The Perry Daily Times. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 277, Ed. 1 Saturday, August 11, 1894 Page: 1 of 4
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The Perry Daily Times.
PERRY OKLAHOMA, SATURDAY, AUGUST, 11, 1894
THE SANTA FE.
It I* Announced That Mr. Reinhart
Is Ready to Resign.
TO STOP LlQl'OR SELLING.
Judge lla*en lit** Decided to Call (JriiiU
Jury for It* Suppreitiiloii In tthnwue*
County liuvket Nhop
TERRITORY RUN IS STEADY.
Nfw York, Aujf. 10.—'The affairs of
the Atchison, Topeka Si Santa Fe rail-
way are tfettiuff a pretty ffood airing.
It ik the first they have had since the
Strong management was ousted ami
the company reorganized. The Rein-
hart management has not yet taken
lulvantujfe of a chance to prove that it
is all it has claimed to he. The World
announces Mr. Keinhart ready tore-
sign the presidency and receivership as
soon as he has made his explanation to
the general reorganization commit-
tee regarding the charges that
the company is 87,OOU,UOO short.
The Santa Pe officers turned up
their noses at this report when Mr.
Little first made it, hut now it has de-
veloped into a pretty large sized scan-
dal reflecting « . the management of
the company 'ice Mr. Keinhart be-
came presi*!«nl Mr. Reluhart was
promised a del*; ed report of Mr. Lit-
tle's findings Tuesday night by Mr
Mayes, chairman « f the committee, but
he did not get it until 3 o'clock yester-
day afternoon am. he can hardly be
expected, therefor*, to appear this
afternoon and make explanations, as
he originally promised.
The general reorganization commit-
tee met promptly at t o'clock this
afternoon with all its members pres-
ent, including Cecil and Thomas Bar-
ing. < f London At that hour Messrs.
Keinhart and McCook had not yet ap-
peared, but were momentarily looked
for Mr. Kobbc, the secretary of the
committee, stated that Mr. Reinhart'n
reply was understood to be ready and
that at the conclusion of the meeting
Mr. Little's report would be made pub-
lic and possibly Mr. Reinhart's reply
to 81'1'pkksrt lkjl'or traffic.
Toi'kka. Kan., Aug. 10—In obedience
to a petition presented to him and iD
conformity with the law on the sub-
ject. but against hisown personal Judg-
ment, District Judge ilazen has decided
to call a grand jury for the purpose of
aiding the autlmrities in hc suppres-
sion of the liquor traffic in Shawnee
county. It convenes in October. Thi
i* an unusual proceeding in Kansa
jurisprudence and will entail un enor-
mous expense on the county.
omaha m'ckkt siiol* fail.r.
Omaiia. Neb., Aug. 10.—Schroeder
Dean, commission men, failed to-dav
with liabilities of S-H.OOO. The failure
was the result of the bulge in co
I s t< It !• a !><•*«! Letter.
itaik Kan tug 10 I O Pick
ering says the uction of the last legi*
lature in submitting the suffrage reso
lution to the people is a dead letter, be
cause the law as it passed the senat
and as published in the session law
differ in a material way, ami that thi
law has not been complied with ir
Attempted Kobbery ami Murcl
Faykttevillk. Ark., Aug. 10.—Abnc
Caldwell, one of Washington county'
leading planters. * Hile returning fron
a trip Into the Cherokee nation, wa
attacked by a highwayman and shot
dead because he refused to give up hi
money. Ifi* horses ran at the firin
bringing the body with them in thi
Seven People Killed.
LondoX, Aug. 10. A dispatch fro
Athens says that a bomb exploded with
terrific force in the Jewish quarter of
the city of Corfu last evening, killing,
seven persons and doing considerable
damage to property. There is no clew
to the perpetrators of the outrage.
Attacked the Wrong Priest.
Max den, N. I)., Aug. 10. —Last nighl
s drunken cowboy named Collins at
t.:cked Father Wilhelin at the latt
house, lie attempted to pound th
priest over the head with a cartridg
belt, and was shot through the shoul
der. lie will recover
PUNCAS TO PLAY.
Tlr'> Famous Indian Team to Meet linn
«a« City llatie llall Crack*.
Kansa* City, Mo., Aug. 11— [Sp<
cial | W. C. Rameseyer, of Ponca City
0. T., was in the city yesterday mak
ing arrangements for a series of gam
to be played here between a base ball
team composed of full-blooded Ponca
Indians and some local semi-profes-
sional teams. The games will be
played here next Friday. Saturday and
Sunday afternoons at Kxposition base
ballpark. The Indians are all expe-
rienced base ball players and recently
gave the crack amateur team of Wich
ita a drubbing. In the second game
they were beaten, but the papers con
fess that but for the umpire the In
diaus would have won the game with
The team is made up of the follow
ing full-blooded Poncas: Frank Eagle,
pitcher and captain; Francis Ray
catcher; Peter Mitchell, first base
Charles McDonald, second base; Ed
ward Smith, third base; Frank Ray
short stop; Louis McDonald, right
field; Ned Warrior, center field; Hugh
Cerre, left field, it is not known what
team they will play against, but it
W'll be one of the crack local teams.
Cattle Shipped to Ktuui City In Fair
Numbers front Day to l>sy.
Kansas City, August 11.—(Special.)
The run of Texas cattle from the In-
dian territory continues to be moder-
ate, the number of cars in the south-
ern division yesterday having been
eighty-seven, of which the Santa Fe
brought in thirty-nine* Rock Island,
twenty-nine; Missouri, Kansas and
Texas, eighteen, and the Pittsburg
and (iulf, one. Among those who
shipped in were II. M. Kidwell from
Red Rock, five cars; Crawford A Ar-
nold from the same place, six cars; C.
W. Merchant &. son from Choteau, five
cars; (iarrel Hros. from Ninekah, two
•ars; Jones & Rachel from Oketa, five
cars; C. S. Heavers and T. R. Jones
from Waynoka, the former six cars
and the latter one car of calves. As
1 ready atated, there are many thou
sands of cattle to come to the Kansas
ty market from the Indian territory
nd so far the shipments have hardly
Coiuet to Light After Four Year* of
Ahdmork, I. T., August 11.—Four
ears ago a rise in the Washita river
brought to the surface a dead body.
estorday Lindsey Kizziar was com
uiitted to jail without the benefit ^
bail, charged with murder. He with
II. Taylor murdered a man .
concealed his remains in the river.
Taylor's two daughter's discovered
the criraa and were sworn to secrecy
A few days ago Taylor died and his
death releasing the daughters from
their pledge of secrecy, they told the
officers the full details of the whole
AN OLD MURDER.
GOOD FOR OKLAHOMA.
L'ougreMiuan Flynn Wauls a Keserva
tor a Subtler*' Home.
Congressman Flynn Is working for
auother measure that ought to make
him very popular with Oklahoma City
He has introduced a bill asking that
the timber reservation of about three
miles square, six miles west of Okla
hotna City, be used for a soldiers' home
The place is very pictureaque and has
native shade trees that would take
years to grow elsewhere.
Highest of all in Leavening Tower.— Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
J. V. N. CHECOnY, PrM. '• *• FARRAR, Cc hl«r.
V. C TALBERT, Ass't. Ctlh.
BANK of PERRY
CAPITAL. - $50,000
A RE ACTION.
It is an old saying that "there is
auch a thing as too much of a good
thing." The people of this country
are beginning to feel that to some ex-
tent in regard to strikes. In ltrazil,
Indiana, is manifested a new spirit
of opposition by the subscription of
92,500 for the purpose of prosecuting
such strikers as have organized for the
purpose of intimidating workinginen
who do not beloug to an organization.
This subscription is not made by the
apitalists, but by the working popu-
lation of the place. Their theory is
that any man has a right to quit work
when he wants to, but that no man
has a right because he is not satisfied
with bis pay and stops working, to
prevent another from working who
has not been fortunate enough to get
work even at the wages refused 'by
This looks reasonable as a piece of
legic as well as a piece of justice. If
the organized labor were to hold the
places permanently and without
change, and without a privilege of an-
other applying for the place, natural
competition of getting work would be
at an end. The organization of labor
against capital, for self-protection is
all right, but an extreme carrying out
of the principle hurts laborers that
are just as much entitled to live as
those who are striking. No coercion
should be used in organized labor—no
more than in any other form of gov-
ernment. Men should have their
Unjust strikes are quite as reprehen-
sible as the unjust wages of a capital-
ist. Strikes that prove a coercion of
one laborer against another are not
wise and it is a question if the good
gained to the few is not an iujury to
Between the Russian thistle and the
populist party it is hard to say which
is most preventative of good crops.
It is now in line, since he is home,
for Governor Renfrow to state if he
will vote for Joe Wisby.
The Santa Fe road is having a gen-
ral reorganizing account in New York,
•n supposed misappropriations of
money, but no items of this kind are
found accredited to oklahoma
Li Hong Chang's losing his yellow
jacket has stirred up a great commo-
tion. China is getting mightily civil-
ized; iu days of yore he would have
lost his head.
It's a wonder Cleveland did not veto
the Rock Island depot bill. It would
have been consistent with the interior
Oleomargerink has again come up
to the notice of the country this hot
weather. It is to be regulated by the
Oklahoma democratic political
bosses change oftener than the yellow
jacket in China. First it is Czar Ross
and no>v it is Dictator Wisby.
J. V. N
GREGORY, F. W. FARRAR, V. C. TALUERT.
GEO. 8. HARTLEY, J. T. LAFFERTY
This Hank has the latest improved safe with automatic bolt
work. Also a fire proof vault.
Smith Brick Manufacturing Company.
NORTH PERKY, EA8T OF RAILROAD.
Perry Made Brick
Cheap as the Cheapest,
RAILROAD TROUBLE ENDED.
resident Cleveland Give* Poml Creek ami
Fnid Their Depot*.
Washington, August 11.—(Special ]
The president yesterday approved tlie
ai t passed by congress requiring rail-
roads in the territories, running over
rights of way granted by the govern-
ment, to establish stations in all
towns. This law grew out of a eon-
test between the Rock Island roa 1 and
the people living in l'ond Creek and
Enid, in Oklahoma, the railroad refus-
ing to stop at these places. It is be-
lieved this law will end the trouble.
VICTIM OF FATAL DAMPS.
John Kear. a Hruii....y Printer, 1>I.. iu
Kingfisher, O. T., Aug. 11.—[Spe-
cial.] John Kear went into a sixty-
font well to clean it out this morning
near Hennessey, lie hail Wen down
but a few minutes when he asked to
be hauled up, as there were damps in
the well. A bucket was at once low-
ered, but before it reached the top he
fell back dead. A chicken was after-
wan! lowered and immediately hauled
up. dead. Fire when let down into
the well was instantly extinguished.
Kear was a printer, formerly employed
on the old Hennessey Review. He
leaves five motherless cliildren, desti-
tute, nho will have to depend on the
charily of neighbors.
WHAT I'AHTIES CAS DO.
It is an admitted fact that a nation
an not be made prosperous simply by
legislation. Industry and inven-
tion are the main factors of a nation's
progress. Hut the present condition
of this country—the internal quarrel—
the misunderstanding of the executive
and congress, is such a conspicuous
contrast to the last republican admin-
istration that it forces itself into the
very affairs of common wants. In
place of the reciprocity schemes of
lllaine and the expansion of trade and
the general confidence of money to in-
vest that comes from it, the only re-
lation the present administration has
had with foreign powers has been
that of misunderstanding.
The country is in the nature of un
internal family quarrel, where lack of
confidence of its members prevents
any undertaking or labor to be per-
It is understood that Judge Dale
has moved Beveral degrees further
north in his pleasure trip to the lakes,
so warm had Joe Wisby's nomination
for congress made him.
Thf.rk is one satisfaction in Okla-
homa in the general break up of the
country, and that is that we at least
owe no one anything. What we have
is our own.
Monsoons aud Typhoons, two power-
ful neighbors, have taken a hand in
the Cliina-Jap war and are liable to
end it with one sweeping broadsider.
It is a case of wind that counts.
The Royal Palace.
Wines, Liquors and Cigars of the best
Imported and Domestic brands will be
found at this
Kd Yamler|>ool tins Ilia Preliminary K*.
Guturik, Okla., Aug. 11. —[Special.]
Ed Vaoderpool had his prelim in ry
examination in Langston yesterday
for killing L. G. Ballard. lie was
bound over to the district court.
Report has it that there was some
fear of violence, and as a result many
farmers from the surrounding country
were in Langston. Nothing happen-
ed, however, and the trial went off
Ed Vanderpool was brought to the
city last evenini by Sheriff Painter
and a deputy. The prisoner stated
that he was perfectly satisfied with
his treatment by the justice, officer*
and people. There h^4 been no vio-
lence. He will apply for bail before
tf*e district court.
Thk president has vetoed the bill
subjecting to taxation national bank
notes and I'nlted States treasury notes,
which passed the house Tuesday with
senate amendment. Many efforts
have been made in each succeeding
congress to have such a bill become a
law, but without effect. The bill pro-
vided that the circulating notes of the
national banking associations and the
United States legal tender notes and
other notes and certificates of the
United States, payable on demand aud
circulating or intended to circulate as
currency, shall not be exempt from
taxation under the laws of any state
The Kansas City Times takes a hand
in tht election of a congressman from
Oklahoma, in support of Joe Wisby.
The class of men the Times has de
fended recently in the opening of the
Cherokee strip will not recommend it
to the average voter of Oklahoma.
Temperance is now on a fair way to
success as a social reform. The Cath-
olic bishops, most of them, are reject
ing any member in an official capacity
who is in any way connected with the
A telegram states that Queen Lil
wept recently at the bad state of af-
fairs in Hawaii. The people remem
ber not long ago when Queen Lil swore
that she would have the whole apple
Which is worse, to be a despot gen-
erally or a despot of labor only?
Bishop Wattkrson, of Ohio, in his
edict against saloon men having any-
thing to do with the church has inad-
vertently knocked one of the props
from the democratic slum politics of
The best equipped in Oklahoma—over the liar or for Family Use, in PackagM
of Any Size. The Liquors sold at o
the ROYAL. PALACE
F0K PURITY AND AUE are not EXCELLED,
IF EQUALLED IN THE COUNTRY
Convenient Side Rooms and Courteous I
j Sixth Street Waat
( Side Squara
O m. whtttiey, Groceries.
corner of b and 7 st.-
(■ootl mid IU )
Guthrie, Okla., Aug. 8.—(Special.)
Deputy Marshals S. S. Nix and Ike
Ren fro came iu yesterday from Tecum-
seh with John Crilly, J. W. Walker
and Joseph Cowden and lodged them
in jail. All are charged with making
and passing spurious coins.
Crilly is an old man about sixty
years old and is said to be a hardened
criminal. He is thought to be the
leader of the gang, as a large amount
of tlie money, a quantity of metal,
dies for making the same, a full set of
burglar tools, and other things too
numerous to mention were found in
his possession when he was captured.
The marshals have arrested nine of
the supposed gang withiti the past few
lays. They are Win. Smith and wife
lames Crum and wife, Wm. Gage,
Mrs. Cowden, mother of Walker, and
Cowden. Smith and wife are in the
federal jail here: Crura is iu the Okla-
homa City jail, his wife having given
bond for her appearance; Gage and
Mrs. Crowden also gave bond and
Deputy Marshal J. S. Burks came
down yesterday from Perry with L. J.
Hall, a whisky man. and committed
him to the federal inn.
call each day for your order and deliver goods to any part of Perry.
We guarantee the lowest prices and the best satisfaction.
We carry all seasonable eatables.
CALL AND SEb US. Corner B and Seventh Sit
WILL .A, LINDSAY
Civil Engineer and Surveyor
The surveying of lots and homesteads a specialty, plans and estimates esti-
mates iurnislied on all branches of engineering. Reasonable charges.
Postoffice building, Room ti. All work guaranted.
D. C. RICHARDSON, T.
M KIOB&KDSOH, Ja
T. M. RICHARDSON & SONS.
Perry Otierolc.ee Strip Old*
All guaranteed by our
•*INDIYIDU?III *■ nEgpeNSiBmiwY *
c. «. parr1sh.
k B. MENTZ
Highest Honors—World** Fair.
MOST PERFECT MADE.
A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free
from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant.
40 YEARS THE STANDARD.
PARRISH & MENTZ,
Will practice in all courts, before
the land office andtownsite board.
Olfice-~Room 4 Morris Block Corner
7 and D Street.
STEWART * SEVIER.
Lawyirs and Land Attorneys.
Office over Palace Drug Store opposite
C. A. MORRIS.
mmi? § j8HNS0N>
and the Federal Courts alwo in the U. 8. Lai I
offices of the territory and the Interior Dj
Reference* by pern)Union—T. M. Richardson
A Sons. Bankers, Perry, O. T.; First Nation*
Bank, Oklahoma, City.
D. L. PALMER. O.Q. PALMES
PALMER * SON,
Attorneys at Law.
Practice before all Territorial and II
ti. courts, land offices and the De-
partment at Washington.
Cor. 5th and D Street. Perr?, Ok
ROSENTHAL A WISBY.
Practice in all Courts of the Territory
and U. S. Land Office.
* DR PIERC
Office on C St., between Gth and 7th
Residence E and 11th.—Office hoar.
9 to 11 a. m. and '1 to 4 p. m.
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Greer, Bert R. The Perry Daily Times. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 277, Ed. 1 Saturday, August 11, 1894, newspaper, August 11, 1894; Perry, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc115560/m1/1/: accessed July 16, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.