Perry Enterprise-Times. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 43, Ed. 1 Wednesday, June 24, 1896 Page: 1 of 4
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Official Paper of Noble County and City of Perry—Published Daily.
ENGLAND AND VENEZUELI
MINISTERS PAONCEFOTE AND AN
MAKING SLOW PROGRESS
iloth Ar Hparrlni for Points to (tot ef
Ad Ht«|« Over tho Other — Englaed
Hates |o itrbllrnte and Van-
esuele Will If m vq Nothing
EUe — Tli® Harrison
INTO RECEIVERS HANDS.
Th* Topeka Capital I'ut In Ihirge of
Mcl'rajr l y ih« Courts.
Wichita, Kan., .lutie •? .—In the
(Tnited States district court to-day
Judge Williams allowed the applica>
tion of J. E. Ilaker of St. Louis for the
appliniment of a receiver for the
Toneka Capital and named D. O.
Met" ray to talce charge and run the
The evidence in the case showed
that the transfer of the Capital by .1.
K. Hudson to the Topetca Capital
Company was void in law and was
the placing of the property beyond
the reach of his creditors The court
stated to the defendant that the order
for the appointment of a receiver was
not appealable, but if they thought it
was they might hove fifteen days in
which to take an appeal.
Topkka, Kan., Jan* 24.—At the
Capital office it Is s'*tnd t:iat the or-
PERRY, NOBLE COUNTY, OKLAHOMA, WEDESDAY, JUNE 24,1800.
FIVE KILLED, MM HURT
CAUGHT AT LAST.
(HREE-STORY BUILDING IN SAN
I'WENTY BURIED ALIVE
Washington, June St.-Sir Julian ^ IfV'" "'l1 " w,'s «-
,. „ ... . . u ww pected; that in order to take an appeal
Pauncefote, the liritish ambassador, from ,|udge Wilham* it wui necessary
ana Minister Anarude of \enezuela for him to make a formal order an-
have been negotiating upon the settle pointing a receiver. It i* also claimed
ment of the Uruan affair and inci- at the Capital office that pending the
dentally tpward opening negotiation! *pp«al the receiver will not take |yesterday afternoon, burying
on the boundary question proper P°*®ession of the property, and if it twenty persons in the ruins.
There nave been delays due to the ne b? !u,lKe William s order for
^ . . . . - ... the receiver to take possession at
cessity for transmission of mail tc OBCOf lhe ||urt80n debtpupon whlch
Caracas and return. It is the pen* the action for a receivershin was
dency of these negotiations to which brought would be paid.
Mr. Curzon, British under secretary
of foreign affairs, referred in his pub
lio statements before the House oi
Commons last Friday.
From the liritish standpoint Sir
Julian's overtures to Mr. Andradc
afford the latter nn opportunity to
WISCONSIN FOR GOLD.
Free Sliver Folley for the l>em« -
Milwackke, June 24.—The caucus
of congressional district delegations
overtures should consist of definite 0 c^0(-*k when cx-(>overnor( \\. Peck,
propositions instead of suggestion* chairman of the State central com*
that Venezuela should submit proposi- tnittee, called the delegation to order,
tions. The Venezuelans hoid that A. Lunge of Fondulac and J. M.
there is nothing for tbein to propose Claney of Madison were made secre
except arbitration, which they have lanes and Thomas F. Frawley of Kai
an limit propositions which may bring de, d lheopening of the democrat!
the governments together, but from , '. , • ,. ,
the Venezuelan standpoint the Britiab I h,U.te , c0°Teilt'00, ttn'1 " ,w" , 1:f
except arbitration, which they
done again an>l again
The arrest of Mr. Harrison, chief of
the liritish surveying party of the
British-Venezuelan boundary, ha* not
been communicated to the official*
here. It a pie. rs to be conceded,
however, thai Harrison wss in the !
wrong if the dispatches are correct in 1 , .
atatiug that he \va> on the west side *«i v>uri leathers association began
of the t'uyuni river Mr < hamber-, ll* twenty-fourth annual session to-
Claire was selected
The convention will almost certainly
adopt the gold platform by a majority
of 2 to 1.
MlMourl Teerhrrs In Convention
W akkknsbiko, Mo., June 24.--The
k Texas Tramroml I.oronsotlve Holler
Eiplodri. Killing Seven Men and
Fatally Injuring Three Others —
Their llorile* Itlown to I'leces
by a Italn of Iron —Never
Knew What IIit Them.
j San Francisco, June 24. —The three-
i itory building at the corner of Fifth
street and Mint avenue, in which the
Itrighton house and the I'ionecr Coffee
j house were situated, collapsed at 4:30
dead have been recovered and seven-
teen of the injured rescued. The dead
are an unknown women; J. Mac la-
borer; three unknown laborers. Sev-
| eral of the injured will die.
The'luilding came down with an
awful crash and the structure was iu
' a moment a mass of kindling wood.
I There were a large number of people
in the building at the time. Two
laborers, Michael Howard and James
i Daley, at work on the building, state
! that the accident was caused by the
I fact that the jack screws supporting
the building were much higher on the
I north side than on the south. The
; mass of debris greatly retarded the
, work of the rescuers.
To add to the horror the debris
caught fire at the rear end and a vol-
j lime of smoke blinded the rescuers.
? The engines commenced to play a
I stream on the tire. This added a new
I horror, as the water threatened the
i lives of those under the debris.
lain, liritish secretary of state for the
colonies, having laid down the Cuymii
as part of the provisional boundary
pending a settlement.
I tah * Tribute to the Violtera.
Oodkn, I'tab. June 24.—(ireat prep-
arations are being made, both iiere
and in Salt Lake, to give a rousing
reception to Senator Frunk J. Cannon
and other ('tali delegates who bolted
the St. Louis convention. At Ogden,
which is Senator < nunon's home, he
will be received bv practically the
entire population of the town, and his
course ineet-i with the approval of all
classics an I parties. All the bands
have l een enya red. and half a dozen
prominent citi/.eos are trziui ig for
han>*« €•«•!«! Itemnrrsts
Topkka, Kan . June 2*. — The lead-
In* gold standard Democrat* i f Kan-
aas will attend the < hicagoconvention
and use their influence against the
adoption of a free coinage plank,
notwithstand ng the Kansas delegates
are instructed for the white metal.
They will have headquarters at a
leading hotel. The leaders of the
movement are said to be Colonel W. II.
Kossington of Topeka. W. < Perry of
Fort Scott and Jamca \V. Orr of
Rerepeee %frtculturlsts for Stiver.
Lo*t o* June .— A dispatch from
Paris t«> the l>silv News says an inter-
national commission of husbandry.
Including delegates from France, <ier
many, Belgium. Austria, Sweden and
Bwitterland, met at the ministry of
agriculture and adonin I a blMlillll
resolution. The resolution called
npon the French gorerninent to pro-
pose the subject to the other count r e§
in ialernntional convention. Premier
day w th a large attendance, J. M.
W.iite of Carthage presiding. At the
m irning session papers were read by
Miss Anna L. Clark of Nevada. Super-
intendent L. A. Wirie of llrooklield,
Superintendent Charles M trill of I)e
Soto and Superintendent W. S. liear-
mont of Kirkwood, and discussions
were led by Frank Deerwester, J. I*.
Reynolds of the American Journal of
K'tucation, Professor Thilman, .1. C.
I*ike of Hamilton. \V. 1). ti rove of
Tarkio, J. 11. >eldin of Lock wood. At
the afternoon session the discustion
it "Civil Service for Teachers," by
Mipei intemient T K. Speucer of Mar-
shall occupied much time.
I hlrafo llohher* *hot
Ciih aoo, June ,'4. — Yesterday morn-
ing William Maroney and James
Hartley entered John Clark's saloon,
beat William Harris, the bartender,
and attempted to rob the place.
When Clark heard of it he bought
two revolvers and waited for the men.
They returned last night and again
assaulted the bsrtender. Clark heard
the noise anil went to the rescue with
his revolvers, lie killed .Maroney in-
stantly aud shot Hartley through the
legs and the bod}', indicting fatal
Trim road l.i
pi odea Killing
lie. three mile
it 7 o'clock v€
omotiv** lloiler Ft*
June 24.—At ;
. north of Wood-
the tram e.iginc boiler of the Nebraska
Lumber company oxplodeu, killing
! seven inen outright anil seriously, if
. not fatally, injuring three others. It
j seems the engineer was just ready to
I start for the log camp when the ex-
| plosion took place, some six or eight
i men being in the cab. Six of these
seven victims had their heads entirely
I torn from their bodies, and were
| otherwise mutilated beyond rccog-
i n ition.
The list of killed is as follows: A.
L. Doucette, president • f the Ne-
braswa Lumber company; tirant llam-
merlv. engineer; i har'.es Walforth,
section foreman; t harles Smith, sec-
! tion hand; Wylie Sargent, mill liand,
and a man known about the mill as
i French v. The men who met death
never knew what killed them. A
sharp report, a rain-like patter of
I iron and it was all over. Six of the
dead were buried near the scene of
I their dealh.
ARRESTED BY VENEZUELA.
I Vmooih N%vln«ller Napped After a l<on|
I'lireult'—Worked on Mn«s
Nkosiio, Mo, June 24.—Deputy
United States Marshal I'earuian to-day
arrestetl a swindler who has eluded
the ugents of the treasury department
for nearly three years. The swindle
exposed by the arrest was operated on
lines wholly new. The chief operator
who is known as J. It. Hell, alias
James F. Swart/mis, is in jail at
Springfield. Along with him are
M. A. Maginnis and Thomas Kobbins,
heretofore respected citizens of Neo-
sho, who are said to have become par-
ties to the swindle.
Hell claimed to be a secret agent of
President Cleveland's administration,
and carried an alleged commission
bearing the signature of W. Q. (ires-
ham, secretary of State, and dated
August, 18'. 4.
The pretenc.ed mission of the
swindler was to distribute campaign
funds for the national administration
and he claimed to be able to give out
to favored ones green backs that had
been presented to the government for
redemption. He claimed that instead
of destroying these bills, the treasury
vault had issued them to be used for
campaigns. From each of his dupes
the swindler exacted an initiatory lee
of and he represented to them
that the number of citizens admitted
to the brotherhood was so regulated
that each member would be given
51,000 annually to distribute.
The swindler was greatly assisted in
convincing his dupes by some accom-
plice in Wash ngton from whom he
received mail, including treasury re-
ports and other reports. These were
exhibited as an evidence of his au-
In Mr. Ilnhart'n Honor.
l'aikhso.v. N. J., June 24.—This city
turned out in a body last night to do
honor to (iarrett A. Hobart, the Re-
publican nominee for Vice President.
Never in its history has such a demon-
stration been held. The entire city
was a mass of bunting and flags.
Itynn (ilven the l eel*lon.
lit fkai.o. June 2 4.—In the twenty-
round welter-weight go last night
between Tommy liyan and "Shadow"
Maber. Hvan was given the decision
at the end of the ninth round. Maber
was almost knocked out, but he gave
his opponent a red hot tight.
Fitzhugh l-ee Uenlee.
Havana, June 24.—United States
Con-:il 'Jeneral Lee, when asked re-
garding the published allegations
that he has sent a report to President
Cleveland on the Cuban situation, de-
nied absolutely that he had sent any
report on this subject.
KaxwahCity, Mo June 24 —The few car*of
wh.at offering to-ila) < ld vory slowly. Price#
ai'P* nominallv a llttl nlower. Thero wa*
mm • xp «rt inqu.r for hard wh«Mt and 4 f|C
w,t* bi I. with Nca-ked for July d divery
Har t Wheat No J. No. 3. 4)'r4'e;
Nn 4. • ♦ c rejected. - c ^oft Wheat — N«>. 2,
l «4c . N,. N<> l, I f rejocte I. IVilic
. ! N > . J i • ; No 4. lc no
grado. . '•€ whit i corn. No. A -SVio; So 3,
WILD FOB GOV. ALTGELD.
ILLINOIS DEMOCRATS COMPLIMENT
CHEERS AND LAUDATIONS
Whole Convention Rl«n and Phonta lilt
I'raltea—President Cleveland Bit-
terly Attacked —Knthutiastfe fnr
Fran Silver at into 1 — Pres-
ent Tariff Uwi Held
to B« Satisfactory-
• RIPLEY ON SILVER.
Ac No I .1
10 Vi ;
17 IT ic.
;| ^ t c la I -!l
N "c. No •
Timothy Ch i«*«
No. II; No 4. 13c; n
white oat*, IH^e; No.
hi. 4. He
II; No 1. f AMI i
The l'o|>e Hupes for t lirlstlan In Ion.
Kovr. June 24 —In the course of an
allocution to the Ka*>tcrn churches
delivered at the secret consistory
yesterday, the pope reealled the fact
of his Invitation for the unity of the
; churches, which had been addressed
not only to Kastrrn ehurche*, but to
nil dissenting Christians He alluded
to the growing indication* that the
latter Nvere inclined to l«iok to the
po| e with sympathy and a desire for station. <• '!"
A Ranees fltirl'a aarceea.
ArrHlfMiN, Kan., June *4 —Mist
hmsy Marine, a niece of 14 P Wag
gener, attorney for the Missouri Ps-
oiHc, grsduated with high honorsfrom
lhe isw defsrtment of Usshington
unlversitf nl Ht Louis recently, esp-
luring the thesis prize over thtrtir*
eight competitors. M e wss the <mlv
woman gradunts Hhe will return to 1
Atchison soon, nntl may begin the
•sUmmm l rs|a Oat of the Rare.
Torans. Ksn , June .'4. There l«
lain around Populist head«|uartnrs la
this city nbout W, T, Hlsnd of Afch-
Won for < ongress in the Klrst dlstriet^
Hlsnd Is the ln«v partner f Henry C.
Solomon, eha made the race on i
fusion ticket in l*D4. Holomon had
qntte n l«oom some time si/o but Is Is pmctlce of Inw here
Mftd thst lis no* prefers tostepoutof 4
wny for lllsn.l. ,tl4 ^
■ ■—— Nan I'nsntiiMit, June .1 Mrs
(eeviet l.shnr ohj-rted is ! Nellie Cravnn Ims Itegun ejectment
Tofkns, Kan . June ?4. -A number procee«lintfs against the heirs of the
tf coal mineis from Leavenworth late eg Hmator James C. fslr to oust
(IkoiiiiRTOWv. liritish tttiiana. June
| | —Mr. Ilarriison. theollicial who was
i in charge t f the laborers who were
' opening a road from tlic llurimato
the Cuyuiii river, within the Sclioin-
! burgk line, when they were stopped
by a force of armed Yctio/uelans. on
I June I V has been arrested by the
i Venezuelans nnd r fresh orders from
Caracas and carried to the Venezuelan
Cruan, the Venezue*
Isna claiming the right to arrest for-
I eignerson the left batilt of the t uyunl.
I The arre t of Mr Harrison has
aroused the colony of Itritish liuiana
and the popoiaiion d« munds tint
I treat Hritsln take iinmedialo and dc*
j cislve action In the ease.
\s h< tt tin- \ «•!., >..• nnn I ipptd
I the laborers from prm'eetling with
| the work, orders were sent from
j Georgetown to Mr llariis nt nut to
offer viident resistsncc
draw under protest
ll'iUC? *•< : No. t. .«) #«: No. I4.(*l<4
4 mi No . |J.0j|t4; No 4, VI.Mtt i. 0; straw.
Ktfrf* Kansas and Miswuiri strictly candlod
T't * dozen ; Houthorn stock, Jc.
Poultry liens. • e. rmstera, He eaeh;
•prow-, tic p>nad. Turkeyi . hen*. 6c gob-
hers. ' «•. old. 4 .0 Ducks. 7c spring ducks.
It,-; epr Iig K'-eiM*. 10e; old geese, not wanted.
rigi*ons U r a f I i er do*
llutter i'reamer^, fairy soinrator, llej
flr^t^ Uc. «lnir\. fancy, 12c; fair, I'lc; tore
parked fr-Mh park iif uto'k. 7e.
Potato * Homo grown, •«> ' i"c Oklalioma,
|V Vc III round lots; o'd homo grown *)e:
Colorado fanc>, 40c iu mall lota; lie in ear
Ap|d s-N"W Arkanosi t« ck. 3* c p« r third
biohel for choice «tocW 1 i c for gro nn c«* k-
|ti« 'oek}?c iter hnshol boi. Hume apples.
0c 1 or liuthcl.
I lilrago lt«Mr<l nf Trade.
Caicsoo. June I lis following i« tin rsnf4
af prise* of i Im grata anil provision in trkel 04
tb Unittl of I rade:
hot to with-
Mll*4 Mfnn t.nvrmnr MnrrlU jr «Uf-
tejr ■n<l |irtii <i il lit* latllif
•f Ilk* |M>nllrMll*rtr vml ix*lr«*t f««r
ti. iu • Ion lh hltfliMt ri"' «S r il
TW arirMf'l tlul Hi* itrli** luw
Sti 11 won 14 • •••• • la O*
1 nf Hil* r«.
T*. Hi t««
Ifiiti, T , "• 0" S •In**
ml Ik* T * * ItvHi'irriiU met In
MO h iw lo iUy at «<M. I'ttl
NlWlf f trmpnmrv
iMlInn Md III* |it*'lhlltl m nf Ik*
lh m of lh pn** Mlna nf |trnpi>rlv at
l*lli« anil h B -im Ktm>U anil tlir
hltirk nn MImIiim a*H Klrvrnlli ««rri'l .
WhlrH hr «l*lin« M r* iImiIH In lirr.
ami at tl lam* llmi* In wn«*r In all
t'lin.nnn fnr hark r«aU anil il mag «.
SHI Na al «
cam S *. H J 1 Jm"' H VI*
t*r lili**t M t H«nn. arfimwinlmt Hv
Mr*. NirvaaaMi, Mlw letitia Nlrvra-
ana an l Mr l^wU Nlavrnunn, arrlvwl
•I ihr Hiwlitna knial Ikl* HmrnlHt
Mr Mrrrnmia will l*at hi* family al
yV?- p^TiTg Imlnni rna r«ima. rrlnralat fnr a pmlrartH
tfta MkMa ta a«4 War at A
ClHiVIMIlrk.il ti SlOl-tkW
te*a Wra al all Ikri'nllarlM nt ,tM.tir* Malia n« anil Awmriat* Jn«
Mm Uki«k aa<l WilkMkkrr* rntl | *,nnr.« k«4 Tlllikifkasl fraalH
■Mt ISJkS r«jina tkaL work, U , alalt « r illmrrr* ia.iaHav Tkl* la
•••eiHnr^ifff hnikrrknW tS> . Otaaiai* i <^W « • koilrM kail
UWtrihiiaU airan. ial Kiykl
kM.t m«s Mtfckyaara Mf* •
WMk «k k* hfc..l*i a '.I fMl*a
aiarlr iliin(i« r • nn Ik# far
Ikl* *r k
Mew torh iMuoMtats
AinANV. N' V . June 1 —t Itairman
llleMley of the State M-moeiato coin*
mlttce and Wiillnm ' Whilitev tvern
guests of senator Hill wi dinner ls*t
Might Mr. Whltnev sold I shall
go to fhlcftgo and ek|n* t to be t lhe
Auditorium shortlv after Inly I I
rr|H*itl, However, that I will go lie ti her
as 11 deleyate at I urge tte*r i s distticl
delegate but simpU ' *u plain di/i n
Ves, we hare tu h«dmct the Hnanvial
plniilt. but we have not vet t r« pared a
Ilrsft of It. I do not nntteipate auv
very great oppooiion from silver pt«t*
pie in ibe Stale convent ion
Maasell •• f r Whit set
llttefos. June 1 lis.lotn tnor Will,
lain K Uuksell has U*u"d a stntemtnl
oh hl« post'ion relatire to Ike Hetn*^
eratic presidential hontinstion In it
lie positively stales that h<s n tme will
not he presented to the 1 hn o ei«n
vent ion that he ♦% !! go ♦.« • • ■ a o.
not ltd delegate, hut n* a • t n n*
teres ed -n lhe ile- at«iti ot of hi*
parlf f tr 1 gold standar-t at' i for*
lltffntore, he will nrg - i 1 l f-o-n '-
and sopte rter« to do their utmost to
sei-nte the sett-eliotl of William f.
Whitney as* the presidential fceH'HW
s «| t 'in^wr
Hrpt -mc r
•I III v
Sept mls r
tMrt.e J ('lose
J ius . J JUll# It
1 ti .
ntests I'm M i, Jane ft -4'al<l#-ls
d ipt•. 1.11*1 calves ahlppeit yesteHar. Ml
cstlle. ti c live* the mttket was itsidf
|i tfhe ft e r higher ti.4ti Kmlsf
pfaased - ef ami • M«*t Meers
toss* sad Iodise staetk
hstive war* .........
hstive lielfen . ........ imi
StiteaeM ... 1..miii •...•••>
H •* Keeelpta li.tStt shlppM MlllWHi
r* th i og niatk*t ess '• to l eettts Higher
the top S*l« was m I sad the be!a nf tiles
i«ti hi M la
et,#n,.-Ue-elpt*. • til- illlpned
1,1 o tli« testket ws* eeak In It S
Volloe II.g are t.sdsr I Mka I
It Ismti i4. . .. ...
| |st*ih a
Pkoria, 111., June 24.—When the
Democratic state convention asaem-
bled this afternoon, Alexander M.
Hell was «diosen temporary chairman.
In his stteech he sounded the keynote
of the convention as follows: "Fclr
years ago we nominated a man for the
Presidency from the state of New
York in spite of the protests of the
delegation of that state. May ( od
forgive us for it. There must be a
limit even to divine wrath, for we
have since then been beaten as with a
scourge of scorpions At that election
we carried almost every state and
achieved the most complete victory at
the polls in the political history of
this land. Our hopes were then bright.
We felt that our party had come into
power to stay, but alas, our Presi-
dent, forgetting the tariff issue on
which he so grandly won, brought
confusion into his party by striking
down with traitorous hands the only
apology thst still remained for the
coinagc of the people's silver. As a
result two years ago we were routed
at every point, and to-day the Memo-
cratic hosts of Illinois have no repre-
sentative in the halls of Congress."
The speaker then dwelt at length
on the silver convention and declaf*
at ions of last year, and declared that
it started the great silver Democratic
movement all over the West and
South. Then he denounced the Re-
publican national convention's gold
declarations and applauded Teller's
bolt, and continued: "What will our
national convention do? Will the
Kast control its action and write its
platform? Rest assured that it will
exhaust every effort to do ao. I would
have our national convention declare
its purpose fearlessly and explicitly
and let those bolt who will. 1 sm
tired of following New Knglsnd or
New York. Let imperial Illinois lead
the way. Let Illinois be henceforth
the empire State. We are told by
some cf our friends that we must have
harmony in the party, and that for
harmony's sake we must compromise,
we must conciliate, we must straddle.
There wiil be no straddling this cam-
paign. We must be 16 to 1 men or
The temporary chairman waa fre-
quently interrupted In applause.
N\ hen he made his bitter attack on
I * re- i lent ( levelaud there wan an out-
burst of applauan lasting several min-
utes. A moment later he paid n com-
pliment to Uovernor Altgeld. and thn
whole assemblage arose and shouted
and threw up hats and handkerchiefs
There was another demonstration of
applause when he referred to the free
coinage of silver When lie finished
the great audience gave vent to deaf-
The ticket to be named at the con-
vention, according to thoae l>est in-
formed. will be as follows: Uovernor,
John I1. Altgeld, secretary of state,
T. J. Med ill of Hock Island; treasurer,
William I*. IViekett of Tavlorville,
attorney general, A. S. Trttde. of
t hicago: auditor, II llrinton of Tub-
co a; delegatea-at-large, John I*. Alt-
ge d and Judge S. I*. Met onnell of
Chicago, W. II llinrichaen of Jackson-
ville, and ex-Congressman lieorge II.
Kithian of Newton, or ii. II. I'araona
Altgeld ia not a candidate, but the
nomination will be forced upon him
by acclamation and lie will 1* com-
pelled to IftMft
It was given out by one of ths free
silver leadera that the platform would
first del lure foi the free and unlimited
coinage of silver at the ratio of is to
1. and "titer planks would l«t for a
reform in the taxation and revenue
lawa of the State. It will declare that
ginning the fact that aa the gov
ernment has no other meant of paying
the •spensee than by a protective tar*
Iff. the present tariff laws should not
A Hi met all le Ftevsl RwMeis
WAanmntoX. June Ui A design
has been submitted to thn patent
oltiee nnd copyright sshed for n Moral
emblem to Ite worn by the ndhtienta
of thn free silver Idea The ninhletn
11 In lhe form of the ernumon Held
rials* with atateen pe'uK eaeh num*
hered on thf Up from one to sit teen
and thn yelion een'nr nmrW«d nithn
figure ne Thn designer eta tins that
ti,.s ennetlf represents the idea of thn
fttttnr men a motto- that nf In to i—
with eo,ore svmhollctng led It metals
The leata Fe President Peers s Pa alt
If Pree Coinage la Adopted.
Kansas City, June 24.— President
Hi ploy of the Ssnta Fe system, sale
to-day: "Tltare is not a Wasters
railway, with a few exceptions, that
does not psy out 70 per cent of Its grosi
receipts for labor and supplies. Thf
exceptions pay out 6o per cent. Tbl
msrgln of profit for capitml is verj
stnsll. If, as the free silver advocatet
themselves claim, free silver will
raise the price of product and labot
the railways hsve to raise thelf
charges accordingly. Furthermore,
if we are to receive fifty cents in
place of $1 the railways will be driven
into confusion and bankruptcy.
President Ripley considered awhilf
and added, alowly and carefully: "1
can see but one result from the earry*
ing of the country for free silver. II
is plainly in front of all thinking men
and all business men, as a settled rn*
suit of a certain proposition—if the
proposition carries. The proposal Is
to revolutionize the money basis,
in the face of the world. If
It carries it will be followed In-
stantly by a widespread panic and
havoc, blacker and more diaastrona
than any business calamity that ever
swept America. The situation which
now confronts railway managers and
the managejs of great inveatments
and capital is awaiting for the settle-
ment of this tremendous question and
the wiping out of tho menace againat
their prepcrtv and money."
CAMPBELL NOT WANTED.
Ohln Nllverlte* Refuse te Allow the Rl-
(inv. rnor a Delegeteshlp.
CoixMBt's, Ohio, June 24.—The Dem-
ocratic State convention will not meet
until to-morrow, but delegates are
here for district meetings, when dele-
gates to Chicago from fome districts,
as well as members of the committees,
will be chosen.
The silver men have over 600 of thn
70i) delegates and the gold men am
making no contest, even ex-Governor
Campbell, who arrived yesterday, an-
nounced to-day that he would not
stand for delegate-at-large or for in-
dorsement for president. As Camp-
bell had been the Democratic candi-
date for governor against Foraker,
McKinlcy and llushnell, the conserv-
ative eleme t thought the convention
would concede to him anything he
wanted. The silver leaders have given
notice that they want none but pro-
nounced free coinage men on the dele-
gation to Chicago.
MR LITTLE BOLTS
Herrlson's Consel et Cairo Follows Seae-
tor Teller's Lead.
Torr.KA, Kan., June 24.— Ed C. Lit-
tle of Abilene, who was consul at
Cairo, Egypt, under President Har-
rison, has bolted the Republican party
on account of the tinandial plank of
the St. Louis platform.
In an interview Mr. Little enid: "I
have an abiding conviction that fren
coinage is by 'interest and tradition'
the policy for Kansas and I propose to
vote that way if 1 am the Anly man in
the State who does so.
n t. *
It t e-r
.*r s sad set Mrs. ft
NWIn la last SMa
TnfftM. Kan . .las# f • - Th# hnar4
nf Itliwlrtf* nf th* t*Slt#MlafV Ha*
iWt,l) l In rajael th« M.I* (sbmillail
at th* r i«at l*llis« r r Iks fftana
ixial n«ip«t ail will rasHwda* f hi*
actios waa takes k*«s«** it wu ap
Mr.ii thai lh*f wsa fnllwali* h*
U**a I ha twsmsl ails is* w pasts*
•« testes wnfik awl at Isssiass •(
aim. Wo. a candidal*.
Pioiiia, III., Juna H.—The follow-
ing telegram wu reeeired by the
eliaituiin of the .tile central con*
"St. I.ouii, Mo., June 22.—To Hon.
W II. Ilinrlelmen, Peoria, 111.: HU
l,ouis paper* quote you a* saying thst
you favor my nominatl.jn for lha
presidency. If thi* atatement ia cor-
rect, I conaider it a great compliment,
hot 1 deiire to *ay that I am not and
Barer haea been a candidate. I sm
unrseerredly for R P. Hland'* nomin-
ation. and if you will take mv advice
your contention will indoraa Mr.
Rland. Wu. J. Stoh."
letentale D*all*l* la reaeaailea.
Exiri.mos Hrnisii*, Mo., June St.—
Th* Inter*tat* Dental auoelalton met
here today in Mimic hall, I r. J. P.
Root of Kanaa* in the chair and H. C.
A. Kubey acting aa aecratsry. Ths
satoclatlon will slternste Ita prasl-
dent*, the hsnor being given to Kss-
aa* to day, to Nebreaks to-morrow,
to Iowa Thsraday and to Mlaaosrt
Fridsy Tke time to-day waa Iskas
np in orgsnlaatton and with aaasjra
NeAinlsf me Veen iOsndnsevtssn
Naw Yon*. Jnss II. —A private lets-
gram frt.m Caatoa My* It hsa bsss
d*«nlt*ly dseided by t hslrmss Hss-
ss, after rosfereace with Major Ma>
Klnlvy ssd othsr parly l.adar*. to n-
Isbllsh lhe keadqusrtar* of ths
NalHisal Mepubiicia com ml ties la
Maw Vnrk, a* In sratrlmt* csmpalgna
Msjor t'hsrlsa W. t, IMck wiflTlh la
aisled, to la charge.
issue SsCtMdr MM
Nswasti, M. J., .inn* at — Jaaaa
H« r«, I;. orsieriy as selnr, wsll
known Is Ihs W*al. hnt whs IN
the I sat Nr* rears had h.pt lhe Nlltss
Hat*I Hers. i*n* Initanllr kiilsd jrss>
tsrday la a raaswsr s*vi.l*nl. WhHs
wailing In tasa bla wlf* drlviag, Ito
hnrss ras away, tkmwlag hliaagslMt
a Islephss* pnls, f fact a flag hla akalL
Uttia S«* . Ark.. Jass ti —Tto
DaiU l'r*a* nl thi* sttjr wsst lata iSa
hard, nf Mat wall CsSa aaraasHar
iki* stnraiag Urfa ssfaaaM asi
*a«sll r> *sl|M* «sn tto mm It to
tto aS> mixta Irsa ill tar nrgaa at wt>
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Perry & Welch. Perry Enterprise-Times. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 4, No. 43, Ed. 1 Wednesday, June 24, 1896, newspaper, June 24, 1896; Perry, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc111790/m1/1/: accessed October 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.