Noble County Sentinel. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 27, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 19, 1896 Page: 3 of 4
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HFMFW OK TUSINKSS 'ARCHBISH0PS FUNERAL- TWELVE WAR SHIPS. [RUTH'S NEW TUTOR.
WAITING ON THE MARKETS
STILL THE RULE.
Large Hope lltit little Hu«inr Ex-
pining the Munition — Hecoiit Change*
In Prlce« «>f >1 ji t erlalu ami Products—
Failure* Heavier Than I.ant Year.
New Vokk, March 14.—It. Dun &
Co.'6 weekly review of trade says:
Waiting is still the rule. Large
hope, hut little actual business, ex-
plains tlie strength of some markets
ami t iic weakness of others. The
feeling that the spring of l80rt ought
to bring larger business wiil not suf-
fice to meet expenses all the season if
the larger business iloes not come.
It is especially noteworthy that
prices of materials have varied quite
differently from prices of manufac-
tured products, although in most eases
the advance last fall was commenced
by extraordinary uplifting of prices
for materials. Thus, cotton is ~7.D
per cent higher than a year ago, but
cotton goods average only 10.7 per
cent. Wool is about 5.3 per cent
higher than a year ago, but woolen
. . | \_yrus uciuun ui nuj,
goods arc, on the whoie, about 4 per ; i!aI.neH „f Kansas City, T. .1. Amlcri
cent higher K | A V. Kiddle of Minne
finished products of iron ami steel °1,H' Muidock of Wichita s
average 4per cent higher These
comparisons are important because
they disclose something of the grave
dislocation of prices which inadequate
consumption and combinations have
The market for wheat is weaker,
with no better reason than the (Jovern-
ment report of wheat in farmers'
hands, which is altogether out. of
keeping with the Government estimate
a year ago, and yet is probably more
Failures f->® the week have been
$2,911,773, against fl,093,0:/.' last year,
and 83,ti7G,29L> in 1894; manufacturing
was $890,015, against $785,290 last
year, and trading was $2."05,.*,00,
against $897,050 last year. Failures
for the week have been 300 in the
United States, against 2o6 last year,
and 00 in Canada against 57 last year.
l aat Rites Over Peter Richard Kenrlelc
nt St. l.oui*.
St. Louis, March 12.—With cere-
monies befitting his rank as a prince
in the Roman Catholic church, Arch-
bishop Peter Richard Kenrick was in-
terred in the priests' lot in Calvary
It is estimated that while the body
lay in state during the last two and
one-half days at least 125,000 people
passed through the Cathedral to
Promptly at 9 o'clock the services,
which were the grandest and most im-
posing ever seen in St. Louis, began.
One C ardinal, eight archbishops, more
than twenty bishops and fully 4u() j
priests, assisted by a choir of students
from the Kenrick seminary, conducted
the services, which consisted of ponti-
fical requiem mass and the office of the
dead, Archbishop Kain acting as cele-
brant. Archbishop Kyan delivered
I IuatTinted for Mt-ltliiley for President
and C'y Iceland for Committeeman.
Wichita, Ivan., March 12—The Re-
publican State com ention here elected
Cyrus Lelund of Troy, Nathaniel
M in neap-
the Rev. C. A. Swenson of Lindsborg
delegates at large to the national con-
vention. W. It. Townsend of Leav-
enworth, Thomas Anderson of John-
son. W. 11. Nelson of Cowley, E. L.
Shaffer of Morris, T. M. Walker^ of
Osborne and George Iluycke of Ells-
worth were elected alternates.
Thomas E. Thompson of Elk, .John K.
Hamilton of Norton and Green Keith
ofOouglas were nominated for pres-
idential electors. The convention in-
structed the delegates for McKinley
for president and Cyrus Leland for
national committeeman, aud indorsed
the present State administration.
MONEY TO PUT THEM IN
WOMAN StLECTED BY MKS.
CLEVELAND FOR THE WORK.
Navy Department Flutis It Desirable to
Have Repairs Made Without Ilelay—•
No Time to Walt for the Regular Ap-
propriation Bill—9350,000 Required.
Washington, March li. — Provision
for putting several craft of the navy
into condition for service as soou as j
p tasible was made by the Bouse oon«
initbec on naval affairs. Cotnmodora
llichbom. chief of the bureau of con-
struction and repairs of the navy de-
partment made a request for a special
appropriation of $350,000 to be availa-
ble for immediate use, explaining that
several gunboats and other craft could
be put in shape tc go into commission
if needed for comparatively smull ex-
penditures. aud that the department
considered it desirable that the work
should be done without delay.
After some discussion the committee
i decided to add the appropriation asked
I for to the general bill, which is being
I framed, and to make the amount im-
mediately available. To partly bal-
ance the allowance for, Commodore
IFchborn's bureau, the general appro-
priation therefor was cut down from
i S!,4o >,0o0 to 3l,2«i0,000.
There are twelve boats which the
' department wishes to put into condi-
for service and for which the up-
fiketrh of Frieda >1. ltetluiiann.
Will Train President C leveland's
dreu — Kdurated la the
Schools of lloitou
1SS FRIEDA M.
Bethmann. who has j
been selected hv t
Mrs. Grover Clevc- (
land as tutor ot the
li rcn, Ruth and Es- j
ther, is one of the
most efficient kin- ,
dergarteners in the
state of Massachu-
setts. 1'p to the
children have been
wholly under their mother's rare, and
Miss llethmann's selection was made,
her friends say. because of the high
qualifications she possesses for the du-
ties which will be required of her and
also because of the friendship which has
existed between her mother and the
Among public school oftleial* and edu-
cators generally Miss Hethmrnn is re-
garded as one of the brightest klnder-
I garten teachers in Boston. She has
had every advantage for advancement
present time the
She recently Won the Decree of ltache
lor of Hcieiire llefore an Indian Hoard.
Miss Alice Maude Sorabji is the first
girl to win the degree of bachelor of
science in all India. She is the daughter
Who 0f tjle jatP Kev Sorabji Kharsedji, of
1 l,u" the Church Missionary society, and of
Mine. SorabjT. who is widely known in
western India for her many educational
charities. Her earlier education was
obtained at the Poona Victoria high
school, and from this institution she
was matriculated at the age of 15. She
appeared nineteenth in a list of candi-
dates drawn from the whole of the
Bom boy presidency. She entered W 11-
son college at Bombay, and there stud-
ied for her degree. All through her
course she displayed a peculiar apti-
tude for science, and attracted the most
favorable attention from her masters.
In the examination for her degree,
through which she passed at the close
of last year, she was the only woman
candidate and obtained more marks
than any of the other candidates, com-
ing first in the order of merit. Miss
Sorabji now hopes to study medicine
with a view of being of some service to
Indian ladles who are denied the aid
of a man physician. Shc> will go ti
t Congress has appropriated *75.000
I to pay the joint expenses of a com-
propriation was asked. Some oi them in her work, as her mother. Mrs. Emilic
For McKinley, lonj; and Free Silver.
Wichita, Ivan , March 10.—Congress-
man Chester 1. Long was renominated
by the Republicans of'the Seventh dis-
trict in convention assembled in this
city. He had no opposition. The con-
vention also nominated Jlobert P.
McCullough of Anthony by acclama-
tion for Presidential elector. Frank
Vincent of Hutchinson and Harry G.
Bone of Ashland, were elected dele-
gates to the national convention and
John C. Nicholson of Newton and F.
L. Irish of Lyons were elected alter-
nates. Free silver resolutions were
adopted aud the St. Louis delegates in-
structed to vote for McKinley for
I.ka vkx worth, Ivan., March 11.—
The Republicans of the First ton:
gressional district of Kansas held
their convention yesterday anil the
slate went through without a hitch.
Case Broderick for Congress, W. C.
Hook of Leavenworth, and .John
Schilling of Hiawatha, for district
delegates to tlie National convention,
Hurrill H. Tracy of Wamego. for
elector, Cy Leland for National
inittceman, and William McKinley for
president. The vote for Congressman
stood, Broderick 46, Bailey 20.
New Mexico Statehood.
Washington, March 14.—The Senate
committee on territories authorized
to-day a favorable leport on the bill
for the admission of New Mexico as
a State. A number of amendments
have been made to the original bill,
but they relate to details as to
the manner in which the constitu-
tional convention shall be held and
preliminary proceedings in the terri-
tory previous to admission.
Surgery A hied by X Kays.
Baltimore, Md., March 13.—The
lirst surgical operation at the Johns
Hopkins hospital in which the cathode
rays were utilized was performed yes-
* terday. It was the extraction of a
scissors blade, from a woman's hand
where it had been imbedded for twelve
years. The location and position of
the substance was revealed by a pho-
tograph taken with the X rays.
Mrs. Chauueey I. Fllley Dead.
St. Louis, Mo., March 11.—Mrs.
Chauueey Ives Fillcy, wife of the
promineut Republican leader, died at
her home here yesterday, after an ill-
ness ot one week of pneumonia. The
deceased • was Of. years of age and
would shortly have celebrated the
forty-first anniversary of the marriage
with Mr. Fillev.
MELVILLE SALTER DEAD
He Was a I'romiuent Kansas Politician
and Whs Twice Lieutenant Governor.
Fort Scott, Kan., March 13.—An
c-lieutenant governor of Kansas,
Melville J. Salter, died at his country
home, near this city, at 4 o'clock yes-
terday morning of the grip. He was
taken sick in the Republican county
convention in this city a week ago to-
day while lighting for the indorse-
ment of E. 11. Funston of Allen conn- i
ty as the secoud choice of the conven-
tion for Congress. Governor Salter
had been one of the most active noli- ,
ticians of Kansas.
Wreck on the Yandalla Line.
Brazil, Ind., March 14.—A passen-
gea train on the Center Point branch
of the Vandalia line was wrecked
at Center Point, soutli of here at 7
o'clock yesterday morning. The engine i
anil a miner'sear, containing about 100
miners, had gone to the sidetrack to
make a running switch, when the
other Section of the train, composed
of a caboose and passenger car, got
beyond control of the trainmen, and,
shooting down the heavy grade, col-
lided with t tic first section before the
brakeman could throw the switch.
Seven miners were badly hurt.
Curtis by Acclamation.
Emporia, Kan., March 11.—Charles
Curtis was. by unanimous vote of the
Fourth congressional district Repub-
lican convention, renominated for
congress. I. E. Lambert of Emporia
and J. S. Dean of Marion, were chosen
delegates to the St. Louis convention.
Ex-Governor I). W. Finney was se-
lected as presidential elector. The
convention, by unanimous vote, in-
structed for McKinley for president.
It also instructed the delegates to vote
for Major Tom Anderson of Topcka
for national committeeman.
Archbishop Kenrick's Will.
St. Louis, Mo., March 14.—The will
of the late Archbishop Kenrick was
filed in the Probate court yesterday.
It was written by himself in 1888. To
Rev. Philip P. Brady, now deceased.be
bequeathed all his personal and .real
property. There are several codicils.
The first, drawn up in isoo. provides
for the payment of annuities to a num-
ber of relatives. The second codicil,
written in another hand than the
archbishop's, conveyed to Archbishop
Kain the. immense church property.
No l'rlests In the Insurgent tump.
Havana, March 14.— Advices re-
ceived here from the province of Santa
Clara say that the insurgents forbid
the country families from going into
the town in accordance with the or-
ders of General Weyler. dome/ is
also reported to have declared it to
! are new craft and others old ones now
out of commission. The boats and
amounts thought necessary to expend
upon them follow:
Miantonouiah, $17,000; Bennington,
8i0,(i00; Baltimore, &"i0,o00; Petrel,
Sio.ooo; Mohican, $' ,000; Pensacola
and Swatara, $3,000; Atlanta. oooj
Fortune, ooo; standish. s..,ooo;
Ranger. $•" (),00 Vesuvius, $7,000.
The remainder of the item is for
"TIGER BILL" RESIGNS.
The Assistant' Attorney tieueral at Wich-
ita tilves I p the Fight.
Wichita, Kau., March 14.—AN. P.
Campbell, known as ""Tiger Bill,' for-
warded the following letter to Attor-
ney General Dawes this morning:
"Hon. . F. B. Dawes—Dar Sir: 1
hereby tender iny resignation as as-
sistant attorney general for Sedgwk-k
county, to take effect forthwith. Very
respectfully, W. P. Campbell."
This is the result of the recent
change in police commissioners which
deprived Mr. Campbell of all assist-
ance from police or other ofiieial
A Fort Scott t'ouple Klopes.
Four Scott, Kan., March 14.—Will
Davison ami Miss Lizzie Parks, two
well known young people of this city,
eloped yesterday, going to Kansas
City to get married. They were unable
to secure a carriage to drive them to a
railroad junction north of town and
enlisted the services of a drav wagon
for that purpose. Davison and another
young man admirer of the young
lady had hud an altercation over her
and while visiting away from home,
he met her and induced her to go.
Senators by Popular Vol*.
Washington, March l-i.—At a full
meeting of the committee on privi-
leges and elections, Senator Mitchell,
chairman of the committee, was au-
thorized to report his joint resolution
proposing an amendment to the con-
stitution <>♦ the I nited Mates provid-
ing for the election of I'nited Stales
Senators by direct vote of the people.
The vote in committee was five to font
in favor of the amendment, three Re-
publicans amt two Democrats voting
in the affirmative, and two Republic-
ans and two Democrats against.
In Collusion With Outlaws.
Washington, March 14.—There was
something of a sensation in the house
committee on judiciary when letters
were read from express companies de-
nouncing the court officials of the
Indian territory, and accusing them
! of being in collusion with the outlaws
j of that section who have been robbing
the companies by holding up trains.
For this reason the companies ask
that the bill to extend the jurisdiction
of the Texas and Arkansas courts over
that country should become u law.
Speculated With the State's Money.
Dr.s Moines, Iowa., March 14. — S. J.
Spaulding", secretary and treasurer ot
the State Board of Pharmacy Commis-
sioners. was arrested yesterday, being
short £13,000 in his accounts. He has
no propert y ami the state will lose the
money, lie had been speculating on
the Board of Trade for some time and
Bethmann, is one of the foremost
kindergarteners in the country, and has
been employed In the schools of Boston
ever since the inception of the system.
Mrs. Cleveland is very much wrapped
up in kindergarten work, and has taken j
much interest in and greatly assisted
the New York kindergarteners.
Miss Bethmann began teaching eight
years ago as an assistant fo her mother,
but she is now a principal instructor,
having charge of the kindergarten de-
partment of the Thomas N. Hart school
in tho South Boston district. She
conies of an excellent family, which,
previous to reverses, was wealthy and
well connected. Mrs. Bethmann was
one of the first teachers whom Mrs.
Quincy A. Shaw employed when she
first established kindergartenlng In
Boston as a philanthropic venture eigh-
; teen years ago. Her daughter. Miss
Frieda, who has been so signally hon-
ored by'President Cleveland, was born
in Boston, and is of German extraction.
She was educated in the public schools,
and after graduation from the girls'
high school took a special course of kin-
dergarten work under the noted kin-
dergartener. Miss Lucy H. Symonds.
In the Hart school Miss Bethmann
mission to survey the boundary line ^
between Alaska aud British America. .
, It is reported that a cable will soon |
be laid between Iceland and the Shet- |
land Islands, the northernmost poiut
of the British telegraph system.
Don't He Too Late for the Steamer.
And don't omit when you are packing up
Voureileets preparatory lor the voyage, t<
include among them a supply of Hostet- j
ler's Stomach Bitters, the great remedy ■
lor sea sickness. Travelers for pleasure or
business seeking foreign clinics, or who Jo-
lomote by steamboat, or train, besides
yachtmen and mariners, testily to the
Remedial and preventive • Itieacv of the
Hitters, which i inn.iu| arable for nausea, |
headache, dyspepsia, biliousness, rheums-
in, nervous ami kidney trouble.
It is announced thut the skin of a
to called serpent, measuring sixty-four
feet in length, is on exhibition at the !
In Phoenix milk in plentiful at five j
cents a quart uud butter scarce at 30 ,
Sents a pound.
Itent of AH
i"o cleanse the system In a gentle and
truly beneficial manner, when the
Springtime comes, use the true and per-
fect remedy, Sy.up of Figs. One bottle
tvlll answer for all the family and coats
only r>o cents, the large size $1. Buy
the genuln • Manufactured by the (. al-
Ifornla Fig Syrup Company only, and
for sale by all druggists.
Women are now not allowed to sing
In tho churches.
Free to "Comrade*."
The latest photograph of the Hon. I
K Walker, commander-in-chief of the
'.rand Army of the Republic. Write t<
r. 11. Lord. Quincy Building. Chicago,
ind von will receive one free
" A Word
Tho season is Spring,—
Spring when you call on
your body for sill its en-
ergy, aud tax it to tho
limit of effort. Does it
answer you when you
call? Does it creep un-
willingly, to work? It's
the natural effect of the
waste of winter. So much
for the season. Now for
tho word. If you would
eat heartily, sleep
soundly, work easily, and
feel like a new being,
^FORTUNE ? MONTJH
cannot he tsprrttri. tint the hljfert money m >lc by Ae nt
to-.lay ia made by tlioao *..•< handle tht Umxut tcii
In <.ormany a merchant was recent-
lv lined heavily for usln|T n quotation
from I lie liable nt the heart of an art-
>rl'l Oiat will niak' a
................ hour without rsnes
crutchaa. Guarantee.! to «h> tl\l DUfovrred in Europe,
emlortecl hy Amtriran l|lij« taking the plafe^^ol
i County will aeli Una
'or the meUirlnea. Wi
rritorv. Write forttrmt
e , I'.tuburgU, Ta. ,
'iSVT.iu.i'; Thompson's Eye WaUr.
W. N. vZ-W1CH IT A,—VOL. u- HO. II
FRIKDA M. BETHMANN.
had a class of sixty children .between
the ages of 3Ms and 6 years. She has
always made a success with her kinder-
garten work. She has a pleasing per-
sonality and a natural kindly way.
which seem to draw the children toward
her and inspire them with confidence.
London to get her medical education.
Her sister is Miss Cornelia Sorabji, tho
first girl graduate of western India.
The latter was at Oxford not long ago.
TEN MILLION TONS OF COAL-
New York Annually Coniuine* Thl
Amount with I.lttla Smoke.
A prominent New York coal mer- j
chant, while showing a Pittsburg frlen 1
about New York on the occatdon of the
hitter's first visit to the metropolis, took
him to the top of one of the very high-
est buildings in town and pointed out
to him the different objects of interest
that could be seen, says the Mail and
Express. The western man took in the
beautiful view of the bay and then
looked "northward over miles and miles
of roofs and chimneys, over the vast
expanse of street and park, business
buildings and dwellings and then
turned to his friend with the remark
that th* most astonishing thing to him
was that it was so clear. Not a blot ol
smoke marred the laudscape. C'leai
and brilliant in the sun of a winter day
New York was clean and neat and the
greatest possible contrast to the dingy
and grimy « Hies of the west, where-the
use of coal is not restricted to certain
kinds. New Yorkers have made a
study of the combustion of coal and
they have learned how to get the most
out of it with the least dirt and smoke.
The enormous amount of 10,000,000 tons
of anthracite coal Is now burned every
year in New York and this is not at all
remarkable when it is considered to
what an extent the use of coal enters
Into the everyday life of the people
The coal dealers of New York are le-
gion and the business lias grown to
immense proportions. The ease with
which coal can be shipped to New York
and unloaded in order to get it to the
THE KINQ CURE OVER ALL FOR
'Knocks Out All Others."
She is about 25 years of age, of medium market with the least possible ban
height and figure, with Herman cast of (uing has contributed to a great extent
features, dark complexion and black
Miss Bethmann Is fully prepared for
the duties that may be expected of her.
The qualifications required by the Bos-
ton school board guarantees this. Be-
fore a teacher's certificate was granted
Miss Bethmann she passed the ordinary
to the success which New York coa
merchants have attained.
Drought ami (*eiua.
A story is told on W. A. Houts, a
Parker (S. I).) banker, which illustrates
that gentleman's fine sense of the fit-
ness of things. Mr. Houts, previous to
teacher's examination and in addition drought which once affected that
be unnecessary to baptise children <>r had been ;i heavy l
A CoiisreMiuan'i .lewela stolen.
Washington, March 14.—The apart-
ments of Representative Grove L.
Johnson of California, at the Cochran
• hotel, were entered by professional
sneak thieves yesterday while the
family were at dinner and money,
jewels and securities valued at $",',000
New 1'nrt.v In !Ul<-lii|(Mii.
TiANHi.No, Mich., March i.'l. — A new
political party, known as "The Free
Silver Democrat Party of Michigan,"
was organized here yesterday at a
conference of some twenty-five free
silver Democrats representing various
ttcctions of tho state.
Murk Twnlu III In Imllu.
London, March 14. — Samuel L.
Clemens (Mark Twain) is reported to
be dangerously ill at Jeypore, India.
The nature of his illness is not stated.
Civil ilu rind lotion In Indian Territory.
Washington. March U. —The House
committee on judiciary agreed to-day
to favorably report a bill to give the
courts of Texas, Arkansas and Kansas
jurisdiction over criminal and certain
civil' cases of the Indian territory,
which they had under the act of 1875.
A Farmer's Wife Commit! suicide.
Bkkckimudgk. Mo.. March M. —Mrs.
Arthur Moorshcad, wife of one of tho
most popular farmers iu this county,
committed suicide in their barn on
their farm about three miles southeast
of tills city by hanging herself with a
to perform the ceremony of marriage,
ami it is stated that there arc no
priests iu the camps of the insurgents.
A .lilted Lover's Crime.
Bknton Hah no it, Mich., March 14. —
1 nftiriated by the refusal of Miss tier-
trade Bailey to longer accept his at-
tentions. Archie Belangoa, a young
Frenchman, went to her home, and
after shooting her dead and attempt-
ing to kill her sister and mother, he
went to the woods aud lommltted sul-
Hulen for the Kepiil>li<aan Convention.
St. Lolls, Mo., March lit. T.lie
Western Passenger association lias de-
cided to make a rate of one fare for
He came iuto
the ollice with (lovernor Boies
lltploKion of an OH Cui
WiniiTA, Kau.. March !i
Katie' Winkle, a young woman of
Peck, twelve miles south of this city,
was burned to death yesterday by the
explosion of an oli can. Mrs? Moyers,
who tried to save her, was also burned
so badly that there is little hopes of
her recovery. A hired hand was badly
but not seriously burned.
was required to show that she was pro
ficlent in the studies of mother-play and
nursery songs. Froebel's system ot
games, gifts and occupations, clay
modeling and drawing. Froebel's and
Umbel's number and form system, anl
Miss j plant and animal life. The rules also
required that she be a graduate of a
normal school, either state or city of
Boston, or shall have taught school one
year after graduating from some col-
lege or an institution of as high a grade
SHE HAS A ' PULL."
lil KFALO, N. Y .
vesterdav resulted i
i In New \ ork.
in IOrie county
ing success for the McKinley men. In
the round trip for the Republican the Thirty-third Congressional dis
national convention to be held here in
June, and the Populist and Bimetallic
national conventions to be held here
Three Ituriied to Death.
Ci.vunN.vri, Ohio, March 14.—At
Bantam. Clermont, county, Ohio, last
night, the residence of Valentine
Mushbacker, a wealthy farmer, was
burned, and he and his daughter,aged
K . and a veteran soldier named
lsler. who was living with the family,
were burned to death.
Nine K. I . Men Nnapeuded.
Lawkknck, Kan:, March :t. - The
faculty investigation of the junior
riot resulted in the suspension of nine
men for thirty days en eli. The inves-
tigation will be continued aud fur-
ther suspensions are ex peeled.
Held I p a "Knl)'' Train.
ti(>f.i.\ \ Ii.i.i . Tex . March II.—The
northbound Kat.v was boarded by a
masked ami armed man who entered
the sleeper ami went through the pus-
The amount secured was
\s the train nearctl the city
he jumped ofi\ lie had a confederate,
publicans is that the party in this ' Ottieers are on the trail.
State is for McKinley.
Tenneaaee for McKinley.
Nasiivii.i.k. Tenn., March i:i. —The
Slate Republican executive commit-
tee decided to call two conventions,
one to select delegates to St. Louis
and the other to nominate a candidate 1 scnger
for tJoveruor ami Presidential electors small
The concensus of opinion of the Re
trict. which comprises several wards
of the city of Buffalo uud all the
towns in the county, McKinley men
won by 100 to 'IT.
lowu'i Antl-I iuarette I .aw.
| i,s Moinks, Iowa. March 1 ♦.—The
anti-cigarette bill, previously passed
by the "house, passed the senate yes-
terday. .ind unless vetoed, will go into
effect .lul.v • The bill prohibits both
tho manufacture ami sale of cigar-
ettes ami cigarette paper, except by
jclibers, for use outside the state.
1'iiglllMt Convicted of Maiiilauglilvr.
Mn.w ai kh:. Wis., March 14.—Frank
Klein, a pugilist, was couvictcd < f
manslaughter for killing Louis Smidt
in May last in a prize fight
KprlliKheld ItllleH for Nittlonal t.uarda.
W\xiiin<. io\. March II. Nenutor
llawbv tr .in the commit tee on mili-
tary allai' - made a report authorizing
l he secret ui y of war to issue Spring-
field rides in the national guards of
the \.ii ion. states and territories in
t xcliaiK" for the niles now he'd by
liepoaed Commander Invited to Chicago.
Chicago, March 11—The W. C. T I
has invited Ballington and Maud
Bootli to hold meetings in Willard
hall (luring their contemplated visit
!litr«ard'« Orator* Win.
t amnull"'i:. Mass, March 11 -Har-
vard's young orators won the competi-
tive debute with Princeton Ism night,
aud the Crimson > lonir record of ora-
toricul triumph - oiu.i.im unbroken.
Ok la.. Mnr
shun ii in 1 liis cit v la
I In* pi u ver meeting
lrew u ru/.< r and
M ii rile
Ii 14 A row
oily cut I h a
W 111 min McLinn A lain- is u ju '
TIlU Vouiik Woma i
of the Kieeutlve Msuslon.
MUs Nellie Parker, of Richmond. Va..
may not be u political boss, but she
has a longer and stronger "pull" \sith
President Cleveland than most of the
"leaders'' of the democratic party. Miss
Parker deserves to have much influ-
ence at Washington or anywhere else,
for that matter for she is one of the
distinguished beauties of the south, and
that Is saying a great deal. The ston
of the great favor she Is held in by
the administration is Interesting Some
months ago the president visited At-
lanta, and Miss Parker took advantage
of his presence there to call upon him.
He was immediately delighted with the
young lady, and gave her. as a souvenir
of the occasion, a brand-new cent pier
This he told her to guard carefully, and
when she wanted entree u> the \N hlte
House to show this cent piece fo the
guards and that she would be admitted
! readily and without quentiOL. Mis-
parker treasured her cent piece with
great care. Not long ago she was iu
Washington, and she thought she
would try the talismanlc effect
of Mr Cleveland's coin present.
She did, and, mlrabile dletu! its glisten
lug red color acted as an open sesame,
and Miss Parker was promptly ushered
into the presidential presence. Miss
Parker is one of the belles of Klch-
; mond, and Is noted throughout the
; south for her charm of person. She is
a democrat and the daughter nf Dr
W. W Parker, a well-known medical
man of Virginia's capital.
| The > bance of a lifetime t* sometimes
ojereiy an opportunity to quit.
great state, bat Is now happily* thing
of the past, wore a dazzling diamond
stud. When the rain ceased and green
things turned brown he replaced the
gem with a modest opal, explaining
that the latter was more suitable to the
hard times which he foresaw. As mat
ters grew worse and the parched earth
refused to sustain a blade of grass,
where green fields fed the herds befor<
he retired the opal ami the starched
front it adorned and appeared at the
bank In a woolen shirt, remarking that
he wan adapting his apparel to the con-
diton of the country. When the hea-
ens opened last spring and South Da-
kota's fields were green again und her
rivers were full of water he put on his
diamond, because, he suid it was of th
first-water variety and should be in the
swim. Sioux City (Iowa) Tribune
Helen M. <;ou|(ai.
1 The Large Piece and A High
V Grade of "Battle Ax" has injured
^ the sale of other brands of higher
f prices and smaller pieces. Don't
1 allow the dealer to impose on you
I by saying they are "just as good'f
C as "Battle Ax/' for he is anxious
J to work off his unsalable stock.
g r> c: c:
I-Premium No. 1 Chocolate
Made by Walter Baker & Co., Ltd.,
Dorchester, Mass.," has been cele-
brated for more than a century as
a nutritious, delicious, and flesh-
forming" beverage. Sold by gro-
Primary, *Mou<Urr or
|*olaou i eri aiieu«lf cured Im 15 • ■ •
You can 1* irraii'il i bomr_ r
LOUD PD1SDN prel.r u.
TTSSSil will ci.ii'rut'l t« |iu.v niilmul In;.; "nJ_bou^UK
A SPECIALTY mid no<-harK..,tlw.. (ulllocurf. 1
lod<<! und |"j |C OUICKLY m
I'Hl. l." 1" • ■ I® y , . J!
. olor.d *!•.>«•. I ■<«I'• on
.. .ouDuvetaken mercury,
Nti*l l have aches and pain*,
- „ . , ■ ■ lo • mouth No re Tlinml,
mil<-oii Ptilcliea In ■ ■ ^ on any part of tti«> N-lv ■■•lr or
IMmplea, < « | i er < °Iom^ flpola* 1 I | 0|S0N th:n *> cimmtilee to
_ Kyenrown IMIIIKK «U«. It I* thU ^ ^ .-hallerge
euro. W« Holli'U \h inosi obaflnialr CURED OY THE euro This ilisrine
SjhlDd SI! iiMOT.llllom.1 Kunriinty ASmIui. pruol. —Led on .iu.
AddroHs t (Hia RRUKDV < «.,
:MI1 Vlaaoulc Temple, Hill AUO% ILl..
M ,|N),OUO capital
The above Is a portrait of Helen M.
Gougar. noted among the temperance
workers of the day. tfhe recently met
COOK REMEDY CO.
: TOBACCO HABIT,
combination «>' l l r''
the HjrMatn from the
..t IORII rO.
wIII rure (lie ]
any lor iu,
Iu J to l. ila)•« inooey r« -
luudid. . IV IW JW l« HironlJ
nlruti'd ilruK. wbU-h I. >r>lo .l.tldo.f l. r Ih-
11 lean** I be patirnl In Ix-Ufr h.alth than 'aUlt g,
i %!•« I - -.4-v auil pleasant to ta. <
while urnler trt at um ' Tta<« ** craflag "
ThouaauU* throughout tlila broaa
■>o )ou imokeur chew fofcicroi
will disappear u« if by uiagi<
Bob Schllllnx. the nol. d a.lvm alp «l lr... ir.'Vo." TI,- «Tr..l««
pei'Bnnll liberty. Iu ili-lmte «t ( hlcnno )t llow tii>iii""ni u. all • " «'<«
It la I he opinion of those who hetivl i d"h ok. rl *
the debate that Mr«. lioiiKuv iniue out
Put your hun-1 In God's hand, and
It will not mutter If your feet do
Here’s what’s next.
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Whorton, Lon. Noble County Sentinel. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 27, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 19, 1896, newspaper, March 19, 1896; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc162058/m1/3/: accessed December 13, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.