Perry Enterprise-Times. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 30, Ed. 1 Tuesday, June 9, 1896 Page: 4 of 4

_ —;—nmmiHiiii
Mme. IliiUi recently *ang lu Ma I K At JVIfftlt.
'or ch^jM^inff^hr*-performative- iieV I *
#il <tin<> fi-ni. ■* .<■ —-v I Alalflit, when work It dOM. 'mM fhidoir#
mI -a,fy mints. "r> I A ^ f*V that darken
I i u^j- \7 , 4 i ' I AMellBf About the window, where once tlir
The «a|v;iWu«T arVi hn* during UN f - *"* WM irlght.
i . - .x • . • Meet sounds com# liatfc again, to which w«
pat fo^r to th«
lavior,!{«0,noo souls. V
The Wr of the JaM acventv yearn
have abut Kossia §I,7T.* ,(hh>,<k>o and
the livajipf flTjfRWl men.
A Ti^lfi*h turtmn of the greatest
tize contain* from ten to twenty yards
of the (fnfst and softest nuislin.
l.'mdoiV* famous bicycle track, Hern
Hill, wiUJncxt year forsake hoard for
liM|innilt« llotli to llitrsli and Hwaa.
The nerve* Are oftpii painfully acuta. Whan thi*
(• Hi* ('*• , the heat I Iniik to ha don* it to ***k
thMonic and trKiHjuiliiinff SMiStanoa of Hottat*
f*r't stomach Hitter*. A *u| erb nervine. No less
henrflcml it it for dytpcptlc. hilioo*. malarial,
rheunialie. l>«-w«-l nn<i kidney complaint*. t'se
mth persistent reioilarity. A winejdassful be-
fore retiring confer* sleep.
Narrow bracelets commemorative of
orrta in wa n ted-to-he-remembered
events are now being adopted by wo
men who go in forul! sorts of fada.
uaed to hearken.
At ulfht!
At night, though we iee old, and the gruj
^ shadows clinging
Presage to u* that ahore where there I* nr
more light;
Ttiree for a Dollar'
Three what? Three clinrmingly exe-
(nted posters in eolors, drawn by W.
\V. Denslow, Kthel Reed and Rav
Itrown. will he sent free of postage to
any address on receipt of tine Dollar.
All who arc afflicted with the "poster
craze" will immediately embrace this
rare opportunity, as but a limited num-
ber of the posters will l e issued. The
scarcity of a good thing enlinncea ita
value. Address (ieo. II. IfeafTord,
General Passenger Agent of the Chi-
cago, Milwaukee t St. I'aul Railway,
Old Colony Building, Chicago, 111.
The robin and the wren are the only
birds that sing all the year. All the
other birds have periodical fits of ai*
come again awect aim ol
' ft?!
At nl|rht we two may alt in a) adow, open
Long alnce the time haa pasted when hot*
waa all In tight!
BofUy wo alng the songs of happy «'*>* de
At night!
At night the cricket's voice soundr through i
the shade*s <1 rear*:
Our aong*. alas! like hi*', have neither charm
nor weight:
Wa only rett and fin*, hushed Iio|n*« an<*
yon I S« nml ilniii.eU, thn while-liatr«4
w)iilie, lh« Elizabethan houaw in the
background. etc. The central figure,
were four in uutuber—two men ami
two girls—the latter not rumarkablo
for beuuty, but graceful and easy iu
1 attitude.
• Well, mother, and what do yon
! think of it?" asked Payne Orav.
"The picture is well enough in it*
way. Payne," replied the ladv, "hut
vim know my opinion about the style.
There i nothing elevating in it, anil I
hold that the main canon of art is to
! elevate at the same time that the
mirror is held up to nature."
For instance, now." sho said, "these
Hill prcsseit to her daughter's sldo and
whispered: •Surely Sernpniiia, your
huabaud hain't forgotten himself so
fnr as to invite these two impertineut,
hussies to come here? Or is it that on
the strength of having figured on hi.
anvas they have actually dared tr
resume that they had a right to be
Mrs. I'avne tirey could not explain
and therefore turned away to talk with
her neighbor.
Hut Mrs. MeLalchet was not the
woman to suffer iu silence. Her son
might tolerate the presence of two
girls; hut that lie had asked them to
come, or had any hand in their comin
the fore- | she could not believe. Now, however.
saucy-looking wenches
ground, who are thcyP" j that they were present, she determined
Young women of the highest ro- ! to put tficni tons much shame as such
voice* weary.
At night!
Tin- Argosy.
I know that my lile wa* saved by Piso'i
Cure for Consumption. John A. Miller,
Au^able, Michigan. April 21, Isj*t .
A habit of saving is one of which no
one need feel they must break t hem-
eel vea- It rarely gets too masterfu/
to be troublesome.
Hall'a Catarrh Cora
Is taken internally. Price, 75c.
Thirty years ago there were onlj
two do/«n explosive compounds knowc
to* chemists; now there are over i
If you are thinking of studying mnsif
hi lint fail to for the Prospectus nl
llie New Kngland < onservatorv of Mnsif
in Ito^ton. This will ac<|mtint you with
the greatest and most perfect School o|
Mimic. Oratory and Modern Languages in
America. The heat is always the cheapest
In the end and the charges are low when
it* advantages over other similar schooli
ire considered.
A New Jersey farmer who raises ve^
stable* for the New York market hat
spent ooo in electric culture and
facilities, and is said to have increased
his production from 4ti to 00 per cent
All About Utittrn Farm l.aaita.
The "Corn lielt " is the name of an
illustrated monthly newspaper pub-
lished by the Chicago, burlington St
Quincy i{. K. It niins to give informa-
tion in an interesting way about the
farm lands of the west. Send 25 eenta
in postage stamps to the Corn lielt, 209
Adsnis St., Chicago, and the paper will
be sent to your address for one year
The government has strict-
ly forbidden the cutting of timber in
the forests near Jerusalem.
Fifty bicycles were iui|>ounded on
one day in Paris recently because they
had no plates bearing the owner's
name and residence soldered to them
as the new law requires.
The origin of the term "Guinea
lates back from the reign of Charlet
II.. w hen gold dust was brought from
the coast of (tuinea, and the coin re*
reived its name from that country.
•erfiil. etc la lined a itriiuuiat, how the people
sttek fn I|<wmT* Sunaparilla. They all want
ffc*fWTnie Mfm«t Purifier. AII druggists ft,
MfOtl'i Pill a cure all l.tver Ills. x> reals!
Thtn it lota of pkttun,
ta tit fact ion and health corh4
up in a bottle of g/gfl
Hootboor. Make it at homo.
«tiii ht is# >••• • ► HiMfi e*-i>i>i ta
ASs |taaaap «um > # *a «t
S : WtMlitttMt AT
M ! Hutn IK TDK Witt I
I" '••tola Is ths alsea Is
V. 1 ",M •" ,h- "•"'•••• sa4 Mats
Ji""*"' t imrr (If I,IW,M
Ueada Mas liuut Hm s I', '
9ts*tu«a « a as4 s•!«*•« a* - • •^♦asiu« „f ta
teatt^a. • ttitaia
fMMM r«tMe lehmnii,, auoiu, h e
Payne (trav had a mother-in-law.
Her name was McLatchct Hethi.i Me-
Latehet—and she was a mother-in-law
of the good old type so dear to romau-
cists and farce writers, inasmuch as
she knew a great deal more about
Payne Grey's business than he did him-
self, made his house her happy hunt-
ing ground, and got to be almost as
much disliked by her own daughter as
by her daughter's husband.
Payne Grey was an artist, and. in
comparison with his brother-in-law,
ilamish McLatchct. could hardly he
called a successful artist; for. whereas
the latter painted the portraits of more
or less distinguished ladies 04- gentle-
men at $300 a head—or. to be more
correct, accurately reproduced their
dresses aud suits and furnished them
with new faces st that price—Payne
Grey, was content to take his scenes
from the life of the masses; aud everv
body knows which of the two lines of
art is the mora successful iu these
So long as his mother-in-law did not
push her interference into tl^ domain
of his studio. Payne Grev trained him-
self into an indifference" to her med-
dling elsewhere. .She might arrange
his tables for him when he gave his
little dinners, ami even go so far as to
revise his list of guests; she might
teach his domestics their duties; or
give emphatic opinions upon his choice
of pictures, or brie-a-hrac, or presents
for his wife. He suffered all this fot
the sake of neace and quietness: but uu
till now he had been absolute monarch
in his studio.
One unfortunate morning, however,
Mrs. McLatcliet happened to read iu
the newspaper a paragraph headed
"Disgraceful Conduct of an Artists1
Model," from which it appeared that a
female member of a community usually
remarkable for respectability and hon-
esty. imagining herself badly treated
by her employer, had wound up a
morning's sitting by putting her um-
brella through her own counterfeit
presentment aud cutting the eye of the
artist open with the ferrule* of hei
This gave Mrs. McLatcliet the cue
for a new attack. She roundly abused
the fraternity of models in general aud
the female model in particular. She
quoted instances of guileless youuu
artists being lured to perdition by frail
but fair l>csdcmoua«. Rebeccas, and
puritan maidens. She warned hci
daughter of the risk she was running
in allowing her husband to pass long
hours of each day in the company ot
wonieu who were, to use her own
idirase, in the majority of cases no
better than they should* be. She held
up her own son. Ilamish McLatcliet,
as an instance of a toting man who
was successful without having recourse
to the aid of hireling lieauty of face
and symmetry of figure; and she de-
plored Payne Grey's preference for a
line of art which she declared to be but
a remove above the ignoble.
"The world of art in which my
Hamlsh lives and breathes.'' she said,
"is one of refinement ar.d culture. I
would gladly consent to sit flown at
table beside any lady or gentleman
spcctuhility, mother.11
Perhaps so. but if 1 were asked I
should say that they were those two
Imiiudaot servants « f yours Owen*
dolen Smith ami Araiuiulu Huggs."
"Quite right! So they are," said
Payne Grey calmly. "I am indeed
glad that the likenesses are so faith-
Mrs. McLatcliet uttered a cry of
"I>o you mean to say. Payne," she
exclaimed, ••that you have so far
lowered yourself as to make your own
servants pose as models?'1
es. Why not?" said the young
artist. '\ou have so continually
dinned into my ears the depravity of
the professional model; you have told
my wife stories enough of young paint*
crs who have been lured into perdition
by the wiles of the Je/.ehcls who sit to
thorn to upset any woman who had not
•Serphina's sense aud confidence; and
fo. as I haven't risen high enough in
my profession to have duchesses, aud
mayoresses, and millionaires' wives for
my models. I've had recourse to my
own servants."
"I'm amazed and disgusted beyond
expression!" said Mrs. McLatcliet.
•'You will fill the heads of these
ignorant girls with ideas whifh have
110 right to be in them, and make them
think that because you paint them ami
there's a chance of their portraits ap-
pearing 011 the academy walls they
must be beauties. I can only say that
I should In? very sorry for my Ilamish
to stoop sti low as to paint his own ser-
vants. I have seen his 'Rosalind,1 aud
to turn from its grace and refinement
It) the clowuishucss coarseness of tlicsu
two wenches is sad pathos."
Payne Grey smiled ami for two-
pence he would have bundled hi
coarse-fibered creatures could be ev
peeled to feel.
So she stepped up to the most promi-
nent old tlowager, aud said in a low
voice to her:
"I was talking just now about the
very different physical results of re-
fined birth, ami breeding, ami the re-
verse. It so happens that we can liavf
an excellent proof now, as a couple of
my sou-iu-law's servants happen to be
in the room, aud w e can institute*, with
their assistance, our own comparisons."
So, while Ilamish was still fiddling
away with a mysterious piece of velvet,
she went to the servants and said:
"Just step forward, will youP"
I o her surprise they obeyed almos* I
with alacrity. Miss Smith was en-
dowed by natur with a magnificent
lieatl of black hair, a pair of flashing
black eyes; but nature had stopped
her beauty there, for Miss Smith's nost
was an uumistakuble pug. and she had
a large mouth. On the other hand.
Miss lluggs had tow-colored hair ami
watery eyes of an uncertain hue; but
nature had compounded for thess j
blemishes by giving her the straight- I
est of noses, the prettiest of cherrv
lipped mouths, a nice little chin, amfa ;
graceful neck.
Mrs. Latchet ranged the two girb
before the p.eture, and turned to the
company with a look as much as to !
say, "There, now! Do you sec the
proof positive of what i said? .Just I
look tm these pictures aud on that!1
J he girls did not even color up at !
being made exhibitions of—an mi- j
ditioual proof to the mind of Mrs.
McLatcliet of the utter absence of any-
thing like maidenly modesty or femi-
nine diftidcnce in their natures. She
was about to say, "there, vou can go!"
when her son came forward wiili two
China was the Hrst country to man-
ufacture harmonium*.
In Italy thirty persons out of 10,000
die by the assassin's knife.
The railroad jourhey from New York
to Denver covers 1,930 miles.
The cycling schools of London are
so crowded that tha prices of lessons
have increased.
Down to the sixteenth century every
physician in K ti rope wore a ring as a
badge of his profession.
A good workwoman can pack 1600
pounds of tacks a day.
There are oveer 7.000 women tele-
graph operators in tlie I'mted States.
FITS -*IIFii*«topi'**«l l>v l r. K lln«***nre*t
A«rve Kenlurrr. >•> i- it r 1 he him «m> in-*.
marvhnuhcurfft. TomMm-mi<<i S'-itihI Ih i11 *fr*-« t •
kibt'juc*. buna t«> l>r. klint-.Wil a 1 tit t>t.,l*liiia.,l'ai
The silk moth emerges from its cr-
-oon in from fifteen to sixteen flays ac-
cording to the temperature.
for't Couch flnUAni
!« h# oliifPt nml ln >t II m HI lu-ink up « oold qntrkcr
than anything elh.'. It i* rt-lulilo. Try It.
Pointed toed shoes are not fashion-
Thrives on good lood and sunshine, with
plenty of exercise iu the open air. ller
form glows with health and her face blooms
with its bea'itv. 4f her system reeds the
cleansing nctien ot a laxative remedy, she
uses the pentle and pleasant *yrup of Figs.
Made by the CaiilorniaKigSyrupCompany.
Matches have not yet displaced the
tinder-box in certain rural districts of
Spain and Italy.
If the Itiihr •« Cutting Teeth,
mirf unit in* iliAt «*ld ami well 1 rl«*«| i >im m|v Mrs
wiNBLow HS'iorHiMi svn< r r«>r children Tf'thing.
The imports into Germany from the
Transvaal are still insignificant,
amounting in 1S04 to but .*>00.000marks
(SI 10,0001 of which lead and copper
mineral alone amounted to SI09,93.5.
From all sides yon fet at yon flvt
If you deal with men in the critical,
censorious temper, inen will do sa
with you. If you mske the best of
others, others will make the best of
Keep your promise to the iat!er, be
prompt and exact, and you will find
that it will save you much trouble and
care through life, and win you the re«
spect and trust of your friends.
Bombay is now known as the "Man-
chester of India."
A majority of the members of tha
Milwaukee city council are active
The "luxury of woe" is such in the
orient that women seize on the slight-
est pretex to indulge in it.
Argentina received .IN,000 immigrants
last year, the largest number since the
financial crash of 1N90, in wi,ich year
the immigrants were 7N,000.
Moscow has a .vheel club which
boasts of 700 members and 8-">,000 in
the bank.
the failing or falling of}
the hair. Luxuriant
tresses are far more to the
matron than to the maid whose caskct
of charms is yet unnfled by time.
Beautiful women will be glad to be
reminded that falling or fading hair
is unknown to those who use
Ayer's Hair Vigor.
w. N. U.—WICHITA,—VOL. 9. NO. 24
When Answering Advertisements
Plens* Mention This Taper.
mother-in-law. glasses and all, out at pieces of velvet aud apologized for hav
the floor ami flown the stairs in very n,g kept the company so long in sus-
quick time -a feeling which, by hi? peiisc as to the prototype of Kosiland.
manner, he pretty clearly expressed. Mrs. McLatcliet at once appreciated
* * • the fact that the distinguished original
of the picture had at the last moment
disappointed Ilamish. for nobody in
the person of a beautiful woman,
beautifully dressed, such as she had
pictured to herself as the original of j
Rosalind, was to be seen. Tne com-
pany. too. began to express their
doubts ami fears, yet the face of Hatnish
McLatcliet was not that of a man who
, had suffered disappointment On the
contrary, it beamed with good-humor
ami contentment.
"Ah, mother," he said stepping for-
ward, "you arc just handy. Please
take this piece of velvet and cover over
the lower part of the face of Kosulind
with it as far as the c\ -s."
Mrs. McLatcliet oboed, inwardly
wondering what was going to take
place. At the same time her son
covered the lower part of the Smith
girl's face with a piece of velvet.
Aery of astonishment arose as the
exact resemblance between Rosalinds
head ami eyes and Gwendolen Smith's
head and eves was at once apparent.
Of course Mrs. McLatcliet perceived
it. ami her face at that moment was in
itself a st ml \.
•Now then, mother." said llatnish, '
"cover Rosalind's lieatl ami eyes."
Mrs. McLatclmt could but obc\, and.
a-> llamisli .it the same time hid Mis*
Hoggs' he.ul ami eyes from sight, thf
general delight and astonishment al ,
the evolution of a face, the beauty ol
which had taken the town by storm. |
from the faces of two servant girls ;
sho, to say tho best of them, were Inn j
ordinary looking, broke out into a I
chorus of applause and congratulation. 1
Hill the storm within the mind ol !
Mrs. MeLnlehel at the complete turn
ing of the tables 011 her waa so terrible
that she cou'd have flashed the velvel I
Into the grinning motitn of Miss Huggs. (
Perhaps Ilamish felt for his mother I
iu her humiliation, for lie remarket
"Capital trick, wasn't it? Mvniothet
ami I concocted it together; didn't wa
mother?'1 /.on ton Truth.
CoIfee In l.itplitntl.
I was tnkf 11 into one of the Lap's
hills. «ays a wilier in an K.nglnh
Join n il lu the renter \ wood tiro
was burning brighlh on some stone*,
and al tir*t the «uio^n was tciy uu*
plea* nit, but aoo|| o||'* became at'cua-
tomed to it and it *orved the useful
purpose of tithing awa> the winged
jdiigm* which had followed ti« all day.
I lit* 111.ill proceeded to boil some
coffee fthlcli iu a few minutes was set
before me. together with a wooden
bow liul of reindeer's milk. The coffee
wna not very palatable, but under the
s'irs UUial.inccs worse fare would hate
pro\cd acceptable. I he milk I found
to be too thick ami rich to drink much
A sugar loaf us* moducod ft tun he.
nealh some cloths In a cornet ami a
few pieees uele chipped oft ami luiinl-
in| to ui'* I accepted them with my
|Htliie i •mile, accompanied I>\ a boa;
bill alien I ploeeed to sugar HIV coffee
In ti «t\|e Hit* action fitii«ed
mm Ii amusement to ihc jutciille Laps,
alio toned atlh latighlei and ap«
|M> tiod to eii|o\ ih« fun Immensely,
I found Ihil | ought to li.tse eaten
the align spar.Itch, as the) dill, ami
I us*x ethlettth coitsMertw! no w*t of
saeeleiiiug t oltee iiiiMpieiaiMy fntih).
\ akes a ete I hen * ro*d to eat \t one
TH esi- a en* a Unit III# si?e of a pen 11 v
bun. but of th eoiialateucy of putt\ ot
rowded in to see the
pictures of the year at the academy
exhibition. Both Payne (irey's -Vil-
lage Festival" and Ilamish McLatehet s
"Rosalind iu Arden" liatl been honored
by having been hung on the line, ami
before long it was evident that the
public had taken a fancy to both of
them, for they were surrounded by 9
crowd from opening to closing time.
Mrs. McLatcliet wasannoyed beyond
expression at Payne <irey's success, but
to some degree consoled by the sensa-
tion which the beauty and grace of
Rosalind had made. People were
dying, they said, to know where Mr.
McLatcliet had found his model.
My son. Mrs. McLatcliet would
rcpl\ ' does no' employ models in the
common sense of the term. His last
picture. Dltlo at Carthage.' contained
the portrait of Lady King-Trotter; ami
I know that lu* was going to introduce
Lady Windmills into his picture this
year, but sho was unfortunately un-
able to sit for him."
And so by degrees a resemblance
was discovered by the really knowing
ones between McLatchet's Rosalind
and half a dozen ladies of rank and
fashion; and. although the artist said
nothing about the matter, his mother
soon got into the habit of informing
her ipiestiouers that the original ol
Rosalind was. she imagined, a voting
lady w ho would shortly make a sensa-
tion by her beauty iu society.
Both pictures were sold, strange to
say. to the si me collector, ami when
the exhibition closed they were re-
turned to the studios for a short time
iu order that certain blemishes pointed
out by the press ami public opinion,
might be toiled flown.
"So you'\c sold \011 r servants' hall
ladies. Payne?'' she said.
"Yea. mother, ami Ilamish has sold
hi" Rosalind to the same man,11 he re-
"Well, of course lie sold his," said
Mrs. Mi Latchet. "I never feared
otherwise. No one could look at
•Rosalind' without falling in love with
The next morning Payne lire\ and
lii« wife went over to llumUh Me-
Latchet s st milo. Some tweutv or
thirty people were there assembled,
ami uniting them of course, was Mrs.
Mi Latchet, w ho was the most gorgeous
figure in the room.
I he company was gathered around
the picture, and during a temporal v
absence of hel soil Ml«. M« Lst« lic| was
expatiating on it• particular excellence.
M> sou can not ami will not paint
common people " ahe aaid a thrift al
Pa\lie lire)*, which made that \011 tig
gentleman gite his %sIfe a liudge,
"har Im* It, however, from me 10 blow
m\ own son's truiii|a*i but I he pre-
vailing characteristic of this figure to
me Is refinement Roaabud ofoaiao,
a as a fluke's ti iiighter, and g'-ulla
blood and genii'* bleeding ah1 ex*
I't'^d oil eo*ry line of Mill lice.
Sole the tiohlllu of the brow fo| in*
dSliee, the refined 1 III te of |lis* Up|M*r
lp, the dclic o t of 1 hi* akiu ami that
•afeless gi an* of pi «e altifll lio colli*
null painter's model can assume or
e tn lie taught to issiinte bill which |§
the hirlltiit/M of the gentle laitu.
A murmur of ac<pilesem*e folloaed
Ibis eiltogiiilll: those who were not
b'll gentle Imiiii s|ghei| In tifi|ie|es« id-
loll al ion ami Itioae who crtnaidcteil
them ithes and a ere considered In ta
ao m*dd< d and pni on theii eo*-glssaes
ami said Vet \ tfue'-
Pt' seutl) It unish Mi Latchet fs
ap|e oed and le*hind him esme Psyna
• *f Va Ieo sell ilits Miss haendo'leM ,
Mmilh in*t M'ss Atamlnta llnggs aha _ ... mm„
tnodeaiiy took up then |Hi«iii«ioa in liiS sl i tti- b i im nh the tug on which I a as
background aHllftg I did not like |.i ihfoa it
I hen M * M' UteM caught sight 1 awa for tear of oftcudieit my hosts
of the tao servants Her face a as ; but trusted to llie fehtip maea of IHf
A Bicycle Built for Two."
ho li.ia puintiMl iluiin^ Hut ln<l leu
yp r«. Yimr huslmiiil '. worlil I* Hint
of lh«i |io(hou.«i> mill tin* H«>r\ anIhull."
Now, Hamuli Mt'l.uti'Iimi wnit goml
fellow, ami ainr«rt>l,r jiilli'il | i.,r I'mun
llr.)'. with whom ln> hml nmiiitailii'il
111 iiiiliroki'ii frii'mUhip <ivpf «itn-i. th y
lirsl mot. To him I'm no lirov ron-
H1I01I hi. Into.t tt'oulilo, uikI. nftoi' n
«|tiifl .tinner to^othor imo otonlny lhi'\
njjiooil, hv fair iiiontm <>r foul. Mother-
in-law Mi l.ati'liet'a |N>raei'Ulloti lllli.t
l tin! to an mil.
Pavtie I.rev wnntoil to avoiil an o|n*n
row for the a'ake of Mr>. I'mtto <in-\
• ho wit* a 11 it I.* t. UiiiMioiii toil litt'lo
l>o tjr, ilo.iroii, of living al with
• II iiiaiikiinl. Thai then'wa. iin wliliiu
hslwoen her on ami her miii-lu-Uw
Mr,. Mi l.atrhet no\er ilreanie.l.
Meanwhile Iho two arti.l* wore hanl
•I work for the thru K|i|ir<iarhlti||
•oailomv exhlliltiiin.
• Well, dear, .aid Mr . Mi'l.atohcl
one day lo her daii|{liiei. nml Inn* I.
r«.vne jretilnir onf I .tnierelv ho| i
lhat ho ha. turned over a now leaf,
•ml I Hal we .hall «ee hi. .l((tiittiiro tin
Wore a|i|ieiided to lo|tro.onlalinn, nl
Imld-fared, iltim Iny tfii l«. ami
•iloli like. My Il11111i.l1 |. .oiultnu "|i
• Ko.ailnd In Anion' a nio.t lieauti-
fill lai ind li|[iire I believe It in Im>|
•ml •llhuUKh I don't know the ladt,
he •a.iired lile that it wa« nn o,oolleni
' I'aylie', (ileluro tia «iUM thlii|r ti
«lo with niial life, I think "
Mid hel ilniiKhtei a lair o|* some.
Ililiiv of thai kind."
"I e r1 dear* dear" evi lainn d \|t«
Mi' hot Will he not01 •<„,t hImivi*
llulF I'm wlial l. Ibeio eloi iIIiik m
reSiie.) ill • imintH I lt It Ii,. |„>
lute lu nature ami I do iiliu tho nvilli
In iielletelhal be gi illv I. ho w||t
batdl* •.wtelale a • iliit all,i nf «i,.. with niiti'h reHnomoiit
lull nf thew Idea. Ml. Mi l.alohel
•be fnlluwitiK iii'itnliiu .larled ,,|| |nt
h r ww-ln la* . .lndl<> I'uno
l>| ned the dour him*. If and k
Mr. al onoe de|o< tod a in.tle ..f n„i
mem. whli'h «>eiued In ptix lalttt iitv.
tlliiUt* S Im ti t nn .nin" one • (nil
Then her nh.... Wot* Hvod a
targe e n «. whloh ipiii- «.nto,| a.
fcer daiifhi.f had hlnteif an l.ngli.h
S«le iMIiral with the n^al ,„ ,
M M addlel. I«e, l,ti ^ois darning' trlinws «|lb «S |iie' d IwHgnallM >| Sog. lu gel WW) BUI of the Hii^'-ilU/,
Five cents' worth of
"BATTLE AX'' wiU serve two
chewers just about as long as 5 cents'
|jk worth of other brands will serve on^
!j! man. This is because a 5 cent piece
j! of 44BATTLE AX" is almost as
• large ns the JO cent piece of other
I high grade brands.
u • • •
dough which the) sunieahat reaem*
Met lilt a |*|m> nama. Hour eis*am His
eaten wil'i liiem fin n %st % wei-e ther
lhat a mouthful gate ute • i|iiile a lutnft
end I a as ghtd to «umggle the remain*
1896 Hartford Bicycles
Thli N the htil value for the money
olltftd In medium gude maduncs
'80. *65
'60. *50
*50. *45
the standard
or THI world
seknowledjg no compdHort, snd the |trlci * 4 AA
te fixed sbsolutdy tor Ihc Msaon of 189* «t ▼ I l|ll,
B IN c«1 lay a toftlI* a 1 MM
All Cohunka MarHini llltytlri Aft aily far MviciiiAlli MNw^i
Pna#t' ae4 Af^ntias aim**s|
•rfii tify s^.^
Ml ttetf italti la yawr viemUy,
lit ui kaas
U*a tal 0A,M M IiiW,
hartfoai^ qomh

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Perry & Welch. Perry Enterprise-Times. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 30, Ed. 1 Tuesday, June 9, 1896, newspaper, June 9, 1896; Perry, Oklahoma. ( accessed March 20, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History,; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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