Perry Enterprise-Times. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 167, Ed. 1 Monday, November 16, 1896 Page: 1 of 4
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Official Paper of Noble County and City of Perry—Published Daily.
PERRY, NOBLE COUNTY OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, NOV. 16,189G
REPORJrOF THE COMMIS-
F.SCAL YEAR'S ARRIVALS.
le 'lot l Number A<t|;r<*g*?•*•! .'I I'l.'-iti'#,
of Whom 340.404 %>«-rc I hii<I«mI mimI
ti. • til# Wvrv Uiirn tl mii«I II«|m iI«mI
at • Ik* Kxih'Iim* of iIk- sii-hiir
wlll| I.IIK'tt <111 U lilt It
Tli «y I units
Wariiinotow, Nov. 10. 1h commis-
sioner fjeuerul of iunni^ratioii. in iiis
annual rt-port. shows that during the
li^st fiscal year the in rivals of immi-
grants in this country utftf ri*« ati'<l
2 7. of whom 340,4i>H were landed and
'•J.7U1I were debarred and deported at
tin' expense of the various st 'inship
lines by which they came. Of those
deported TIt wort* found to be under
eontraet to perform labor and 11,023
were returned as belonging to other
prohibited classes. Iii addition to the
number debarred 23M, who became
public charges within a year after
their arrival, were returned to the
countries from whence they « me.
The commissioner gen *'* I spates
that lie knows of no immigrant landed
in this country during the Inst year
who is now a burden upon any public
or private institution. With some ex-
ceptions. th * physical characteristics
of the year's immigration were those
of a hardy, sound, laboring class, ac-
customed. and apparently w II able,
to earn a livelihood wherever capable
and industrious labor ••an secure em-
ployment. As t<> occupations, it was
composed largely of the classes desig-
nated as skilled and unskilled labor-
ers, with soinc professionals. The
amount of money brought into the
country by immigrants was at least
$4.!MT.31K and probably was largely ii?
excess of these figures.
"The statistics at hand." the com-
missioner general states, "do not
justify the conclusion that our alien
population is growing in urn' c pro-
portions A comparison of the figured
for the past year. hi."07. with the
average annual immigration for the
preceding ten fiscal years. I r ,ovi. dis-
closes a decrease « f 111.MlM, or over 1
percent. Such data as I have lieen
able to obtain as to the uuinlier of
those who annually return to their
own country, though approximate
only, lead me to doubt seriously that
there could U any material increjM*
in our foreign born population since
The report shows that of the total
nuinlicr of immigrants over 11 years of
age who arrived during the M ar, .VtHiil
could not w rite and 7". I .'Micould neither
read iioi write, which is perccnt
of the whole iiuinlicr. Of those who
could neither read nor write 31,371
came from Italy l .'.^l'* from Russia
proja-r. I'M *.4 from Hungary. ti.HI?
from Itohemia and Moravia. • .'Ml from
other parts of Austria llunuar\. .' 474
fi < in Ireland, i MI5 from v ubis mmI
Syria and I. front Portugal. Of the
whole nuiiils'r of arrivals 'JI",\4W> w*-ie
males and rto.soi females.
MOTOR CARS IN ENGLAND.
1h* I'ImI I.uiir Trl|i of llif llorirlpii
I Nrrlmr* I mm l.uiirfiui.
Lom o\. Nov. HV An enorm« nscon-
eours«* of |M'oplc. including th« Ibi e of
Terk and Princes Kdward and ii man
of Saxe-Weimar, witnessed the start
to-day from the Hotel Metropole of
• Isiut sixty motor ear* and cycles mi-
ller the auspices of the Motor I ar club,
ill an inaugural journey from London
to lirigliton. this being the date when
the new highways net comes Into force.
A number of the motor ears are elec-
tric*. others tubing to the Itritsnniii
company s H\*t«iit and to the Horseless
Carriage is mpau\ The KritUli Motor
syndicate, which lias acfivired a'l the
principal patents for (treat llritain,
was represented 1 \ over a doreii ears
and vans and the i'eimlligton carriage,
an American invention, lias also cu-
I raM'it hjr « KMHI IIII*.
Wit lilt a , Kan. Nov, 1«. Henry
|l« lte president of the llolte i'urniture
§otnpan\. eoiiiuiitted suicide today by
•hooting himself lit the head %%Itl a
revolver His voting soli found him
about a minute after the shot was
Mretl He bad Urn afflicted with
rheumatism ami Ids phys'e.an had
given him medicine to Indue* sleep, It
is sup|tosi d that he w as erased from
the Influt ihh'of the drug He tvas : s
years old and an ohl irslilriit • f this
city Ilia business alTalis Here in en*
eeilent sba|s' ll'1! home life was
happy and he w**s h'ghty • ce ned by
all. A wife and four suits survive him
tl'ii Ho.hh ti las Her Nit.
fcm Vows Nut. lit Murrttgatc frMl#-
gerald has granted letters of mlttiitt
la'ration to Miss Viol* t Oral* Heowu,
Vh the estate of I red M fcow *fs, form-
erU editor of • nit lag. The estate Is
tabled at P!u.non and «m Itetpuathed
to Miss Hrttnn bv Ntaners. wbt nas en-
gaged to marry her the family of
Mr Vomers ismtested the nltl. but
after atrial it mh sustained ht the
snrrttgate llrtovu is a daagthtef
of the late It tir*t> llt-uttM of nt t.ottis,
whtt ran for vlee president hh the
lariat with Hot at* Hreelef-.
W. C. T. U. REPORTS.
Work Among Miner*. Soldier* au<l II: U-
rouri Men INover nf i lie I'ret*.
St. Lo' IH. Mo., Nov. 10.—W hen the
second day's session of the national W'.
C. T. U. was called to order ut o'clock
l.y .Miss Willard, manvof the delegates
were not in their seats, hut they came
in later and soon tilled the body of the
hall. The reports of department
superintendents took up a greater part
of the morning's session. Mrs. Winnie
F. Knglish of Illinois reported on the
work of her departmentainong miners.
It showed great progress in the gold
and silver regions of Colorado. Wash-
ton. L'tah. Idaho. California and other
W estern states, as well as in the coal
districts of Illinois. Ohio, Indiana and
The press was represented by Mrs.
Kath'O'ine Lento Stevenson of .Massa-
chusetts. who said it was the power
behind the throne. Where the pulpit
and lecture forum reached thousands,
the press reached millions daily. For
this reason, she said, the work of the
daily papers should in* carried on in
channels of purity, righteousness and
truth. She spoke of the work done in
the circulation of W. C. T. V. news
among the newspapers by the press
associations and in other ways and
hoped that the time would come when
each secular paper would have its
own W . C. T. I'. department editor.
Mrs Klla M. Thaeher of New Jersey
spoke of the work among soldiers and
sailors. Her department, she said, was
a new one. but during the past year
eleven state superintendents had been
ap|H>int«Ml and the work was being
carried on with much encouragement
among a class of people who badly
needed if.. She criticised the selling
of liquor at soldiers' homes and hoped
that the canteen law would be re-
Mi> Caroline M. Woodward told of
her lalnirs among railroad men. he
reported that Sunday tratlic was re-
garded by the department as a serious
infr'ng* nt U|m>ii the rights of em-
ploys. Local freight and passenger
trains had been generally discontinued
ou Sunday, but "extra" stock trains
were nt vv sent out. An effort was
making to reach conscientious Chris-
tian men in the stock raising regions
and induce them to refrain from load-
ing their stock or having it in transit
on Sunday. Patronage of Sunday mail
anil passenger trains had been uni-
formly deprecated, and each year
deepened the conviction that the min-
istry ii'cinlM'rship of the Christian
church were responsible for many of
the burdens ini|Misi-d upon the world's
rest day. International co-operation
in railvvav work was essential to
DRYAN TO CO HUNTING.
Tlie i:«-( Htiillilsle anil Oilier Demur rut le
I •' nil r< M ill Sliool In MiMHourt.
Akiiison, Kan., Nov. 10. W. J.
Itrvan will leave Ins home in Lincoln,
Neb , next Monday on his way to Mis-
sotoi to hunt with tiovemor Stone,
Chairman Jones, Congressman-cleat
bland ami others. ,1. W. Orr of Atch-
ison. vl o*vasin Lincoln. Neb.. yester-
day and called on Mr. bryan, says Mr.
Itryan is receiving a thousand letters a
day and that one of them offered him
f.Mi.ono for thirty lectures. Mr. Hryan
showed his collection of curiosities sent
him during the campaign. Among
them are four live eagles, which cat
worth of fresh meat every day.
Mrrel)' Ailiiftfil liy Nome.
Kovit. Nov. in. It is sciui-ofHcially
stated at the Vatican that the reports
circulated in the I nitcd States of the
intention of tile pope to remove Arch-
bishop Ireland of >t. Paul are "puis*
invention." Archbishop Ireland has
simply is'cn advised from an author-
ized quarter to modci ate his attitude,
avoid irritating discussions and con-
form his conduct to the instructions of
the holy see, especially as regards
education, social questions and the
favor to Is' atrortled to religious In sties
ksiioita federal I Ottrl Sentence*.
Four Si o 11, Kan. Nov. III. Jerry
Wallace of the Wy andotte Indian res
crvatloti. who was convicted of the
murder of his father-in-law . Alexander
/aiic. mid sentenced to Is* hanged, but
secured a new trial, was today coil
vlctcd of manslaughter In the federal
court ami sentenced to ten years for
the crime. W Johnson, the colored
bishop of the Inile|S'iident Metlusllst
Cplscopal church, was s«ntetind to
two years in the |s nitentlarv for mak-
ing /al*M pension affidavits.
BELLIGERENT RIGHTS TO
EXCITEMENT IN SENATE
Stormy Mcciicn Followed tlie Adoption ol
the KcnoIuIIoii and the Sc*hIoii Had
to lie MiiNpcndcd—HpaniNli Knvoy
In Lima Peru—Tin First
to Hear Cuba's Cry.
Lima. Peru. Nov. 10.—Something of
a sensation has been caused here by
the news received yesterday from
Sucre. Bolivia, of the favorable report
made by the committee on foreign af-
fairs of the Bolivian chamber of depu-
ties on a resolution to recognise the
Cuban insurgents as belligerents.
I'pon hearing the news, the Spanish
envoy to Peru. Senor de Vanello. who
is also accredited to Bolivia, imme-
diately set out for Sucre to look after
Spanish interests at that capital, and
presumably to lodge a protest on be-
half of his government against the pro-
Further advices received from Sucre
show that the congress had held an
exciting and stormy session to con-
sider the resolution. The president of
the chamber declared the resolution
adopted and the senate proceeded to
approve it. in the midst of loud protest
from excited senators, and great con-
fusion in the senate chamber, so that
the leaaion had finally to be suspended.
JONES' NEW YORK RECORD.
Whn Noted un line of the Mildest of All
New Yoiik. Nov. 10.—The news of
the production of an informer in the
Ivory case in London created quite a
sensation and was productive of con-
siderable comment in Irish circles in
this . city. Diligent inquiries among
prominent Irish Nationalists failed to
establish the identity of more than one
man named Jones who ever had any
connection with Irish matters in
this city. This man's name is
Thomas M. Jones, who was a member
of the Shamrock club and also one of
the secretaries of the Amnesty associa-
tion. The Shamrock club, like all
other clubs belonging to the Irish Na-
tional alliance, holds meetings open to
the public, at which debates of a liter-
ary character frequently take place.
Among the members of the club, it
was learned on good authority, are to
lie found the names of very prominent
Irishmen in this city, some of whom
hold responsible State and Federal
Jones held several positions in this
city, but some time ago he started in a
stationery business of his own at 0.'
Amsterdam avenue, where he lived,
ilr was frequently heard advocating
wild schemes, and claimed to be a very
udvancctl physical force man.
c. (it. McLaughlin, secretary of the
Irish National Alliance, when asked
w hat he knew of Jones, replied:
•W hether Jones is a friend of Tynan
or Kearney I do not know, but 1 am
satisfied that if he knows anything of
a so culled dynamite plot, the whole
thing must have originated in his own
brain. According to the cabled reports
he says himself that he has Ih'cii em-
ployed by the Knglish authorities sine.*
ls'.ai, ami to my mind it is very evident
that he is delivering 'gold brie' s' to
the Scotland Yard people in return for
a fat remuneration. Tlds trumped up
evidence is another part of the old
worn-out scheme of Scotland Nard
when its sleuths want to sectnc the
conviction of any Irishman who may
unfortunate enough to fall Into
LOOKS LIKE MURDER.
Death of an Old Kmimn Farmer Shrouded
lu Mystery—Youiisr Wife NuNpeeteil.
Lawhkxce, Kan., Nov. is.—There is
a deep mystery surrounding the death
of August Bitterly, a wealthy farmer,
living at Stony Point, nine miles from
this city, which the authorities are
now very busy endeavoring to unravel.
Some startling developments are
promised. The body was discovered
Wednesday by a neighbor who hap-
pened to call at the Bitterly home. Cor-
oner Lconurd was immediately notified
antl began an investigation. It was
first thought that Bitterly had com-
mitted suicide, but later developments
indicate that he was murdered, and
suspicion rests very strongly on the
young wife of the deceased and a man
who posed as her brother, but who is
now thought to be her first husband.
About ten days ago the young bride
suddenly disappeared with the best
team of horses on the farm. About
$200 in cash, which was stowed away
in a bureau drawer, disappeared at the
The supposed brother, who had
made his home with old man Bitterly,
accompanied the runaway bride. The
authorities are inclined to Itelieve that
they were a pair of swindlers and that
the marriage of the young woman to
old man Bitterly was a plot to get hold
of Bitterly'a fortune.
BUTLER WARNS BRYAN.
I'opullst Chairman Hays He Must Aban-
don the Name of Democrat.
Kai.kigh, N. C., Nov. 10.—Senator
Butler's paper says editorially:
"Speaking now for the People's party
of North Carolina, and, we believe, for
the nation, we take the liberty of serv-
ing notice on Mr. Bryan that if he de-
sires to head the reform forces of the
People's party in the next tight he
must do so under some other name
than that of Democrat. The name has
been a reproach and a stench among
the people, and it will not be supported
any more, now nor hereafter. In the
campaign just closed the People's party
joined forces with the Democrats, antl
the Democrats again played the people
false, grossly ami brutally false.
"We are done with them now and
forever, and also with any man who
seeks to lead the people hereafter un-
der any standard that may bear the
name or have the smirch of the word
Democrat on it.''
SULTAN AGAIN WARNED.
ISSUE AN ADDRESS
NO YIELDING TO 16 TO 1.
Tlie |.«'aderN of tlie Movement IteNolveo
to Continue the Contest AkmIiinI tlie
ChleaK" Flat form Frlncl|tlc«—
Determined to ItesUt Further
Agitation of llie Free
Tt.e Ierr!• ttHeel's Mi«| liver.
('lilt tno, Nov. in I pott the itppllca*
flint « f creditor*, the Ferris wheel ami
Its tadoiigtngs went Into the bauds of
a receiver to-dav Judge Morton ap*
|silnted Andrew <itnlfrdonk to take
charge. Wtcr the Worlds fair the
wheel was moved from JaekMtn park
to a choice residence portion of the
North side Ihe venture was located
In a prohibition district ami apparent
j| . mM h"t mm.1.1 am i. Hit mm tani< «•
Is* made to pay enough to meet c*>
A t reek fe s* Afsliai Alfens %nn*lletl.
nm tu Mi^tMtm. Iml Tee Nmr,
tn The t reek council passed a law
providing a Hue and fifty lashes
for ahv citizen of the nation aim
•Jiottld lease land or give cmplovmcnt
t i any pi't^m not a eitlren but the «u
pee to* court prompt I % d* • lar i I
constitutional Tne f reelm are Irving
to oust the t herokee
Itilf nties Hat tn tfcttunta.
I'dil*. ^ot la The MalH In ildt
•at* It learns that peace has Itfen enn-
elwted between Italy and Abys«inia
on terms very farorahl#* to the gas.
* ho gri ts satisfaction on all yrtnts
v$ ■ II III ti
semi (MMtil atatameal
settlement lilven Out.
i ,o\ i s in Nov. 10. The following
semiofficial statement oil the V cm •
/uda question was issued last evening:
"MIsapprehenslons appear to ex'st us
to the nature of the arrangements
reached ladvvccii the i'nlted States mid
limit Britain and Venezuela. Having
preferred to leave the negotiations lu
the bands of the I nitcd States, ii rent
Hi it.,ut k i. • .i If h I ha i nlti -i Htati a
on ct Hid It Ions of tin* arbitration. Vu
actual treaty for this pur|s sc will is*
concluded between (treat llritain and
Venezuela. Hut the previous ugrc
nicut outlining the treaty's main pro-
visos has a i reads ls«en made between
ttreat llritain and the I nitcd Htatcs.
and removes the prosper! of any dlrti-
cultv Iwtwecti Venezuela and tln nt
llritain lu regard to the terms of the
The decision of the arbitration
court I* not cvpeeted under twelve
" \nent the term* of years mentioned
la the agreement, it is admitted here
that there are jiraetlcally no settlers
on either side of the disputed line who
have I teen there for over a decade/'
A iteimMef Paatstied.
|,i iv t otnitiii, Kan.. #ov. to —■
Ma lor Muskier, treasurer of the Na-
lloual Soldiers h me. !a«t night broke
a heavy cane over the head of II
••hindler. isterespiindent for the Kan-
sas «Itv Times, and. pulling a revolver
would have emptied its contents into
his victim had not bystanders mtei
feted *M article written by Mtindler
•Hackin* *ehis kiev w*a eause of the
\mbassador IiinUIn on the Carry
Iiik Hut Fully of Reforms.
CoNsTA.NTiNoei.K, Nov. 10.—SSiguor
Punsn. the Italian ambassador, at an
audience last evening with the sultan,
strongly insisted upon the carrying out
of the proposed reforms, and the sul-
tan declared that they would be.
Signor Pansa declared that it was not
sufficient to publish reforms—it was
necessary to carry them out.
The Italian ambassador strongly in-
fiistetl upon the punishment, by no
mere court martial of Colonel Mazchan
I lev. who is held responsible for the
murder of Father Salvador.
NEW WILL BY THE QUEEN.
CltaiiKCN In the llrlll li lioyal Fsiully
MeefNNltste Complete Kevliiioii.
London. Nov. 10. It is reported that
the Queen, who arrived at Windsor to-
day, is about to make a new will. The
one now in existence was made twenty
years ago and has twenty-two codicils.
The new will is necessitated by
changes in the royal family. It is en-
grossed on vellum, quarto size, bound
as a volume and is sccurcd by a patent
Mr. I nir* 11* MeNitmeN Ills l.eetart «.
At( hison. Kan.. Nov. 16.—Kx-Sen-
ator John J. Ingalls has returned to
the lecture field, the Populist victory
in Kttnaaa having destroyed his chance
for returning to the I'nited States sen-
ate for four years at least, lie went
to Hastings. Neb,, yesterday and will
make u short tour through Wyoming
and Colorado before returning to Atch-
ison. During Dcccjnber lie will till a
nuinlier of dates in Illinois uml Mis-
I.oiiInvIIIc lily Fathers <* Free.
Lot is v 11.1 k. Ky., Nov. 10. -Judge
Noble in the criminal division has sua-
taincd the demurrer to the Indictments
barging them with bribery In the
cases against Aldermen c. J. Jcnue
mid Hie hard O'ltrcur ami Council men
(leorge Wnhvr and Janus Nowdera.
This iIIn)* nc* ttf the eases tiuaily. as
Commonwealth Attorney Parsons
stated at the conclusion ttf the reading
of Judge Noble's opinion that lie
would not resubmit the eases.
Sr. Lot'is, Mo., Nov. 10.—At the
meeting of the National Democratic
leaders here yesterday afternoon, reso-
lutions were adopted for the contin-
uance of the organization in the state
with Kdward Cunningham, jr.. us
chairman; for the organization of
counties, townships, wards and pre-
cincts in all parts of the state; for the
formation of National Democratic
clubs in every county; for permanent
headquarters in charge of a secretary,
and for co-operation with the national
The following address, prepared by
J. McD. Trimble of Kansas City antl
Colonel James (). Itroadhcad antl W.
W. Reedy, was unanimously ad pted:
"To the People of Missouri: We re-
joice that the declarations of the Chi-
cago platform against the agencies of
law antl order and in favor of a de-
preciated currency and partial repudi-
ation of all debts, public antl private,
have been repudiated by the people of
the United Slates at the recent -lec-
tion, and we congratulate the law-
abiding and honest people of the state
of Missouri that those dangerous here-
sies have been defeated by the largest
majority ever cast against any propo-
sition in the history of the republic.
44We regret that Missouri, the fifth
state in the Cnion, has decided for
principles that mean the encourage-
ment of financial antl social disorder,
the development of hatred between
sections antl antagonism between
imaginary classes of a common people.
We know that this result has been
made possible by the action of a large
number of good citizens who agree
with us in the principles of safe gov-
ernment antl sound Democracy, but
who. nevertheless, voted for Mr.
Hryan on the ground of regularity.
"We hope that all such persons who
agree with us on the principles neces-
sary to a government of law. a stable
standard of values, a just performance
of contracts according to the true
measure of the promise, a tariff for
revenue only antl other historic doc
trincs of the Democratic party, encour-
aged by the popular verdict against
the propositions of the Chi 'go plat
form, will henceforth unite with us in
the defense and advocacy of our ideas
and atand with us in our contest
against socialism. Populism and the
many paternalistic ideas advocated by
the other political organizations of the
•*We would point out that the result
in this state is not a victory for the
Hryan Democracy. The Chicago nom-
inee's plurality is much less than lie
would have received under the
terms of fusion with the Populists.
Mr. P.ryan's majority under such fusion
should not have been less than a',',000.
Ilia actual majority has not been de-
termined; but enough is known of the
extent of the defection of free silver
Republicans to assure us that the men
elected to office in this state hold their
places by virtue of a Populist antl Re-
publican rather than u Democratic
'Relieving that returning prosperity
will lie best promoted by a cessation of
the agitation of the issues Involved in
the late campaign, we hope that the
people may now be allowed to rest
from these contentions uml given un
opportunity to devote themselves to
the improvement of business.
"Vet we desire to announce that if
the supporters of the Chicago platform
shall attempt toearry out their threats
to continue this agitation which is so
largely responsible f« r the present
hard times, we are now ready and will
remain in readiness to resist them, ami
ask all law -abiding ami honest citi/ens
of this state to join us in their defeat.
"It is not the purpose of our organ-
ization to seek positions for ourselves
or others. We will not co-o|s«rate with
any party for the purpose of sharing
the spoil's of place, out we are ready
•ml willing to unite with any and all
citizens of Missouri lu the promotion
of gtsitl government, sound currency
ami sound democracy."
BUSINESS PICKING UP.
Hun's and Hrsdstreet's Weekly Review
of Tri.it.'—riimifp for II*ttrr.
Nkw York, Nov. Itt.—K. Dun A
Co.'s review of trade suys:
"No one doubts that the brighter
dtiv i dawninu, f nd it is the eommon
remark that never before lias business
shown so great u change for the better
within a single week. Dispatches
telling of it I h ml 500 establishment*
which have opened or have materially
enlarged their force, though they may
All columns, give only part of the
fuels, for throughout the country the
gain litis lieen surprising, even to the
"Foreign need of American wheat
continues an imoortant factor and the
price lias advanced to Krt cents, gaining
ti cents for one week, 10 cents for two
weeks, und cents since early in Sep-
tember. The price is the highest since
"The volume of business improve®
steadily in nearly all lines. The moat
active demand is among jobliers in dry
goods, clothing, millinery, sheets,
leather antl hardware, and in leading
industrial lines, nearly -00 mills, fac-
tories and foundries having started up
this week. one-Half of them in steel,
machinery, tools, carriages, lumber,
gluss, woolen and cotton goods lines.
About sixty-three other industrial
establishments have increased working
forces or working hours, or both,
among them nineteen iron and steel
establishments, ten glass works and
four factories, each making lamps,
clocks, woolen und cotton goods. A
partial record of the numlier of men
given employment in industrial lines
since November '1 shows an aggregate
of nearly 30,000.
tn Ihr I'selltr North*Mli
Tai oma, Wssh., Nov. I A. II mis
tllrw, Herman conattl nt <hi« port, left
to-day for tterman.v to spend l*
tnotith« In booming the resources 11 M'l
Industrial possibilities of the l*aelHe
Northwest with a view of attracting
Immigration ami the Investment of
Herman capital lit mining and other
enterprises The eltamla-r of com-
mcrcc has ns«iste\ him In the col lee
Hon of a Irst-elas* i nhibit of native
lb iii i(i ► Iowa. Nov In, In an In-
terview Senator Allison eapn ssetl tin
opinion that the female would pass the
iHnglev tat-ill lull In I Seemlier, Ihits
nb*|atMi tin neeessltvof an e,1 ra ses
slim, to provide revenue As ttt the
tall, o| his going Into the cabinet, he
said he was pctfeetly contented In his
fr.itwin iiomIiI May* a rector*.
Kaxhakkk, III.. Nov. Iii. Kdwln f.
Ilimldnf New York has purchased the
Kankakee Furniture company's fac-
tory for Ha.nno It Is reported that
the building will lie used ti,V the Met-
ropolitan Match companv. of which
tloulil Is president, for a match factory.
Tea W| Fallare* la Walveatmi.
llAi.vnattm.TMi. Nov. in, J.M'Sten-
HcM it t'o,, wholesale notions and dry
gissls. and Mart A Ilium, wholesale
Is a its and shia's. assigned lo day The
latter failure Involves alatul
and (he former perhaps il.w.noo
A Hark Manna raraaee Meaamea.
NrwfAatl.a, I'a,. Nov. In. The Ho
setta furnace, owned |iarlly l<v Mark
lliitttiii of Cleveland, was staHed In
dai after several months Idleness
The Inmaee empn«ts about Mm men
Forced to Atmmlou Their Steamer on the
North t'oast of I-ake ttapertor.
Sai i.t Stk Mahik. Mich., Nov lfl.—
The Canadian steamer Acadia, with •
a crew of seventeen, which has been
missing several days, is ashore on the
rocks near Michipicoten river and will
be u total loss. The master of the
steamer, Captain Clifford, with four of
the crew, reached port last night in a
sailboat belonging to the light house
department. Since a week ago Thurs-
day they have lieen lighting for life
against cold and hunger in the bleak,
desolate wilds of the Canadian shore of
l.ake Superior. The Aeailia measured
8(Hi tons and is owned in Hamilton,
Ontario. Her cargo was u'0,000 bushela
Captain Clifford and tlie members of
his crew will leave to-day If the
weather permits for the scene of the
wreck. <>n the way he will pick up the
men nt Hargantua. An effort will be
made to rescue the steamer if any-
thing can be done for her.
PLANNING FOR FUTURE.
Missouri llolit Democrats Meet H«hM
C'loseit Hours at St. I.ouls.
St. i .oris, Mo.. Nov. ltl.—Forty stata
commit' •emeu of the National Demo-
cratic party of Missouri met here yes-
terday, with Chairman Cunningham
presiding. Plans for the future were
formulated behind closed doors.
Thomas II. Ituckner of Kansas City
outlined the object of the meeting aa
follows: "We propose to keep up our
organization and to oppose strenuously
any surrender to Populism.
"We will never affiliate with the Dem-
ocrat* who went astray until they re-
turn to Democratic principles.
"Our meeting is for the purpose of
formulating plans for the future and
keeping right on with the work.
"Four years from now, we shall be
reaily to' tight for principle, us we did
Minister Taylor l.anits Trtasa.
Mahhih. Nov. 111.—I'nlted State*
Minister llannis Taylor has Issued A
note declaring that the Spanish minis-
ter for foreign affairs, the Duke of
Tetuau. litis always acted lit tt manner
calculated to prevent a disagreement
between tlie I lilted Stales and Spain.
Heller*! II K. Illnasl* l ail.
Sr. l.oi is. Mo.. Nov. HI.—lieneral It.
f. Dingste. ex-attorney general at
Missouri, died at the family residence
Wednesday night of congestion of the
lungs. I'hc ilecettseil distinguished
himself in | illtlcs and lit the liar.
KASSAsC1tV.mik.NoV.te, Cattle HerrlptS
ftris i alvrs yj shipprit yt«Urd jt ♦, *•
talllr. 11itt i jives. Tint Biarkst w s limine-
allv •irsily . .
tl,iit« h« t fipts, 4<>>v shipped irntmlsy,
none. Tin iti.ttlti t "i* urn .iraitv lint' loses
nrjrlv limi t The tup sale t.i-iUv was
IS 4ii ami the hulk of sales Ifolti W)l le
Mitre Heietpts toll',, ,HI|i|w.t v sl r.
dut 4lo Tie in.irk. t *.i« slrartu
I',ill,.aim ate tn.ila* s vile.
4 ihi. 17 4 .to I lets „ 'fl.
en N M lilt u.l Hill 4114 1 teillms T
• I l'tah tut "s J Ta
Cklrstn Hoaril f Trade.
tlrriltl s |-
In r ttt Is t
hi I rlttlM t
Here ill 1s t
i * 90
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Perry & Welch. Perry Enterprise-Times. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 167, Ed. 1 Monday, November 16, 1896, newspaper, November 16, 1896; Perry, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc111908/m1/1/: accessed September 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.