The Oklahoma Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 12, No. 16, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 8, 1905 Page: 1 of 8
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OrFICIAL PAPER OP LOGAN CO.
One Year 51 50
Only Simon-Pure DemocraLtie Paper in Oklahoma
GUTHRIE OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, JUNE 8. 1905.
NEW YORK WORL
One Year SI 50
'Although there Is a great difference
opinion, regarding the extension of
the Oklahoma criminal code over In-
dian territory," said Congressman Bird
S. McGuire today, "yet the leading
attorneys of that territory are very
anxious to have the Oklahoma civil
code and the Oklahoma banking laws
in operation In Indian territory, and I
will use every legitimate means to
have these laws extended over that
Mr. McGuire returned to Guthrie to-
day from a two weeks' trip over Indian
territory. His mission was to ascer-
tain what the leading attorneys and
the people in generaj really want re-
RUST HAS STARTLING WASHINGTON
NOT HURT MURDER PLOT ISSUES EDICT
Wheat harvest will begin in Okla- Chicago, III., June 5. A startling de-
homa next ewek. This is the state- velopment in the strike grand jury in-
ment made today by both Jos. Norris ve8tisati0u was the unmasking of a
and Lee Oberholser, two of the best
known wheat growers in this county.
Oberholser will commence ciUting on
June 5 and Norris about June 7. This
is the latest that the cutting of the
crop has commenced in Oklahoma for
a number of years. As early as May
25 wheat cutting began one season and
the dates have ranged betweeu that
and June 2 and 3. There has never
been but one wheat failure in the ter-
ritory and that was during the big
drouth year of 1892. At all other
times Oklahoma came to the front with
garding the extension of the Oklahoma a wheat crop.
laws. He had received many letters In speaking of this year's crop Lee
from members of the Indian territory Oberholser says:
bar, and he considered that the surest "I have seventy-ftoe acres this year
method was to visit the various cities of as good wh^at as was ever grown
and towns personally and learn what in the territory. I had a good stand
they most desired. arid with the exception that the heavy
He believes that the demand for the rains will make the cutting difficult,
Oklahoma civil code is practically the crop on my farm has suffered lit-
unanimous. Some lawyers of promi- tie damage of any kind. The red rust.
nence also want the Oklahoma crim-
inal code, but there are others, just as
prominent, who are bitterly opposed
to the criminal code, and on account
of this difference of opinion the matter
is a difficult one to solve Just at. pres-
ent. The bankers of Indian territory,
since the merger of the Oklahoma and
Indian Territory Banking associations,
which appeared during the month of
May, is not very destructive to wheat
in Oklahoma, but farmers must watch
out for the black rust which follows.
It is the black rust that does the big
Oberholser raises an early variety
of wheat, which he claims is better
for the Oklahoma climate. He begins
are a unit for the extension of the cutting, as a rule, several days ahead
banking laws also. By the merger of 0f his neighbors.
the two territory bar associations, the Oberholser's, closest neighbor is Joe
matter of the extension of the Okla-1 Norris, known as the wheat king of
homa codes became more prominent this county. Norris also has a good
age yield wil! not come ui
standard. Norris believes.
The statement is made today, com-
ing from an official source, that J. D.
Harris, the federal Inspector who
worked here with C. R. Sherwood in
investigating court charges, will re-
turn to this city, during the coming
week, to complete the Neal affair an<4
look into some otfier matters in the
territory, presumably the Fifth judi-
cial district officials at Enid. Al-
[ though Judge Beatichamp has named
a new clerk In Renshaw's place, it
seems that the opposition to Renshaw
and Beauchamp will keep up the fight
as* long as possible.
It is known, too, that while Sher-
wood and Harris were here, they re-
ceived letters from every district, with
possibly one exception, in which
charges were made against various
court officials of the districts. The in-
spectors had not authority to act upon
these letters, but all were forwarded
to the department of justice and in
all probability Harris is coming back
to investigate these affairs.
Neal and Court Martial.
Although It wag announced yester-
day that Tom Neal had resigned as
captain of Troop A, Oklahoma National
Guard, and received an honorable dis-
charge, the information was received
officially today that the charges
against Neal had been prepared and
preferred, but that Adjutant General
Burlingame was lenient and preferred
to let Neal resign rather than assemble
the necessary officers of the guard to
constitute a court martial for the Neal
case. Such a court would cost be-
tween fifty and one hundred dollars,
and it was to escape this cost that
Burlingame wantj?d to be lenient.
The charges against Neal were that
he had violated the militia law for the
reason that he had not called the mem-
bers of the troop together for drill
during this year. The law holds such
drills must be held monthly. Mr. Bur-
lingame informed Neal by telephone
and asked him to call at the office of
the adjutant general. It was stated
today that the court martial would
have been called this week, had not
Neal resigned. The discharge, granted
Neal by Burlingame, has not yet been
signed by Governor Ferguson. The
latter has been out of the city for sev-
eral days on account of the critical
M'ness of Mrs. Ferguson, and it Is not
kth- - when he will return. It is
stated, v. *ood authority, that Gover-
nor Ferguso- "vHl ask to see an Inven-
tory of all the troop property and
equipment before taking final action in
the Neal case.
First Lieutenant Oscar Lehrer. a
member of the faculty of the Central
Normal school at Edmond, succeeds
Neal in command of the troop. It was
stated tjoday by a National Guard of-
ficer that the succession of Lehrer to
the troop command means the move-
ment to Edmond from Guthrie of the
headquarters aad equipment of the
troop. General Burlingame stated
this afternoon that the headquarters
will remain in Guthrie.
Fight on Hixon.
It is known that a decisive fight is
being made on the re-appointment of
Dr. Almont C. Hlxon of this city as
a member of the territorial dental ex
amining board. Because of the ill
ness of Mrs. Ferguson, the governor
has not yet taken final action in the
appointment of the five members of I South McAlester, on January
the board, although he decided several with an authorized capital of $i.50u,0«0
■weeks ago on the membership. Since companies were managed | ception to the guests will take place
that time a fight has been m^de on hy. ,^ same parties and all are ""- this evening at the Chamber of Com-
Hixon by Republicans of this and Ok- queatj0miBiy fraudulent." said U. s. At- merce The Supreme Knight. Hon. Ed-
lahoma counties, claiming that h« is tnwy Mellette, in speeK.ng of th- ward Rern Qf wil, be received
not a good Republican because of his , matter. It is understood Jesse lagers ^ ^ guteg Senator
Washington, D. C., June 5.—After a
conference with the president today
Secretary Morton annouuced that the
Russian cruisers Aurora. Oleg and
plot to "put out of the way" Judge Jellltchu* which arrived at Manila last
and more agitated.
When asked about the polltcal con-
ditions of the two territories, Mr. Mc-
Guire was positive that the hew state
will be Republican. He says that with
Roosevelt's popularity, had Oklahoma
and Indian territory been a united
state at the last election, it would
have given a Republican majority of
from ten thousand to fifteen thousand.
JeBse Holdoin of the circuit court, who
ou several occasions has rendered de-
cisions against union labor, and D. M.
Parry, former president of the manu-
facturers' association, who lives in In
dianapolis. Full disclosure of the plot
Is soon to be made. It If practically
decided to produce before the June
grand Jury a signed statement of a
hired slugger, who belonged to one of
the teamsters' "wrecking crews." but.
who Is alleged to have weakened Just
before going Into the fray at St. Louis,
an afTair that resulted In the indict-
ment of Sheat Young and others.
President Shea was not connected
with the "crew" as a superintendent
or director or in any capacity closely
allied. , ■
In the statement the informant told
that one of the Jobs for execution In
Chicago was the slugging of Judge
Holdom. who was to be "put out of
the way" whenever opportunity ofTered.
The men were to carefully study out
the details of the "job" beforehand,
learn the habits of tjie judge and then
assail him at a time when the coast
was clear and no chance of detection
was offered. In case of a hapless per-
son being near when the act was com-
mitted he was to be done away with.
For some reason the plot failed.
(Plans had been laid for the assault
on Parry at. Indianapolis, and the in-
formation was sent to him. as nearly
In the words of the informant as pos-
prospect this season, but says the aver-j Hlble The resu|, wag that Mr. Parry norttlwe8t
week will be interned at Manila The
secretary said orders for internment of
the vessels will go forward to Admiral
Train at, once.
Admiral Enqulst will not be allow-
ed to repair his ships at Manila. This
government has decided that as the
Injuries to the ships were not caused
by sea or st,orm they will be obliged
to refuse permission for the vessels to
be repaired there. Secretary Taft
cabled following instructions to Gov-
ernor Wright at Mauila regarding the
"Time can not be given for repair
of injuries received in battle, there-
fore vessels can not be repaired unless
interned until end of hostilities."
Skirmishing in Manchuria.
Tokio, June 5.—(1:110 p. in.)—The
following announcement was made to-
day from headquarters of the Japan-
ese army in Manchuria:
"Early in the morning of June Hrd,
enemy's infantry and cavalry to the
number of some three hundred men
attacked Erhsipao. seven miles north-
east of Changau. but were easily re-
pulsed. The same day at 9:110 a. m.
in the morning some twenty squadrons
of the enemy's horse advanced south
of Tal Ping Chien on the Kwan Ping
Chaitun road, some fifty miles north-
west of Kwang Ping, but suffered
heavy loss by our artillery posted in
the vicinity. The enemy fled west-
that the total Oklahoma yield will ex-; af(er (he open deflance to hlm from
coed that of 1904. | at Indianapolis, when his
From other parts of t.he territory j home wgjj ^ftkete(1 and threatening
come reports of good prospects and es-, ]etterg wgre seQt him
timated big yields. Lee Ullman. a
prominent farmer of Cleveland county,
h.t.: abe hummel on trial
made a careful investigation of the .
conditions generally In his county and
announces the prospects excellent. He
also states t.hat the rust has not mater-
ially damaged the crop.
Our casualties were four
went to Europe and remained there mpn 8|igh0y woutlde(1. The enemy's
several months. That was some time
New York, June 5.—The trial of
Lawyer Abraham Hummel, charged
with conspiracy and subornation of
A Grant countv farmer says the ' I erjury in connection with the famous
I wheat yield in Northern Oklahoma will Dodge-Morse matrimonial tangle, be-
far exceed that in Southern Kansas,«• here today before Judge Davy.
M . . T Ju„. B -Evince iu.< He believes the difference lies In the -Farmer Justice Fursman and Ben a.nin , the present war.
be^rdlscoveL Which ^olnfs to one of fact that the Kansas soil has been Henhardt were also placed on trial n to be completed In a period of three
the biggest frauds ever prepetrated on pianted to wheat annually for twenty this connection. e case piom sea o years.
ine public in Indian Territory and in . Qr mor0 yearg whiIe the Qkla]loma ( be replete with sensations. Mr. Hum-
older states by fraudulent insurance | ^ Jg practically maiden. He says
loss exceeds 100."
Doesn't Look Lika Peace.
St. Petersburg, June 5.—Both the
war office and the admiralty have been
instructed to commence efforts for in-
creasing the forces and continuing the
campaign. An order will be Issued at
once to call out 200.000 more men for
service in Manchuria, and the govern-
ment shipyards on the Baltic have been
ordered to lay down a new fleet. The
construction committee of the admiral-
ty council has reported to the emperor
in favor of a scheme for building twice
and a half the number of vessels lost
Each division is
PEDAGOGUES BAD LUCK
IN SESSION FOR SNYDER
The sixttenth annual session of the
U>gan County Teachers' institute con-
vened this morning in the county high
school building Should one have any
doubt as to the bright future of the
scholastic and educational conditions
in l gan county, he would at once
change his doubtful attitude to one of
confidence und hope were he to take a
look at the brilliant array of peda-
gogical talent assembled for a month
of earnest work. This work consists
of two lines—academic and profes-
sional Thus the teachers from the
district schools and those from city
schools are offered the advantages that
otherwise could only be had iu large
institutions at much greater expense.
An excellent faculty has charge of the
|rl^ssroom work, while the general
management Is ably conducted by
County Superintendent Derrick.
For the first time in the history of
the county, the colored teachers are
holding a separate institute. This sep-
arate school is In charge of Prof. T. O.
Childers and Prof. I. F. Scott. This
arrangement is much more satisfac-
Snyder, Okla., June f . — A regular*
cloudburst fell here today, being tn«
largest amount of water ever known to
full here In one evening. Water is up
to the building* In the streets and mak-
ing a solid lake of the entire town; th«
bridges over the branch between th«
huslnes ana reaidnce portion of ths
t«>wn ar« gone and many are unable to
reach their residences. During the cloud
burst women and children were rescued
from their homes by men with wagons
and teams, and many that lost their
homes in the recent cyclone will be
without shelter tonight.
Otter Creek, which is two miles from
town, can be plainly seen from the busi-
ness portion, being over one mile wide,
and many homes are bound 'o be wash-
No regular trains have been here since
the early morning rain and it Is feared
that nearly all railroad bridge** are gone.
The wheat fields for one mile on each
side of Otter crek ure covered with
water and are ruined. All other wheal
is badly damaged and may be a com-
The town Is In a terrible condition and
the people are unable to get work com-
pleted on account of the dally rains.
The commissary building is badly
i wrecked and all supplies are more or
tory for all parties concerned, as it af- I less Injured. The relief committee lias
fords opportunity for work especially I *lven the farmers who lost everything
fitted for the respective bodies of i
teachers, while it also removes all pos
companies which incorporated in lndl-.. # .. „
. , , , ...... nf_ | the Oklahoma fields are much more
Territory and ure supposed to ha\e or-|
flees here. j Promising.
On Marca 4. 1904. the Phoenix From Comanche county also the re
mel is one of the best known lawyers
in the United States, especially among
I t heatrical people. The Dodge-Morse,
divorcctfnarriage case lias attracted
Underwriters of New York \
porated at South McAlester
moor- port3 for a good crop are encouraging, world-wide attention because of the
wl,h an j The editor of the Walter News Era!soclal and flnancial Prominence of
authorized capital of ii.0M.W0 and paid ^ in flng those connected with it. It was claim-
up capital of J 1.000. according to the. , ' P(< .hat Mr ('has W. Morse, the ice
articles of Incorporation. J. Hun. Wood and that nothing but a hall or severe |-^ "at Mr^na ^ ^ ^
is president and Jesse I„ Rogers vice wind storm can prevent a big yield in k^ns , , , J, ^
president of the company. wheat. Travelers over Western Okla-
September 19. 1904. the Hartford In-
surance company was organized at, ^ ^ foj. gevera, g past
South McAlester, the authorized capi- ,
tal being IJ.000.000 aaul 5,000 paid up, I
adding to the articles of lueorpora- Qp COLUMBUS
A short time after the organization \
of the latter company the postoffice de- i ——
partment issued a "fraud order" to pre-
' . i <• „ inu .i,a, Los Angeles, Cal., June 5.—The first
vent both companies from using the:
malic* 1 ceremonies' 'n connection with the an-
After the two orders issued against nual convention of the Knights of
these two companies, the Hartford Fire Columbus began here today. There
Assurance company was organized at 1 ,,re some 4 000 or 5 Knights pres.
j after she had secured a divorce
homa say the prospects there are bet-1 >-hrol"?h Perjury and that the marriage
was not legal. It was afterward al-
j leged that Mir. Hummel. Judge Furs-
; man and others committed perjury In
| connection with the evidence present-
ed in the fight.
will test the power
itter. it is understood Jesse L. Rogers
close association with Mayor J. W. • the leadlnw spirit and Is under In
. „ _«tv dictment in the state of New \oik foi
Duke of Guthrie in the present city ^ ^ of ^ chaRlL.ter
administration. ! The companies did a thriving
While it 18 not know what will be neHH Jn jnd|an Territory. There
a number of losses and holders of poll-
cigf could find no offices. On Investl-
Los Angeles, Cal., June 5.—Much in-
ent from all parts of the United terest is manifested in the case
! States in attendance. The city's re-j brought against certain railroads oper-
ating in Southern California by United
States District Attorney Valentine, act-
ing attorney for the Interstate Com-
merce commission which came up here
today before Judge Welborn. It Is
claimed that the mads disobeyed a
ruling of the commission in charging
$1.25 per 100 for carload shipments of
Flint. 'Mayor McAleer and the direc-
tors of the chamber. The delegates
busl- wjji aiso be given a welcome at the
Gromoboi Rumor Again Revived.
Paris, June 5.—The St. Petersburg
correspondent of the Matin repeats
the story that the Russian cruiser
Gromoboi, while laying a mine outside
of Vladivostok, struck another mine
and received serious damages, to re-
par which will t^ke weeks.
Repeats Linievitch Shot Officers.
Paris, June 5.—A dispatch to the
Petit Journal from St. Petersburg re-
peats the report that Gen. Linievitch
shot a number of officers for distrib-
uting seditious proclamations among
the troops. „
Russia's Loss in Naval Fight.
St. Petersburg, June 5.—The St.
Petersburg Gazette estimates Russia's
financial loss as the result of the bat-
tle of the sea of Japan at $73,500,000.
the result of this fight, yet it is a fact
that the governor held up the issu-
ance of the commission to Hlxon and
four other dentists of the territory. In
the meantime, while the governor is
away, the political opponents of Hixon
are busy, and a batch of matter will be
laid before the governor, immediately
upon his return, asking him not to ap-
point Hixon on the board. It 1s un-
derstood that the original fight on
Hixon was made by Dr. E. E. Kirkpat-
rlck of Oklahoma City. It was later
. taken up by (Juthrle Republicans.
: Hlxon and Kirkpatrick have been at
outs since Kirkpatrick was a member
of the examining board under Gover-
same time. The reception committee j oranges to points on and east of the
is headed by Mme. Helene Modjeska, I Missouri river, said rate having been
the great actress. | declared unjust. President Ripley, of
the Santa Fe. has declared that the
AMALGAMATED COPPER MEETING. ! commission has no power to make a
Jersey City, N. J., June 5.—The an- j rate, therefore the present suit will be
nual meeting of the Amalgamated Cop-! a test case of the powers of the com-
and transacting other business. It is FRENCH GOLF CHAMPIONSHIP.
MRS. POTTER S DEBTS PAID.
London, June 8.—Mrs. Brown Potter,
the American ictress who has been so
much in the public eye of late because
of her alleged bankruptcy, will appear
with Gilbert Hare tonight at the Coli-
seum Music hall in the second act of
"I Pagltaccl." It la reported that Mrs
Potter's obligations have been paid
off by funds received from New York
and supposedly from her Stlllman
connections, the daughter of Mrs. Pot-
ter having married a son ot the famous
understood that no change was made
in the personnel of the board.
100,000 SUNDAY SCHOOL
;utlon the authorities fail to tlnd one
instance where a loss has been paid. No
ortk-ti has been established according to
The combination of schemers, from
what can be learned by the authorities. .... . , . .
are D C. Bowers. Jesse I.. Rogers and > I'" held he™ ,<lda-V tor the Pur' mlsslou
J. Hunt Wood. Wood, it is supposed, j pose of electing a board of directors
ffoes under the name of J. H. Weaver
at times. When the first company was
organized at South McAlester, two well
known Indian Territory men were con-
nected with the company, but soon re-
signed and withdrew, publishing notices
in the local paper that they were no
longer connected with it.
There is a great deal of mall in the
postoffice in this city for these com-
panies, according to Mr. Mellette, that
has never been called for.
The last time the operators were
heard of was in North Carolina where.
it Is claimed, they were Helling in-
surance In the companies Incorporated
in the Indian Territory.
Bowers and Weaver were In this city
last winter for a time, but left before
the authorities knew of the aleged
La Boulie, Versailes, June 8.—The
international tournament of the Societe
de Golf de Paris began today over the
full eighteen hole course here. The
CHILDREN MARCH. | chiet eventg are the championship for
Brooklyn, N. Y., June 8 —Anniver- j t[)e challenge cup aud the amateur
sary day, a day which has made this championlhlp „r France, the latter of
city famous the world over, was cele- j wh(ch takea p,ace Satur(lay, whtie the
brated here today by the combined
Sunday school associations of Brook-
lyn. One hundred thousand children
tpok part in the parade, which Is the
principal feature of the celebration.
former is today's event. The winner
will receive 1550 francs; the runners up
250 francs; the losers In the semi-
Annapolis* Md., June 5.—The mid-
dies under Hear Admiral Francis W.
Dickens, commander in chief of the
coast squadron, - sailed today for
Chesapeake bay for the maneuvers,
which begin June 11.
PROMINENT JEWISH GATHERING. |
Atlantic City, N. J., June 8 —A num-
ber of d 1stinguished Hebrew scholars
from different parts of the country are
here attending the convention of the
Jewish Chautauqua Society of Amer-
ica which opened today. Religious and
educational subjects will be diBcussed
by prominent speakers and thinkers of
the race, including Dr." Silverman, and
IN HONOR OF MISS ROOSEVELT.
Cincinnati, Ohio, June 5.—One of
the largest dinner-dances of the sea-
son will be given in honor of Miss
Alice Roosevelt tonight by Mrs.
Buckner Wallingford. Miss Annie Har-
rison and Mrs. George Ingalls. Miss
Roosevelt is visiting the sister of Con-
gressman Longworth, to whom it ha*!
been frequently reported that •hfj is
Muskogee. I. T., June 5.—Superintend-
ent John D. Benedict, who has Just re-
turned from Armstrong and Jones
academies, says there is a strong senti-
ment among the Choctaws to keep the
Indian system of schools in force till
statehood Is granted.
This will require an act of congress
and the leading Indians of thut nation
are discussing the question of appealing
to congress to make provisions for main
taining the Indian schools after March
4, 1906. Under the Curtis uct of 1898,
unless special provision Is made for
these schools they must close after
March 4. next.
When the Curtis act was passed dis-
solving all tribal relations in 1906. It
was believed the territory would have
been admitted to statehood and a new
system of public schools established to
take the place of the Indian schools.
The act also authorises a division of
tribal funds, consequently no funds will
be made available for the Indian schools
leaving the territory with only a few
schools In the incorporated towns. Few
Indian children live In tho towns, and
the leuding men of the nation will pro-
bably petition congress to make pro-
vision for the schools from March 4 to
June 1, 1906. They want the children to
have the benefit of the full school year,
and the following year, if the state sys-
tem of public schools has not been or-
ganized by that time.
B. O. Williams, of Perkins, a real es-
tate dealer of some note, was here today
saying good words for his town and
boosting for Guthrie. He is all right.
sibilily of embarrassment to either.
The colored teachers are assembled at
the Lincoln building.
The worU in history." clvica and
bookkeeping is given by Prof. W S.
Calvert, principal county high school:
classes in physics and commercial law
are iu the hands of Supt. Derrick;
Prof. Ben Hennessey conducts the
work in expression and music; Prof.
F. E. Buck, superintendent city schools,
is instructor in arithmetic and physi-
ology; Prof. F. C. Oaks, of the Central
normal, is instructor in gri, atmar and
The first general assembly convened
in the auditorium at 9:15 this morning.
This will be a feature of the daily pro-1
gram. At this exercise Miss Blanche I
Hogue presides at. the piano, while
Prof. Hennessey Is musical director.
Interesting and inspiring speeches
were made by each of the instructors
this morning, in which they expressed
much gratification at the bright pros-
pects for excellent work.
Many of those enrolled are taking
the work merely for review of certain
branches, while the majority have in
view the difficult examination to be
passed at close of session.
The male teachers are In a hopeless
minority as far as numbers are con-
Prof. Harkins. superinlendent of the
Crescent schools, has enrolled. He
has been reelected for another year
at, an Increased salary. This Is an ex-
cellent commendation for the work
Prof, Harkins has been doing, and it
speaks well for the people of Crescent,
because it shows they know a good
man when they find him.
Prof. Negley has been elected sup-
erintendent of the Coyle schools for
the coming year. The school board at
Coyle always have an "eye out" for
tjie best man to be had. and they never
fall to get him.
Mrs. Reed, the efficient principal at
Marshall, has been re-elected to the
same position for next year. Mrs. Reed
is a teacher of ability and her success
The following teachers have en-
M. L. Maulsby, Guthrie.
M. Sherard, Crescent.
Stella Moore, Crescent.
Nellie Anderson. Guthrie.
G. O. Cooper. Seward.
Rena Harrington. Guthrie.
G. E. Martin, Guthrie.
Agnes Morrison. Goodnight.
Nellie Martin, Coyle.
W. A. McNally, Waterloo.
Nellie Doolittle, Guthrie.
Pearl Calvert, Guthrie.
Gertrude Calvert. Guthrie.
Nellie Witt, Guthrie.
Pearl Goodhue, Guthrie.
Gertie Aukerman. Guthrie.
Mamie Trim. Guthrie. •
Emma King. Mulhall.
Rosette Tate. Mulhall.
Thos. King. Mulhall.
Ethel Block. Seward.
Juliet Arthur, Guthrie.
Martia Ballard. Guthrie.
Lola Wtldenheimer, Guthrie.
Hazel Porter, Guthrie.
Emma Blessing. Guthrie. *
Maud Taylor, Guthrie.
Hazel Wood, Gutrrle.
Myrtle Danes, Guthrie.
Ella Craven, Mulhall.
Jessie Ryan. Mulhall.
Myrtle Schreck, Mufcall.
Clara Bryaq, Guthrie.
Nora Pouts. Guthrie.
Leoqa Hancock, Cashion.
Blanche Hogue, Guthrie.
Nora McGinty, Perth.
Ethel Terhune, Crescent.
relief first. so thut they
would be able to go ahead with their
crops, and are taking care of the desti-
More carpenters and brick and stone
masons are needed, so that shelter can
be built for those that have no homes.
Everything possible is being done by
the committees who have these funds
Dula Brent, Guthrie.
Emlly( Huff, Guthrie.
Cora Bishop, Guthrie.
Ijiura Carpenter, Guthrie.
Nora Muxlow, Guthrie.
Ella Fowler. Mulhall.
Inez Rohrer, Guthrie.
Tressle Kellog, Guthrie.
Jno. Rohrer, Guthrie.
Clara Hedgecock. Marshall.
Hope Frazier. Guthrie.
Allle Reed, Guthrie.
Rena Langston, Crescent.
eDlla Hancock. Cashion.
Myrtle Hurley, Guthrie.
Octavia Martin, Coyle.
Jessie McGlnnls. Coyle.
Gertrude Hall. Pleasant Valley.
Mary Watkins, Crescent.
Leo B. Lawson. Guthrie.
Mrs. J. B. Tomllnson, Cushing.
J. C. Harkins. Crescent.
Luther Torrents, Guthrie.
Elsie Long. Guthrie.
Maggie Ditter, Guthrie.
Libbie Davis, Guthrie.
Grace Neher, Guthrie.
Wlssle Jones. Guthrie.
Nina Harmon. Guthrie.
Stella Stout, Mulhall.
Mabel Diehl. Mulhall.
Julia Eastwood. Coye.
Grace Watson. Seward.
Bessie Judy. Waterloo.
New York, June 5.—A cable dispatch
was received In this city today from
Gen. Cipriano Castro as president of
Venezuela. His new term Is for six
years If Gen. Castro retains his of-
fice for the full term he will have been
president twelve years—longer than
any of his predecessors ever served.
Gen. Castro became president jn
1899. after a hotly contested revolution,
deposing Ignacio Andrade. In the aix
years that he has served, the "Little
| Corporal," as he is called by his
friends, has had much to contend with
in the way of revolutions and Internal
] controversies. In all of these he has
been uniformly victorious.
He has practically obliterated the
once powerful Nationalist party, of
I which Gen. Jose Manuel Hernandez
(El Mocho), former Venezuelan min-
ister to Washington, was the leader.
President Castro is not yet 50 years
old. He was born in El Capacho, state
of Los Andes. In his early years he
was a ranchman. Before his revolu-
tion against Andrade, which made him
president, he was a member ot con-
gress from Los Andes.
a killing at perry
Early Sunday morning Rufus Crain
was shot and killed in a nagro restau-
rant at Perry, presumably oy -'"red Shif-
lett. Bo.h are colored. Shiflett Is the
son of the woman. Mrs. Cole, who runs
the restaurunt, and Crain, it is said,
had been staying at the place and had
been getting quite intimate with Mrs.
The shooting occurred about one
o'clock Sunday morning. Crain was
shot twice in the head. Shiflett escaped
and has not been seen since.
Mrs. Cole declares sae did the shoot-
ing, but the son has escaped, thus giv-
ing good evidence who did It. Mra. Cole's
smaller boy savs that Fred aw,flatt d>«*
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The Oklahoma Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 12, No. 16, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 8, 1905, newspaper, June 8, 1905; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc121292/m1/1/: accessed March 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.