The sounds and sights that summer brings;
I jet's sinj? a song in summer's praise;
Hurrah for glad vacation days'
Reverie of Trout lug Days.
I'm thinkln' of the old trout brook.
A-wladln' whero the woods are thick;
An' see myself a-wadln' thero—
A boy. with feet ail tanned and bare.
My eager hand a tlshpolo grips.
An' close upon the dancln' rips
My breath comes short and quick!
I seem to feel the sudden tug.
An' sea tho trout dart high in air:
A sllv'ry flash of liquid light.
The prslude to a glorious light'
A <« irt' a rush: a sullen stop'
The last despairing, anguished Hop-
He's mine! A way. dull care
The prize secure. I see myself
Prone on the bank with panting Joy!
An'—blame my eyes: ef I ain't hero
Hooray In' with the old-time cheer
>\ h'le wheezy breath and husky shout
Tell plain the old m?n's pet>Iu* out:
Helcho: Bu i iwaa one", a boy:
—N. Y. Evening Sun.
■" '■ I
a littJ" now and then
in removing offend-
i.ig matter from the
stomach aud bowels
and you thereby
avoid a multitude
of distressing de-
rangements and dis-
eases, and will have
less frequent need
of yotw doctor's
Of all known
agents for this pur-
'pose, Dr. Picrce's
Pleasant Pellets are
the best. Once
used, they are nl"
ways in favor*
The Pellets euro
and bilious head-
ache. dizziness, cos-
tiveness, or consti-
pation, sour stom-
ach. loss of appetite, coatcd tongue, indi-
gestion, or dyspepsia, windy belcliings,
'heart-burn." pain and distress after eat-
ing, and kindred derangements of the
liver, stomach and bowels.
HEST IN Till. WOULD.
THR RISINd Sim
STOVE POLISH ia
cakes for general
blacking of a stove.
THE SUN PASTS
POLISH for a ouick
applied and pol-
ished with a cloth.
Morse Ilros., Prop*., Canton, Mas#., I'.S.A.
A. N. K. —D
N WRlTlNftTO ADVERT1SKRS PLEASl
j atutc thut you law the Ad*i rtim iuent in tkla
in' alongside o' wliat happened up to
3i Stover's hbttse only yesterday. You I *fco story
tne great veranda the speakers looued
wife was took awful bad, and
they thought she was dviu' sure. So
the}* i;ot >i to go for the doctor. When
they told him to hurry, he said, 'All
right, I'll get him fast enough: but as
I've got to go up by the shoemaker's, I
may as well drop in and see if my shoes
ire done, and perhaps I'd better call
nivl see how the Widder JStomes does—
tiavea't seen her for a day or two,
"Before he could get any further his
wife raised up from her bed, and said;
" 'You needn't mind about seem' any
locjor for me. I guess I'm all right
"And so she was. She got up, and
nas been as well, if not better, than
iver she was, ever since. But she
loesn't say any thin' particularly lov-
n' about Widder Stomes, and she does
occasionally give Si a look that makes
aim shiver and get out of the house as
soon sis he can conveniently."—Boston
Attorney (for defense)—You say you
have not formed or expressed any opin-
ion in this case? Now, sir, what do
you understand by the word opinion?
Venireman—Why. I have an idea—
"That will do. Your honor, I chal-
lenge this man for cau.se."—Chicago
down upon a sea of black faces, every
one of which appeared to be weeping
silent tears, as a result of the slow-
dripping rain. The grand marshal of
the day looked out upon the sea of
weeping faces and said: "Ladies and
Gemmen: On 'count of de clemency of
de wedder all de speakers g-.vine ter
cut dey remarks short." The Sun re-
porter took the grand marshal at liia
word, and instead of delivering his care-
fully address made a fifteen minutes'
extemporaneous talk. At the end of it
the grand marshal introduced "Prof.
Williams, a home boy we all loves,who
gwine ter wake up de echoes." lie did.
lie spoke one hour and a half to the
sea of upturned faces, down which the
pearl drops of rain triekle.l, giving
them all the appearance oi weeping.
When the agony was over The Sun re-
porter rushed out in the street, but t"e
crowd was so great that he could make
but little head way. Right in front of
him were two aged people talking
auout the speaking. One of them said:
"Doan tell me 'bout dese norden peo-
ple; dey's no good. Dat New York
man git up 'ere and speak o'ny fifteen
unnute, an' nobody hear 'i:n. Now,
acre's Brtuider Williams; he's home
talent. We knows 'im. lie git up an'
i.e speak a whole hair or hour, (limine
ue Louie talent all de time.''—N. Y. Sua
SucctKor of the " Cnabri lot DirtlOnarV <
Specimen p^crs, etc., Kent uu application. n a. czi a. ^
Standard of the r S.Snpreraor^nrt.thr r.S.Onv't Printing Ofi:ci\and <
nearly ah sehoorouoks. < oamieuiled byall suue superinUnUentsot schools. (
THE BEST FOR PRACTICAL PURPOSES.
It is easy to find the word wanted.
It is easy to ascertain the pronunciation.
It is easy to trace the growth of a word.
It i3 easy to learn what a word means.
G. & C. Merriam Co., 2'uhllslicrs, Springiield, Mass.
—and no wonder. Think of the con-
dition of those poor women who have
to wash clothes and clean house ir
the old-fashioned way. They're
tired, vexed, discouraged, out
of sorts, with aching backs
and aching hearts.
They must be out of
their wits. Why don't
they use Pearline? That
is what every woman who
values her health and strength
is coming to. And they're coming
to it now, faster than ever. Every day, Pearline's fame
grows and its patrons increase in number. Hundreds of
millions of packages have been used by bright women who
want to make washing easy. m
The CCONROD & SEtfiTH BUSINESS COLLEGES
Lav/ronce Bus. College, Atchison Bus. College, St. Joseph Bus. University,
Lawrence. Kan. AtchUon, Kan. St. Joseph, Mo.
Three b'u school* under one tr.nnasement. llunlnes*. shorthand and Typewrf'l ir. Enjtllsh nnd renman-
sh1p«N'iir*e*. Prm-flcal svM. m of .loint Hiisloess Practice between the lhrr« collept*'*. Address either school
(or in o cu; y cf elegantly Illustrated CI i>&s« catalogue. These schools arc the very beat. Meu.tou thls^pelk
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Perry & Welch. Perry Daily Enterprise. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 132, Ed. 1 Saturday, October 5, 1895, newspaper, October 5, 1895; Perry, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc106521/m1/3/: accessed July 13, 2020), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.