The Daily Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 136, Ed. 1 Saturday, October 10, 1896 Page: 1 of 10
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THE FIRST PAPER PUBLISHED IN OKLAHOMA.
GUTHRIE, OKLAHOMA, SATURDAY OCTOBER 10 1896.
Get Rid of It!
It Is • sign that you have Kid-
ney Disease; Kidney Disease,
if not checked, leads to Bright's
Because 7 the Kidneys break
down and pass away with
the urine. ".. ..
Heed the Danger Signal
and begin to cure your Kidneys
Lto-day by taking
A COLOSSAL TASK.
The Chicago Record Proposes to Gel
the Sense of the Central West.
A RULING ABOUT PENSIONS.
Tht- Iowa Kopreme Court Hand* Down ii
Decision in Itcgird to a Veteran'*
Tension While in a Sol-
Large bottle or new style smaller one
ut your druggist's.
WATTEHBON IN POLITIC)).
Th« Chicago Conveiitinn Cua.e. the Editor
to Rerouftiiter Retirement.
Locisvili.e, Ky.. Oct. 10.—The Cou-
rier-Journal prints a long- editorial
from Henry Watterson, written at Ge-
nera, in which he said that the action
of the Chicago convention bad caused
him to return to ;x>litica, which he had
left forever two years ago. He con-
cluded: "There is but one hope for the
country, but one for the democratic
partv, and that hope lies imbedded in
the principles unfolded by the India-
napolis platform anil represented by
the candidacy of Palmer and UucUner."
Claim* of th* Silver Party Men.
Washington, Oct. ia —Secretary De-
fenderfer, of the silver party, pave out.
mn estimate on the election yesterday
as follows: Bryan. 28:2 electoral votes;
McKinley, 107: doubtful, 58. This last
is made up of Iowa, Maryland. Minne-
sota, New Jersey, West Virginia and
Wisconsin. He concedes New England,
New York and Pennsylvania to Mc-
Kinley. and claims for Bryan all except
these states and those in the doubtful
Chicapo, Oct, 10.—Mr. dawson,owner
of the Evening News and morning
Record, lias inaugurated the most co-
lossal and costly single news enterprise
ever undertaken by a newspaper. He
proposes nothing less than to hold in
the Record an election which will show
in ailviir.ue the results in the 1:2 states
of the central west which are admitted
M most persons to be the debatable
and decisive territory. He has included
Michigan, Indiana, Illinois, Kentucky,
Wisconsin, Iowa, Minnesota, North
and Sou 111 Dakota, Nebraska and
Knnra-:. He lias even listened to the
icpubiicin claims to the extent of add-
ing Missouri. His motto is "As goes
the central west, so goes the union."
His stupendous plan is to send 150,000
envelopes containing circulars of ex-
planation. return envelopes and postal
cards, to as many voters in the states
mentioned. A committee of well known
and trusted men have been invited to
take charge of the count and have con-
sented to serve. Tl)c voters are told
that it is not necessary to sign their
names unless they so prefer.
A Killing Ahont Tensions.
Dlt MoiNr.fi, la,, Oct* 10.—The state
supreme court handed down a decision
in the celebrated soldiers' home pen-
sion case yesterday. The case was
from Marshall county, where the sol-
diers' home is located. It had been
decided by the trustees of the home to
retain, from the pensions of inmates
of the home who had no dependent
relatives, a5l their pension money in
excess of ft> a month. The inmates
took the matter into court, and Judge
Hind man, in the district court,
held that the trustees had no right
to interfere with pensions, and ordered
thewi to refund to the inmates all the
money "taken from their pensions. A
permanent injunction was issued, re-
straining the trustees from enforcing
the rule. The case is completely re-
versed by the higher court. It holds
that the state is providing for the
uciaintenance of the old soldiers who
are in the home, and that it would be
a manifest injustice to require society
to support them twice, once with their
pensions and again wftfa the facilities
•of the home.
ItlSHOr KKANV'ft DISPOSITION*.
It Means the Supremacy of thf Clerical
Party In the Catholic Church In Amer-
Xf.w Yokk, Oct. 10.—The deposition
of Hishop Keane from the rectorship
of the Catholic university at Washing-
ton, which was announced immediately
after the arrival of Mgr. Martin til i,
the new papal delegate, has been re-
garde (I us the first sign of a movement
that is to shake tlie entire American
Catholic hierarchy. There has been
friction between the ultramontane
and liberal factions ever since Arch-
bishop Ireland took his memorable
stand on the American school ques-
tion. A prominent layman of New
York, whose influence at lioinc lias al-
ways been recognized, says: "It means
nothing less than a restoration of the
supremacy of the ultramontane,
clerical, party in the American church.
As such it must be regarded as the
most important in the history of the
church since Archbishop Ireland ap-
pealed to Rome to sustain him, as
against the clericals, and especially
the archbishop of New York, in the
famous school c^uce*ion.,,
'I Is it? Then take Ayer's Par
saparilla and keep it so. Isn't
it? Then take Ayer's Sarsa-
parilla and make it so. One
fact is positively established
aud that is that Ayer's Sarsa-
parilla will purify the blood
more perfectly, more economi-
cally and more speedily than
any other remedy in the mar-
ket- There are fifty years of
cures behind this statement; a
record no other remedy can
show. You waste time and
money when you take anything
to purify the blood except
WRftSTER SATS NO.
Populist Nominee for State Auditor in Mis-
souri Kef uses to lie Removed.
St. Louis, Oct. 10.—The populist state
committee, after an all day session, de-
cided last night to refer to the execu-
tive committee all plans relating to
fusion with democrats on the state
ticket The attempt to remove Sher-
idan Webster, nominee for state
auditor, failed. Webster secured the
solid support cf the middle-of-the-
road wing and won over two oth-
ers. On the vote to remove him
there were 11 for and 12 against.
When the populists met yesterday
morning Chairman Ityzellc and Com-
mitteeman Leonard held a conference
with Chairman Sam Cook and then re-
ported that the democrats could offer
no definite proposition on fusion at
this time, but might do so later. There
is a prospect that the democrats and
populists may yet spree, but it is ex-
pected that it will be brought about
without the withdrawal of any demo-
Anniversary of the Great
Celebrated as a Holiday.
THE PRESIDENT RETURNS.
II Kill STANDARD RKtJIIKI.IK
An Omaha Judge Refuses a Man Natnrall-
Mr. Cleveland Arrives at the White House
at Breakfast Time and Knters on
the Routine of Public
Chicago, Oct. !0.— Chicago day, the
anniversary of the great Chicago tire
years ago, was celebrated chiefly as
a political holiday by republicans and
democrats separately, each party hav-
ing its own street parade, as well as
gatherings indoors. Practically every
factory and store were closed, as were
also the board of trade and banks.
From early morning the streets were
jammed with cheering thousands,
struggling to gain some point of van-
tage. After nine o'clock street cars or
vehicles were not allowed in the down
town district, the streets being entirely
given up to sight-seers and marchers.
, Innumerable floats, representing all
i kinds of trades and business organiza-
| lions, were features of the parades.
o /=w Ri^wr.«g
BUY YOUR SCHOOL SHOES FRGWl
Eisenschmit & Weckcl's
Thev carry the largest stock in
118 West Oklahoma Ave. Guthrie, Okia,
For Supplying <iun« to Striker..
Leadvu.i-e, Col., Oct. 10.—Cornelius
Mellugh, a gunsmith, is in the county
jail charged with perjury. Strong ev-
idence is said to have been obtained
that the arms used by the strikers
were shipped to liim from New Haven,
Conn., but he denied this when exam-
ined before the grand jury.
Hid Wife Hull Baby Itin Away With.
Gkaniiin, Mo.. Oct. 30.—Three weeks
ago G. W. Kidd left Texas county by
night with his Ht-year-old daughter
and the wife and baby of J. P. Muney
of this (Carter) county. Muney is in
great grief and at e. loss how to pro-
ceed, anil will be thankful for informa-
tion as to the whereabouts of any of
the other persons mentioned.
ration Paper. Hn.uw He I l«l >•>< Know Thousands „f strangers were in town
Omaha, Neb., Oct. 10.—Merchant
Rosenb^oom. of Omaha, was yesterday
refused his citizenship papers in the
district court because he could not
name the uuntber of representatives
each state has in congress. C. li. Scott,
who has obtained more or less noto-
riety through his arbitrary course on
the bench, presided. Rosenbloom was
subjected t<* a severe fire of cross-ques- I
tioning. bat answered correctly as to
the manner of electing the president
of this country, the requirements of a
foreign citizen desiring to become
naturalised, the number of senators
and representatives Nebraska has in
congress but when asked to name the
number of representatives each state
has in congress he was stumped, lie
offered to name some of them, but thi*.
was noft satisfactory to the court.
S. BILLINCS. Manager.
•KKSt'LT IN FLORIDA.
Rloxam's Plurality for Governor Will H*
Jacksonville. Kla., Oct. 10.—Com-
plete returns from 16 counties in
Morula and partial returns from ?3 'ator Ilenrv M. Teller,
other counties indicate that YV. President Returns to t
Bloxfoatu's plurality for governor vvii
be about 14,000. This is several thou
i every railroad running excursion
i trains from points within s
i radius of a hundred miles. The
i republican clubs, which paraded
! first, started from the cor ire r of Michi-
j gan avenue and Van Huren street,
wound their way through all the
streets between Van Bnren and Lake
Michigan avenue and Market street,
ant; disband-ed at Jackson and Market
streets. Immense transmitters were
placed at different points of the march
and connected with long distance tele-
phone wires and as the cheering march-
ers passed their "rahs" for McKinley
and Hobart were heard by those gentle-
men iu Canton and Paterson, N. J. At
night the friends of free silver had
their inning with a procession over
practically the same route as the re-
publican parade. The two principal
celebrations aside from the parades
were scheduled for the Auditorium and
Tattersall's. For the republicans
Chi*uncev M. Depew was to speak at the
Auditorium at nisrlit. This afternoon
<.t Tattersall's the attraction was Sen-
u White House.
| Washington. Oct. 10.—The big flag
fins ted over the white house this morn-
■SSBrick building Centrally Located."^
First Class in Every Respect.
t arge, Airv, Elegant Furnisheti Roc *ns
Political Headquarters for all Parties,
sand less than the earlier estimates 'tifr for the first time since .Inoe 30, and
and below the confident predictions "f
most of the democratic leaders during
the campaign. The figures show a
considerable falling oft' in the demo-
cratic vote in comparison with 1W2.
In that vear Gov. Mitchell received 111' -
0t>4 votes and Mr. Haskin, the populist
candidate. 8,."Oil. Mitchell's majority
HKANT Will MIT RUN.
Th, latlepemlent Prohibition Nnminr. for
lioterour uf kainia. Drop. Onf.
Fort Scott, Kan., Oct. 10.—Rev. ,1. E.
IIrant, of this city, whoa few days ago
was nominated by the independent
prohibitionists for governor, yesterday
gave out a statement that he would
not accept the nomination. He gives
as his reasons that the nominees on
the other prohibition tickets refuse to
withdraw, and that he will no' make
I le campaign with three prohibition
tickets in the field.
IT DON'T PAY.
The - Little - Giant
■ i School Shoe 11
Is the Best
Oklahoma Avenue and First Street.
are Spring and Fall, trying to
those with weak lungs ar.c
makes weak people strong.
Other preparations of cod-liver
oil won't do in place of Scott's.
You need the oil partly diges-
ted, and skillfully combined
with hypophosphites as in the
peculiar process of Scott's
1 i.\,r sal. at 5J ct . mil f i.oo by nil <1 ll >1*
announced to the 20.0(10 government
j officials anil clerks hurrying to the var-
I ions departments that the chief execu-
j live iiad returned from his 101 day's
j vacation at ti ray Gables, on liuzzard'g
twy. Jlass. The president and his pri-
vate secretary. Thurber. reached here
' .t 7:41; a. m.. after a I'ood night's rest
' ii3 a private car which had been at-
'■ riieheti to the midnigh train at New
York. Immediately after their break-
fast* on arrival ut the white house
! they entered their adjoining offices and
iiepar. the routine of public business.
! The president never looked to
| be in better condition than to-
! dav. Mrs. Cleveland and the
| children will reach Washington
■ Saturday evening. They will stay at
the white house for the present, until
the president's country place, which
was so severely damaged by last week's
j tornado, is repaired. Mrs. Thurber
I and children returned last evening
| after summering at Marion, near the
president's cottage. The president's
return was so timed as to resume the
regolar 1'riday cabinet meetingatll
■ o'clock to-day.
Too Much RowdyUm.
1 Kansaw City, Mo., Oct. 10.—Carnival
nights are a thing of the past in Kan-
■ijs City. After remaining at his office
J iu the Central police station from six
' to eleven o'clock last night and hear-
ing of one murder and a half hundred
lasw.iilts and robberies, Chief of
Police Irwin came to this con-
clusion that the practices per-
mitted on carnival night are bad and
should he abolished. He said that as
,i ng s.v he was chief there would be no
more carnival nights, and hereafter all
lioise would have to slop after six
o'clock p. m. of carnival day.
Ker Neck Hrnkon in a Runaway
Macon, Mo., Oct. 10.—A team ran
awsy with Mrs. James E. Sickles an;
' '.i.ughter near here yesterday, throw
int* Mri-. Sickles out and breaking her
| neck. She was a bister of Sheriff As-
WANT A SCHOOL.
Indian* Appropriate SUR.OOO for h Modern
Industrial Hoarding School Building;.
Washington, Oct. 10.—On the Kiowa.
Comanche and Wichita reservations
there are a larL'e number of children i
unprovided with proper school accom-
modations. and through their agent,
Capt F. I). Baldwin, they have practi-
cally evinced their interest in educa-
tion by appropriating 000 of their
own money for this year, to supple-
ment an equal amount from the gov-
ernment for the erection of a modern
industrial boarding- school building-, tw
care for 'J00 or 300 children. The site
for this plant has been selected and
plans are now being prepared so that
the work may bes^in at an early date.
Owing to the dilapidated condition of
the Washita school buildings and their
bad location that school has been aban-
BACTKItIA IN A WELL
C ANNOT RE li t NOLI.
i Church Htrlckcn lrilh
ugh lirtiikiiiK Foliated
Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. 10.—The
state board of health has been investi-
gating a remarkable state of affairs
existing in what is known as the Rock
Lane neighborhood in.Johnson county,
where fully 7' per cent, of the popula-
tion have suffered at some time during
the past year with typhoid fever. It,
has been found that all those who had
been ill had been attendants at the
Itock Lane church, where there is a
well from which they have been in the
habit of drinking. A microscopical
examination of the water from this
well shows it full of bacteria, and a
chemical analys s shows it badly pol-
State Agricultural Itoard.
Columbia, Mo., Oct. 10.—The state
board of agriculture, in session here,
made arrangements for holding insti-
tute meetings in connection with the
animal meetings of the various state
associations, the Swine Ilreeders', Good
Roads, Poultry and Dairymen's. An
appropriation will be made to the
Poultry association, which meets here
on December 10 to 12, to be used for
premiums. Secretary Rippey stated
that reports from every section of the
state indicate the prevalence of hog
I owa'a Seinl-Centennlal.
huiilini ron. Ia., Oct. 10.—The eight
days' celebration of the semi-centen-
nial anniversary of Iowa's statehood
closed last night in a blaze of glorv.
The beautiful parade of King Histor-
icus was repeated with even grander
accompanying pyrotechnic displays
than on the previous night. The cele-
bration has been a complete success, it
being estimated that nearly 200,000
persons attended the various exercises
in the eight days.
I'enalty for Mrs. Hftuiuloy'n Mnrde
Five Year* In Keform Mchoo!
St. Joseph, Mo., Oct. 10.—An attor-
ney from Maryville i.'t in the city t*>
consult with Ezra Rasco, the lrt-year-oh|
murderer of Mrs. John Haumlcy, of
Arkoe, having been retained by tl.<*
father of the boy to defend the case.
It looks now like the boy can neither
be hanged or sent to the |enitentinry
for the awful crime. An act ot tho
last legislature tised the maximum
penalty for a murderer under IS
years of age at a term in the reform*
school until he is 21. Tho minimum*
sentence is two years in the retornv
school. Had the people ot Maryvillo-
and Arkoe been aware of this law tho
murderer would undoubtedly have,
been lynched soon aftei arrest.
lUIKHKKS l)()nk Mlh
The Miniic ota De«peradoen ami t% Tow i#
.WurHhul Billed 0 • Flgbl
Webstek City, la.. Oct. 10.—Won I
was received here to-day by wire that
the Sherburne, Minn., robbers wero
overtaken 15 miles east of Elmore,
Minn., where a hot tight occurred, by
Town Marshal (Jailion of Bancroft,
who had been closely pursuing them
since Thursday morning and both rob**
bers were killed.
Married In « w 11 Oni
Kansas City, Mo., Oct to. A nov, l
incident of Carnival week was a wed-
ding of two romantic youug Missouri-
ans early Wednesday evening on
Metropolitan car in the west bottoms..
The car was spinning along West
Ninth street, loaded io tho guards,
with merry people when the cercuw u/
was performed. The contracting par-
ties were Cleorge A. hianchford an I
Miss Mollie H. Golden, of Henry conn*
t v. Mo.
Highest Honors World's Fair
MOST PERFECT MADE.
pure Grape Cream ofTartni Powder. Fa
fiom Ammonia, Alumoi any otl'ci .xlulterarj
40 Years the r:i. ,
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Greer, Frank H. The Daily Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 136, Ed. 1 Saturday, October 10, 1896, newspaper, October 10, 1896; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc104102/m1/1/: accessed January 17, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.