Perry Enterprise-Times. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 157, Ed. 1 Wednesday, November 4, 1896 Page: 1 of 4
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Official Paper of Noble County and City of Perry-Published Daily
PERRY, NOBLE COUNTY, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, NOV. 4,1896
I STATE VOIES Of \Ul
FIGURES OF INTEREST FOR
CLEVELAND AND HARRISON
The Klectorml and Popular Votes of Foul
Vritm Ago and the IMuralltlrt—Com-
pare Theui With the Treaent
Returns—Many Changes In
Party Lines Mince Four
Alabama— Electoral vote, 11; Demo-
cratic vote in 18U2, 138,138; Republican
vote in 1892, 9,197; Populist vote in
1892, 85,181; Democratic plurality, 52,-
Arkansas-Electoral vote, 8; Demo-
cratic vote in 1892, 87,834; Republican
vote in 1892, 40,884; Populist vote in
1892, 11,831; Democratic plurality, 40,-
California—Electoral vote. 9; Demo-
cratic vote in 1892, 118,293. Republican
vote in 1892, 118,149; Populist vote in
1892, 25,352; Democratic plurality, 144.
Colorado—Electoral vote, 4; Repub-
lican vote in 1892, 38,020; Populist vote
in 1892, 53,584; Populist plurality, 14,904.
Connecticut—Electoral vote, 0; Dem-
ocratic vote in 1892, 82,395; Republican
vote in 1892, 77,025: Populist vote in
1892. 800; Democratic plurality. 5.370.
Delaware—Electoral vote, 3; I>eino-
cratic vote in 1892, 18,581; Republican
vote in 1892, 18.083; Populist vote in
1892. 13; Democratic plurality, 498.
Florida—Electoral vote, 4; Demo-
cratic vote in 1892, 30,143; Populist vote
in 1892, 4,#43; Democratic plurality,
Georgia—Electoral vote. 13; Demo-
cratic vote in 1892, 129,361; Republican
vote in 1892, 48,305; Populist vote in
1892, 42,937; Democratic plurality, 81,-
Idaho—Electoral vote, 3; Republican
vote in 1892, 8,599; Populist vote in
1892, 111,520; Populist plurality, 1,921.
Illinois—Electoral vote. 24; Demo-
cratic vote in 1892, 420,281; Republi an
vote in 1892, 399.288; Populist vote in
1892, 22,207; Democratic plurality,
Indiana—Electoral vote, 15; Repub-
lican vote in 1892, 202,740; Democratic
vote in 1*92, 255,015; Populist vote in
1*92, 22,208; Republican plurality,
Iowa—Electoral vote, 13; Democratic
vote in 1892, 196,367; Republican vote
in 1892, 219,795; Populist vote in 18J2,
20.595; Republican plurality, 20.9" 5.
Kansas -Electoral vote, 1 ; Repub-
lican vote in 1892, 157.237; f sion vote
in 1892, 163,111; fuftion ph . ality, 5.874.
Kentucky—Electoral vot«, 13; Dem-
ocratic vote in 1892. 175,461; Republican
vote iu 1892, 135,441; Populist vote in
1892, 23,500; Democratic plurality,
Louisiana—Electoral vote, 8; Dem-
ocratic vote in 1892, 87.923; Republican
vote in 18951, 13.282; Populist vote In
1H92, 1.1,281; Democratic plurality,
Maine Electoral vote,6; Democratic
vote in 1892, 48,044; Republican vote in
1M92. 02,923; Populist vo*e in 1892,
2.3*1; Republican plurality, 14.979.
Marylund—Electoral vote, 8; Dem-
ocratic vote in 1892, 11 6; R< ib-
lican vote in 1892, 92,730; Populist vote
ill 1892, 71*6; Democratic plurality,
Massachusetts Electoral vote, 15;
Democratic vote in 1892, 176,81..; Re-
publican vote in ls92, 202,* 14; Pop ilist
vote In 1892.3,2lo; Republican plurality
Mlehigun Electoral vote 14; I* *no-
eratie vote in 1*92, 202,290; Republican
vote In 1*92, ¥92,709; Populist vote In
1*92, 19,892; Republican plurality, 2<V
Minnesota -Electoral vote, 9; Demo-
cratic vote in 1*93, 100,910; Republican
vote In 1892, 122,*23; Populist vote In
1*92, 29,313; Republican plurality, 21,*
Mississippi Electoral vote, 9i Demo>
eratlc vote In 1*92. 40.J.17; Republican
vote III 1*92. 1,4051 Populist vote In 1892
10,250; Democratic plurality, 29,9*1.
Missouri Electoral vote. IT; Demo-
cratic vote In 1892., 208,39 It • tbllcan
Vote In 1892, 220.918; PopuPs* vote, 41,•
21,1; Demure tie plumllty, 41,480.
Montutt* Electoral vol*. 3; Demo*
eratlc vote In 1*92, 17.581; K. pu dlean
vote in IM, Mllitt MM ftlt in
1*92. 7,,Ills Republican plurality, 1,270.
Nebraska Vlectoral vote, 8; I lento
rratte vote In l*w7, 74.04 t Itepubotan
vote In 1*01, 87,217; Populist vote in
1892, *3,114; Republican plurality,
Nevada Electoral vote, 8; Demo-
cratic vote In 1092, 714; Republican
tote tn 1892, 2,*iIt Populist vote In
1992. 7,2*4; h pulist nlttmlMv, 4,488.
New Hampshire Electoral vote. 4;
Democratic vote In 1*92, 42,0811 Me|wH
llean vote In 1*92, 48.03*; ••opullat vote
In tm, 2921 Republican plurality.
H#w 4er*ey Electoral ent#, I0t t*m
mtM tote in Il9f. t T t .04#: HefMih*
lican vote In 189.", iao,unsr ?opuua
vote in 1892, 969; Democratic plurality,
New York—Electoral vote, 36; Dem-
ocratic vote in 1H92, 054,868; Repub-
lican vote in 1892, 609,350; Populist
uote in 1892, 10,429} Democratic plur-
North Carolina—Electoral vote, 11;
Democratic vote in 1892, 132,951; Re-
publican vote in 1892, 100,342; Populist
vote in 1892, 44,736; Democratic plural-
North Dakota—Electoral vote, 3; Re-
publican vote in 1892, 17,519; Demo-
cratic vote in 1892, 17,700; Populist
vote in 1892, 899; Democratic plu-
Ohio—Electoral vote, 23; Democratic
vote in 1892, 404,115; Republican vote
in 1892, 405,187; PopuHat vote in 1892,
14,850; Republican plurality, 1,072.
Oregon—Electoral vote, 4; Demo-
cratic vote in 1892, 14,243; Republican
vote in 1892, 35,002; Democratic-Popu-
list fusion vote in 1892, 26,965; fusion
Pennsylvania—Electoral vote. 32;
Democratic vote in 1892, 452,265; Re-
publican vote in 1892, 516,011; Populist
vote in 1892, 8,714; Republican plural-
Rhode Island — Electoral vote, 4;
Democratic vote in 1892, 24,335; Repub-
lican vote in 1892, 26,972; Populist vote
in 1892, 228; Republican plurality.2,627.
South Carolina—Electoral vote, 9;
Democratic vote in 1892, 54,092; Repub-
lican vote in 1892, 13,345; Populist vote
in 1892, 2,407; Democratic plurality,
South Dakota— Electoral vote, 4;
Democratic vote in 1892, 9,081; Repub-
lican vote in 1892, 34,888; Populist vote
in 1892, 20.544; Republican plurality,
Tennessee—Electoral vote, 12; Demo-
cratic vote in 1*92. 138,*74; Republican
vote in 1892, 100,331; Populist vote in
1892, 23,447; Democratic plurality, 38,-
Texas —Electoral vote, 15; Demo-
cratic vote in 1892, 239,148; Republican
vote in 1892. 81,444; Populist vote in
1*92, 99.688; Democratic plurality, 138,-
Vermont—Electoral vote, 4; Demo-
cratic vote in 1892, 10,325; Republican
vote in 1892, 37,992; Populist vote in
1892, 43; Republican plurality, 21,667.
Virginia—Electoral vote, 12; Demo-
cratic vote in 1892. 163,977; Republican
vote in 1892, 113,262; Populist vote in
1892. 12,275; Democratic plurality, 60,
Washington—Electoral vote. 4; Dem-
ocratic vote in 1892, 29,802; Republican
vote in 1892, 36,460; Populist vote
1*92. 19,165; Republican plurality,
West Virginia — Electoral vote, 6;
Democratic vote in 1892, S4.407; Repub-
lican vote in 1892, 80,293; Populist vote
in 1*92. 4.100; Democratic plurality,
Wisconsin—Electoral vote, 12; Dem-
ocratic vote in 1892, 177,335; Republican
vote in 1*92, 170,791; Populist vote in
1*92. 9.909; Democratic plurality. 6,544
Wyoming—Electoral vote, 3; Repub-
lican vote in 1892. 8.454; fusion vote in
1892, 7,722; Republican plurality
NOMINEES AT TtiE
M'KINLEY AID BRYAN
SCENES AT THE BOOTHS.
The Repuhllean I'reNlilentlal Candidate
Walked to the llootli and Put In a
Straight Ticket — The Hllver
Champion Forced to Mwcar
to Ills (eligibility to
Cast a Ballot.
BANDITS COT NOTHING.
rtiey Evidently Were Notices at the Bus-
ness—Fx press Messenger Turned Of
Bis Light and lacked the l>oor,
the Engineer Pulled Out for
lltllshoro and the Bob-
bers Then Fled.
RECEIPTS AND EXPENSES.
Monthly Mtatement Mhows a Deficit of
Moro Than •7,000.000.
washi*oion. Nov. 4.—The monthly
comparative statement of the receipts
and expenditures of the t'nitcd Statea
shows the total receipt* for the month
of October to have t een 920,232.*29. at
compared with f','7.901,74* for Octolier,
1*95. The disbursement* during the
month aggregate 133.7*8.327, showing
a deficit for Octot er of 17.565.49*. as
compared with the deficit of 10,601,0*7
for tletober last year. The receipts
for the month arc classified as follows:
Customs. |ll,10l,49t| internal revenue,
113,363,156; miscellaneous, 9l.*l4.18n.
Compared with Oetolier. 1*95. the
customs decreased about til,<1*0,OlM)
and the Internal revenue increased
alsiut M 1M>,000. The total deficit since
July 1. 1*90. I* |32.**9.577.
BISHOP AND WIFE DEAD.
Canton, Ohio, Nov., 4.—Major Me-
Kin ley was about by 7 o'clock this
morning. His brother, Abner, who
arrived last night, cast his vote before
breakfast, and then joined the family
at the cottage.
At 8 o'clock a telephone from the
McKinlcy troop asked the ex-governor
if he would go to the polls with the
troop as an escort, lie said he wished
go as a private citizen, but suggested
that the troop march to the house and
t him review them on the way to the
polls. The invitation was accepted,
and the line of marchers soon appeared.
First came the young men in white
duck uniforms, duck hats and white
umbrellas. After them came the vet-
erans, many of them from the shops
and factories. As Mr. McKinley stepped
down the front walk to the curb, cheers
went up. "Three encers for the next
President!" were added, and then the
marchers moved to the polls.
The Republican nominee started for
the polls at 8:30 o'clock, walking down
Market street, where the voting booth
>f Precinct A. First ward, is located.
He was accompanied by Abner Mc-
Kinley and his nephew, Samuel Saxton.
As Mr. McKinley entered the small
store in which the liooth was located
there was a stir of agitation among
the officials and a mild rustle of ap-
plause. He took his place in the line.
Ahead of him was a swarthy-faced
ivorkingman. whose hands showed he
had just laid down his tools. With
some confusion he greeted the nominee
and offered to yield his place, but the
offer was declined.
"William YcKinley. 723 North Mar-
ket street," called the inspector, just as
the clock marked 9. The major stepped
forward ami received his ballot. He
moved through the inclosure to the
booths in the rear and stepped into the
first one. Adjusting his eyej. lasses, he
scrutinized the ticket carefully, and
for one minute and eighteen seconds he
went over the names. Then, marking
the Republican ticket ut the head, in-
dicating a straight Regublican vote, he
came from the booth and handed the
ballot to the official in charge of the
1h x. As he emerged from the place
there was another cheer fr<>m those
outside. Then, having exercised his
American privilege, he and his brother
walked down to Tuscarawas street to
the home of his mother.
MR. BRYAN AT THE POLLS.
I'll "take the cliunces on mat," re-
sponded the Presidential eandldute.
The casting of the ballot wus re-
ceived with applause, anil, after shak-
ing hands with the election official
nearest him, Mr. Bryan wedged his
way out through the crowd, dodging ,/ATw XDAIM UCI n I ID DV
the engine horses Bnd agBin taking his KA I Y I K AI IN MLLU UT BT
seat in his carriage he Was driven to
Mr. Hewall Voted • rnnliht Ticket.
Hath, Me., Nov. 4.—Mr. Sewall,
Democratic nominee for vice president,
was among the early voters. lie
walked to the polls with manifest con-
fidence and cast a straight Democratic
LILLIAN RUSSELL'S LATEST
Causes John K. Cientry to Be Assaulted
In a Kansas City Hotel.
Kansas Citv. Mo., Nov. 4.—Lillian
Russell, who is stopping at the Midland
hotel, yesterday ufternoon received
the following message over the tele-
"Mr. Mower, of Roston, and .1. R.
Gentry are at the Coates House and
would like to have you come over and
drink champagne with them. If you
are too tired they will drive over to
Miss Russell was furious over the
"insolent" message and handed it to
her brother-in-law, Mr. Fred (*. Ross,
who went over to the Coates House
and inquired for the two men. He met
Mr. John R. Cientry of Sedalia. first,
and showed him the message and in-
quired if he sent it. The question was
repeated, but before any reply was
riven Ross struck Mr. Gentry a light
blow on the side of the head and at-
tempted to strike hint again, but several
men in the hotel office prevented any
more violence. After some words
passed between the men and Mr. Ross
explained what had caused the fight,
he was released and went in search of
Mr. Mower. He found him in the bil-
liard room and choked and shook hiin
gently—sort of a stage shake—and
then left the hotel and returned to the
The affair caused a decided sensa-
tion. John R. (ientry, who was first
assaulted, is one of the best known
horsemen of the country and is known
all over the land as a square man. and
in all his turf career hus lieen singu-
larly free from such entanglements.
Mr. Edwin II. Mower, the other "vic-
tim" of Mr. Ross' rage, is a wealthy
man from lloston, where he is trustee
for the debenture holders of the Win-
Mr. tJentrv vigorously denies all
knowledge of the affair. Mr. Mower
did not deny sending the message and
\ln (!nntpi>'n nQlnu tl'ith it.
Two Men Kill '<1 and roar B dljr Hart la
a Colliery Ksploalow.
Asm.and, I'a., Nov. 4.—Two persona
were instantly killed and four othera
badly injured yesterday afternoon by
an explosion in I'acker No. 2 colliery.
The killed are: John llollcran, aged
.IS years, and .loseph Fann, aged 49
vears. Th mas Walsh. John Meliraw,
Nicholas Mack anil John Korler were
badly injured, the former nrobably
The men were engaged in driving a
tunnel and had bored a hole in the
rock, which-they charged with pow-
der. The fust' was attached and
lighted by Walsh, while the othera
ran to a pi ce of safety. After light-
ing the fuse, Walsh started after hia
comrades, but hia clothing caught on a
spike and held him fast, lie cried for
assistance and the men promptly re-
sponded. They had scarcely reached
he spot before the explosion occurred.
nif.l.snoRO, Texas, Nov. 4.—Three
nusked men held up the south-bound
' K aty" passenger No. 1 one mile south
of Alvarado last night about 7 o'clock.
They climbed up over the tender and
covering the engineer and fireman
inude them stop the train. They then
made the porter cut the express car
loose from the passenger cars and made
the engineer pull out on the hill this
side, where he was made to uncouple the
engine and move off a distance, (ioing
to the express car. they ordered the
messenger out. After he got out they
made him go back into the car and told
him to hand out the money quick. In-
stead of doing so. he turned off the
light and shut and fastened the door.
The robbers, who were doubtless nov-
ices. were disconcerted by the action of
the messenger. The engineer, realiz-
ing the situation, pulled the throttle
open and ran into (Jrandview and
wired Ilillsboro. The robbers became
alarme'' and fled when the messenger
put out the lights.
Sheriff Hell organized a posse and
sent it with bloodhounds to the scene
of the hold-up. but up to 11:30 they
have not taken the trail. The passen-
ger is due here at N:05, but did not
reach here till 10 o'clock. The above
facts were gleaned from the engineer,
messenger and passengers. The rob-
bers are described as boys about 17 to
'J(l years of age. They did not get any-
thing. The officers are scouring the
country, and are confident they will
arrest the robl>ers.
NEGROES DEFY THE LAWS.
Aa Irl.h t,lwa|al rrelate ami Ml. Help-
mate IN* Almost Together.
lnai.lt. Nor 4 The Itiglit Iter.
Frederick R. Wynne, l . It. Kplscopel
bishop of KMlnl.M*. Klllafcnrae anil
Kllmacdnagh. was found dead at Mo
o'clock thla morning on the sidewalk
Bear hia residence In thla city. Ilia
wife was found dead In her lirdrisiui
aiH.ii after hia ls.lv was found.
An Investigation showed that Ilia
prelate recently twilight Klllalor for
hia home In Dublin on account of hia
wife's health and had left to get a doc-
tor when ha fell dead near Ills real-
denee Hia wife must have died sisia
After he left the house.
W a*IUM To&, Nov, 4.^ Miss Ada
Saltan le <r«n an engagement In Wash*
I afton •( Ike lafayette Square thea-
ter last nlafSt. appearing as Kalherlna
tn the "Taming of the nhrew," before
the moat distinguished audience of the
aeaaon ('resident and Mrs. cleveland,
Nlr .lallaa faaneefote. the llrltlsh am
hessedori the Austrian minister. I .ord
Westmeath. and N«cretary and Mr*
Carlisle laa-upled Wines
MI.e « p
The Democratic Nominee ftweae* III.
Klllllillltji ami Cut. HI. Hallot.
LlMFol.li, Neb., Nov. 4.—Mr Bryan
rose early to-day at the hotel in
Omaha, and after breakfast took the
morning train to Lincoln. His voice
wis somewhat husky, but his eye was
bright and his manner cheerful. lie
said that he had had a refreshing
sleep and that lie felt well, lie bought
the morning pajwra at the hotel news
stand and read them leisurely ut the
Mr. Itryan was met at the railroad
station at Id o'clock by an escort of
Itrvan home guards, consisting largely
of farmers, who received liiiu with ii
shout of welcome us he descended
from the steps of Ills car, the accom-
panying band playing "Home. H'.veet
lloiiic. The guard und a uilsccllan
eous concourse of |s'oplc followed In
proeeaslon as the carriage went through
the streets The sidewalks were lined
with people and there were many
shouts along the way. Interspersed
I|ultc freely with cries for In opponent.
When Mr. Bryan reached Ills resi-
dence to-day. a large numlier of his
nclghisirs and friends were assembled
In front of the house, and as the pro-
cession drew up the llrynn home guard
formed a line reaching from the street
to his diair. The band started the air
which the nominee has uskeil to Is' the
catn|H.lgii air, "Home, iswect Home."
and when at last he reached the house
a shout went tip from over a thousand
throats They called ulsui him for a
and turning to them, his voice
shaking with emotion, he spoke a few
Mr Itryan drove to the city hall st
Ini.iiioclis'k to secure a certificate of
clllrenship on account of his failure to
register la-forehand He was ri'i|iilred
to take an oath al this place, giving
the numl*er of his resldcn and oi dar-
ing that he had lived In the stale for
more than a ,Vrar, In the countv of
Lancaster for more than four months
and in the Filth ward for more than
ten daysi lhat he was a i|ttallHed voter
and that his failure «• register « s
dne to his absence from the state Me
then prtsfeded to ti e engine house In
I'recinet A of the Fifth want, where lie
was given a hallot, retired to his Issith
ami east his hallot tn his order, while
coupling Mr. Gentry's name with it,
but did not want anything said alsmt
it. He left for St. Louis last night.
Mr. (ientry is still in town.
Investigation discloses the fact that
Mr. Mower was introduced to Mr. (ien-
try by a regular army officer yesterday
at the Coates. Mower told Mr. (icntrv
that he knew Miss Kussell very well
und invited Mr. (ientry to meet Miss
Kussell. Accordingly. Mower called
up tile Midland, where Miss Kussell is
stopping. I'pon being told that Mr.
I .entry wanted to see her she said she |
did not know him. and the Coates was i
so informed over the telephone. There- I
upon Mower went to the telephone
and dictated the message to the Mid-
land bell boy captain, who sent it up
to Miss Russell. This was about 4
o'clock. The prima donna was furious
and sent broadcast for Mr. Ross. The
simple fact is that Mr. 'lei.try was
taken advantage of by Mower and did
not realize wiiat an impropriety was
being committed in his name.
INFATUATION S END.
A I'hleaio Woman and Her Hojr Nephew
round shot In Kill..
t'lilcAoo, Nov. 4. — Mrs. Annie
Schriels-r, 'Js years old, and her 14-
year-old nephew, llruno Milke, disap-
|M-areil yesterday and were found on a
street of Klgin, 111., this morning. The
boy was dead, having been shot
through the head and heart, while the
woman had bullet wounds ill the eye
The affair Is a culmination of an in-
fatuation between the two which had
lasted for months. A letter written
by Mr.. Sehrlclier, in which she threat-
ened to shesit liiin if lie dared to smile
•ii any other woman, was found In the
I my-, pocket by his father u day or two
ago. Written In pencil on the kitchen
table ut the Hchrlclier home was a mes-
sage in the woman's handwriting stat-
ing that they would not lie seen alivu
WATSON AT THE POLLS.
The r |.i.llat Candidate Voted l .rlr and
Memalneil AIm.nI Iht llooth.
Tnoui'sox, tin., Nov. 4.—Thomas K.
Watson. I'opullst candidate for Vlcu
President, walked from his home to
the polls early this morning and de
posited Ills hallot. He voted for John
T. West. I'opullst candidate for t on
gress, but tore off that portion of hia
ticket Is'nrllig the name of McKinley
electors Ills example ill this rcs|iect
I* Is-lug largely followed by the I'opu
lists of the district.
Mr. Ntatson remained about the polls
several hours, lie sakl that lie had
nothing to say for publication as to the
present polltl'ca! situation or his future
rire liarlng • I'nlltl.sl Mall.
mini lno, kati,, Nov, 4. While
meetings were In progress In separate
halls by Republicans and fu«loal«ts fire
alarms were sounded, calling the de-
partment lo the house of T. F. t'isiney,
Which was destroyed. I'anlcs were
averted In both halls only by etml men
calling out that the alarm was a
scheme of opponents lo hreah Wp the
meetings Kot until the meetings
(•lined did the audience* leant that the
alarm * >onl<w
Mr.. Stevens Mn.t Oo to Jail.
Lawiience, Kan., Nov. 4.—In the
Douglas county district court Judge
Itenson rendered a decision in the ap-
plication for a release of Mary Stevens
on a writ of habeas corpus, and the ap-
plication was denied. This means that
Sirs. Stevens must stay in jail. Mrs.
Stevens refused to answer questions
before a notary regarding the failure
of her son. Harry L. Stevens, and for
this refusal was put in jail by the
notary. Application for a writ of
habeas corpus was made, and about
two weeks ago this was tried. It was
the decision in this case that was
rendered by Judge lienson yesterday,
and which will place Mrs. Stevens in
jail till she answers the questions
Arkanaa. Ksrmer lluellat..
Mkna, Ark,, Nov. 4.—John Middle-
ton and James lrby lived sixteen miles
east of here on adjoining farms, A di-
vision fence dispute arose. Last Sat-
urday Middleton was repairing the
fence when lrby came along with a
gun. Hot words followed. Middleton
left and went to the house, hut soon
appeared with his gun. and on an in-
vitation by Middleton to come and
"shoot it out like men." both men went
to shooting, lrbv wus hit and In-
stantly killed Middleton gave himself
up to the sheriff.
Hl| Jewelry Koliberjr.
St. JnsKl-lt, Mo., Not. 4.—Sometime
during the purade here Saturday light
thieves entered the jewelry store of
A. Wcndover A Company and stole
about Cl.ooo worth of diamonds and
jewelry. The proprietor and his as-
sistant had lieen watching the parade
and talking with some friends near
the entrance of the store. For a few
minutes Mr. Wcndover was left alone
and was accosted by a stranger on
some trivial matter, anil while thus
engaged, it is supposed, pals stole four
travs of diamonds and other valuables.
Take Control of Uold.boro. N.
a Clash With White..
Goi.dsboho, N. C., Nov. 4.—An in-
cendiary speech made here by Frank
llaker, a colored Republican of Dudley,
causcd a clash between white and col-
ored citizens yesterday. A mob of over
15U negroes, armed with knives, pistola
and clubs, marched through the city
and defied the law. The sheriff and
city authorities, finding themselvee
unable to cope with the mob, called
upon the (loldslioro Rifles for assist-
ance. This action had the effect of
quelling the disturbance, which for a
time looked as if a riot were imminent.
The negroes repaired to a hall In their
locality and held a meeting. The
militia is still at the armory, ready for
any emergency. The fire department
has also been ordered to be ready.
More trouble is expected.
A sen.ele.. Panle.
Newark, N. J., Nov. 4.—Lambuster
Angelo was killed and Lincoln tiule*
eppi was dangerously injured yester-
ilay in a panic which resulted from a
trivial occurrence on a car of the Con-
solidated Traction company. The car
was fil< -d with Italian laborers, when
a fuse of the electric motar blew out,
sending a puff of smoke into the car.
The men rushed for the doors. Angelo
jumped or was pushed off the car, and
in striking the ground his neck waa
broken, fiuiseppi's head was badly
cut, and he may not survive. Three
others of the party sustained minor in-
root h.II Players right.
WAKKKSsHrHu, Mo., Nov. 4.—Bad
blood >' tween members of the normal
football teams culminated in a fight on
the normal campus yesterday, when
Frank H vatt, a member of the second
team, was set upon by normal studenta
and severely lieaten. Trouble has been
brewing between the two teams for
some time. It is understood that the
faculty will take a hand in the matter
and a number of expulsions will prob-
Held for larendlsrl.m.
Akti.khs, i. T. Nov. 4.—Commissioner
Cocke has concluded the examining
trial of Will Tucker, lleorge Keagles
and John Muller. charged with burn-
ing Spenter academy. In which Ave
Isiys were cremate®. Muller, Ihe
Herman cook, was discharged, hut the
two Choctaw hovs were held under
fMNi Isuid each for the federal grand
tmm I'ollllral Murder*.
CNATtcnul. Ky., Nov. 4.—At a politi-
cal meeting here James Van lliatae, a
Republican, struck Meredith Chandler,
a Democrat, on the head will a heavy
ris'k. fatally injuting him l.afe Mar-
ruin shot and ktlivil one Npnhllng at
a political meeting near Louisa.
■tilled liter rolllle*.
1'ontstioctii. lihlu. Nov. 4 In
quarrel over pol' lcs. Wes Arnold and
Charles James were fatally cut by Ike
and Julian Cameron. The former waa
veiling for McKinley. Ihe latter for
llrynn The Cameron., who are fisher
men. >• scaped.
Menard far Ike Winner Heirhera.
Kit imo*ti, Mo , Nov. 4,—The eonntjf
court has ottered a reward of ti Mi tm
irt nas oneren a rewaro 01 iiei iot
1 arrest and eonvietloa M the taer
•er* Mr* Kva Winaer aad hef
Idrea ea Meadar sight tart.
A Student Defend. Illm.elf.
Chii.I.icothe, Mo., Nov. 4.—A shoot-
ing affray occurred in this cltv Sunday
night in which William Roe waa
fatally shot by John Shackelford, a
normal school student. Roe and some
other boys were following Shackelford
ami a voung lady home from church
ind tried to separate them. The boya
threw rocks at the couple, and Shackel-
ford fired five shots at his assuilanta,
only one taking effect. He was arrest-
ed to-day on a charge of assault with
intent to kill and released on liond.
Politic. Lead, to Mard.r.
Lkxiniitox. Ky.. Nov. 4.—At Capital
Hill, In Edmonton county, Major Will-
lain I utchings waa stabbed by Joseph
Whittle, a young tuan whom Hutch-
I tigs was trying to eject from a meet-
ing of gold Deuiix-rats. Whittle re-
fused to leave the hall and llutchlnga
seised him. Ilutchlngs will die.
ais Hundred Italia* Immigrant*.
Nkw York,Nov. I. Six hundred Ital-
ians arrived at Kills Island yesterday
on the I'live. The Immigration author!-
ties learned to-day that most of tha
Genoese and Sicilian passengers were
bound south, and It was said that It
was their Intention to work ia tha
ratal t'MMlag Aeeldeat.
Cmicauo, Nov. 4. -Annie Vanderwall,
aged T years, was Instantly killed, and
Klla HIrkman. aged years, fatally ia*
lured yesterday at the Joseph street
crossing of the Chicago aail Alton rail-
way. The girls were struck by a
freight car which hail la-en '•kicked*
hy an engine. Annie VeuderwaH'a
head was cut completely off and tha
body terribly maagleil.
ITBMa OP INTkNIBT.
A lew lutt eaaeted hy ihe l*tlilatm
m h a Zealand tulwdea the Chlaaaa
from thai country
la Iht palace nf Kmpernr Wllliaa,
la Berlin. IM housemaid, aad I.M lie*
•fled f net men And employment,
k tteato* barber advtrtleee "a «ep.
•rat* rooM upaialrt for dyiag." Igae-
rant nalHlaa the letter "e" frem tha
Whea a deatiet la Chlaa la pallia*
• tnoth far a pa'rott. aa aaaltiaM
peaade an a (eng. la dreaa (be erlea
al the vlrila
Treat vhlrh rn aa tha eortheta
•Me al a Mil aiahe mm darahle lata-
her tbaa thaw a tie* ea UM
•ant bara 4H4.
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Perry & Welch. Perry Enterprise-Times. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 157, Ed. 1 Wednesday, November 4, 1896, newspaper, November 4, 1896; Perry, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc111898/m1/1/: accessed January 26, 2022), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.