The Perry Daily Times. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 277, Ed. 1 Saturday, August 11, 1894 Page: 4 of 4
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SO REPORT YET.
Confer*** S«*m Again to H v* Erf
A PETITION IS CIRCULATED.
The House Conferee# t'rfed to Stand BJ
Free bugtr sod a Permanent In*
coute Tut -The President Not
Tilt H.lWin.l* REPrntlC.
SAM JONES' SURVEY.
MAJOR GENERAL NELSON A. MILES, U. S. A.
t f Ml ourl Is a native of M mchu etti, sn4
A TAX ON MONEY.
The Bill to Tax National Bank and
Treasury Notes Passed.
THE ANTI-LOTTERY HILL.
ftlout* Sentiment Strongly Favor# I lie Hill
—If CongreNN Adjourn* Boon the
Hill Will <lo Over to the
parties should unite in nettling. The
mis of the people, the good name
ami welcome of the state arc ull at
stake. No man should be elected to
tUce In November who will not pledge
himself to do his utmost in clearing out
this lottery hand. 1 shall make my
ampaign on that basis."
HIMIIOl* HON AC I'M ll'IIKLI).
Washington. Aug. 10.—No one could
be found about the capitol to-day who
would assert that the agreement had
l een reached on the tariff or that there
would be nuy possibility of a report
to-day. The confidence of au agree-
ment which seemed to pervade every
part of the capitol yesterday had dis-
appear 1. and the conferees seemed to-
day to have encountered obstacles to
an agreement which may eventually
result in a disagreement or will take
several days to get over. It Is stated
by a close friend of the administration
that the contentions in the president's
letter for free iron <Tfe ami free coal
have been only partially conceded, and
the inference is left that the house con-
ferees are now standing out for free
>ul and free Iron ore or both.
It was also said that the senate con-
tention for the rates It had made in
the wood and metal schedules was
found to be a decided obstacle iu the
way of agreement, and when the point
was reached where an agreement or
understanding upon the main points
was in sight the house conferees found
that the senators were unwilling to
make suitable concessions on the man-
ufacturing schedules. Thus the pros-
pects of an end to the deadlock seemed
to be farther away than yesterday. As
to the time when a report can be made,
me in a position to know says even if
m agreement should be reached it
would take twenty-four hours to pre
Katolll Make* Put
tie Priest ly Troubl
Lincoln. Neb., Aug.
of Mgr. 8atolli up<
gated to examine int
Washington, Aug. 10. — The only
financial legislation accomplished by
this congress, except the repeal of the
purchasing clause of the Sherman act
aud the passage of the seigniorage bill
which received the presidential vet-
the bill to subject to state taxation na-
tional bank notes and l nited Stat
treasury notes, which passed the house
Tuesday with senate amendments. At-
tempts have been made In nearly
everv congress since the war to subj>
these forms of money to taxation.
The bill provides that circulating
notes of national banking associations
aud United States legal tender note
aud other notes and certificates of the
United States, payable on demand and
circulating or intending to circulate
as currency, shall not be exempt from
taxation under the laws of any state
or territory, provided that taxation is
exercised at the same rate aud in the
same manner as upon other property
The three acts authorising the issu-
ance of greenbacks each put in circula-
tion $500,000,000, but the total amount
was afterwards reduced to $345,000,000,
a figure that has remained permanent,
although much of the money has been
lost or destroyed. Each ensuing act
declared the greenbacks exempt from
taxation by state or municipal authori-
ties, as well as all other obligations of
the United States, and under this law
are the Sherman notes for the purchase
of bullion, $150,000,<W0, which were
issued under the act of 1800. There are
iu round numbers $150,000,000 of
United States notes exempt from taxa-
Against the bill It was argued that it
was an infringement upon the sover-
eignty of the general government to
permit state and municipal authorities
to fax its monetary issues, but on the
other hand It was pointed out that the
states were not permitted to discrim-
inate against any forms of mouey,
aud that these greenbacks should be
placed on the same basis as gold and
TIIK anti-lottkry bill.
Washington, Aug. 10.—The passage
of the anti-lottery bill depends now
only upon whether this congress will
be in session for a week or ten days
longer. Speaker Crisp said to day that,
while he had entertained some fears
that possibly the bill was too radical,
his scruple^ were not serious and that
he would make an endeavor to facili-
tate the passage of the measure. 1 he
situation as it exists in Kansas City,
Kan., where associations have been
granted express license to run lot-
teries. has been fully explained to him.
That he thoroughly understands it is
shown by the remark he made to llrod-
erick: "It is precisely as if a police-
man gave burglars pass keys to houses
on his beat and then stood teady with
hia club and pistol to protect them
House sentiment generally so strong-
ly favors the bill that when it comes to
a vote it will pass by an overwhelming
majority, 'f congress adjourns before
the judiciary committee can get its day,
the bill will of course go over to the
short session in December. Culberson,
Broderick and other members are
making evefy endeavor for present ac-
It is current gossip among the west-
ern members that the lottery men
are paying $5,000 a month for ' protec-
tion," "besides making liberal contribu-
tions to the campaign fund tor the re-
election of their "protectors." Hroder-
ick feels so intensely the disgrace this
legalization of lotteries is bringing upon
the state that he advocates that it be
made an issue in the campaign, and
that every candidate to the legislature
be required to pledge himself to
aid in the enactment of legislation
which will make effective the constitu-
tional prohibition against lotteries.
•'No one can question iny loyalty to the
republican party," he said to-day, ''but
this U a matter which men of all
lie IIIm Decision
•h In Nebraska.
>n the report
\ who was dele-
> the difference
between lllshop Uonacum and his
priests, has at last been made public
by the priests through the oongrega
tions in the diocese. The decision, in
effect, is that Satolli finds from the
ports of Archbishop llennessy that the
greater ami more respectable portion of
the clergy and the members of the
church believe the bishop to be in the
right, and that there Is a decided lean
lug toward him in the diocese. This
is, in effect, a certificate of good char-
acter for the bishop, amounts to a re
fusal t«> hear any of the charges against
hlui. Satolli adds that he finds ampl.
proof for this conclusion in the docu
mcnts submitted by Archbishop lie
nessy; which, however, is not bellev
to be the condition of Catholic senti
The priests have finally concluded
that they cannot secure justice this
side the Vatican, ami are now prepar-
ing to send Father Corbett to Rome tc
plead their cause before the pope.
Pearls fr River.
Pkku, Ind., Aug. 10.—Thomas Blair,
of Washington, after a three months'
search iu the Wabash river for pearls,
has been rewarded, lie returned to
day with a collection of eighteen
large pearls, ranging in value from
to «: o each. They were found in Mus
sel shells and generally in the middll
of the river.
A FARMER MIKDERED.
It i Oillclall) Hi-fognUed by President
Washington. Aug 10.—A letter Of
per onal congratulation and greeting
from President Cleveland, in the name
of the citizens of the tTnited States, is
on the way from TVashinptoti to Presi-
dent Dole, of the Hawaiian republic.
The recognition of the new republic
was finally decided upon this week and
the message was framed tind mailed, on
yesterday through the regular chan-
With the letter of greeting to Presi-
dent Dole, which of course passes
through the hands of Minister Willis,
was iuclosed a letter to Mr. \N illis rati-
fying his action in provisionally ex-
tending the usual recognition to the
THE KICKAPOO LANDS.
AH That Remains to € | en Tlieiu for Settle-
ment Is the Proclamation.
Washington, Aug. 10. The report of
the I ml ian office on the Kickap«>o lands
has been completed and all that re-
mains for the interior department to do
in the premises is for the secretary to
approve the report before the lands are
oi>eucd to settlement on the day fixed by
the president, giving at least thirty
days' notice. It is believed generally
by interior department officials that
the formal preliminaries will be com-
pleted in season to permit the opening
Views the Present Situation
ad a Philosopher.
••Rough on Rats'* Prescribed for Polltl-
clans and Labor Agitator#—
Origin of the Popi-
1 have just returned from a protract-
ed tour of lecture engagement#, ex-
tending from the Louisiana Chautauqua
to Madison Lake. South Dakota, Chau-
tauqua, and including mauy interven-
1 find, in mixing with men, that the
strikes, the tariff issue and politics
generally are engaging the minds and
tilling the mouths of the people
If we could get rid of our politicians
ami labor agitators land for the whole
business I prescribe rough on rats)
then the men of this country could go
to work, and work and frugulltv will
soon solve the problems and settle the
questions. You cannot leginlute a
country into morals and into prosper-
ity; at last the individual must be re-
I find in the west, an well as in the
south, that the populists arc moving
for all there is in it, and when 1 sit
down quietly and ask myself: "Whenc€
of the lauds in .bout six weeks. Mow. | this populist party '.' What is its pe.
greeV" I am forced to the conviction
Neal, the allotting agent, has com-
pleted his work and forwarded his re-
port to the government.
Hutchere Are Guarded.
Omaha, Neb.,Aug. 10.—Sheriff Drexel
sent 100 deputies to South Omaha this
morning, and as a consequence there
was no trouble when the new meu
went to work in the packing houses.
The deputies broke up the picket lines
of the strikers und
men to the house
report in shape t<
i be submitted
that tne democratic party is its fathei
and the republican party its mother.
It is a legitimate hybrid, and ashybrids
do not propogate i suppose the child
will die without issue.
The two old political parties are re-
sponsible for the ideas and conclusions
reached by the masses. In the south
the democratic orators on every stump
have propaguted the doctrine and
rted the work- j the idea to the people that the
squads. All of I repUblican party had Inaugurated class
the packing houses began killing in | legislation, that the law oppressed the
spite of the threat of the managers i p^j. am] favors the rich, and that the
unt^ great masses were being down trodden
| U Wife and Her Lover, the Hired Man
Commit the Crime.
St. Louis, Aug. 10.—Frederick Kahn,
a farmer of Hast Carondelet, 111., was i
murdered Tuesday night by his wife, |
Annie, and her lover, George Ccntrell,
the hired man. A full confession has
been made by tlie guilty parties, who
are now in jail at Belleville, 111. After
shooting Kahn with a revolver and
failing to instantly kill him. they fol-
lowed him as he was fleeing for his life
and with the butt end of the revolver,a
lamp and a four-pound hammer beat
his brains out.
The crime was one of the most foul
and dastardly ever to be inscribed in
the chronicle of crimes committed in
the vicinity of St. Louis. The mur-
derers, when apprehended, at first do
nied all knowledge of the crime, but
later told several conflicting stories In
regard to it and finally confessed out-
right to the commission of the horrible
It was leurued that it w as the pur-
pose of the citizens of Mast t'arondelet
and the numerous farmers living in the
vicinity to give the human fiends, who
had committed the fell deed, the bene-
fit of a short shrive and a good stout
rope, but on the woman'* declaring
that she would make a statement to
the coroner when he arrived, a delay
was given, and the prisoners were
sneaked away before the crowd which
had assembled around the temporary
jail knew of it, and were taken to East
St. Louis aud thence to belleville.
KfTorta to Secure-* Shipload of Food for the
New York, Aug. 10.—Hon. W. Q.
(iresham, secretary of state, has been
asked if the United States government
will undertake the transportation of
the contributions of Hour, grain, etc.,
that it is expected will be made in this
country for the relief of the starving
Coreans. Efforts will be made to se-
cure the co-operation of the various
boards of trade and exchanges through-
out the country, especially those of
San Francisco and Chicago, to secure a
shipload of food for the sufferers. A
religious newspaper of this city has
already agreed to contribute 1,000 bar-
rels of Hour to any cajgo that may be
made up. • #
Chlckftt.ivv Nation Election.
Denison, Tex., Aug. 10. —At the gew
eral election held yesterday iu the
Chickasaw nation the indications point
to Hie election of Palmer Moslev for
governor. Mosley is opposed to open-
ing the Indian territory and is in favol
of maintaining tribal governmeut.
to the senate.
The tariff conferees remained in ses-
sion until a few minutes past 1' o'clock
and when* they adjourned the senate
lonferees proceeded to the president s
room where they held a private consul-
tation free from interference or inter-
A report, however, soon guined gen-
ral circulation which completely
upset the reports generally circulated
earlier in the day, as the latter story
was to the effect that an agreement
had been absolutely arrived at, aud
that it was on the lines of the under-
standing which was reached last night
that iron ore should be made free, coal
dutiable at 40cents per ton and the com-
promise sugar schedule should stand.
Tho indications point to a verification
of this report.
The republican members had not up
to 11:30 o'clock received any formal no-
tice to attend a meeting but they had
received an Intimation that a full con-
ference would be held this afternoon
and immediately began consultations
with the leaders on that side of the
chamber, apparently with a view of
preparing themselves for the final con-
flict which they believe to be at hand.
A petition was to-day circulated
ainoug members of the house of repre-
sentatives urging the house tariff con-
ferees to stand by free sugar and a per-
manent income tax. Representative
llland started the petition and it was
numerously signed. It is as follows.
We. the undersigned democratic members of
the house, request our conferco* on the tariff
bill to insist on the provisions of the house bill
relating to free sugar and a permanent income
tax and to secure the best compromise possible
ou othor schedules of the bill.
A copy of the tariff bill-which had
been in the hands of Senators (lorman,
Murphy, Vest and Jones was taken into
another room when Senators Gorman,
| llrlce and Murphy held a consultation.
Senator Smith was sent for. but was
not about the capitol.
At the noon recess of the tariff con-
ference, one of the house conferees
stated that the reports which hud been
in circulation of presidential interfer-
ence with the prospective agreement
effected yesterday were not warranted,
and that nothing had been suggested
at the conference to-duy to indicate
any executive influence. The intima-
tion was made, however, that a good
many minor obstacles had been en-
Representative McMillin, one of the
house conferees, stated, when seen,
that since the first meeting to-day he
| believed an agreement was iu sight;
| coal and iron ore had not yet been set-
tled, but the main features of the bill
would be agreed upon so that the re-
publicans could be called in to-morrow.
During the recess of the confeiees
there were conferences between lead-
ing conservative senators, and the im-
pression prevailed that the manufactur-
ing schedules were being considered.
At 1:15 the tariff conferees went into
executive session, the reason apparent-
ly being to relieve the tension over the
Chairman Wilson was with the pres-
ident until 10:30 o'clock last night. Sec-
retaries (Iresham, Carlisle and other
cabinet officers being present, and the
prospective tariff agreement was fully
that they would not do any work
the militia was called out. It is the
general belief that the strike is uow
Mexico City, Mex., Aug. 10.—Consid-
erable apprehension is felt in the vol-
canic zone iu which the City of Mexico,
Puebla and other populous Mexican
cities are situated over the predictions
of Juan N. Contreras. the famous me-
teorologist and scientist of (iuadala- hurtful lies propagated by democratic
jara. Senor Contreras predicts that and republican orators in order to de-
bet ween to-morrow and Sunduy the feat each other. The democrats of the
region roundabout the volcano of Po- south are but reaping the legitimate
pocatapetl, southeast of this city, will i harvest of the sowing.
receive earthquake visitation, a (lis- I am perfectly candid when I say
turbance also occurring between Au- ♦ hat I haven't heard apolitical speech
gust 15 and 18. in twenty years in which the orator of
T T~ the occasion, whether he was demo
Uanl.U .... th« Allen " . tratic or republican, did not try to
Topeka, han., Aug. 10.—LieuL-uov. i
by the force of vicious statut
These good old country brethren sat
around aud heard these doctrines
preached from every busting until, by
and by, they began to believe them,
and to-day the populist party iu the
south ami the west, the child of the
teachings of the two old parties, has
formuluted its creed and organized its
forces upon the false positions and
Daniels, In a letter to Chairman Breid
enthal concerning the Allen letter, de-
nies any intention of breaking away
from the populist party. He says he e.
was as surprised as anybody el&e to
read the letter in the daily papers, and
until then be thought it was safe
among his other papers. He has
no idea of how the republicans ob-
tained possession of it. and is very sor-
ry on Judge Allen's account that it has
Mr. Dougherty Not a Candidate. |
Liberty, Mo., Aug. 10.-John Dough-
erty, of this city, who had been con-
ducting an aggressive fight against
Congressman Dockery s rcnominatlon
in the Third district, has withdrawn,
and as there is now only scattering op-
position to Mr. Dockery, it is certain
that he will be renominated by the
convention which meet#* at Richmond
August 22. Mr. Dougherty wrote a
letter yesterday to the democracy of
the district withdrawing from the race.
A Reautlful tilrl Kills Herself.
Chicago, Aug. 10.—Mae Hastings, of
Louisville, Ky., killed herself at the
Great Northern hotel early to-day, by brakes going up hill,
taking morphine. She was a beautiful Patriotism and party
young woman, and is said to have be-
longed to a prominent Louisville fam-
ily. A quarrel with her fiance, whose
name is unknown, is thought to have
caused her suicide.
. j show the people how they were op-
pressed and how the ilcli were getting
richer and the poor were getting poor-
r, and no field of wheat ever stood a>
the product of wheat sown iu that
field more legitimately than the popu-
list party stands as the fruit of the
sowing of the political orators of the
day. The democrats begat the kid aud
i. j now despise it.
The republican party in Kansas is
doing the same thing now. The kid is
somewhat bigger than its mother in
Kansas and seems to be handling the
old soul without gloves.
Political orators and labor agitators
are largely responsible f« r the condi-
tion of things in the political and in-
dustrial fields of our country. What a
spectacle with us to-day in every state
and on every stump—party arrayed
against party, with every imaginable
lie and damnable dirty tr^'k each as-
sailing the other and pulling for suc-
cess. Not only is this true in the coun-
try at large, but in Washington city
the president and the lower house are
pulling for a settlement of the tariff
issue and the senate is putting on
tained, will Will the conscience and
rain the morals of him who swallows it.
The riffht of choice which every frco
American citizen ought to enjoy playa
its part in politics and candidate, with
— As I never expect to run for office
offer for place, t say what I
please, vote for whom 1 please, pray for
hom 1 please aud kick the fur off of
all the balance.
There is consolation in the fact that
If you please to do right aud do it, you
keep iu harmony with your conscience
and on good terms with yourself, and
really, the more 1 see of politicians
the worse I get stuck ou myself, aud
the more I see of the present congress
the more lam stuck on (trover t leve-
Ah Mr. thites says: "What are you
going to do alK.ut it" There t but
one thing to be done. I-et s eou e back
to lirst principles. Head and think
aud resolve upon right lines ami uis«
courses; then, with a pure ballot Iki*
and decent candidates, snow under the
gang and pitch in to rid our country of
the rascals, anil put men in office who
are as incorruptible ami as unpurehas*
able as Urover Cleveland. Then, anil
not until then, w ill we have wise laws,
and a faithful administration of the
laws and peace and prosperity from
ocean to oceau.
I believe the day has come und now
Is, when the ministers of our country
from every pulpit ought to sound the
alarm and preach und talk on the line
of political purity, on right and duty,
ou contentment and industry, faith
and frugality, and the preacher who
satisfies his conscience on any lower
plane than this, however much he may
do for the church, is doing very little
to rectify the evils among his fellow-
men und to run the devil out of this
land. Yours truly, AM Jones.
mlssol'ki si'n day schooin
Annual t'oil veilt lull of the Stat*- I uloa ( on*
,«!«■ lit ChUUcolhr.
iiiillmxihik, Mo., Aug. 10.—The
twentyTiinth unnual union state Sun-
day school convention of of Missouri,
met iu this city yesterday with every
•action of the state w«U represented,
there being delegations of earnest
workers present from ull the leading
•ities. The convention was opened by
a pruise service led by \ ice President
A E. Wagner, and the address of wel-
come delivered by Prof Allen Moore,
which tvas eloquently responded to by
Rev. (). M. Stewart, 11 l> , of St. Louis.
K. K. Wolfe, president, delivered the
annual address, which was au aids pre-
sentation of the objects and uiuis of
At Chloago—Cincinnati. 14 Chicago. It
At Boston Philadelphia. IS Uuntou. 10.
At Pittsburgh— Pittsburgh, iu Cleveland, *
At Brooklyn Baltimore 4 Brooklyn, 1.
Second game Baltimore. 13. Brooklyn 5
At Washington-Washington. 1st. New York,
At Milwaukee -Milwaukee id Kan as City &
At Indianapolis Indianapolis. 7. Detroit. 0.
At Toledo Toledo, Pi. Grand Hipld* W
At Minneapolis Minneapolis. 15. Sioux City,
At Peoria Peoria
At Rock Island -D«
• Moines. 7 Rock I-4*udt
At Jacksonville Jacks.
Coxeyitea In Uurunce.
llAi.riMoia.Md., Aug. 10,-Marshal Frey
dispatched forty policemen by special
traiu to llyattsville at 8 o'clock this
morning and arrested the remainder of
Coxey's army, cifhty-elgh InoumbM,
on the charge of vagrancy and they are
now captives in the Maryland house of
Martin to Support Overmyer.
Topkka. Ivan., Aug. 10.—Chairman
Richardson, of the democratic state
central committee, has received a letter
from United States Senator John Mar-
Oov. Levelling llest Stti. km.
Topkka. Kan.. Aug. 10. A telegram
from liov. I.ewelling, who is making a
canvass of southwestern Kansas, says
that he was overcome by heat at St.
John. Stafford county, yesterday, but
lie was able to go on to Kinsley to-
day. where he has an appointment, and
he hopes to get to Lamed to-morrow
but he is afraid he will have to cancel
Ills Kllinwood appointment on Satur-
A Sauta l e Watchman B<>l>l *d.
Wichita, Kan., Aug. 10.—Stark Fur
long, watchman at tile Santa Fe depot,
was slugged with a coupling pin some
time early this morning and uannot
survive. Furlong was discovered with
his skull crushed about 0 o'cloel*. He
drew his pay yesterday, had a good
gold watch and u gun, but when found
his pockets were empty. TUert U no
clew to the peryctruturi.
Overroyer immediately following the
adjournment of congress.
Washington, Aug. 10.—'The senate,
executive session to-day. confirmed
the nomination of Henry S. Priest, to
be United States district judge for
Eastern district of Missouri; also Amos
M. Thayer, of Missouri, to be United
States circuit judge for the Eighth
The Meitean War Pensions.
Washington, Aug. 10.—The house
bill modifying ami partly repealing the
revised statutes requiring proof of sub-
sequent loyalty before pensions or
bounty lands are granted to Mexican
war veterans was discussed In the sen-
ate this morning. It went over.
flOf'KFORD, 111., Aug. 10.—Field firef
are again playing havoc in this section.
The country is as dry as before the last
rain. One tire near Holcomb yester-
day, set by a threshing-engine spark,
burned many acres of oats and clover,
while another west of this city, near
l'ecatonica, swept over 400 acres of
crops, hundreds of people having all
they could do to save farm buildings.
Jeff DavIfT Valet Dead.
CohUMUua, Ind., Aug, 10.—Jol |
Hardy, colored, aged 99 years, died at
Hope yesterday, lie was a native of
North Carolina, and during the war
served as Jeff Davis' valet. IJo W^a the
. father of forty■-one cMidrui*.
pledges and platforms are abandoned
by those who would serve the trusts,
ignore the prosperity of our country
and perpetuate the depression which
lias well nigh crushed the 'life out of
the commercial and industrial circles
of the land.
The labor agitator profits by strikes
and friction in the labor world.
The politician and the official can sell
tbeiw votes for the highest prices when
the lines nro most clearly drawn and
the official bodies most equally divided.
I am one of those unfortunate people
who make up the majority, perhaps, in
this country, und who cannot help
viewing with suspicion the character
of the official who tights-most strongly
for trusts and monopolies und assumes
, ,j I the air of injured innocence when a
tin. stating that lie would return to Unn is ralsed Bs to hls integrity
Kansas and take the stump for David | ^ fl(l(.lity
No jackass in a barn lot ever kicked
and brayed more vociferously than ( or-
man did the other day in the United
States senate, lie will make few people
believe that he is the peer of Grover
Cleveland In the honesty of his purpose,
in the courage of his convictions and
in the patriotism of his efforts. There
is not much danger in that animal
when you are out of reach of his heels
and out of hearing of his voice.
Mr. Hill, with his game, is under-
stood by many. The income tax, when-
ever it is mentioned, gives him hydro-
phobia, and when Cleveland stirred the
hornet's nest Mr. Hill fell In line with
Mr. Cleveland in order to widen the
breach and forever make it impossible
lor the senate and house to agree upon
any de*l at all. I have thought all
along that Mr. Hill wasn't a two-faced
man, because I thought if he had an-
other face he would not wear the one
he does, but evidently he has two or
more faces, and it is hard to tell which
outfavors the other.
Populists, democrats and republic-
ans—these three, clamoring for popu-
lar favor and for American suffrage!
Here is one American voter that looks
on and has fully made up his mind thut
if there is a decent man In either crowd
he can vote for and keep a good con-
science, for thut candidate his vote
shall go. llut either party, taktyi as a
whole and swallowed dowu, will pro-
duce protracted voiuitliig, or, If re-
To Recover ou llooui-Day Ho
Topkka, Kan . Aug. 10.—Attorn*?'
will soon begin suits in the United
States court in this city against aew ral
counties in the western part of the
state to collect on railroad l ond that
were issued during the boom days.
The bonds are held by eastern parties,
and the counties whieh issued them
now refuse to pay them. About 190,(XX)
will be involved in the suits. The
largest suit is against Kiowa county,
vhere the Hank of Warsaw, N. Y., will
endeavor to secure judgment for
000. • - .
a Myatrrloua Snlrltlr.'
Emporia. Kan., Aug. 10.—J. II Wil-
son. one of the mo .t prominent farm-
ers of Lyon county, yesterday after-
noon procured a license here to marry
Mrs. Sarah E. Miles. This morning
some neighbors found his body hang-
ing by a rope in the barn on his farm
j outheast of this city. He was to have
bttcn married to-day. lit* was not
known to have had any trouble and
the cause of the suicide is a deep mysi
tery. He was 02 years old and thq /
father of six children. He leaves uq
The Bicycle Relay.
Jacksonville, 111.• Aug. 10.—Thi
Washington-Denver bicycle relay
passed through this city this morning
ut 9:37, twenty hours and ten minutes
ahead of schedule time. The hag con-
taining the message was brought t«
tills city by Fred Killuv who rode tltt
last relay assigned to the Springfield'
men, and delivered it to Arthur D.
lllaek. vice consul of the Illinois divis-
ion and manager of the relay. The
Jacksonville riders will take It to Rush*
Iiicendlurle* ut Work.
Fori Waynk, Intl.. Aug. 9.—Seven
barus, valued at b'.'-ooo a^id located iu
different parts of the city, were burned
at uoou yesterday. Last Monday tires
were simultaneously discovered iu two
different parts of the city, followed by
two other fires in a few minutes, aud
six barns were burned. All the fires
have been set at the noon hour. The
tire bugs have eluded arrests so far. j
Sattley (llveii Four Yearn.
Kansas City, Mo., Aug. 10.—Elmer C. '
Sattley, cashier of the wrecked Kansas J
City Safe Deposit ami Savings buuk, J
which closed it doors July 10, 1893. was j
found guilty and sentenced to the pen- I
itcntlarv for four years yesterday after-
noon at Independence. J
(ieorge C. Crow t lier Nominated. _ 1
Maryvii.i.k, Mo . Aug 10. —The repub- j
licans of the Fourth Missouri congrss*
sional district, in convention here yes-
terday, nominated Hon. (ieorge 0,
Crowther, of St. Joseph, for cougreM
The Faithful Are Rewarded.
Frostdi rg, Md., Aug. 10.—The Co^«
solidated Coal Co. has notified all thf
miners who stuck to their posts during -
the late protracted strike that they J
will receive nine mouth's rent and fu«i I
free. . ~
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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/m1/4/: accessed July 20, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.