The Daily Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 66, Ed. 1 Tuesday, July 21, 1896 Page: 1 of 4

VOLUMW 8
ALMOST HANGED.
St. Louis Police Rescue a Man from
an Infuriated Mob.
THK SCOI Nl>RKX IS
A Blan Shut In tlie I Hfk by a Jtmluui Im*
baud % llusli.intl mill \\ if« I oiu-
uilt tsuliiilH by 'litkiuK
Aim |iliiiiu
St. Loris, .Inly -I-—There eaiue near
being " lynchiuir at Tweuty-Second
und Clark avenue yesterday afternoon
about 4:3')o'eloek. A mob of infuriated
brewers from (iroue's brewery had Lee
Johnson, about ;j" years of a^e, bound
in ti e yard in the reur of 214 South
Twenty-Second street, and were pre-
paring to drag him with a rope around
iiis neck to a telegraph pole, wlieu of-
ficers rescued hint. Johnson, it is
charged, enticed llcriiiuuu's four-year-
old child, Maggie, into an outbuilding.
The screams of the child attracted
Mrs. Hermann's attention, aud she ran
from the house to the outbuilding.
Finding the door locked and the child
screaming inside, she called to her
husband, whom she saw at the brewery.
Hermann and about other I rcwery
workers responded promptly They
broke in the door and the sight which
met their eyes frenzied t lie in. The
prisoner was afterwards lodged in the
calaboose aud the child was taken by
her father to the dispensary, where
l)r. Kearney pronounced her uninjured.
Hllli-tl by u ,lu«lou« lluftlmntl.
11 AKKonsnruu, Ky., July iM.— In the
Dixvllle district in this county Sun-
day morning, while Philip Board was
on his way to church he was shot in
the back by Silas llugg. They had
quarreled over Bugg's wife. Board
was instantly killed. Bugg is in jail
here. Both were well known farmers.
Iluftbaml iiml Wlfn Coin wit SulclilK.
Gai.khiu iui, 111., July -As a result
of despoudency over failure in busi-
ness. Mr. and Mrs. Louis S (iradke, of
this city, took morphine at night, and
were the next morning discovered by
their dau .'liter, Jennie, in a dying con-
dition. Doctors were summoned, but
could do nothing and the two died.
ATrsill'l l-:!) TK UN WKKtKINCi.
Tt«« I'lleil tlm Track to Derail an M . K.
\ T. Kscuralmi Train.
Boonviixk, Mo., July 21.— An at-
tempt was made yesterday evening to
wreck an excursion train on the Mis-
souri, Kansas & Texas a inile north of
Pleasant Green, Cooper county Ties
were piled on the track ami were not
seen by the engineer. The speed was
slow and the train was not derailed.
A man was seen running away from
the place. There were : : « excursion-
ists on board, returning to St. Louis,
and had the perpetrator been caught a
lynching would have followed. An
attempt was made to wreck the north-
bound train on the same road near
Boouville yesterday morning in the
same manner, but was also unsuccess-
ful Sheriff Ames left for Pleasant
Green in the evening, aud every effort
will be made to capture the would b#
wreckers.
Ithl I . I K INS.
I lit* t Inn* liwtlirrlliK at Si pIiil'II'*IiI 11 ml
MIimmI lltrr I t.lrltmtiliir of Ttckrt*.
Si'itiM.i ii i n. Mo., July -i. Dele-
gates an t candidates began to arrive
in this city this morning for the re-
publican state convention. The early
trains brought iu lion. B B. Cahoon,
of Frederick tow u; .Secretary tSritTen;
B. I . Uussell. sergeaut-at-ai ins of the
national house; Webster Davis, of Kan-
sas City, \% ith a uumbor of delegates;
lion. Joseph B. I'pton, of Bolivar;
Judge Lurk holder, of Trentou; J udge
Wallace. J.in Moore and Judge Nixon,
of Lebanon: W 1«\ Saunders, manager
for Mayor Walbridge.
Davis concedes that Cahoon will re-
ceive the most votes on the tirst ballot,
but that lie will tc greatly strength-
ened on the seeoud aud nominated on
the third. The claims of Upton are
very larje. He stated that he would
receive l.'iO votes on the tirst ballot, 7
of whom are Fillev men, but he can
hold them ami it will be impossible
for Filley to nominate a tuau without
the T.'i votes.
There is already bad blood between
the local committee on arrangements
ami Albert Grittiu, secretary of the
state central committee, over admis-
sions to the convention hall. The lo-
cal committee hired the theater and
made arrangements for tickets of ad-
mission. Its members supposed that
they would have a hand in distribut-
ing them. When Griflin arrived he
had a full supply of tickets, badirus
aud press badges in his valise.
Mr. Grillln indicated to the committee
very Soon after he arrived that he
would take entire charge of their dis-
tribution The committeedld not take
kindly to the proposition and one of
its members declared last night that
they had the hall and expected to keep
it within their control Gr.fllu is
equally determined and says he does
not want another such muddle as there
was in St. Joseph where delegates
were kept out of the convention hall
for hours while committees fought
over the tickets.
GUTHRIE, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY JULY 21, 1896.
IS lhe
V?) Bane
NUMBER
Beauty.
Beauty's bane is*** ^
the fading or falling of ^
the hair. Luxuriant '
tresses are far more to the
matron than to the niaid w hose casket
of charms is yet unfilled by time.
Beautiful women will be glad to be
reminded that falling or fading hair
is uukuowu to those who use
Ayer's Hair Vigor.
ON ARBITRATION.
Kansas Labor Unions Vote on ar
Important Question.
AGAINST SI LV Kit.
YIKWS
' to
: niU'Aiio co1.1ski m,
WIIKHK TUB I.KIUH'HATH! NATL.IIAI. cost ** ri..N I* To !<► """
Boll Among the Strong Possibili-
ties at St. Louis.
LKAhlMi MKN.
i Mr.ilglil-Out I'opulUU Holil « w rnt
Ins I In* Question l« Whvllier to In-
ilorte Uryau or to Nominate
mii Iii<Ii<| iiiiiIkiiI Tlrknt.
1 lie California Soclallut l.abor t onventloi
Adopt a Tint form Wouini Dele^at*"*
at Mi. I.mil* • omuiervlal l-aw
l.eaifue I'a uimailr Hall.
list-iiui Is "GO Irrt In length V W f'
i ho re i.H not a Don I or othrr obstruction in < '"* w av
imo liuif m-res < r {.'round between tVJd and d'ld ■ ' |
1 llnols Central rail rote I trai-W* ilinmiin riiiuii'1'
square feet of tli«•«'ollsi
ilth. ;• Hit everv foot « f *pa«
The building Itsitt on
i thi'i
. U>uLiilli>l
m liable,
live and
• uvionie <11111 the
foot « f t In- -K.1.50G
tin* experts «lu
startling innova-
teiI vr and pletur-
I.U'Si: Gl Ml MOIIV.
I Man \VI o Wan I o.iml Wanilirins In I'bll-
Htlelpl.U llll lll u Ml a Khiiwo.
Puii.auki.I'IIIa, July '.'i 1 lie iden-
tity of the young man at the Philadel-
phia hospital who, on the night of
March ti. gave himself up to the Sixth j
district police and stated that he did j
not kno.v his name or where he came
from, has at last been discovered, life
proves to be Herbert < Spencer, the
youngest sou of Selma C. Spencer, a
wealthy aud intlueutial citizen of Law- ,
rence, Kan The discovery was made |
Saturday afternoon by Dr. J. t. Kobiu* |
son, of Lawrence, Kan., who came to
the hospital July 1 as a resident physi-
cian. Dr. Robinson was the closest .
friend that Spencer ever had, having |
been his roommate at college and bis ,
companion during the earlier school-
boy days. Notwithstanding all this,
the unfortunate young man cannot re-
member ever having seen Dr. Robin-
son. although he is nearly frantie
with delight at the thought that the
mystery surrounding his life is to be |
leared up.
noi I'AYINU I.Ill.il.
Hcaliled to Death.
Vinita. 1. T.. Jnl.v 31 Marry Mo
Keau. ttllrcmanat the Krlsc. yanls,
was scalded t" death yesterday nun n-
i„K. The man was under the engine,
cleaning out the cinders, when a valva
blew out and he was scalded to death
Instantly. The engineer tried <> dra<?
.the fireman out and was burned badly
about (lie arms and breast.
i;Hvo I'.lr Iii|)let«.
llnl'KIKI'VIl 1-1 ^ v ' ''"'V 1 18
wife of l'Uillip league, of W hlte I lams
neighborhood, cave birth to triplets,
all girls, health> and weighing six,
seven and eight pounds, respectively
The trial of Dr. .lauicson, tlie Tral s-
VBUI raider, was begun at London on
the
"THE TRIUMPH OF LOVH
,|A| |'V, I unfi t I. I tuiim'K."
vel., >luil «ll Woiil.l I. now III.
llruutl Trillli".
M.w l.l«-.erle. M.air.l ^■.
uw Applied Io JturrlBtl I.He, \\ lio
Uu.,1.1 Uc.ne for l""1
Avuia I nline 1'IHnll". MhoiI.I He. nr.'
,k, \V miller I'll I l.lnle ll. U « ">'I
• oinpli-Ui Miintiuud. unit " I"
I ii i ii It."
" Here nl l i t l< li.fornui-li'nJr""1 "
vii dli'iil sum 111111iit mi;,'I wurkw wi'li r
this neiierutioii of
•ftKik finidl";'.aliu-llei'l bywlilru
t0A"'nuMln l' IT ldeirUeud,M«U uaualurul
Arainsou iliot-ysteui.
Itanium Kei-plnif th« V«llow Metul I'aeU
I li«"lr K*a*oiiH Tlmrefori'.
Kansas ti rv. Mo., July'.'l. -AUbanlis
in Kansas t'ily have ceased issuinggold
either in exchange for large bills, as
payment of cheeks or withdrawals of
deposits. Cashier Ilnle, of the llaljl of
Commerce, who returned from St.
Louis this morning, says the same is
true of the banlcs in that city and lie
believes the same muv be said • >f banks
throughout the country Cashiers i.f
several banks in this cit.v, who were
interviewed on the subject, gave the
same reason for refusing to pay
out gold. They said that the evident
intention of many people who are now |
asking for gold is to hoard it on the
supposition that it would go to a !
premium and that tills would put it
out of circulation and prove injurious
to trade and the people generally. j
('.% 11 MS 1.1 All 'ID .Ml lim it.
I ll* Auditor of II Fior d i Kailroad s| y« !
IIt« \*mIntiinl In ii U'liirrel.
,Iack8i>nvii.i.k, l''la., .Inly -1. Ill a
moment of passion, caused by a dis-
pute over a game of cards, \V. \\ ilur-
alson, auditor of the .laeUsonville.
Tampa A Key West railroad, dealt a
death blow with a heavy chair to Fran-
cis M- Ketor, assistant auditor of the
same road, in the reading room of the
Arlington hotel, where the two men
boarded. The two had been warm
friends, and nearly every evening
played cards In the reading room of
their hotel.
Toi kka, Kan.. July 21 state Laboi
Commissioner W. ti. lbr.l recently sent
to the sccictaries ,if Ut labor union.-
in Kansas a query as to their position
on the question of compulsory arbitra
tion. He received answers from •'.!
unions. Of these Ml favored compulsory
arbitration us the best means of set
tiing dillieulties arising between capi-
tal and labor. Fourteen unions op-
posed compulsory arbitration.
1'rotfMt .*Kiiln«r Silver.
San Fiiancisco, July .'1.— The Cali-
fornia socialist labor convention has
adopte I a platform protesting against
the free coinage of silver on the ground
that such action would be class legis-
lation, inasmuch, as alleged, it would
S benefit the debtor class, aud declaring
I that free silver would not benefit la
boring men, as wage earners were no
as a rule debtors.
Wo in i'ii l>elecat«* at St. Lou 14.
St. i .oris, July ','1 There will be
three if not more, women delegate
the populist convention. 1 wo of these
three will be from New York and one
from Pennsylvania. The committee
of women, which is giving Us allen
tion to securing the adoption of a fe
male suffrage plank in the platform
are counting upon the zealous assist
ance of these three.
Coiimiorcliil i aw l.eacue.
Omaha. Neb . July '.'1. The annual
meeting of the Commercial Law League
of America will be held in Omaha this
week. The proceedings will begin
Tuesda \ morning and occupy four
Thiiiiiiuhv llall to llatlfy-
New Voiik, July .'1 A meeting of
the executive committee of lammany
llall has been called for to-morrow to
arrange for the ratification of the nom-
ination of Bryan and Sewall.
ltlMDLY lllMlMslllNd.
The t old Krarrva Now Down t« W1MI.OUU
OOO -Another Hood luue I'roiialilf.
Wamiiinoton, July '-'1 lhe heavy
gold engagements for export in New
York to-day caused treasury otlicial*
vw fear that more will follow before
the week is ended. The treasury gold
reserve at noon had been reduced to
787,UJMV. In the absence of both
the president and Secretary Carlisle
from Washington, no expression of
opinion can be obtained from them,
but the treasury officials who possess
their confidence do not hesitate to say
that there will be no change in the at-
titude of the administration toward
the gold matter, and that if necessary
to maintain it another bond issue will
be made when the reserve rear lies a
point w hen further action is rendered
im perative.
Kansas city. July -M Ut1|>i.n > r whe.<
lit If In - • 1 I > Writ 1.111 I \ lillk'f. all.I Hill' Vl.h II
lirislc deiiiutid for i vrrytlilu* i xcepl low «r.i«lo
>ufl wheat I'rlif- wore n« l ijuotalily lii«lu-r.
Keceipts of wheat lu re to-duy, I't eurs u year
• as folio
, t: i...
nek Hard. No S
i 10,000 bush
i i-ars isiv Hears 47v4c
in cars 47c, a ears WKo No I. I ear very
choice Iflo ...n- c,. scars c, 8 cars ... i
■ US 111-, a I lls lie ivjivt. I. I ear l-'e. no
•ade notniiiallv t; >e Soft N'<> rod.
irs fanex V Hears No. ,l red, I ear
,- goal 150c, i em <•'- No I red ftears4 e;
•jeeteil. I ear He u«> yratle learMk- ^
■ re lew sales tin thai basis. Country ollar-
iga were vers largo and they a 1 sold, detiv-
le.l iit Missi ip|ii river the price ranging
.no li'ii' l iital sale-am aiitHd
tidy.
o-.la
[>lt* on track No. auitxe.l.;
No. mixed. I e ir .'iv
ed, notniiiallv aoe in
II OI< It I It i I" >11 Hill- Its.
«Tl-
£yP!D<>MPSYCHE
M At K« Ml I' I'Ki "•
Tuo ro BWVI.-MHWK. '-"'k uf ««l. •>«
*irr2'i . > M "','1 "'jr"
r .uh.li I .under Mirny Hrpnrt.il
hill.,.1 mill Then llie lleii.irt Denleil.
Ni:k Yokk, .Inly SI. Prlr te latter*
from Sun to Homing", Kinli'iiro, 1'lu-
etu iiml other P'lints Viliut.,
declare tliut Jn«- Mueeo is there 1.1 the
head of tt lilt; foreo of rebel reiiifon-e-
mentK moving vveht if true, this news
Hatly eonlrudiets iireviotis reports "f a
hcmi-ollicial Spanish snnrco announe
iu|f Jose Maeeu's death in a lij;lit, i
by court-martial near Santiago dt
lhe
Two of ii I niii.lv Klllfd and
on«ly Injured \ Young Woman hu«-
CiMinnATI, .Inly -l A special to j
the i'ost from Huntington, NV. Va . |
hays: Six miles above here, at the I
mouth of Three Miles creek, oeeurred
of the most horrible inur-1
ders ever known on the upper j
Ohio waters. The scene was |
on a shanty boat and the killed are: j
;\ ,| call, 4 .. and Nettie Call, his
daughter, 24. Lottie Call, another
daughter, is fatally injured, and
those in a critical condition ate
lirace I'all, II, and litis < all.
M I .ate last night l all and liii fam-
ilv retired. Ktta Biibbitis, '.'I, was at
their house and retired with one of
I the daughters. A coroner's jury tie-
I cilled that Etta Bobbins committed
i the ghastly crimes, l'celing is very
strong and thousands of excited people
are making angry threats
(, |t | All IN H I It ti I MM.
All Hallroad* Ar« HuhIiIiik Kniptl Into
tin* KanitiiN lirnlii llall.
j Wichita. Kan., July 21.— Owinjr to
the sudden activity in tlie corn trade
induced by the recent general cut in
rates to ail points, a ear famine is im-
minent. All the railroads are rushing
| empties into tlie Kansas grain belt
| from the divisions of their roads
' where the demand is not so ur-
gent. The movement of the im-
mense apple and peach crops
and enormous quantities of vegetables
to northern and western points is also
I a tax on the carrying ability of the
roads entering Kansas. Some Sedg-
! wick county farmers will clear from
' their fruit crops this year amounts
| equal to the value of their farms.
HANNA IN tllli \tiO.
I lie He public ii ii I bin in hi Will I'oraou illy
I omluet tlm rmiipiilun.
Chicago, July 21 Kroiu the moment
of his arrival at the national republic-
an league headquarters this morning,
Mark ilanna was the busiest man in
Chicago. Ilis train was nearly two
hours late aud the club rooms
were filled will prominent republicans
when he did i-oi in au appearance:
With the exception of Mr. l'ayne, of
Wisconsin, ami Mr. I.eland, of Kansas, j
all the members of the executive com- ,
mittee were waitinir for him. Mr. I
Hanna said: "I am in this ti'/ht to
win, and 1 will devote my entire
energies to so doing, dividing my time
between Chicago and New York. 1
will personally conduct the eaiupaigu
and will try to be where 1 am most
needed."
111 if Ii \\ itler * bout Hiir.lui, Mo.
Uauius, Mo., duly 21 Continued
heavy rains have caused all streams
I in this vicinity to rise alarmingly.
Crooked river, a mile west of here, is
! more than a mile wide and many line
' farms are inundated. Hundreds of
I rabbits, driven from the low lands,
! have taken refuge tin the railroads and
scores of them are 1 ei11_r eanjrht by the
boys. Many small bridges are atlo.it.
Receipts of
utfo. Hears
Sales by sun
nominally I- (l«e while. So
INI I bushels -.'-.'V N" - Clir
nominally Sic
Oats were seuree uu.l samewI
rule with u I'ood deuiuml
Heceipis of oats to-day. i3 car
Sales by sample on trael. N.. mixed,
nominally 10c; No 3, i car . e i car i •' No 4.
notniiiallv no tirade, noiuiiialiy lie N -
white. )! ears I Me '.'ear. IM',-. I ear JUe. No 3
walte. ears l*e I ear Itte.
lta.v Ueceipts, is ears. market dalL
I ( holee timothy. 0,1 No. I *.Y7> 0
0.25 No - avoo No new timothy, ti">
1,ti.50 prairie ehnn- new. *i.mm,vui No.
I new *|0 ./, l Nx new, 11.0)■?:i. >'• No
sh
II i
hi. l.onl* drain.
July -Heeelpls. wheat. 138.000
, ii'.OJJbu eorn. 11S.SHtJ bu. last
i o;it-> nmi bu iasl year. W.-
ipmeiits wheal M.iliI bu . coru,
litt I 10 bu Closing prie
Wheat Cash, if"
Jle bid. July, -ft
H<c Cash,
17',t' M'pleuiUer. I
Kuiihiih t'lty I'roil
irm«is c. iv .In I \ Hu
„ fr.f.An
v I ■ 5 Ko < orn < ash,
Aiu'iist Me September,
July Itfe, August,
paeltin-si.., U
K.
southern. -
Poultry Hetis. ^e r.i .ste.s I . ea h sprittKi.
H',e per lb turkeys, ii«-^ fle gobblers Nj
| old. l',e. spring die-Us h.- old. '• sprin.f
L-eese. 7e. pigeons. «l 0. per do/ ^ ^
' , mnitin an.'l" inlerlor. e ebiiKs M (30c
per |H-elc basket I-basket erates, 4l<ifle ft-
i .isUet crate 7-ic ti 0J home grown ! 11.
r:.e pt i
•holee
mall
eli i
pe
'roinatoes t'holee to fane v ■ I'dk' per bushel.
30((b'tje per 1 * bu. Ifisket
Tlio sliiirtiii;u "I i'ontrnctor A M
l'eck, who recently left K
Mo., is rejiorteii to be j?l*i,Uti
City,
Hlnwii I p Willie nil Duly.
Knoi.isii. lnd., July "-'I James
Cranston. 40. was killed by a boiler
explosion at an early hour yesterday
morning, after a night's run. He had
insisted on performing his engineer's
duty while the latter visited a sweet-
heart. The engineer united with Mr.
Cranston's family in objecting, owing
to Cranston's ill health Hut the lat-
ter could not be dissuaded, lie leaves
u widow and four children.
Malvrrn l"Hiie an Appeal for Aid.
j Mai.vi hn. Ark., July Jl. Although
tents have been erected in the burned
district and every house that was left
is crowded to its utmost capacity, there
are still many families without shelter.
At a mass meeting last night there
was issued an appeal for aid. Dona-
tions will be receiven by W. I). Leiper,
chairman relief committee.
*". urlnic Youlli'i Diva.
1 ST Lotus, July -l. I.I'C Schuyler,
! II,re,I '! 1 inmle a successful leap from
| the Kails' bridffe Saturday. He mailc
I his plunge lieail tirst anil never turned
j a hair until he struck the yellow
i water, his liauds straight over hi^
lieuil like a wedge The iilTair was
very guietlv managed, but bont 1,000 I ,
peiM.ns witnessed the daring plunge V . I'lllllCSS UOPllGS
Young Schuyler was not lajuied a j vJiclvll I -
I particle, although the leap was IM
, feet
Sr. Loi ih, July !l Chairman Tau-
! beneck, of the populist national com
I mittee. said last night: "1 aui opposed
I to doing anything at the convention
that will tend to disintegrate or de-
stroy the people's parly I am perfect-
ly willing to do everything fair and
honorable to unite all the elements
that are opposed to the gold standard
j by a division of the electors, and I
think this can be done without taking
! uny action that would disrupt our par-
I i\ or betray our principles
.1 II Davis, known as "Cyclone,
wlio is here as a delegate from lexas,
gave out the following signed state-
ment last night "In my mind there
■ is no doubt about it. We must and
will make our own platform and noin-
I inatc our own ticket. My idea
I that wo will draw largely from dis-
affected republicans in this campaign.
i The silver democrat will remain con-
I tented in his own party during this
campaign and until 'he party betra\s
him again, which it w ill do sure if the
I party is not completely purged of the
gold men. They have nominated, or
! are going to nominate for congress all
j over the country. The populists be-
lieve it is the Intention of the gold
1 men to work through the democratic
! congressional committee, of which
; Faulkner, of West Virginia, is chair-
man, and which, we understand, is in
j the hands of gold men. To till eon-
1 gress with gold democrats would dc-
i feat a free coinage bill if Mr. Hryan
I should be elected. For these reasons
populists think the cause of free silver
is likely to be defeated anyway Hut
if the democrats are placable enough
to 'condescend their patrician pride
and counsel with us plebeians.' we can
1 then form a union on electors that
will give more votes in the electoral
college than an indorsement of Hryan
ami still leave each party distinct on
its own platform."
Jacob S Coxey, who is a delegate at-
large from Ohio, is not in favor of in-
dorsing or of even taking the course
pursued by a great many of the popu
list leaders and "nominating" instead
of "indorsing" Hryan. He thinks a
straight ticket should be nominated,
but is pusliluir a plan which he says
i will unite the silver vote against the
gold vote. It is to have electors -se-
lected pro rata, according to
i the votes cast by the parties
whose national conventions have
declared for silver That would give
the democrats, the populists and the
prohibitionists each representation in
I several states, lie wants these electors
put ou one ticket. When the electoral
I college meets the highest vote should
name the president and the next high-
est vote the vice president This
would give the populists the vice pres-
I idency if the scheme should be adopted.
I Coxey will press his plan before the
I convention.
Reuben 1 Ki.lh, who lias
famous on account of the lights he
made for the governorship of Aluliamn,
1 said that he did not know what action
| the Alabama delegation will take, but
, f,„. himself he had n,i objection to the
ulnatiou of Hryan, but dill not want
' the populist convention to indorse
■ 1 him. "We do not want to wipe out
our identity, " said lie. Kolb also de-
clared that the populists would want
a part of the electors.
lunutius Donnelly, of Minnesota;
' "Cyclone Ilavis, of Te\a-. Mcllowcll,
, I of Tennessee, and other iniddle-ol-the-
- road populists held a secret conference
nearly all of last night in T'aiibeneck's
1 room, but further than saving that it
' was agreed that the identity of tin-
party should be preserved, refused to
say what was done.
Senator Itutler, of North Carolina,
' who arrived last night, declared that
' the populists of the south liail long
i fought the democrats and would not
be satisfied with fusion with them
now. lie acknowledged that Hryan
was a strong man, very popular with
southern populists, but they would
have preferred to have nominated him
I instead of indorsing his nomination.
, As to whether he favored iml
ti. .'I.,. I.I - III II,,, III.'. I lll.ll U. llM" •* I I.UU
i im r, N 111 July :i lir S. A. liuge-
m:in, .'I Ho I'in. has applied for it
patent on uu invention which promise,
•i it ,iti- a st-iiMitioiianion/ musicians.
It i* a met haiiiMii to be applied to
he piano for the purpose of eorrect-
mg the f.tUe loin s,.r that instrument,
v\ I.it'll have hithei to I em regarded a*
a nceesMirx evd 1 be invention make#
a piano as true as t be \ iolin, and It ac-
complishes I lie result hy a sort of 141*'
ibalneal iliigerimr similar to the
human lingering on tlie violin, t om-
petciit inu-ieians sa.v the problem ha*
been successfully solved.
ni. t i ll in: u.
IVnimy I * •!
it V bMARKi
Mot liei" Mini Two Childraa
< I Mini IW-ilfellows.
I' 1111. AI >K I 1' 111 \, July Jl -Two cod*
peril end snakes crawled into Martfu
Ih ury s house in Hlair's Valley, Frank-
lin county, last nii/lit. Mrs. Drury
and her two little children were bleep-
ing in a room on the ground tloor.
The deadly snake?* crept into the chil-
dren's bed and bit both of them. Their
screams aroused the mother, who in
the darkness was bitten twice by the
snakes One child, aged three, has
die I and the other child and the moth-
1 lilmiro i nr iiwriK Hum.
( lilt ao ., July .'l The car barnsof
the Chicago City Kailway Co. on Cot-
tage <irove avenue, near Thirty-Ninth
street, were burned Saturday night.
Tiie barns were 1 >0 feet long* 400 feet
deep, aud occupied three-fourths of a
square. They were tilled with cars,
being the stable for the entire system.
The company lost • -4 cars, 160 of them
being grip cars. Not a thing In the
building was saved. The loss Is esti-
mated at $f 00,0lH). The building aut*
contents were insured for S31U00&
Art or Hniihroolt* Commit tril for I'ont rnipt.
Ni w Volts. July 21. Judge Law-
rence iu the supreme court signed au
order committing Thomas <J. Sea-
brooke, the actor, to jail for
contempt of court for failure
to pay alimony of *r4u a week and
a counsel fee to his wife, who hp*
brought an action of separation
against him, chargiug him with cruel
und inhuman treatment
Tht> 1'ri'n.iliMit Kxt«iiU« t'.«'ineoejr.
Washington, July j i.—Tlie preai-
dent has coiniuuted to imprisonment
for life the death sentence of John C.
Hell, of Texas, lie has also commuted
to life imprisonment the death sen-
tenre of Tom Davis and Taylor Hick-
man, Indian boys. All three of the
above were sentenced to be executed
September 4 next.
lxV-1 n e ryiniau
•ark theater and Harrett
destroyed by lire. Loss,
building,
house wti
t:. . in mi.
•rr.i.KiiiiAriur iihevitirh.
The Hurlington, Ivan., Independent
has bolted the action of the Chicago
convention.
Charles Ford, a farmer near Wichita,
Kan was shot and killed by a traiup
whom he detected robhinif his houm.
The populists of the Ninth Missouri
congressional dislriet nominated H. U.
Sims, ol Audrain county, for cougreii-
man.
Ashtabula, " , had a - ,u,mnl tire on
t111. mill. Iillllilintfs licinif burned
were draififed nnconsoioni
from tiie hurtling buildings.
.lack llimr. of St Joseph, Mo., won
I ti,, i., mile swimming race in the Mis-
souri river in two hours and tive min-
utes The match was for Mint
'I I,,. railroads from Kansas rity, Mo.,
have annul I a rate of #11 for tlie
round Hip t" st. I'unl. Minn., for the
l, A II. encampment in September.
Kev <i. K Scott and Dora Dorian,
who eloped from Waterloo, la , have
been arrested at Lot'Biisporl, lnd.
>L.,,U I, i . years old anil left a wife
anil the girl is 15.
Judge Owen A. Massed, one of the
best known masons "f Kansas and au
-it v oil masonic jurisprudence,
died at f.llsworth. Kan. lie formerly
resided at Lawrence.
a gang of 87 outlaws was carrying
things with ii high hand in several
Ohio counties bordering ou the river.
They were robbing people and burning
houses and eluded all attempts at cap-
i i.riziiii pf tlm b°dy,
"Age no barrier. Failure Impossible. 1
l®M?S "n'whu b,d ,"'
llwt «r I ila> If - 1 '!
weu. -j j„;t bul)i,i,i| wlth.loy.
^aie.l"ni'l'i'if cvmlmiVaii'i nM
h. ■ i hi v u.wHir
horn
vlivn I ltrst
wayV"
i yr i emit j,
,, Why it Ii 111' l > 'ii «• II
, it,;,I 1 Wl'lll'f mill It tu
And «a«thi,ril;j,;; (
ftK-i'liW;1 Vi-vr:"
lllr-as >11111' ••• - vi. COMPANY,
"v'v an'I ii-k l> r llie little Ih«.I
p",f' "!.i^i\ii'l tti: m VNiniiili H.tirto
r I'd ' | III,. I.'III||.I|> I I.. 1111 —iin sell,1
,lils paper, i «uli..iil any
Ibr WiW. in ,|ri l , ui.l.l II I. I.ill lull|>
lllf ■
nark"
4uc«d
Cuba.
Thomas J. llnnloii I'hi •l«in«il.
Guthrie, < u., July 21 Thomas J
Hen ton, formerly of Arkansas tity
Kan., who shot and killed his father
in-law, .Iolin Murphy, at Oklahoma
City, tive years ago. and was sentenced
to prison for life, has been pardoned
by Acting Uov. Lowe. Kenton's wife
has stood by him, and it w as through
| her efforts the pardon was granted.
' The President Attends KussHI's I niieriil.
lit //.Aliu s Hav, Mass., July 31. 'l'he
president attended the funeral services
this afternoon of his personal friend,
the late William K. Russell, in am
bridge. Joseph Jefferson accompanied
him. tin reaching lioston they were
the guests of Mr. A II Wood until the
hour set for the funeral.
A llloe nnd <Srny Keunlon.
Excki.siok Simunuh, Mo., .1 ii I y 21.
Arrangements have been made to hold
au eight'Jays' reunion of the blue and
the gray here from August u to ltl.
Mauv noted sneakers have been iuvited
A mother's Kind I'laiis rreventad.
l ull Alio, July 21. Heeause her hus-
band abused her Mrs. Henry Well-
bouse walked w ith her four children
last evening into the luke at the foot j
,il Twenty-Fifth street. Her actions ]
were witnessed by several bystanders i
who notified the police and the woman |
and children were taken to the Cottage
drove avenue station, where she told |
her story to Sergeant Amstein.
A ill Mil llrowiii'd.
Pacifip, Mo.. July I Two stran- |
gers stripped and went Into the Mara-
mec at tbis place yesterday. One was
drowned «in his clothes was found a
paper from the foreman of section 11,
Santa 1 e route,recommending the bear-
er, Robert Adamson, as a section work-
man. It was dated at Park Spur,
Col. The body bus not set been re-
""'lire 'populist xt'il" eon*enti
K.utiiewv! ''rr/:
Hissed resolutions opposing the In
durwinent ot I
U \ ote of '.'Hi to 107. Delegates to the
national convention «re elected to
. iit these instruction-.
Missouri llrnlice l.lves Way.
W \BRt Mo., July ' 1 ' ne
l'tieIter bridge over the lllackwater
gave way yesterday, precipitating
three men into the swollen stream.
The bridge was over 1')" feet long and
the largest iu the county. Two teams
and wagons loaded with corn were lost
und William lllevins and his s,,n- w'l°
were driving, were seriously injured.
Ki-tiov. Anthony l*roitruled.
Tonus. Kan., July 21 Bx-Oov
George T Anthons < f Ottawa, is pros-
trated at a hotel here with kidney
disease. Physicians express little
hope for his recovery. He 'h 71 years
old. lie was governor of Kansas from
January, 1877, to 187l . lie is now
state superintendent of insurance.
Huudrti's I usi i.iii Haines.
Western leaf Kansaa City 7.
(itaud ltapids «i; Minneapolis 1', In
dianapolis St. Paul 17, i oluinbus 1
Milwaukee 7, Detroit I
National league t leveland 4Lou
isville 3-0; Italtiniore 14. rinciiinati '•
st. Louis ti. Brooklyn !, « hicago 4
Wusbluifton :i 'i
Will, I teller unilerstninlili^ of the
t, nisi, nt mil me of the many phys-
ical ills, which vanish before proneref-
f.u-ls ,'lltie elTorts pleasant efforts
ri.ri.tlv ilir.-i U'.l -I ..ere i eiunfort in
tlie IdloW ledtre. that so many f-'I'llis "I
hiekiie- s are not tlue to uii.\ actual dis-
tmse Iiiit si.nplv to a t iiiistiputedcolitis
tion of the sv^teiii, which the pleasant
family laxative, H> rup of I Im Pro« pt
Iv removes. That is why it is the only
reined v with miliionsof fainilies. and is
• •verywhere esteemed so highly by ul
' who value good health. Its beneticuil
1 etYects ;ire due to the fuct. that it is the
I one remedy whieli promotes internal
rleanliiie-s without debilitating the
organs on whieli it acts. It is therefore
ail important, In order to get its bene-
li, ,-lYeets. to note when y.m pni-
ehase, that .Mm have the genuine art
ole, which Is manutacturoo by the t all
fin-nia Kig Syrup Co. only ami sold l)J
all replltahle druggists
If in the enj.n in.'iit ..f gi'ml health,
and the >-leUl is regular, hl.valivesol
Other re Ii. are then not lie. ile.l It
■ mi ti il with any aetual disease, on*
" V :,:Uumen,h.lt..ll.e tskillf.il
I'liv r ieians. I„,t if in nee,I of a lavative.
one sin ni hi Ii.. vt h- l-st. a.,il«t It'tin
vvell-illforuieil e\el \ In Ii . ' 1
Fipiatand. highest ami U mMt largelj
MwUnd'.'veitmi -t geuerul MtUIMtioo.
Mr. itutler sai'i: "That i
do not eare to discuss. We, as a party,
must louk to the preservation of our
organization."
'l'he populists are now fairly divis-
ible Into three distiuet elasses one
which advocates the nomination or in-
dorsement of the democratic nominee,
a second which proposes a division ol
electors between the parties upon the
basis of the vote east at the last elec-
tion, and vet a third which divines tIn
disentegratioll and destruction of tin-
party in any sort of alliance and de-
mands tlie presentation to th
uf a distinctly populistic candidate und
platform.
A bolt Is among the strong proba
| bilities whatever may be the course
decided upon by the maj u itv Dele-
gates are arriving ill numbers and the
larger the crowd become-* the more
evitlen*. is the intensity of feeling over
the one question at issue, whether ti.
indorse llryan and Sewall or to nomi-
i uate an independent ticket.
The pro/ramiue of the populist stuti
1 convention appears to be pretty wel
| outlined by the developments of tin
morning, pursuant to the rccoiniucn la
I ti„n of the conference of leader* las
night. It is to nominate I'.ryan inn
reject Sewall, subUitutin ' " ,ul
let* some out uinl out p
the south.
tare.
I Ten thousand people attended the
j old settlers' barbecue and picnic at
lluKhesville, Mo. All were given a I'ee
dinner Speeches were made by hen-
i ator Veater, Judge Cooney and ton-
u matter i \ gressman Trace.v
U,-publicans of lleno county, Km.,
after a stormy session, selected Trout-
man delegates to the state convention.
.1 ml Then, llotkin, who won notoriety
in connection with the Sam Wood
murder trial in western Kansas. «a.
liuated for the legislature.
M l.n.us gold democrats are work-
ing systematically to perfcet a bolt in
Missuii.i- Tliev will call a convention
s,„,„ innate a separate stale
ticket, including presidential electors,
and thev " ill nominate gold standard
democrats iu every congressioual dis-
trict
list froi
I iii not v
Pi n I;* m no *
nated that th
;rop- on Itouni
ina, by the ree
iv ill be ovt r
n., July
damage
It
sti-
lt e
North
i that stri
.1 e ovri ^l.uuu.noo I be daili.iure (
to the btute lai iu is aloue fully
Awarded
highest Honors World's Fair,
DR.
twtt
" CREAM
BAKING
PttWMR
• most plrkect made.
A putt Cupe Cream of T rtai PowJet. Fret
fruni Ammonia, Alum or any other adulteiant
40 YfcAH. IHt slanuaru.

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Greer, Frank H. The Daily Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 66, Ed. 1 Tuesday, July 21, 1896, newspaper, July 21, 1896; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc103969/m1/1/ocr/: accessed February 19, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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