Perry Enterprise-Times. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 1, Ed. 1 Tuesday, July 7, 1896 Page: 4 of 4
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School director* cf the district of
Duvrmc, Iowh, Iwtvo ortlcroil a cvcliine
Mivc du^ at each t f the Mtliuol houwa
to the district.
Kar.t his pliiliiNopiiicnl nmi
metaphysial speculations before the
age of \H.
Lnmartine'K l cst poetry wni written
when lie was no more than '.mi yearn of
CHDWHING THE CZAR.
IN THE CATHEDRAL.
I JMritl Hy lb* Dtnfhlar of tbi
British AMbtmtlor PNerlblai th®
I'ortMllta off th® Ut« Our off
Itanunioiil wroie ull lii
dramas before thcagvof 'JO, at which
age lie died.
AuA|'| -*«l fiiril «UtMro.
Thvittan who i* rliitriUMu to hiui««lf will listen
to tho tuul<< ft|>| *al f« r iiR l lnnw in®<t® by hi*
ttoms. l. I.r hit liver, in th® ■Imp® ol .liters dy
|mptir «| ua I in* ami unt'itay ieii*«tloii« in th® r«-
Minns «>i tii<> fclniids >!•■! secretes lits bile. lit*
lettiT a siomscli Hitters, my denr sir. or lunditin
0% the ease his) U- U wl. l you require lias
tan lo use. If ton ure troubled with liearlburn.
wind in the atomach. or iu le t'mt your kiu or
tba while® of your ®ye« arc laklnK * sallow Imo.
A few years ago Lady Arran inveit-
e<l 9K> to secure employment for aoiue
peanut girla in Ireland. Front that
small beginning she has enabled 300
girls to beooinc self-supporting and to
assist their families by knitting.
I'or'a Csnah Hslaaa
I* the obtrst sn<l lt*M It will l>rt'sk n|i ■ cold quicker
than sn> 11> i ■ • <•'. «. It la always raltftM* Try n
At Lowell, Muss., with the exception
of the Lawrence Manufacturing Com-
pany. which recently slmt ilown, the
cotton mills are running piact It.ally ut
their full capacity.
„ , *.ai Nrr'*e
Hnlurrr. fn c r."r ' l«.l • I- Hill t. ■ at '• ftrw.
aiouaiur« s Du.Kuns.U3i AivtiM. I'l.l a.a.pbia.Po.
That all talk is not cheap is illus-
trated by the report of the American
Bell Telephone Company, which show?
a profit of $3,000,000 for the past year.
Wissi'ow sSootiiino s*hi r for t liildivu Teething.
The whole of the spinning and wonv
in? machinery for ludia comes fiou*
(ireat llritain, and will no doubt con-
tinue to do so for yearn to come.
I thai I recommend I'iso's Cure for Con
sumption far and wide. —Mrs. Mulligan
Plutnstend. Kent, Kuglaud, Nov., x, I HIT).
Within the four months just passe ti
there have l>een chartered in South
Carolina 15 cotton mill companies,
with a capital of 91,030,000.
Hall's Coiarrlt Cure
Is taken internally. Price 75c.
It is a habit of the summer girl to
put her hand back in order to ascer-
tain whether licit and skirt have p u t-
A CflllD K.VIOY*
The pleasant flavor, gentle action, and
soothing ettert of hyrup of Kigs, when in
need of a laxative, and it the father or
mother he costive or bilious, the most
gratifying results follow it* use; s< thai it
it the best family remedy Known and ev-
ery family shoulii have a buttle.
In Court—"How comes it that you
committed a robbery in so crowded a
atreet in full daylight?" "if your
Honor please, hecuuse 1 hud luid out
some other afreets for the evening."
White HufTalo, captain of Indian po-
are anch as would give a white man a
pension. White ltufTalo is a son of
Witt reattr* th* *rtat®#t amount of good in tha
ahorteat lla* and at the l< ast eapense by taking
Th* On* True Wood Purlller. Alt rtrttggitt*. tt.
lu take. e* y to oprrat*.
188 MARY GRACE
of Sir Edward
"The Crowning of
a Czar" In the Cen-
tury. MIhh Thorn-
ton writes us fol-
lows: The service
began with the
sion of faith, whinh
wan • like our own that I could fol-
ow easily. The metropolitan came
forward to hear him make it, und re-
iponded at the end, "May the grace of
the Holy Ohost nhide with thee." I
indaratood comparatively little of the
teat; but they say that the prayers are
wonderfully beautiful. From the flrst
tioment to the last the Emperor was
:h central figure. If one looked away,
t wag only to see how every one wns
watching him. His voire certainly
remhled when he began to rend, hut
t gained confidence as he went on, and
be looked (as he always does, to my
Bind, with or without a crown) every
inch an emperor. Throughout the
whole aervlce he bore himself with
treat dignity, auo In a manner worthy
f such an occasion. After the creed
ind the reading of the epistle and the
|o*pel, he ordered the imperial manllo
lo be brotight, which wa3 clas|>ed
iround hla neck with the collar of S:.
Andrew, lifted tho magnificent crown
from the cushion on which it was pa-
tented, and receiving the benediction
from the metropolitan, "in the name
f the Father, and of tho i-Vn, and of
the Holy Ohost," placed It on his head,
ind, holding the scepter in his right
hand and the globe in his left, seated
himself upon his throne, looking a
very noble presentment of a czar of
III the Russian. The Empress seemed
lo have caught something of his air,
Tor that day a certain stateliness was
Iddert to all her charm. She was very
pale, but I thought that I had never
teen her look more sympathetic. She
now left her place, and went to kneel
before her husband on a cushion which
had been placed for her at his feet by
Prince Waldemar. The Czar lifted his
own crown from his head, and placed
It an Instant on hers before replacing
It. Then, taking her crown from its
bearer, he held It In place while the
four dames d'honneur fastened It se-
curely to her head. These were Coun-
te « Adlerberg, Princes Vlasemski,
Princes* Kotchoubey, and one 1 did not
know—the oldest In rank In Russia, I
believe; and they also helped to fasten
the Imperial mantle of cloth-of-goM
and ermine, of great weight. As the
Ciarlna returned to her place, she
turned a face full of emotion tnlier hus-
band and held out her hand, und he
taking It and stooping down, they
kiased each other. Ills majesty now
| received the scepter and globe again,
and Emperor und Empress stood
1 lee, Cheyenne reservation, lias applied | crowne(1 ^fur^ thell. thrones UIlll wt,ar.
for a pension on account of injuries | lnK thl> imperial mantles, while the
•natolned while r. memlier of tlie thin! ' priests proclaimed (lie titles of Ihe
l.'nito.l States cavalry. Ills injuries autocrat of all the Hilsslas at full
length; and the beautiful chants that
followed were drowned In a clanging
of bells and u noise thai seemed loud
enough to announce the coronation to
the whole of Russia. During the slng-
Ing the Imperial family left their places
to coine and congratulate the Km pernr
aad Kiuprees, the little Czarevitch
flrat. There was much embracing and
plenty of teara. It was after this that,
aa tha nolae of the bells nml cannon
died away, the Kmperor took the hook
from the Metropolitan and knelt to
pray, reading the prescribed word*, he
alone kneeftng. while priests and con-
gregation stood As the Kmperor rose
from hit kneca we all knelt down, and
then followed the prayer of priests
and congregation for him, led by the
metropolitan, the em|H>ror alone stand-
Ing In the crowded ehurrh. As I hsye
Hid before, this was the moit lm-
pr*Mlve moment of nil. The choirs
new Mnc again that beautiful, unac-
'ompanled singing of the (Ireek church,
though here li had an accompaniment
of all Ihe Kremlin he'la. After a miig-
nlflcent Ta Deum the mass begun. In
which, before communicating, ihe l'«ar
waa to be anointed Hh the holy
chrism (the "seal of the gift nf the
Holy Ohost") on forehead, eyelids,
noatrlla. lips ear*, breast, and hands
The oil for this anointing Is prepared
hy the prleala with the greatest (are.
In vesaels of silver, and they them-
••Ive# faal absolutely for alaieen hours
before a coronation, spending the lime
I ll prayer. After ihe emperor Ihe em-
I pteas la anointed at the holy doors, but
I only Oh Ihe forehead Also In Ihe holy
communion she rvreive. as un ordi-
nary member nf Ihe lireek church, but
lh« emperor on the day of his corona
majeatlefl to klu, the emperor replaced
the crown, which he had laid aalde at
the beginning of the mass, and, carry-
ing the globe and aoepter, moved with
the empress toward the cathedral
HOLK IN A MOUNTAIN.
A Mrster, That WUI Prabalil, Naeer II.
For the last half century Ihe Ameri-
can realdtnta of Tucaon, Arizona, have
been trying to *olve a myatery In the
shape of what appears to lie a hole
through a mountain peak In plain sight
from the town, says the San Francisco
Call. In Ihe clear, rarefied air It looks
lo be only a *hort dl tance away, when
In reality It Is at least forty miles. The
earllet residents noticed the phenome-
non. and the only difficulty that lay In
the way of finding out Just what It was
was the fact that It was inaccessible
und when they came anywhere near the
spot the hole disappeared from sight.
In fact. It can only be seen from within
a few mile* of Tucson, and this has led
many people to believe that It Is not a
hole at all. By the aid of a good ma-
rine telescope the mountain can be
brought to within a few miles, but not
near enough to tell the exact nature of
Ihe rock formation. An astronomical
telescope cannot be focused on It. as
the mountain Is too near. A first peep
through Ihe glass would lead one to
believe that there was no mystery
about it. The hole appears as plain as
possible but several days' study of the
spot will develop the fact that the
"hole" does not always look the same.
Many days when the sky Is dark be-
hind the mountain the hole will appear
a brilliant white—like a snowdrift—
and on dayt when the sky is blue it will
often look no dark as to be almost in-
visible. These facts have led many lo
think that It Is an immense piece of
mica, lying with its polished service
toward the sky and reflecting the cloud
formations of another part of the hori-
zon instead of being the light seen
through a hole. Viewed with Ihe naked
eye the hole simply appears a white
spot, but the telescope reveals pine
trees and other details, although very
Indistinctly. The range of mountains
in which the strange peak can be seen
is known as the Catalinas and numer-
ous parties have made the attempt to
climb It but all have failed on account
of the steep and rugged precipice* in
the vicinity. This peak I* a high one
and can be seen from any point In the
Journey toward it, but when ten miles
out of Tucson the hole can no longer
hp seen even with the aid of a glass.
Thl« can be explained on the mica
theory, as a surface of that material
would not reflect a rav of light toward
a person's eve after he got out of Its
angle of projection. One man In Tuc
son claims to have climbed the peak
and looked through the hole Into
valley on the other side. For some
reason he always refused to take a
party up there and as he could never
tell what he saw In the valley nor even
direct others how to get there his story
1« not believed. And so the mystery of
the mountain remains unsolved and
in the opinion of old prospectors al-
ways will until somebody Invents a
PIBOIPLINt IN ALOIEW.
mack Haldl.r* Tort«r.<i la PMIk F.r
Another monatrou* caae of Algerian
military discipline l reported. The
victim thia time was a soldier named
Cheymol, brother of M. Paul Cheymol,
says a Pari* dispatch to the London
New*. He waa sent, for some breach
of rule*, to a disciplinary company.
Thl* means a sort of penal servitude
of the many fearful kinds that have
survived the revolution.
The name of the sergeant set over
Cheymol was Perrln. To humble him,
Perrln ordered him to be tied by the
wrists lo a horse's tall, which was to be
kept going at a brisk pace until the
sergeant cried "enough!" After a long
spell of this exercise Cheymol fell.
The horse nevertheless was gives rein
and whip until it was evident that It
was dragging not a living man, but a
A complaint has been sent by the
brother to the war minister, but,
there was no breach of rule, he will
probably wash his hands of the affair.
M. Ernest Roche, however, has given
notice of an interpellation, bo that in
quiry will lie made between this and
the 17th of May, when the chamber
reassembles, of the head of the corps
to which Private Cheymol belonged.
Deputy Rotranet. who was for three
years in an African regiment which
was not a disciplinary one. says that it
was a hell upon earth. The officers
and non-commissioned officers were
brutalized hy absinthe, by having no
check of public opinion on their bad
passions and by the arrogance aris-
ing from finding themselves masters
of the Arabs.
lie, too, was attached by the wrists
to a horse's tail and had thus to go
all the way in a blazing sun from
Constantlne to Baitna, and thence to
Biskra. The wont feature of this tor-
ture is the sense of loss of equilibrium
It is impossible to steady one's self,
the arms being kept on the stretch,
for care is taken to make the horse
go at a pac* which obliges the soldier
tied to its tall to keep at a trot. He
is absolutely powerless to prevent
himself falling forward if he stumbles
against a stone and when he fall* he
cannot rise nnless the sergeant gives
the order to the soldier riding the
horse to stop.
Bad as were the physical condition*,
the moral, M. Rouanet says, were a
thousand times worse. There was no
more prolific school of crime than the
Algerian regiments. "Whose Is the
fault?" I asked. "The fault," ws* the
reply, "i* now that of parliament,
which can do as it likes, but it wa,
that old rascal. Louis Philippe, who
invented the dl*clpllne of the African
regiment to get rid of revolutionist,
in the army.
"The first disciplinary use made of
Algeria was in sending there, soon
after 1J30, the whole battalion of t.h*
Charter, which rose against Charles
X.. and was not satisfied to hear thai
the bourgeoise monarchy was the best
The diffcren.i- between n husband
and wife—no, no. llier" should never
be any difference e lweon tlicin.
There will be sufferinirs in the world
so long us people Miller ring's.
What pa ft of the wheel makes the
most noise? Why, tl.a spokes, man, of j ji'jQ,.,j ,11s
"What is *o refreshing hs a preen
spot in the desert'.'" exclaimed Fogg ns
he laid down the unri|>e fnnt.
Ood never iniulc u luw without also
milking a penalty for its violation.
It was cjinrged tliut a Brooklyn
Alderman was nn escaped Stute prison
bird, but the pajicr m iking it has
be co compelled to upoligi/.e. As a
matter of fact, lie served out both his
Five Hundred bushels of potatoes
were sold at Sheriff's sale in Kent i
county, Michigan, recently, for 1 cent
We are all thu time innkinfr diame-
ter, whether we are doing anything
else or not.
'I'll,, scarcity of ivory bus set invent,
ive wits to work, and now in Sweden
hollow balls of east steel are found lo
be n satisfactory substitute for ivory
If the nrmles of Kui'ope should
march at tin elght-inile gall, five
abreast, fifteen in 'lies apart, it would
require nine and one-half day* for
them to pass a given point
The question often naked—"Why nro pu-
pils of the New Knj:hiiid Conservatory so |
uniformly successful as teachers or per- >
formers?f'—is readily answered by those
who have been fortunate i nou^h to bccome '
acquainted with the institution. With an i
equipment superior lo thot of any other i
Bchool. with loth American and foreign
teachers of the highest rank, with Huston, 1
the art centre of America, to furnish the!
best operas and com erts, it is easy to seoj
why one year of study there i* better than ,'
two elsewhere. It* pio<i ectus i* sent frci. j
Application has been made at Wash- (
inffton for a patent upon a watch whose ! ^
hands run backward. It's meant f. r j W. N. U.—WICHITA,--VOL.^9*
sale in Turkey, where folks read that'wl#,n anmvir;nR Ail virtu® menu pl®a««
way. mention this paper
the fading or falling of 1
the hair. Luxuriant
tresses are far more to the
matron than to the maid whose casket
Df charms h vet unrificd by time.
Beautiful women will be glnd to be
reminded that falling or fading hair
is unkuowu to tho:;e who use
Ayer's flair Vigor.
A STORY OF GOLD
M kttflft n «CrlMX Cmk.
■an hm MsrtraM eli* s*a lM Oh^mI
, atMk I'll Ik* (tort •* is*
r H, f ic« *0 C.«ti
I^C.1 ..it O.!. *4 •«..! .Ilk It , Ml,
Mlv.fI .It'l ►""t .III Iw
o. W. CRAWFORD.
Ult H*i*aM tM«to. Cklf M*. M.
A e *mi lei® •(•■rh of iiHt na fot rkMp
veto t mm
IM re®Ml to
,Sparkling with 1ifrp>
rich with deliciotia fUmr,
HIRES Rnotbrcr utandft
Ant m nature'* purrnt nml
most rcfrcuhinft drink.
fitntbs any tesf.
«.jf «,* f%. i tat*. , r H-'t-.A
IIMt Xt t "Ull I"
How In rl..n Whit. S.llnr H.t.-
Young women who have been wear-
ing w lille sailor hats lor the last month
are beginning to look apprehensively
ut the ataineii anil soiled brluia. It I*
possible, however, to remove this stain.
in any one con learn for lier*elf. Klrtt
brush the hat very thoroughly and
carefully to remove aa much dry ilittt
us possible. Then add a little ammonia
to souie water, and. with a brush and
some cnstlle noap. scrub the stained
brlin till It Is clean Care should be
tukcii not to break or bend the straw.
but If tills precaution Is observed the
washing will be found very beneficial.
If any slalns do not prove amenable to
this treatment, apply a little lemon
Juice, «hlch Is wonderfully efficacious
for cleanlnn etraw. When the la<t rem-
nant has been applied lay the hat on a
flat surface so that It may dry In its
original shape. Do not attempt to I an'l ' *°on lenmetl their habit*. 8lnc
CUNNING LITTLE ANIMALS.
Catching Mnl.« I. an Art That n.q.lr#*
E>|).rl* r. anil Adrnlta.M.
Han Kranclnco Host: "No. boy*. II
Isn't money that makes my pocket,
bulge out In that way. but It I* th,
equivalent," remarked a gray-halred,
gray-bearded rancher fiorn Mendocino,
as he took In the slack of a hay rop<
that did services for a belt.
"To tell you the truth, my breechei
pocket* and my coal pockets too. ar,
pretty well lined with tnuleekln*
Within the last year I have developed
Into a mole hunter, and It pay*,
have aeveral acres in strawberrle* al
I'klah. and they need considerable
water, I used to put In a lot of tint,
digging little trenche* and turnln|
water this way and that, but it was dla-
anpolntlng to go out the neit day and
find that I had been irrigating a mol,
hill. 1 set watch on the little peat*,
wear It before It 1* completely dry,
SCRAPS PROM EVERYWHERE.
The llgure nf Britannia flrst appeared
nn the copper coin* In th* reign of
In Isindon a publisher ran have a
book well illustrated throughout for
from II.B lo ISIliO
I<nndnn socbty has developed a new
i rate midnight cycling excursion* in-
to Ihe clljr.
There I* one firm In lllrmlnghani
pulling out a thousand flint gun* every
week for ihe African trade
then it I* nn trouble at all to set them
"In th* ft rat place, t found that ,
mole never come. *trai|ht to th* to(
of the ground, hut always nn a slant,
and you will see the ground *(lt«t 4
for *ome time before he throw* up hll
hill. If you step within twenty feel
of him *hen he come* 10 th* top ht
will tndantly *top work and run. It i
no u*e 10 try lo ratch him then.
"Rut a mole I* the victim of habit
If he I* disturbed at hi* work *t I
o'clock to-day he will not c<me back
till exactly 2 o'clock to-morrow Yo,
can set a watch by him and depend n|
lis being right. Well. I watch aroun<
to the prevent, Inking the whole ' ill*-
turbed" are*, about eighty while peo-
ple have hern killed
Mad*(s*i*r was go named hy th*
eirly etplorer*. from the M*l*ga*y, or
Malay*, who Inhabited It.
I'ayne a* far aa can h* gathered,
non. "I* vl* of the wiveteigttty thai i wrote "Home l w*et Home one drngry
A rendeni of Buluwayo *ay* that up i my b*rr> patch and take the tlm<
e*ai,i. innti. ti
r*aiil** In hi* per*on,' receive* a* the
| rl i l-erelve. in both kind* ••|tar«ie.
lv Of all thl* I **. nothing h*cau*«
nf (he intervening pillar Hut I did
••• ihelr maje.ti** irate their throne.,
•nil |n down the atep. of the platform
In ill# holy doors of ihe wreen ■ lowly
attended bi llir , nloticl "[ ihr i'h. i il
l*fa Marde* with hi* dn n «word. and
preceded and followed by endle*. high
dlflnitart*. returning in th* «*tne or
<*r after «he anointing *nd the holy
mm amnion After thi* th r* w** vary
Nttlt f*m nf th rer®moniAl In th®
rfttllMfal At the ®Hd of the tibial
aerefre tier® *er® ««Mn® pfin tat f ray®t-c
M# rhattt* fur the «®*lv rro tt d
fmt*—"tjiMtf llf trt the Mltuwl nf
ft*' ti tie ttleur® flit r«lt**®4
HUM* MM «
day In tb toher. I ai, in l*arl*. f*r frtm
hi* own home, and in poor cirruM-
The *ge order of l*r.*ldent* when in-
gugurated wa* •* follow* W M Mar-
rl«nn Mm- h*tt«n T*ylor. Jackson
Adams Monfne Madlenn Jeffer.im
(juimy, Adam*. Washington. Johnson
M Harrison. Maim. Van Huren, t,l -
coin Tyler. Arthur, Fillmore Pnik
flarfleld. Pler'e, f'tavelod tlrant
Th> heater wa* numemoa in mm*
loraiine* in th* norm of Wtia* in Ho
*nd again l* Una There ar* r mr4a
of th m much later in flr«ttia«i|. S*m-
dmr a .re *Hua#*nt in Redland. *nd
w«r hunt*! in r*ithn««a m «h* year
IUI Wild b*ar* war* n<i«*ro«a
when lift* IfMK « ttNl nn tMa
nhenever I disturb Mr Mole The negt
day when It I* tlni* for him lo rnnti
hack I take my atallon near the hole
A* sihHi m he Ihtrtws up hi* llltl*
iiiound I plant my fool behind him nnl
cloee up hi* hole Then *|| | have If
do i* to • nop him out of the dirt and
Imp him in mv po< ket kicking an<
•cmtchlni like a gond fellow I kill
him. atretch hu *kln «n a shingle and
a man her* la thl* city pays ma ||
apiece for lhem to make puraea of."
the I t* *t ItyVhee,1
An ohwrvani w m*n *pok* recently
of a convtraaimn *he had h**n having
with a n« ani'ialntane. I thought
h*r rather a *up«rior p r**n *h enid,
"uniil (fee l*i *iip th* touch*ton*
'tyther.' Then I waa on the wntrh
Pretty *oon *h* followed II ttg with 'I
had ought It," Juat aa | nnaw *M
It M it*t*d that (ha Aatem M>i«*tta.
M**«i< huaeti* hn* in l a pnaaeaainn •
■ k*rrt*ione .ontainmg t taHn ailegf
•poon* The atene la of tk* ordinary
site th* aP'iena h'lng an eMail thai
IhW ahafe m lam MS hg
~ -- • " . y
- - /?
Tobacco Dealers cay, that
"BATTLE AX" is a "scorcher"
because it sells so fast. Tobacco
Qtfwcrs say, it is a "scorcher" be-
cause 5 cents' worth goes so far. It's
as good as can be made regardless of
cost. The 5 cent piece is almost as
large as the other fellows' \ 0 cent piece.
Standard of the World
Foe nineteen year, wt havt htan bulM'rj; Cc' n.Vi r -y '••, c—t.vntty
Improving Ihtm, it wt havt dmovrrrj be ttr t od beiur
mtlhodt. until today thgy rank, not only in Am-- ,t lr Turopr. tt
tfcg hirdtumfrt, tlmfttt. liglitnt and <uu.t rui • bu'yclta .ua4«.
ntt ma4i to Nit Uiftal and mo«t tamflrttly tgulpptJ iMiotkt In ®t
world, and tvery drtatl ti (httr mtnufwtoei i, *,AA j,
'J7X *100 X«2!
| rW-.fhaM® Ah • «UI «H®. t#ttl vf i,ttf V« i ..Sm l«n t .,f ft Ml ^ « III. l a. l^..|W.#|| f
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POPS MFG. CO., Hartford, Conn.
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Perry & Welch. Perry Enterprise-Times. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 1, Ed. 1 Tuesday, July 7, 1896, newspaper, July 7, 1896; Perry, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc111799/m1/4/: accessed February 20, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.