The Perry Daily Times. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 206, Ed. 1 Saturday, May 19, 1894 Page: 4 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
The Resolution to Sift Certain
THEY WILL BE LOOKED INTO
"This," saiJ the attendant, as he led the way through the Incurable Ward,
•U one of the worst eases we have He was once a newspaper man
'• Hut what Is las hallucination ?" asked the visitor, anxiously.
"lie thinks he has money," answered the attendant, sadly.
Sanders Trying to Get Writs Out
for Himself and Men.
A MISSOIRI PACIFIC SUIT.
landrn Not lit th#* Leant Worried Kelly'*
Army Doing Well on Their Boat# -
Sheffler-t Army to Be Tit ken to
Idaho for Trial.
Top**A. Kan.. May 18.—Gen. J. 8.
Sanders, of the commonweal army,
held for trial at Leavenworth yester-
day. is here to-day. \\ ith the aid of
his allies. J. <J. Waters and S. II. Sni-
der. he will go before I nited States
District Judge Foster, if that official s
health will permit. and ask for the re-
lief of himself and fellow prisoners on
writs of habeas corpus. 1'uilin^ to ob-
tain a hearing before Judge Foster
they will go before Judge Williams at
Snider said this morning that San-
ders hud received a proposition from
the government offering to release all
the prisoners except the leaders of the
arjny. but it had been rejected. He i
will insist that all be tried or none. |
and his attorneys will make the tight
on that line.
The attorneys for the defense an-
nounced that they would sue the Mis-
souri Pacific for damages f« r malicious
prosecution. The men will be kept on
the reservation for the present, prob-
ably under guard of United States
Sanders will address a commonweal
meeting in city park to-night to re-
cruit for his army. Waters and Snider
will also speak. Speaking of the ex-
amination before Commissioner Wag-
ener at Leavenworth, he said: "It
was a railroad proceeding all the way
through. They would have hanged us
if they could. I am not in the least
worried about the result. We expect
to resume our journey to Washington
after we get through with thfs case.
The Leavenworth trades assembly will
help us to boats and we will go as far
as Pittsburgh. Pa., by water." San-
ders also expects to deliver a lecture in
Atchison for the benefit of his army.
kelly'S ARMY TBKATEI* WELL.
Kkosa^L'A. Ia.. May 18.—The advance
TIIK 1 AIM I I DISCISSION.
The NeeeMlty of Doing Something to
Shorten Debate Making It-* Impression.
Washington, May 18.—1The necessity
of doing something to cut short the
tariff discussion is finally impressing
itself upon democratic* senators. All
have not reached this advanced stage
of enlightenment, but the desire for a
change in the present condition of af-
fairs is spreading. Senator Gordon de-
clared that twenty-five senators were
ready to vote for closure. Later
Senator Faulkner said that not
more than three or four demo-
crats are opposed to a change in rules.
These three or four still cling te-
naciously to the traditions of the sen-
ate. notwithstanding the fact that the
party seems drifting to destruction.
One of them is Senator Gorman, and
another is Senator Harris. The asser-
tion is boldly made that Senator Har-
ris will yield to the wishes of his party.
About Senator Gorman there is some
doubt, it is not thought, however,
that he will remain obdurate.
FAILED TD AHKKK.
Kepohllean Senator* Ciiu<-u«, hut the l<4*4ult
Washington. May I*. Senator Alli-
son presided over a conference of re-
publican senators at. the capitol yester-
day, about two-thirds of the member-
ship being present. It was a continu-
ation of the discussion which occurred
at Senator Sherman's house on Monday
Senator Dubois announced his inten-
tion of publicly declaring in favor of
speedy action, and when several sena-
tors took issue with him he said his
judgment relative to the effect of the
silver repeal was as good as theirs last
fall, and he intended to follow it.
The conference broke up without any
action being agree I upon, but these
senators, who believe in early action,
seemed to be in such a large majority
that they felt the policy would now be
to consider the bill with a view of en-
gaging in only legitimate discussion of
the various schedules.
Kl MDRFD RESIGNATION.
neral Olney to Retire Soon
front Official 1-1 f p.
\Vasihnoton. May is.—There was a
well-defined rumor going the rounds
yesterday to the effect that Attorney-
General Olney intended to resign. A
gentleman whose official and personal
relations with the attorney-general are
of the most intimate nature stated yes-
boats of Kelly's "fleet" reached here | terday morning that Mr. Olney had de-
to-day and camped a half mile below i tcrmined to sever his connection with
town. The people here gave the men i the government, and that July 1 was
boo loaves of bread. 100 pounds of coffee ; the date set for the resignation to take
and a beef. The "fleet" continued its effect. He intimated that the attor-
journey to Fannington this afternoon. ney-generaPs letter was already in the
Kelly says the Rock Island road need i hands of the president, and that under
have no fears of any attempt by his j no circumstances would it be with-
Bien to seize a train.
commoxwkaleks taken back west.
Green River. Wyo.. May 18.— United
States Marshal Pinkhain and ten depu-
ties arrived here this morning with
warrants for Shefficr's commonwealers
and will take them to Idaho for trial.
He reports *,'00 common wealers travel-
ing by wagon from Weiser and numer-
ous small parties going east over the
Oregon short line.
a PISTOL ON A PREACAEK.
Mr. HofuieUter, Threatened by the County
Attorney Other News.
Cottonwood Fali.s, Kan.. May 1H.—
At a meeting in the grand jury room of
prominent citizens for the purpose of
taking action for the closing of the
joints, Rev. Mr. Hofmeisteraccused the
county attorney of accepting money
from the joint keepers which so en-
raged the attorney that a revolver was
produced and serious trouble averted
only by the intervention of friends.
Much excitement has been caused by
the report that detectives are at work
trying to discover members of the
party who lynched George Rose Satur-
Mrs. Rose, of Syracuse. N. V.,mother
of George Rose, is expected here and
will at once begin suit against the
county and those who buried the body
All joints in Strong City have been
notified to close at once under the pen
aity of the law.
drawn. No reason is given for Mr.
Olney\s desire to leave official life.
At Philadelphia Philadelphia.^. New York.l
At Cincinnati Louisville. V: Cincinnati. 7.
At Cleveland—Cleveland, ti; St. Louis. 5.
At Brooklyn -Brooklyn. 3: Washington. 8.
At Huston HosU.ii 10; Baltimore. 7
At Pittsburgh Pittsburgh. - Chicago. 0.
At Omaha -Omaha '24 \ Quint*} ti.
At sf? Joseph St. Joseph l'. ; Jacksonville. 8
Kansas City. Mo.. May is. The con-
dition formally adopted its platform,
which declares for free silver at a ratio
of ltl to 1. nominated Joseph 11. Finks
for railroad commissioner, who with
Judge F. M. Black and WT T. Carring-
ton complete the ticket, and adjourned
Chetopa's Pythlans the Victors.
Leavenworth, Kan.. May is.—In
competition at the fort this morning
between divisions of Kansas brigade
I'niform Rank. Knights of Pythias.
Chetopa won the first prize of 8:250 and
Galena the second of £150 of scores of
00K and 85><.
Pension Examining Surgeon.
Washington. May 18.- I>r. D. O. Hud-
son has been appointed a pension ex«
aiuiuing surgeon at WelKville. Mo.
Struck by Runaway Iron Cars.
Ironwooii, Mich.. May 18.—On the
Chicago & Northwestern road yester-
day a string of eight iron ore cars
broke loose at the Aurora mine and
made a rush down grade, passing Iron-
wood ut a high rate of speed. The fast
The Air of Washington Said to Be Thick
with Schemes of Lohbykats of Trusts
—A Letter from Kt-Csugress*
man Butts Bead.
Washington. May 18.—The resolu-
tion introduced by Mr. Lodge to in-
vestigate the charges of attempted
bribery of Messrs. Kyle and Hunton
and the allegations that the sugar trust
had made contribution# to campaign
funds was discussed in the senate to-
day and passed with amendments that
broadens its scope.
Messrs. Cockrell. lloar, Chandler,
Faulkner and Vilas offered amend-
ments which made the resolution a
veritable drag-net. including all
charges of bribery, all allegations of
contributions by the sugar trust, di-
rectly or indirectly, to campaign com-
mittees or used in elections by either
party, and all charges that any senator
hail any way been improperly influ-
enced in tariff legislation.
Mr. Hansbrough read a letter from
ex-Congressman Buttz asking investi-
gation, and Mr. Hunton asked for a
speedy investigation, as did Mr. Harris
and Sir. Allen in behalf of Mr. Kyle,
who was absent.
Mr. Allen made the resolution more
specific by adding: "Or whether any
senator has been speculating in what is
known as sugar stock while the tariff
bill has been pending."
It is the general opinion here that
hail Senator Hunton taken the $'.25,000
bribe offered for his vote against the
tariff bill and delivered the goods, he
would not have acted with a whit more
rascality than have half a dozen of his
colleagues, who "held up" the Wilson
bill w ith threats not to vote for it un-
less they were paid for their votes by
mcessions to industries in which they
were interested. The only difference
between Buttz, on the one hand and
Brice, Gorman et al. on the other, is
that where he is said to have offered
$25,000 in cash, they demanded millions
or the equivalent of cash.
The bribery story is to the volume of
gossip about senatorial corruption as a
pebble to a great quarry. For succes-
sive weeks the air has been thick and
heavy with the dishonest schemes of
the lobbyists of the trusts and the sen-
ators they control. There has been
such a vast deal of it as to dismay not
only the true friends of reform, but
true friends of honest popular govern-
Ex-Representative J. A. Buttz, of
Buttzvilie. N. I).,whose name was men-
tioned in connection with the alleged
attempts to purchase votes of Senators
Kyle and Hunton against the tariff bill,
called on Senator Hansbrough.of North
Dakota, late last evening and asked
advice as to what he should do. He
made a general denial of the charges
and said he wanted a rigid investiga-
tion of them. He was not willing to
rest on the possibility of the passage of
the Lodge resolution calling for a gen-
eral investigation but wanted a per-
sonal investigation as speedily as pos-
sible. He said that he had both repu-
tation and interests that were suffer-
ing and that he wished to have a chance
to clear himself. Mr. Hansbrough
finally advised him to write him a let-
ter asking for a personal investigation
and agreed to place it before the sen-
SlIEEP FROZEN IN MAY.
Disastrous Snowstorm for Three Days In
California Foot Hills.
Sonora, Cal., May 18—The snow
rain and wind storm that prevailed in
the Sierra Nevada foot hills the past
three days was deadly to sheep. The
road from Sonora up to Strawberry
station, a distance of thirty-two miles,
is lined with dead sheep. The storm
was unusually severe for this time of
the year and the sheep having been
sheared before entering the county
were unfit to meet the wintry blasts.
At one place 4.000 sheep were found
frozen to death in one heap where they
had tried to find shelter among the
trees. The snow was two feet deep on
top of them. There are thousands of
sheep farther back in the mountains
and they cannot be reached on account
of the snow, but there is hardly a pos-
sibility that they can be alive. If they
did not freeze to death during the
storm they will die of starvation be
fore the snow melts.
Fusion Democrats Interested In ths Coo.
wot Ion of June It.
Toprka, Kan . May 18 —A great deal
of interest centers in the action of the
populist state convention, which meets
here on the 1-th of June. It will be an
easy matter for that convention to
name a ticket that will be satisfactory
to a large majority of the democrats of
Kansaa The fusion democrats will
accept the renomination of Gov. Lew-
elling and the other state officers, ex-
cept Secretary of State Osborn. who
has declined a renomination. if the
populists will give thein the nominee
for associate justice and secretary of
state. Assistant Attorney-General
George W. Clark, who is a dem-
ocrat, will undoubtedly be nomi-
nated for associate justice. He will
be acceptable to the democrats, but the
populist who is likely to get the nomi-
nation for secretary of state will not
be indorsed by the democrats. This is
Mr. Ames, of Smith county, who is a
straight populist. As the secretary
will come from the Sixth congressional
district, the democrats would be «,atts-
fled with Tully Scott, of Oberlin. If
the populists name Scott and Clark for
these two places, the ticket will have
the indorsement of the democratic state
convention and the support of more
than two-thirds of the members of that
Maj. Morrill has already won the re-
publican nomination for governor. He
now has 000 delegates out of 8911. When
the convention arrives he will have
enough to insure his nomination by ac-
clamation. as Martin or Hoch will not
want to take a ballot with less than
100 delegates. The fight for the gov-
ernorship is, therefore, over, but it is
only transferred to the other positions
on the ticket, and the contests will be
red hot. .
II.WE THE TAYLORS ESCAPED?
Two Men Seen on Their Way to Iowa The
Puntuer* Itecouiing Disheartened.
Milan, Mo.. May 18.—Some of the
pursuers of the Taylor outlaws who re-
turned this morning report that yester-
day a farmer met two men 10 miles
north of Kirksville. They inquired of
him the distance to the Iowa line.
Their horses were very tired and they
were riding very fast. It is thought
by some that the Taylors are now in
Most of the pursuers have been in
saddle since Friday w ith but little rest.
They have run down all sorts of clews,
many of which seemed very reliable,
and are completely disheartened. The
country searched is some of the worst
the state, very hilly and covered
with woods and underbrush, in many
places impassable Aside from this it
is known that the Taylors have friends
who have spread false reports and
hindered the chase in every possible
The total rewards now offered
amount to alwmt Sl./'^o. ,
SIX CITIES DEVASTATED.
Terrible Work of the Heeent Earthquake
In South America.
New York. May 18.—Charles Puglar.
one of the passengers on the steamship
Philadelphia, of the Red 1). line, which
has arrived from Curacoa. says that by
the terrible earthquake in the interior
«if the state of Maracaibo. Ecuador.
April '-'7. more than half of the people
of six cities were killed and much prop-
erty destroyed. In the cities of Meri-
da. Valara and Timopes the shock
lasted nearly two minutes, and houses
tumbled down. In the city of Merida
150 soldiers, lodged in the barracks on
the outskirts of the city, were killed.
The six cities visited are in an area of
about 40 square miles.
■ISAM U. HO YES, t r««. L D TREKMAN, i a, J
FARMERS and MERCHANTS
Corner ol B. tnd Seventh street*. Perry. O T.
Does a General "Banking: Business!
Smith Brick Manufacturing Company
NORTH t'BRRY, EAST Of RAILROAD
Perry Made Brick,-. - .
z*eap as the Cheapesi
\ \ OUIIQ l'eo|
number of deleft
\ 'Hill'/ People lilt
foil. Miami. Do
and • >sage connt'.f-. t
the rally this aft.-rii. . ;
EVERYTHING IM>NE UhhElUA ■ n:,. *
| take part in the dtscu
and work of the union
Missouri Miners Trying to Induce 4Jav 11
Kansas Miners to Quit.
The Conference at Cleveland Itetween the
Miner* uiul Operator* Strikers Are
flouted The Alabama Strike
election Official* In Contempt
Chicago, Mu.v IS. —Judge Chctlaine
to-day found Election Commissioners : ,, .
w A Hutching*. Henry Seh.m,.-,- und >" • «'hieh was standing at Hurley,
F H Keenan guilty of contempt was notified and left a few seconds be-
court in refusing to pr.Mlu.-e for the ll ' ™n «ay dashed past the sta-
™ud jury', use ballots as ordered by ti....- coll.d.ng with another train which
fhe court fined then, 1,UU0 each and ! passengers were just about to board,
the , 1Ucdtojail|Two coaches and the engine were
ordered them to be
until the fines should be paid.
I ruined, but there was no loss of life.
SIMPSON DOING ONLY FAIRLY.
The Kantian Improving, hut Not Likely to
lie About for Month*.
Washinoton, May 18.—Congressman
Jerry Simpson's condition is so greatly
improved that an effort will soon lie
made to remove him to White Sulphur
Springs, lie is still very sick. Despite
the current gratifying improvement,
some of his colleagues believe that he
will never be a sound man again. His
present condition, favorable as it is,
does not indicate a probability that he
will be able to participate in the year's
AMlstant suric.-li.n. lltiUey l>. rl.
San Antonio. Tex., May 1h.—Col. Jo-
seph C. Bailey, assistant surgeon-gen-
eral tinted States army and medical
director of the department of Texas,
stationed here, died of heart failure at
an early hour yesterday morning on a
Southern Pacific train west of here.
He was returning from an inspection
tour of the posts in the western part of
Texas. The body will be shipped to
Frankfort. Ky.. for burial.
On. Hank Ri l«> r K..n Dawn.
SorrjlWK.sr City, Mo., May 18.—a
courier from Grand Kiver. thirty-five
miles southwest of here in the Indian
terrltoy, reports that a battle was
fought there between the Southwest
Citv hank robbers and the sheriff's
posse. (Hie of the robbers was fatally
wounded and eaptuieil. Reinforce-
ments left here on receipt of the news.
The Arkansas Hental association U
ia session at Little Kock.
No More (iraln to lie Keeelved.
Chicago. May 18. —JOfficials of the
Grand Trunk announced on the board
>f trade to-day that pending a settle-
neat of the coal strike no more grain
would be received for shipment. What
coal was held by the system would be
reserved for the moving of passenger
trains and perishable freight. The an-
nouncement caused additional weak-
ness in the wheat market, as it was
thought it might foreshadow similar
action on the part of other railroad
California Fruit Farm* Balded.
Vacavilla. Cal., May 18.—One hun-
dred and fifty men to-day raided vari-
ous ranches and fruit farms in the Vaca
valley for the purpose of driving out
the Chinese and Japanese. They took a
number of prisoners and drove them
ahead, maltreating them in various
ways. All were finally arrested.
The Eclectic Medical association is
holding a meeting at Little Rock, Ark-
Still Another Fire In Boston.
Boston, -May 18.—Fire starting in
the I'nited States appraiser's office and
extending to the bonded warehouse
caused a loss to the government of
about 8150,1)00. The damage to the
building will be S25.000. Adjacent
buildings owned by J. Montgomery
Scars and Mrs. l'aran Stevens were
damaged to the extent of 8:«).0U0.
1'olltlcn Load* to a Murder.
Chattanooga, Tenn., May in. II. C.
Snodgrass was to-day renominated by
the democrats for congress on the 437th
ballot. Dr. A. L. Griffith, a delegate
from Jasper. Tenn., while returning
from the convention was shot and
killed by John L. Stiekley, delegate
from White county, who was drunk at
Nomination Follow# Contention.
Atlanta, ( a., May 1*. The populist
state convention to-day nominated J.
K. Ilines. of Atlanta, for governor. He
was affiliated with the democrat s until
a few weeks ago when he published a
letter announcing his conversion to the
doctrine of the populist party.
The number of buildings totally de«
stroyed in the Boston fire numbers Ll'2;
partly burned, 22; number of families
burned out. 407; and number "f>l per*
sons homeless, abqut,, 100.
Louis Deateiger, president of the na-
tional bank of Guthrie, Ok., which
failed a year ago, has been arrested on
nine indictments for violation of the
United .States banking laws
1,mi ol i ai I empress of the Salva-
tion Army at St. Louis has closed.
Pittsburg, Kan., May 18.—Two
hundred #and fifty striking Missouri
miners arrived at Minden this morning
and will begin the work of trying to
induce the miners there to strike. They
will visit all the shafts iu the district
and keep it up until a general walk out
shall be accomplished, if possible.
About 150 of the striking miners
from Fleming passed through the city
this morning on their way to inccl the
Missouri men at Yale, where it is ex-
pected they will hold a mass meeting
The miners of the Wear Coal Co. s
shaft at Vernon notified Superintend-
ent Kirk wood last night that thev
would resume work this morning, but
the Missouri men arrived just as they
were going down and prevailed upon
them to suspend work.
The indications arc that the Missouri
contingent will have a decisive effect
upon the men in this district. A large
number of citizens from hex
Minden ami Vale this morning. Kvery-
thing is being done in an orderly
At a meeting of the men of shafts ti
and rt of the Central Coal ami < oke < «>■
at Weir City last night it was voted al-
most unanimously not to Ntrik**. but a
committee was named to ask for in-
The employes of W. I*. Barrett are
still at work, though some have quit
and have been discharged.
no bettlkment kxtectki).
Cleveland, <>., May 18.—This will
probably l>e the last day of the coal
conference. Miners and opera tors be-
fore the convention was called to or-
der to-day seemed as far apart as ever
and the belief seems to be general that
when evening comes the conference
will end without the conferees having
reached anything approaching a set-
Many operators started home last
night, leaving their proxies, and some
went away this morning, >o that the
convention when it was called to order
consisted of not more than 300 dele-
gates. as against 401 on the first day.
After the joint conference committee
had reported that they could not agr <
Operator il. 1.. Chapman, of Ohio, and
a member of the conference committee,
recounted the history of the committee
meeting and said that the operators
offered a sixty-five and fifty-six cent
scale, while the miners still held out
for seventy a^d seventy-nine cents. In
view of the present depressed eondi-
tion of manufacturing interests the
operators could not concede the ad-
President McBride, the first speaker
for the miners, said he was willing to
have a vote taken on the compromise
offered by the operators, but he would
guarantee that the miners would be
unanimous against it. Continuing, he
said: "Asa native born citizen I blush to
think that the business interests are
builded ujK n the starvation and de-
grading wages paid the laborers 1
represent. We want you to give us
living wages ami increase the price "f
your coal so you can get a fair profit.
There can be no compromise along the
lines of starvation wages. The miners
make no threats, but they stand to
gether, peaceably, earnestly and de-
termined as ever, and will go on so.
finishing the present fight and pre-
pared for future tights."
F. L. Bobbins, of Pennsylvania, next
made an address for the operator - and
Vice President Penna, of the Miners'
association spoke in their behalf, mak-
ing an able argument to show that the
operators were in as good a position to
pay living wages now as at an) time in
ntkikehs routed aftbb a fight.
1 xio.\town. Pa., May It*.—Two hun-
dred strikers attacked coke workers on
their wav to work at the Martin and
Kyle plants to-day, but after a pitched
battle the workmen, assisted by depu-
ties. dispersed the mob. A number on
both sides were injured, but none seri-
ously. The operators report more men
at work than yesterday. All the for
eigners employed by the railroad com
p.tnv have been discharged and their
places will be filled with southern nc
THE alabama ST It IKE HI5E a kino.
Biumixoiiam.Ala..May 1*. The back
bone of the coal strike seems to U
breaking, for the white miners huvt
returned to work in the Adger mine?'
of the Tennessee Coal. Iron A Railroad
Co. Two thousand tons was the out-
put yesterday of the Blue creek regior
Tm* Ml g
I wsdecide I toe
The next ann.i:.!
will be held at
l'ue-.day of M • ..
I. 111 >
111 < I t
f the plan
PARRI8H & MENT2;
I .,v\v v i :nw.
the land ofli'
in all '
ie and to
Room 4 Morris Block Cornel
7 and D Street.
PEKKY, (IK I. A
STEWART 4 SEVIER
Lawyers and Lard At'oriuys.
visited Office over Palace Drug Store
John B. Lauffer,*v
Lm * Ritorkkt
►J Nut •veyor. Jh
Kli the original fle'.d not« and i ''4
COtiillivfH K , P.. an«l Q . ea«lo( In.'.inn Mrr . a*
Fifteen years exp**rl«i>c« to ths C. 6 a i
L.triil Office, Wawhtugtoa, D. U
OVERSTREET, WALLA' R k FILSu.N
Will give their personal attention to$
every class of business relating to :
lie lands, either claims, town lots ti
contests. Restoration of hoine-tr.i.l
rights a speoialty. west of *. i
laud oftioe, Perry, 0. T.
K. UoSF.NTIIAL. LM V\ I
ROSENTHAL A WISBY.
- in all
C. A MORPIS
J W JOHNSON
Will prartiee in
:timI the K.-.l. r.
odlffs of the
Oltltc In Morrl* ItloeM
I.it ml I I tin •
PALMER & SON,
Attorneys at Law.
Practice before all Ten?• -r'ial : t
S. courts, land ortiees ami the l «
partmcnt at Washington.
Cor. f.th and I) Street. I'
■ARNEtt A COOK,
L A. W Y K R 8.
Ho (ieneral Practice before C. S Laa
OAee and all the Courts.
Office in Decker B'd g Perrv 0k
and 12,000 tons in the district,principal
ly fr.nn convict aiul negr.> iiilmr. II i>
expected every striker will I* ut wurU
uifuin within ten tlufes.
J. COHEN. .
:-JJKRl'}I/i.\T r TAILOR-::
FINK PATTEKXH ALWAYS oX HAM'
Seventh Street Opposite C. Is l-an<
BY - - - oklahoma
LONG A. PAYNE,
Physician & Surgeons
106 Till St. Perry 0
Physician & Surged
ifllceonCst., between Oth and '
Residence K ami 11th —Ollice hour
• to 11 a. in. and '! to I p. m.
I'KRHY, • - . OKI. A IU >M
Physician & Surgeoi
Office Over Pioneer Drugstore.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Greer, Bert R. The Perry Daily Times. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 206, Ed. 1 Saturday, May 19, 1894, newspaper, May 19, 1894; Perry, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc115526/m1/4/: accessed May 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.