Perry Enterprise-Times. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 104, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 3, 1896 Page: 4 of 4
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HIS ENEMY. 5^^C!:UhS.Srft
' and Eugene's were blinking off the
| crystals that stung ami hurt them. It
Hfc train had eome was growing o ilark now tlmt not even
and gone, and1 the nearest tree* 011 the roadside wore
you, won't they, Minx Hanford I" ha in
quired at leugtli, standing with hia hack
to the lire and looking very bored and
very handsome; "eepooially if the wagou
goes home empty."
"I think the horse will take the road
to bin old home at Mnadowaville," nhe
raid composedly. "He would hardly
know the way to Uncle lteub'a. My
|toople will simply conclude tlmt I ni
afraid to drive in thia atorm and tlmt I
brought only one | visible. "I really don't know where I
passenger. Marian j am," Eugene murmured, peering right
turned her face , and left with auxious glances. "Do you,
imickly away a* Miss Hanford ?
she caught sight ",S<> (ar I do. The auhoolhouxe i just _
of the lithe, manly a little lieyoml. I coulil walk there have staid over in the village.
figure, and began bliudfolded. We'll pass it iu about half "Well, really, I don't aee that there is
to buay herself au minute. The road iau't very good any hope of lietter weather. 1 think I
with tho oarriage just here. If you could drive more j ought to start along and try to get to
rolwa. alowly " j New Church and send someone to bring
Eugene iAndt, for r.ugene Ijtndt it; |jut „ourcely had the word* struck the you home."
it, happened to hethe one human be ' | "Wilk to New Church!" ahe aake.1 in
astonishment. "You nevar could in such
io( toward whom Miaa Hanford felt a
strong aversion. The taint wh in her
blood, no doubt, for her father and hia
had been aworn enemiea and contestants
at law, and to the Anal triumph of Joliu
Landt waa due the change from wealth '
to poverty that had Mien on Hugh
Hanford, and left his only and mother- j
leaa child to a hard light with fortune.
Marian had always lielieved that Morrow
and disappointment had caused her,
father's sudden death. .She could not
look at the Laudt inanition, nor at any
thing that bore the hated name, without1
exceeding bitterness of spirit. She had
a home in her uncle's liouae, and taught
the district school. Every one waa sorry j
for Hanford'a pretty daughter. Mr. ,
Hanford'a pretty daughter did not seem
toheaorry for'herself. She kept her
head up and faced the world bravely.
When Eugene Landt returned from his ;
Ave yean' sojourn abroad he oauie to her i
apologetically oue day on aome trifling
j "I could try."
I " Hut there's no need. We are com-
j fort able enough for tho present. The
wiud must abate liefore long; and at
i any rate,"she went on with thinness, "1
i couldn't stay here alone, Mr. Lnndt. I
' could not allow you to leave me helpless
| in this deserted place."
"But, iny dear Miss Hnnfc.nl, the
storm may last till morning, and cer-
tainly we couldn't—I couldn't "
He stopped embarrassed. She was
looking at him with such Krave, uncon-
scious eyes tlmt he could not bring him- wan t to stav here f Who in the world
self to hint at the impropriety of their I could blame iih for a matter entirely lie-
reinaiuing together, as viewed by the I ynnd our power to control
outside world, even for the length of Eugene looked at her llxodly for a
time tlmt had already ]>osh(>«]. j long moment. "It was in your power,
"If you will not let rno leave you," he j Miss Hanford," ho rejoined quietly,
said catching at n thought, "how can I ! "Vou would not allow me to leave yon.
possibly procure assistance ? Vou
" Yes, you can go noir. Oh, how
atrange we have been here—all night!"
Eugene turned away ouiokly and
began to put on his coat. Then he came
back and atood beside her, atraugely
" I am going to Dixon for a carriage,"
he aaiil hurriedly. " And, Miss Hanford
I will bring a minister with me and a
witness. It is imposaible for lis to re-
turn to New Church until we are marri-
"What;" anid Marian, almost start-
ing from her chair. "Married? You
and I f"
"It must lie so," lie answered decisive-
ly. " I will never force my companion-
ship on you ; you will be perfectly free.
Listen to me" lie spoke quite sternly—
"the only way by which you can save
vour reputation or regain your p)a"e
before the world is to let me make you
" I won't do any such thing," she
answered instantly." " I am surprised
you should think that I could."
"But I ask it for your sake," he said
pointedly. "An adventure of this sort
may lie overlooked iu a man, but in a
"An adventure," repeated Marian, her
frank, brown oyes full of astonishment.
"But could we possibly help it; Did we
- u|i t * * * I am going to Dixon," lie re
bLain^Wnected with Uie~ acl^"^ <> "hen the wagon turned over. Miss .^ht' ^ I «f « d "
hold out to her the hand of fellowship. Hanford tumbled into a snow drift that "But the weather may diaiiae " I ' iV" """
^h# oomported herself with such pri.le -1 ««re.dv heaped itself on the road- "?,'Iat'a thrme^tX,t, Mifi. Han- i IZ1 notTfra'n "om his'^ thr^'t
and oold dignity that bia first visit was 1 sl,'u, nd lay there, a muffled, almost hi- ford We can't deDeud on that I think „„,l i t ,i -, ,i ,
Mate* ^or jlid lie venture to bow to ''™"' 7"' 'Th, ' h'«l I'f famblown '
heron the street again. He had kuown J M fell, half sprang beyond her but into the canal," he added lightly, "or is sacrificed through an accident for
her since childhood, had lieen her play- wai on Ins feet inttnnlly again. Ilio perish otherwise " " ' which yon tell me I vvas to be blamed in
mate and classmate, but he taught him horse also was on his feet and going in- "But I have told von I will not be the first pla e "
self now to para her by like a stranger, to .the distant* at a Hue gallop, the left here alone; 'she interrupted quiekly He turned'upon his heels and left
in lost on the ami indignantly. "It is your fault, sir, j her helpless! ' '
.. ' your fault, sir, ; her helpl e
; in the ti rut place, that this accident has figure,
happened. If you had allowed mo to
sly watching his letrealiug
At the flist glimpse of her enemy, as sound of which was soon
we have said, Marian became deepiy oc sweep of the angry wind.
enpied in the readjustment of her car- "Ah are you hurt; Are you hurt? ,lltu xuu lu .
ntgerobe, keeping her face oarefully He had gathered Miss Hanford up m keep the reins we would probably be , T
averted from the tall figure that was his arms, and was holding her as easily safest home bv this time' instead of « 1 morning, Uncle lieu I >, ran I
striding up aud down the platform. She *K lf she hail been a child which " "me- 'nh'eM OI sec Mrs. Landt;
waa waiting for Jake, the station hand, "1 don't know,'' said Marian, strug She threw out her hands with a ees- .. shciite.! I nele Ifeub, put-
to pack the wagon floor liehiud her with 8>IUB promptly to regain her footing on t„re that finished the sentence eloquent- L p'l M i ' ' T"1®
some bags that had come for her uncle, '^e earth; but the instant she accom- lv enough , down, will youi Mi. Lau your hus-
Reub, br the noon express. It was P'ished this a my of pain escaped her. | Eugene' bit his lip. He blushed T'' , ■ , r ,
•nowins fast and fnriously; the flakes My foot, she said, faintly, "Some- angrily, but spoke with calmness. " ' OI;
wow whirling quicker and quicker in thing is the matter with my foot." "May I ask vour reason for not vviah- ^ 1 the word. Her toots all
wild gusta of wind from the northeast. A sprain, perhaps, Eugene said, ing to stay alone.'" he asked ironically , again Sites goin up to s.'hix.l
An hour ago even no one could have compassionately. "Just try to walk a "that is, if there can lie anything like ,beI'ero- . , ,,
foreseen suoli a storm, but here it was step or two. reason connected with such a whim " He nodded and passed along the ver-
inall its splendid strength and furv, She did try, then caught at Eugene's "I Imvo told you I am utterly no'wer I " '•""i?'11''' Katl'-
blotting out the far landsca|ie, and mak- "l m w|th liotli her hamlN. less, and I am afraid.'' | In a moment Marian ea ue. She waa
ing even the near diatanoe wavering and oan't," she i-aid quietly. "The "Ofehosts DerhaiM or mice! Whieh ^ «nd breathing fast, and her
indistinct. There was no Other vehicle pain is.terrible." .ui gnosis, pernapa, or micol Which brown eves were lowered. They barely
at the station besidea Marian's little "Then, giwal heavens, what are we to Alisa Hanford did not answer She t""ched hands.
• "1 lieanl vou were about to take \\y
school again," he said gravely.
"J ut I must," she answered in a sub-
dued voice, not during to look at him.
14My term will not end—"
•'Marian!M Ho caught her gently,
turned her iu his strong arm, and then
walked her into tho little dark parlor,
where the horsehair sofa and mildew
quick—that's all. This storm ain't go'm ford, if you can.'
to bs no lighter'fore mornin . It'll be "Oo on straight a little way—a few
hsarisr a blamed sight nor yon think steps further. Now, turn off tfie road—
for. 'Gans Landt," leaning forward the footpath is here. Now you are all
confidentially, he's in a flx. His folks fiftht. You'll feel the fence in a minute."
don't know he were oomtn . No one M| it now," said Kugene, bump
open oarriage, and no other human 1 could earrv you easily- Imt—to t™.. bit her lip, but it was to check back
being to be seen but the deliberate Jake niy feet in this wind. )ier ,jUickly rising tears.
aad the one other individual whom "Vou can carry me to the sohoolhouao, 1 MI am sorry you are so unreasonable "
M*5!5n ^°Une,'V 6W'- if you will. I have the key here, lam he said quic'tlv, "so childishly absurd.
^•Mkyou, Mr. Stover, very, very sorry, Mr. Landt, to give you this It p|aees us liotli in a very ridiculous
much.' The soft, light voice was sweet trouble— position.
a** silver be". llie very thing, ho snid promptly. "And I am sorrv vou arc so nugcntlo-
'It it all right now! Everything in; Lucky its so near. Just put vour manly," she Hashed out at him- "so
Do you think," doubtingly, "that it arm round my neck, please. That's rude, so unbearably impertinent—but I
would be of any use to raise my umbrel right. could expect no better! Nothing good
la) She oan scarcely see .lakes face lie t<mk her up lightly, and lagan to could come from anyone who bears 1 ,vere: "Let us talk together a moment
through the hurrying flakes, l'lod his way, with bent head, agyinst your name!" * as friends, at least. You are my wife."
"No ma'am, not one bit," was the the storm. She ended in a passion of tears. She winced at the word and Kugene
prompt reply, J'You lieat jeat git along ^ "Vou'" have to guide me, Miss llan- Mr. Lnndt continued to look down at withdraw his rin proudly. "But you
her with a sort of startled, shocked ex- "re a free woman, too. Only 1 beg vou
pression. It was as if her delicate hand to l"11" m* h.v persisting in this.
f have settled on yon an ample income—
money that would have boen yours by
right, dear, only for the legal injustice
that made it mine, f have arranged to
go away. But I shall go away a very
wretched man unless I can think of you
cared for and happy. Promise me that
you will not teach any more; that you
will accept your rights as my wife, as
the woman I love."
"Don't dare to say you love me." She
stepped back from him, looking very
pale, but very piteous, ten). "Vou are
sorry for me; and you think "
"I am not sorry for you," lie inter*
ruptcd, firmly. "Indeed, no. Who
could bo sorry for ono so proud and—
oold t But I am sorry for myself," ho
added, slowlv, t>ecause, in spite of all
your faults, j do love you dearly."
And then Marian came slowly near,
1 aud very shyly took hold of llugene'H
Kugene awoke with a shiver; the lamp l'im* examined it closely as
had burned out, the tire Mas almost ■ fl*0®10*
dead, aud—what was this.' Revond the i " you love me,' she Maul, softly—
window ) aii4'N clear moonlight and a , M/olt look a long time to toll me so.'
loudlcsM sky' Miss llauford was still
had struck him in the face and ho was
powerless to return the blow. He drew
a deep breath and walked away, after
. ,. . A , - | • 1 • • .. ,■ - « a moment, and sat down as far from her
ain t here to meet him. Hedunno what himself again.^ it; "and here'a tlie ns possible, his face averted, his
to do. t?sto. Actually 'we are in lu« k, as Mr. leaning on his hand.
"Oh, said Marian coldiy. She gave Stover savs. Marion continued to sob convulsively,
her robe an extra tuok and shook her Another minute's careful plodding All the wrongs and sorrows of her
▼eil out once more before tying it across brought them to the door, which Kugene father's life came surging back to her
her face, and then it appeared that Mr. unlocked. Within all was Cimmerian an overwhelming tide; the flood gates of
Storar had been misled on the informs darkness, but the change to a warm, dry h« r heart seemed bursting asunder be-
tien he had just vouchsafed. Mr Landt stmoaphere was a delightful sensation*. f- re the pent up lettorness of venrs
knew exactly whst to do. He cstno ^r. .Laudt grofied his way to a seat, de She was struggling with all her might to
across the platform with his quick, light posited Miss Hanford thereon, and under regain calmness, but the verv effort
step, touched his fur cap and said gay her direction lit the little lamp abuve
ly: the desk and kindled a cheerful wood
"Friend, neighbor, Christian, may I li>c iu the big drum stove. Then he re-
he« you to give me a lift as far as you moved her snow powdered wraps and his with a strong man's compassion t«
are going—that is, if it anywhere in own overeat, shook them vigorously and to soothe ami comfort his frank little
A i direction of New (linrch? I am un hung them in fri«ndly companionshit enemy who ha<
seemed to increase tin; violence of he
emotion. As for Kugene—strong, hurt,
wretched as ho waa—ho only longed,
id so bitterly spoken her
fortunate. Ah," ho said, in genuine naur the warmth to dry
surprise, "it is Mis* llauford,"ami tlieu "Now, we must *e.« a little to the poor
he paused. foot, Miss Hanford," he said, going
**lJm, whjr she go all the way to New down on his knees before her. "Let un-
church," said Jake, obligingly. "She remove your lioot. l>on't Is- afraid; I
(pnaal jriiardoor, MisUieno. Tou air won't hurt you."
ia fuek. Hut de««nite his light, careful touches _
*W Mariau. iu a clear voice Marian win I with pain. The removal asleep iu her ehair.~Hs'she'had u"e,rfor i ~
that had more chill in .t than the tiiting or the stocking was accomplished with some time More Kugene liiu is'lf sue
j « 1 I*"" your an air of almost professional gravity, and cumlied. 'l'lie wind hail gone down, and
door, Mr. Landl. then Kugene, having satisfied himself now there was nothing to prevent him I
And then, poor girl, she was coti that no I nines were broken, began to tukiug the road to New Church except-I
Mnined lo make room for him audio «nd up the sprain, for this purpose H„ lit a match and looked at his watch.
feel IU thd Bildst of her auger ami de he tore in strips his own linen handker II was two o'clock a ui lie walked to I
apftir that she was sheltered l>v his arm chief wetted it with suow, and swathed the window and stared' out hopelessly
from the worat vinlenee of tlie atorm, Wie slender instep and ankle tightly. Of what avail was ti dm l.rightiie ,of
•nd muat^ more or less oomfofted, de Then he said che.rfn ly: earth and sky f ft had come too Ute.
spite her iletratation, hy hi. near pros "Now we are ahead o| the swelling. What now oould turn aside this disgrace
Mil the friendly remarks of Mr. Hlov
I not reach the earn for which they 'HM course," said Marian. "Thank
blown rudely from his lii
«ara for whio
I, and in another moment >"<>.
gently, "but aecidcntn will hap|N'ii. We
and ^ust make the lawt of it.''
— . — Mhe hsiked anywhere but at the
Ruceae were s|tee.lin*away oright and leassurlug fiu<e nU)\e her.
■atlieriuf twilight, meetiug "I am very, verv sorry this has ihciii
•ide b, aide. , rol. If only I find './.f the reins < I
throof h the
the tern peat aide by side.
Of eon me Mr. Landt at once oflereil ml«ht kavelinowii. I >/ / know, in fsct
to take the reins, Init waa met with s Hut no matter. It cun t lie helis-d
ret* prompt and polite refusal, ami sat now,"
h c , feeling decidedly anubbed. but lie At this overflow of Use and trnlv
wee ewneeit, end smiled to himself a feminine ingratitude Mr l.anli merelv
Cj •jlh nn eapreaaioti It wn« I«i.e<l Insevebions alel walked o\, r to a
r* *! "*'' Marian did not tee. Me distant heneli, wheri'oli lie si ltlml him
ilf Mtii| l|M attitude and the self in an attitude of reisw, The littl
of Kef —— " ■ • 1 •- —
"Who ia that I" she denmmled ijnicklv.
"Oh, oh! Mr. I*ndt, ia it yon t Where
is the light f"
"It has burned out, Miss Hanford.
We were Istth aaloep,"
"Oh I*' she re) eate,l, Init now in „
tone of relief. "And then
: Von did
LATE J. W. HAHPER.
ONE or THB POUR FAMOUS
PUBLISH tits or NBW YORK.
ra.T EstakltokM lerper'a Weeklf as<
Beveral Other P.rleeieete—Mis Ia«e-
•aee ta Llteralere Wee Oertataly lev
paased away re-
cently, was the eon
of Joseph Weslejr
Harper, one of the
known under the
Arm name of Har-
per A Brothers.
knew Mr. Harper
was impressed by hla distinctive per-
sonality. manifest In every expression
of himself, writes one who knew him
well in the columns of Harper's
Weekly. A senoe of hie singular grace
of manner, of his gravely Bweet de-
meanor and of his unfailing courtesy
eoiild not have escaped his errand boy,
or even the least Intimate servant of
hie household. To those nearer friends
to whom he gave himself without re-
serve in social Intercourse, In conver-
sation. correspondence, or festive good-
fellowship. were disclosed qualities of
mind and heart so individual in their
expression as never to be forgotten.
The simplest business transaction was
never with him a mere perfunctory
act; something entered into it from
his rich and genial nature that made it
worthy of remembrance. Every letter
he wrote, whether of a social or busl-
nwis character—and for a quarter of a
century he conducted the Important
literary correspondence of the publish-
ing house with which he waa connect-
ed, as hie father had done before him
—was not only a model of good idio-
matic English, but had besides aome
special charm distinguishing it from
ordinary correspondence. It Is diffi-
cult to estimate the value of such grace-
ful interchange between a great pub-
lishing house and its literary corre-
spondenta at home and abroad, consid-
ering letter-writing simply aa an ac-
complishment; but with Mr. Harper
it was something more than that—
something distinctive to the writer,
whose enjoyment of free play In ex-
pression waa only equaled by the sat-
isfaction derived from It by hla readere.
In hia letters to intimate frienda, as
in his conversation, this free play
flowed into the Indulgence of a char-
acteristic humor, always restrained by
consideration for the feelings of oth-
ers and bv reverence for sacred things,
but otherwise often boundless, even to
the verge of extravagance.
This humor on purely festive occa-
sions overflowed into rollicking and
almost boyish esuberanc*. In graver
social functions It wu a pity of a finer
sort, serving a genial appreciation or
an equally genial satire, and sometimes
turned Into a relentless denunciation of
To the last. Mr Harper held to old-
fashioned ways, though tolerant of new
ones. He could never, for Instance,
bring himself to the use of a typewrlt-
But In all Important matters he
waa fully abreast with the most pro-
gressive movements of his time To
his business associates he was always
an Inspiration—a challenge to every
man to do his best; and his whole na-
ture responded to the affectionate lev-
ity which it evoked.
Mr. Harper never sought publicity
of any kind. He had to an eminent
degree the tastes of a acholar. and the
culture of these was maintained Into
his riper years. Soon after hla gradu-
ation from Columbia college he en-
tered the Harpers' composing room, at
the age of twenty, the same year iisswi
In which the house begin the publica-
tion of a monthly ma|ktlBO. Having
pasted through a dleslkllntry tppron-
tlcMhip m every motktnlctl depart-
ment of the establishment, ho tatltted
Ms father in the book publishing
branch of the hueinstt. until, la lN
tfter nineteen years of service, he bo-
ctme a member of the Brm, from which
he retired In HM. giving pltco to his
non, Henry Rleeper Harper. When
It It tdded thtt during the leaf twenty
popnter thought tnd sentiment, fcrog-
root is every Hold bat been prombttd,
•nd In tke lino of popular atplraUoB.
The Now Cklet otr.r ml tke Seer
gaslsed Nerlher* Paeltr.
Edwin W. Winter, the new prealdtnt
of the recently reorgtnlxed Northtrn
Pacific railroad, Is one of the most bril-
liant, aa well aa one of tile most popu-
lar, railroad men of the weat, with tht
transportation interests of which he
has been closely Identified for more
than a quarter of a century. He is con-
ceded to he ono of the most thoroughly
posted rtllrotd men In western terri-
tory, and It is believed he will acblevt
additional laurels as the executive hetd
of such a great railroad system as tho
Northern Pacific, says the Chicago
For th elaat Bixteen years Mr. Winter
has been one of the leading ofllclalt of
the Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis &
Omaha road, which is operated in con-
nection with the Chicago & Northwest-
ern. He went to It in 1879 to becomn
general superintendent of what wan
then the Chicago, St. Paul & Minneap-
olis. In 1881 he was made assistant
president of the road, which position he
held until the close of 1885, when ha
was made general manager, the posi-
tion he resigned to become president of
the Northern Pacific. In 18S8 he was
made a director of the company, an of-
EDWARP II WINTER
flee lie resigned with the general man-
Though he has been in railroad serv-
ice for twenty-nine years. Mr Wintor
hat Just passed the half century mark,
having been born in 1S4."> in Vermont.
He entered railroad servicejn 1SK7. and
for three years was identified with the
construction department of the I'nlon
Paclflc. For the following three years
he was contractors' agent In the con-
struction oI various railroads. In 1873
he was made general claim agent of ths
Chicago t Northwestern, which posi-
tion he resigned three jears later to
become general superintendent of the
West Wisconsin railway He left that
rood In 1879 to begin bis long service
with the Chicago. St Paul. Minneapolis
tlie tlmt time Vol!
' ".* ever hinleil sunli a tliiiii; was iN ili|e.
ill. Nil" seemed to have slept "|>earest bill
j y'.P't Jhot It ilownii'loil dock between the windows lieke.1 so into • llame,
aM eorWohfth to linlil the horw.wlneh .Islilv, mid the pleasant purring of the until the rim
wttrroeo,swift andI eioited by the *torm Hre ■u<ge.te,| cumforiablo comimiiioti pleosonl tlo*
M - pilled her presently end ship, but llieee two very handsome "I think it would Is
away her unger and resentment. Hi'
voice sounded sweet mid friendly, "lint
tlie storm is titer, I am so gliul."
1 Iliad'" 1'iiigetie said nothing. Me
closed I lie iloor ami ■ttnr Hlitl kmeled by
lie flrcj blowing the ball ilend eruber's
ami laying on more w<asl
room was inertly lighted by the
toil must have
a good Idee to
''SjSP'f*!'!; H _i. i , . , rtxin* people, whom fate had paired oft wsleh from the window," siie suggest) d
"Ssli eliii said, severely, "I In lhl ^tiovel and nnetpeeteil fashion, cheerfully after awhile. "Teein
wiMnmii s«f mi
£*!!!* "•?, rosHrtjf t,f th* storm nil* to p**, now Mow Ink* is it itti
•s MM mow ths wav, stol | slioitM tftista, Ilio rsttlthg of doom ami witt«|o*«, o'clock, oVIoefc f"
BM Ml MM unless my hand was on lh> in cold and formal silence, Xow end Mul * lien l.ngetie informed her, in a
"M. in... ■! h.i . 11, .. . - I *""♦'! **" Slid answered 'H>ns|railie<l nw, she mereit saiii, light
^Vi, s'll'T."! olf 'r ''Well. H won't I* long till iiciii ing,
BWSfi-.-y III* flf i sml agsin si let! spei'lally if We (pi to sleep again
I AM HMtcli aifs'il lifomliHt, 11 ttPthaisi ti« «*illi>iaR lit
'i>. 'fr."*'"*.1!"" Mr. I^ndt grew restless presently, lie was no more sleep that
J"7j vtrii „« - ,! •* he Paitn, picking lip s l-an-H When niormng uswneo n„ was
t rit«jeouHi,yMl.horse. n,„ seh.sd l.mk hero and there, tawning .itltn« looking thongliifnllv at Miw
yw wwnte tbetn ssetHe.1 full of Mack | iindlsgulse.||y met an old almsnse he llsnfrwds pretlt, dark head, whieh re>|
T?. IHWIIiltg snow disre.teml and slbwethei Utrste.| the e.| rather niieomlortsblr on tie disk
S*. iilmost wearinms o| e.nsl. As for Miss ls |.|es Iter As the dst grew really
wpHMM Ban #one iiMtnaps a mile llstifot-d, she slill «at ipiile mii*ionle.s bnglit hs haisrd her gentlr.
XTg|T7. I ^ ■ snd_ very |iale, altli an npreston of " I am going now to urttu
"Only tell me by shut means. I
might as well ay that -you must have
"Well, she said, but she laid her
elieek against bis aim to .ay it, "I
dnlii I lote you the hast bit not n| all,
until very, very latelt. Use. ms I sm
only just I - to l.uoit ton now.
And I hen -well, I -oh, l.ugeue, you
To tills little outburst id cohort nt eli*
rjiieina. Mr I,audi merely said;
"My prrefotis girl,
I'reaenllt she field
lllth head again.
"Ibil I peter would have married ton
. | "V/" that morning neter tieter only Ilio
i J. 11 minister only dear old Mr. Karl' iter
. * he^was .ns.|e.l nn Vou neter could hate
Managed it for youinelf."
"I d hate managed it Isler though,"
tiugene ansa err d, lauglilug.
Mttoi tsr H, lletiHtsa.
up her ohslinato
lie Mt ilritlli then. |ift4t and snlslned res. ntmenl on her Vott will not Mttd ls«ig |eR
..... " Ii—ygttlOlli ctaareul f,stures thai I ugene eould Nhw lifted hef brwlldeie.1 face ;then a.
ioim lt'* hes, MM tnet*o not fail to see stel nieletstsnd full erniscionstiea. domgl# k alie stntled
Ro "Votlf peopb «||| Is alarmed about and BSdtled.
Wltig a Wagol
' " Alone P
Irate Nliident I
• li. |ir.| | t| 11K' In huon
t al«l t -f slwA^Rt|ot f
l-p'fw II |o A 'lint)*lit
JOAKPM WKBI.RV HARPBR.
jotro of hla Ufa he waa • trustee of
Cnlttittbia i oiisfs, the m«i«twl ftrtaof
kl* career are given ReblM that te||
of titllalles la hliMeg tba hlattlf,
ago of the moat active lit Iginontltl
workers of hit generation irrocover
tblr kidd.it ei.egt to a ft* who have
• triad with him in tho lataroata wf
h Blaa mator ia *#orts far tht lot
proverne*t of the ettil aorvico of tbo
fhvaraMOai ia the sstahlithBtoat of
istwsatiaaal soprnght. art h Rm
HM mors pwuiiertt hla a a aal
wfcai baa hmm hit aoat e«atttst
tttoatlaa ait4 labor -that of tht gab-
liiMr. wboro throw* ImsIm tar tSa
At Sis MI sb ths Annlt'sb Qus«tlos
— \el Vltui'.r.tiTff
He is tt his best in his speeches on
the Amerlian question and the letter
on the stme question to the sheriff* of
Bristol Here is our reason says the
Cornhlll Magatlne The elevation of
and our moral sense are with him
throughout, sentiment is noble; the
Myle Isouparb: with all its fervor and
force It retains the calmness the so-
briety, the dignity of truth lie hard-
ly evtr becomes ilea lamttory; he It
never vituperttitc Only once or
twict does he ltpsc into the tasteless
and eitravaiiani metaphor shirh de-
faced hia later tlyle Pnlltleal writing
grander or more fuller of Instruction,
mortl and prudential, there is none. It
must bo ssld, on the other hand, that
Burke It not In full possession of the
cite. He thinks thtt taxation l« tht
only ground of quarrel; whereat tho
revolt was In ft< t not lets agtlntt
commercltl restriction, which htd betn
rendered mere galllnt by the unhapp|r
diligence of Orvuvllle What wta of
still mere Impor'tme he woe Ignorant
ot the existence at Boston of a repub-
lican circle headed by Samuel Adams,
shlch was beni on Independence ant
when It helil loyal language was hut
masking Its real intent Probably
Burks rell.d loo mm h on the state-
ments of Franklin who mat have part.
It deceived himself Though na nar.
row pleader, he is a pleader, not a
Judge Had he t,een a Judge he woul4
have said more shout the mttrafet
minmltttd by ths Ainerii ens, which
shocked et.« so vehement a friend tq
their rgiitt as Chatham and whlih na
government mold tie expe. ted to en^
dure, He sould have had't better
'htnee of prevailing with hit own gov.
emment and hl> u«n countrymen htd
he admineii tht' there was s rung on
An Anieilratt who teesnliy Ms Mag
Nordtu in a cafe in Paris sa>s of hlgt;
Nn Wondsi he ahn.sa eterthod^, fof
lie la the tott quintessential figure
tall and bitterness tie is snail es|
hitllclous, and as hsity at i manhtp,
Hit eves ttt large ahd whsn hs la not
glaring at Ibsen Wagner tnd Maeter.
Ilnek thov tie nns and rather sad IS
raproatlon Me Is a romaikable lig.
iultt. tnd has tn excellent prartlee aa
1 chveii Is ti IU it ti werk on hie aa*
onh said it bo stttltM (low to Ba
I'oeoat Though In Parle "
Rarwaida art in demand in waattft
Awstralla 4 hormsi* m a Teamaalas
hetgl hat besn ePered lit a weok ass
. — •' **' if ahe
••hs chart* ff t bar ia one of tht Wgd
Ausirsltas Ssiss reatort
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Perry & Welch. Perry Enterprise-Times. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 104, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 3, 1896, newspaper, September 3, 1896; Perry, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc111847/m1/4/: accessed February 17, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.