The Oklahoma Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 12, No. 17, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 15, 1905 Page: 3 of 8

THURSDAY, JUNE 15. 1905.
The foremost biologist of oui day,
M Metscliiukoff, has shown th«* world
of science that there ar* leucocytes in our
blood that act oca venders or policeman.
Thfse polimuen which are called p/iago
cylrt look out for the nosious or poisonous
rlftneuts in our hi nod Various offending
elements are picked out of the blood and
tissues hy these policemen and destroyed
Therefore our lives ar« protected by
theue hlood cell-policemen. he phagocytes,
and we enjoy immunity from disease so
long as our hlood contains plenty of phago-
cytes and red hlood corpuscle*
"A new broom aweeps «-| an"—and in
order to put our own house in order we
must get rid of all the poi* ons in the blood
with a new broom surh as an alterative
extract made from roots and herbs—with-
out the use of alcohol, as l)r Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery, a specific for
making rich red blood -for ^radicating the
poisons from the blood. In some way the .
policemen in the blood arr increased in J
number and strength— so that we are put
in the best possible shape to resist disease
—to cure neuralgia, voids, catarrh, and in- I
cipient consumption
"The more study and time is given to the
subject the more we find that the blood is
the center of life "--says I)r. K. V. Pierce,
the noted specialist of Buffalo, "the health
and comfort of the average person depends
entirely on this blood supply—for the heart
must have pure hlood or it will not pump
and keep the body supplied regularly like
the beautiful automatic engine it is. The
nerves must be fed on pure blood—or we
suffer the pain of neuralgia, which is the
Cry of the starved nerves tor food. Head
aches, cold in the head, catarrh—and many
other things are due to stagnation of the
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are a mild
laxative No other medicine equals tliem
for gentleness and thoroughness.
ried the Board stands no adjourned.
Attest: Chairman.
M. E. TRAPP, Clerk.
Guthrie, Okla.. June 6. 1905.
The Board of County Commissioners
met in the office of the County Clerk at
1:30 o'clock p. iu.. in regular session.
Members present were. J. D. Burke. J.
B. Favor and David Swank.
M. E. TRAPP. Clerk.
This being the date set for the hear-
ing of the urgument in the case of J.
H. Funk et ul vs. Nicholas Bourger. the
same came on for hearing. The remon-
strutors and their attorneys. Hunt &
Chappell, und the applicant und his at-
torneys, Devereux & Hlldieth, were
present. The time having arrived, the
Board proceeded to hear the argument,
after which the following motion was
made by Commissioner Swank, that the
'applicant be granted a license for the
reason that the remoustrators have failed
to furnish sufficient evidence to sustain
the objections set forth in the remon-
strance. Roll call resulted as follows:
J. D. Burke, yes; J. B. Favor, no; David
Swank, yes. The motion carried, and it
was so ordered.
| Immediately upon the vote being tak-
en, the reinonstrators qerved written no-
tice upon the Board In session of an ap-
peal from the decision of the B>
the District Court, and Hied their
bond with the County Clerk.
' Attest: Chairman.
1 M. E. TRAPP. Clerk.
Territory of Oklahoma. County of Logan.
The Halo of Motherhood.
The halo of motherhood is a divine thing, we all
revere it. and we all appreciate at what a coat it h *
>/ been won. Apprehension, t urs. worry, and actual suHtrn
V make up its cost, and yet all this might be va*tly le**e:.
by the simple agency of
a liniment dedicated lo'he .isini; if
parturition and iti accompanying ^
sullerinft $
-—r It is applied * ernal1y
and the results following us use are
nothing short of marvelous "A
friend in need is a friend indeed,
that's what Mother's Friend is
Sold at all drug stores for
$i oo per bottle S-nd tor
our book, " Motherhood,
Ifree if you ask.
, Proceedings of the Board of County
I. M. E. Trapp. County •Clerk I
for said County und Territory, do here-
by- certify that the above and within
is a true und correct copy of the pro-
ceedings of the Board of County Com-
missioners in the case oi J. II Funk et
al vs. Nicholas Bourger, applicant for a
liquor license, which appears of record
in the Journal of the proceedings of the
Board of County Commissioners of Lo-
gan County In Oklahoma Territory.
In testimony whereof. I have hereunto
set my hand and official seal this
12th day of June A. D. 1905.
County Clerk.
ritcry would again hinge upon the ad-
mission of New Mexico and Arizona at
the noxi session of congress, and he
urged that both Oklahoma and Indian
territory be prepared with statistics
to show their population, production,
etc., to he presented as an argument
rd t0 at the coming session of congress, ex-
ippeui pre8sing the firm conviction that ad-
mission to the Union was certain. He
urged that the people of Ihe two ter-
ritories "stind pa'." upon the demands | yk
made at the last session—that is the
only way to secure single statehood
for the two territories. He urged that
a showing of population would assist
t.he new state in securing a large rep-
resentation in the lower house of con-
Oklahoma City. Okla., .June 10.—The
Guthrie, Okla., May 31, 1903.
The Board of County Commissioners
met in the office of the county clerk. In
special session, at 1 o'clock p. m., pur-
suant to a call by the county clerk tor
the purpose of considering the applica-
tion of Nicholas Bourger for a retail li-
quor license against which a remon-
strance has been hied by J. H. Funk,
et al.
The applicant appeared In person and
by hia attorneys. Devereux AL- Hlldreth.
the remonstrators also appeared by banquet which Hon. Dennis T. Flynn,
their attorneys, Hunt & Chappell. The ex-delegate to congress tendered at the
said parties announced ready for trial. i10te! last evening to United States
Whereupon the following motion waa senator Long of Kansas, was one of
made by Commissioner Swank: That'
. . . : i .1 the most brilliant functions of the kind
each side be required to d.'posdt nine dol-
larx in cash will. ..." County Clerk, same ever given In either of the twin terri-
to be three dollars per diem for each tories. Fully two hundred of the lead-
member of the Board of County Com- jng citizens and prominent politicians
mlssloners, and ten dollars in cash for oklahoma and Indian territory were
stenographers' fees, and give the statu-
tory bond of forty dollars for costs.
Thereupon the remonstrators deposit
ed nineteen dollars cash and made the banquet to the visiting statesman in
bond as required by Hie abov, order, remembrance of personal friendship
I Hon. Dennis T. Flynn tendered the
and the applicant did the same.
The remonstrators object to the bond
offered by the applicant for the reason
that no surety's name appears In the
body of the bond, and for the reason |
that It appears that since this objection
was made the County Clerk, without the
authority of the surety, has added the
surety's name In the body of the bond.
The applicant asks for time to bring
surety before the Board to get his con-
sent, before the Board, for Ailing his
name In the bond and expresses his wil-
lingness to proceed with the trial while
said surety comes. Time was granted
and the surety appeared before the
Board and consented to filling his name
in the body of the bond, after which
the bond was approved, as was also the
bond of the remonstrators Thereupon
the Board ordered the trial to proceed.
The testimony of various witnesses
was offered by the applicant, alter which
the Board adjourned the case until 10
o'clock a. m.. May -4. 1905.
Attest: Chairman.
M. E. TRAPP, Clerk.
Guthrie, Okla.. May 24. 1905.
The Board of County Commissioners
met In the offlec of the County Clerk at
10 o clock a. m.. as per adjournment.
All members were present.
M. E. TRAPP, Clerk.
A motion was made by Commissioner
Swank that each side be required to de-
extending through a period of twenty
years and also In recognition of the
untiring endeavors of the Kansas sen-
ator in behalf of single statehood for
the territories during Uie last session
of congress.
Addresses were made by prominent
citizens and politicians of the two ter-
ritories and the prime theme was
single statehood.
Toasts were responded to by At-
torney General Horace Speed of Guth-
rie, Hon. Pliny L. Soper. Chief Justice
Burford. Hon. Judge Clayton of Indian
territory. Mayor Messenbaugh of Okla-
homa City. E. F. Bledsoe of Ardmore,
Senator Ballinger, Hon D. L. Sleeper
of Tulsa. E. E. Blake of El Reno. Wm,
Busby of South McAlester, W. C. Ted-
rick of Blackwell, Senator Chester I
lying of Kansas, and the host of the
evening, Hon. D. T. Flynn.
Perhaps the most significant address
ot the evening was delivered by the
senior senator from Kansas. Hon.
Chester I. Ix>ng, who said:
"From my knowledge of the situa-
tion here and in Washington your elec-
tion of myself to represent Oklahoma
in the United States is for the short
term, and into the faces of the next
two United senators from Okla-
After an Auto Tour Bridegroom Placed
Undler Arrest.
Cincinnati, O., June 10.—With the ar-
rest of William Schultz, of Pleasant
Ridge, last evening, his strenuous hon-
eymoon trip In an automobile ended. The
trip lasted two days, but that time cov-
ered about HO miles, started a runaway
near Lawrenceburg, Ind., and finally he
had to oesert the machine and flee back
to the city with the bride. He Is now
locked up on a charge of burglary.
Schultz, who is 22, formerly worked
for the Standard Automobile company,
on Main street. When he got married
to pretty Miss Ida Cornish, of Madison-
vllle, he thought they ought to have a
honeymoon trip of some kind. So Thurs-
day night the police claim, he went
to the automobile company's and found
a $750 automobile. Schultz and his
bride started out for Lawrenceburg,
Ind. Near that town the machine
frightened a horse driven by two young
women of the name of Kllnkenhaufer.
In the runaway one of the women was
thrown out and badly Injured.
ScIiuIks started on the trip back to
Cincinnati, but-some miles out the ma-
chine broke down. Constables from
wreneeburg were hot an his trail, and
he and his bride boarded a traction car.
Manager C. H. Allen, of the automo-
ile company, yesterday swore out a
•arrant for Schultz. charging burglary,
and Detectives Keattlng and Calnan
tried to find him. They traced him to
Maaisonvllle. Last evening they took
him from the arms of his bride at her
father's home. The young woman plead-
ed to be taken with him. Schultz says
It was only a lark.
ments appear. When SI
made the raid lie did so without eon-I
suiting the county attorney as the lut- |
ter stated in court was the 1««. nd
which tin sheriff should ha v.- doi.e.
Now the Kumblers intimate that they ;
were paying for protection and dtd
not get It, and they threaten to make j
it .warm for somebody when their cases |
come up In court next Monday I he |
warrants have been sworn out against
nine of them and their property alleged
to have been used as gambling de-
in the possession Of the slier-
will upon the conviction of the
offenders take It out and bum It. he
property is said to be very valuable and
could not be replaced for less than
000 and when it conies to destroying this
there Is going to be a kick.
SherifT Garrison claims that lie acted 1
according to .aw when he made the j
raid, and he i* being upheld by all the i
best citizens in the city. He Is be- j
Ing complimented as the only sheriff
who has ever tried to enforce the law
In this respect. As the matter now
stunus it is up to the county attorney
to prosecute, which no doubt he will
Sheriff Garrison claims to have evi-
dence that will certainly convict, and
no chance is left the alleged offend-
ers. If tney plead guilty they will be
heavily fined and their property de-
stroyed. If they stand trial con-
vlcton Is certain with a heavier
fine and tne loss of their property. The
interesting part promised, however, is
their claim on certain protection which
they now say they have not received.
Under the law they could have no
protection, und If somebody has made
any such promise something is going
to drop. Sheriff Garrison says lie has
the promise of the district court of
faithful support In the matter, but tills
was hardly necessary, for the court
could do nothing else but support the
officers when they are iu the right, and
the popular feeling toward the sheriff
in this fight is evidence of the good
fluth they have in him now.
1 The National Editorial association
j closed a three days' convention here
yesterday afternoon, after selectlug
, Indianapolis for the next convention
place and electing the following offi-
cers: Col. John Dyinond .of New Or
I leans, president; John Junkin of Kan
j sas, first vice president.: Harry B
j Vainer of North Carolina, second vice
'president; Leslie G. N black of Guth
, t ie. third vice president; William Ash-
I brook of Ohio, corresponding secre
tary. J. W. Cockrum. Indiana, record
<ug secretary; ,). Irvin Steel of Penn-
larrison | sylvania. treasurer There were no
contests except for third vice presi-
dent. Both Niblack of Guthrie, and
J. \V. Mayes of Texas, were placed in
nomination. Before the ballot was
announced the name of Mayes was
fcxecutive Committee.
The foil wiug executive committee
was named:
Alabama. Jacob Pepperman
Arkansas. Chas. W. Clark
Southern California. .1 P Bauragar-
Colorado. C. E. Wood
Connecticut. G. C. Woodruff
Florida. James H.ttinger.
Georgia. P. T. McCutcheon.
Idaho. Chas. Hackney.
Illinois Press. E. A. Shiveiy.
Illinois Democratic association. Thos
Illinois Military Tract association
Will Curtis.
Illinois Republican association. W
L. Jones.
inland Daily Press association. A.
W. Glessner.
Illinois Women's association. Rose
L. Colby.
Indiana. M. B. Crampton.
Indiana Republican association. W.
H. Craig.
Indiana Northern association. Will
E. Beeson.
Indiana Southern association. W. S.
Iowa. W. F. Parr.itt.
Iowa Northeastern association. G.
P. Linn.
Upper Des Moines association. C. D.
for Infants and Children.
The Kdid You Have Always Bought
Use For Over 30 Years
sary is not able this year owing to t.he j
opposition which King Peter has en-
countered and the frequent threats
made against his life Within the past
two weeks the papers have been filled
with warnings for hi into flee lest con-
wit h warnings for him to ttee lest con-
row to pass without bloodshed.
Says the St. Paul Journal: "When
tired, go honu'. When you want con-
solation. go home. When you want fun,
go home. When you want to show oth-
ers thut you have reformed, ko home
and let your family get acquainted with
the fact. When you want to show your-
self at the very best, go home and do
the act there. When you feel like
being extra liberal, go home and practice
on your wife and children first. When
you want to shine with more brilliancy
than usual. go home and light the whole
neighborhood. Home Is the best place
of all."
New York, June 10.—Thousands of
auto enthusiasts flocked to Morris park
toda yto attend the opening of t.he na-
tional circuit meet of the American
Automobile association, which will de-
cide the motor car championship of
America. The event Is five miles and
the winner has the choice of cash or
plate as a prize. The winning car is
credited with four point.s, the second
with two points and the third with one
point. A special trophy goes to the
owner of the car scoring the greatest
number of points during the season.
Christiania, June 10.—The address
of Strolhlng to the king announcing
the dissolution of the union between
Norway and Sweden which the king
had previously refused to accept was
handed t.o him yesterday at Stockholm,
by representative of President St mill-
New York, June 10.—The members
of the New Jersey division of the
Cent.ury Road club of America will
leave city hall, this city tomorrow
morning for a transcont nentui trip
from New York to California on
bicycles. They will pass through thir-
teen states, covering 3,500 miles.
Very much to the point was the re-
mark of the man who said: "If you
told a man while he lives what
you put on his tombstone when he is
dead. It would have helped him more.
The point Is well taken. It can make
no difference to the dead what we place
upon their tombstones. If some of the
nice things pla«pd on tombstones were
given to the subject during life they
would serve as an Inspiration for re-
posit nine dollar, as a per il^n for the ^ ( e, an(, „,0 t)le f9cet. of
u** * .,* ot
date (May -1. I re:il hannin
-1 ,k..n .l!i<tl«t/.lo Qll.l ti o 1 If in L-
the recipient.—Joplin
Thereupon the applicant and the re-
monstrators made the deposit of nine
dollars each as required by the above
order of the Board, and the Board or-
dered the trial to proceed.
After several witnesses were examined,
the Board adjourned the trial until 1:30
o'clock p. m. (May 24, 1905>.
M. E. TRAPP, Clerk
Guthrie, Okla., May 24, 1905.
The Board of County Commissioners
met in the office of the County Clerk at
1:30 o'clock as per adjournment. Alt
members being present.
M. E. TRAPP. Cler!:.
The Board heard evidence In the case
of J. H. Funk et al vs. Nicholas Bourg
er. after which on motion a recess was
taken until 7 o'clock p. m.
M. E. TRAPP. Clerk.
The Board convened at 7 o'clock p. m..
with all members present.
M. E. TRAPP, Clerk.
The Board heard further evidence In
the case of Fun., ei al vs. Nicholas Bourg.
er, after which it was moved by Com-
missioner Swank that the decision in
the case of J. H. Funk et al vs. Nicholas
Bourger be deferred until June «, 1905.
at 2 o'clock p. m., at which time the
counsel on each side will be given thirty
minutes each to present their argument.
Motion prevailed by a qnanitnous vote,
I and it was so ordered.
I, Moved by Commissioner Burke that
K the Board do now adjourn. Motion car-
upon the six delegates to congress from j
the common new statje (applause) and |
I don't, know how many state senators !
and members of the legislature. I real-
ize that you are ready now to assume
all the responsibilities of statehood
(applausei. I know also that the peo-
ple of Oklahoma and Indian territory
are better prepared for statehood than
the people of any other territory that
has been admitted to the union. I
reali/.o that you are now governed by
the courts and by the secretary of the
interior (hisses). I am familiar with
your disappointment In not securing
statehood at the last session of con-
gress. I once said that the next time
I visited Oklahoma City I expected tp
come here when you were arranging
for state government. That you are
not being admitted to the union Is no
fault of your own. Tour rase has been
made. It is well understood in the
congress of the United States and in
the country generally that you are en-
titled to statehood and at this time. If
we could have had a vote at the last
session of congress on Oklahoma and
Indian territory alone there would not
have been ten votes in the senate or
twenty-five votes in the house against
the proposition."
The Kansas senator then Informed
his hearers that in all probability the
admission of Oklahoma and Indian ter-
Daily News-Herald.
war- running a
his farm last
with live skele-
Liverpool, June 10.—The Cott.on ex-
change is closed today and will not do
business on the 12th, 16th and 17th in
observance of the Whitsun holidays.
New York, June 10.—Ex-Governor
Benjamin B. Odell, chairman of the
Republican state committee returned
from Europe today, accompanied by
Mrs. Odell an dtheir two children.
Trustee Ed. idol
fence across a part o
he found a grave
tons In It, says The Hiawatha Demo-
The teeth were still In the jaws
and they were worn down giving the
impression that they belonged to people
well along In life. All of the skeletons
were found hi one grave and within two
feet of the surface of the ground. The
grave was found on the top of the high-
est hill in Irving township. This land
was entered In 1855 an no burials are
known to have been made there since
that time. The old Pikes Peak trail
crossed by th^ Roys Creek about a half
a mile from this place and this was
camping place for the freighters who
used the trial. Possible the And is the
bones of tne early freighters but why
of them in one grave? A 1
mikht be easily explained on this hypo-
thesis, but it seems hardly probably that
there should be five deaths at once and
the same time from natural causes. The
Indians were never hostile in this part
of the state. Can any of the old settlers
throw any light on this find?
New York, June 13.—The judicial
conference which has under consider-
ation of the appeals of Revs. Drs. Wil-
bur F. Corkran and Charles S. Baker,
formerly prominent, Mathodist minis-
ters of the Wilmington. Del., Metho-
dist Episcopal conference met here to-
day to hear the appeals of the minis-
ters. They were convicted some time
ago on charges of gambling in stocks.
Bishop Berry presided at the meeting
today, but secrecy surrounds the ses-
sions of the conference. Dr. Corkran
was suspended for one year, while Dr.
Baker was deposed.
SarHaparilla. Mends
thiuered nerves. Gives theslthy
red to pale cheeks. Puts good
flesh on thin children. Takes off
pimples, rashes. Ask your doc-
tor to tell you about it.
New York. June 13.—Arrangements
were completed today for a tug to go
down the bay tomorrow and meet Sec-
retary of State John Hay, who is re-
turning from a several weeks' vacation
in Europe for the benefit of his health.
Mr. Hay, accompanied by Mrs. Hay. is
returning on the Balt.'c which left
Liverpool last Wednesday.
Maguire to Retire.
James I). Maguire, of Norman, receiver
of the government land office, announced
that he will not be a candidate for re-
appointment. He was appointed nearly
four years ago and politically has been
a Flynn man since his appointment.
They Threaten to Make It Warm
Oklahoma City, June 10.—The fight
being made on the gambling houses
with its attendant results promise to
become more interesting as develop-
Butte, Mont, June 13.—A prominent
feature of the celebration of Miners'
day here will be the fight tonight be-
tween Jimmy Walsh, the bantam-
weight fighter of New England and
Owen Moran. tjie clever little English
bantamweight, who recently bested
Monte At tell in a twenty-round bout.
The boys will clash before the Butte
A. C-, at 116 pounds for twenty
rounds. They are to fight for sixty per
cent of the gross receipts, of which
the winner will receive 75 per cent.
! Hellen.
Indian Territory. Will Sterling.
Kansas. S. W. McGarrah.
Kansas North Central association,
W. L. Chambers.
Kansas Seventh District association,
W. L. Hope.
Kentucky. Paul L. Moore.
Louisiana. Chas. E. Schwing.
Maine. E. A. Merriniau.
Maryland Peninsular association, F.
C. Usilton.
Missouri. W. R. Painter.
Missouri Northeastern association.
John W. Jackson.
Missouri Northwestern association,
S. L. Robertson.
Nebraska. T. M. Johnson.
New York. H. J. Knapp.
New England. E. K. Pearce.
Michigan, George T. Campbell.
Minnesota, H. C. Hotaling.
Minnesota Northwestern association,
W. R. Hodges.
Mississippi, J. H. Duke.
North Carolina. J. J. Ferriss.
Ohio. William Miller.
Ohio Buckeye association. Ben F.
Ohio Editorial association. C. B. Mc-
Ohio. Hocking Valley. C. E. Bryan.
Oklahoma. Frank H. Greer.
Oregon. William J. Clarke.
Pennsylvania. Robert N. Thomas. Jr.
Rhode Island. Frank N. Potter.
South Dakota. R. A. Dowdell.
Texas. W. A. Johnson.
Texas, W. ,T. Bruce.
Tennessee. James Perry.
Utah. L. E. Diehl.
Washington. William A. Steele.
Wisconsin, H. E. Sole; Clarence
Wyoming. J. F. Mills.
Indianapolis an Easy Winner.
No committeemen were named for
Massachusetts and Washington. D. C.
There was practically no opposition to
Indianapolis for the next convention.
Telegrams from Gov. Hanley and Thos.
Taggart were read, the latter insuring
the delegates the freedom of his
French Lick Springs. Mayor Tenbrook
of Asbury Park, N. J., telegraphed the
association inviting the editors to meet
tjiere next year, and the New Y rk
delegation gave notice they would ask
the convention to come to Coney
Island in 1907. Col. Dymond, the new
president, is a resident of New Orleans
and editor of the Ixniisiana Planter
and Sugar Manufacturer. He is state
senator, president of the Louisiana
Good Roads association and president
of the State Press association. First
Vice President Junkin is editor of the
Sterling (Kans.) Bulletin, ex-president
and corresponding secretary of the
State Press association. Second Vice
President Varner Is state printer, state
labor commissioner and editor of the
Iiexington (N. C.) Dispatch. Third
Vice President Niblack is editor of the
Guthrie Leader and a state senator.
The two secretaries and the treasurer
were re-elected. President, Screws an-
nounced that Dymond for president se-
cured the largest vote. 389, ever given
a candidate for president of the Na-
tional Editorial association.
Washington, D. C., June 13.—The
reply of the Russian government to
Roosevelt's Identical note of last
Thursday is In the hand:; of the
American government. It is in perfect
consonance with the oral assurances
given the president yesterday by Cas
slni, the Russian ambassador here. At
the suggestion of both belligerents,
publication of Ihe responses will not
be made public at this time.
It can be said that, the place of the.
meeting of the plenipotentiaries of the
two governments has not been defi-
nitely settled. In the arrangement of
this detail and others of like import-
ance President Roosevelt is acting as
intermediary between Russia and Jap-
an Russia, through Ambassador Cas-
slnl, has Indicated her preference for
one place for the holding of the peace
conference, and Japan through Min-
ister TaUahira has suggested another.
It is known that neither Washington
nor the battlefield of Manchuria was
■lie selection of Russia or Japau. Fa-
ther than that Information of a defi-
nite nature was withheld. Official as-
surance is given that at present the
response made by Japan to the presi
dent's Identical note will not, be made
public from Washington In precise
form, ^smuch as the Russian reply
is not available in similar form. Ne-
gotiations between Washington and St.
Petersburg ami between Washington
and Toklo are in progress and the final
New York, June 13.—Former Ambas- j arrangement of the peace conference
sador Joseph H. Choate will be the jn essential details are likely to
honored guest at a banquet to be given ; be a question of only a few days. As
at the Union league club tonight. Cor- (SOon as the arrangements of the peace
Brooklyn, Mass.. June 10.—State Sen-
ator Alfred E. Hamner. one of the bedt
known public men in Massachusetts
was married here today to Miss Rosa-
lind Swan, daughter of Dr. Swan of
Boston. The couple will go to Crete
for an extended European tour.
nelius N. Bliss, president, of the club,
will preside and Former Secretary of
War Ellhu Root and Senator C'hauncey
M. Depew will reply to toasts. The
cabinet will be represented by Secre-
tary of War Taft and Attorney Gen-
eral William H. Moody. Among other
guests will be Sir Percy Sanderson, the
British Consul General at New York.
East Liverpool, Ohio, June 13.—The
annual meeting of the veteran em-
ployes of the Cleveland and Pittsburg
railroad began here today. Mayor W.
A. Weaver, an old railroad man was
one of the officials to welcome the
delegates ,of which there are hun
dreds from all along the line from
Pittsburg to Cleveland.
Butte, Mont., June 13.—The big fight-
ing program here tonight Includes a
match between "Battling" Nelson and
Aurelio Herrerra. who are to box
twenty rounds at 130 pounds.
Minneapolis, Minn., June 13.—The
annual convention of the American
l^ocal Freight Agents' association open-
ed here today and will he In session
until Saturday next. from
all parts of the Ea«t. West and South
are present to discuss railroad matters.
conference in its essential details are
likely to be a question of only a few
days. As soon as the arrangements
are completed definitely an armistice
will be agreed upon.
— 4
Russians Attack Japanese.
Tokio, June 13.—(2 p. m.)—It is of-
ficially reported that on June 11 some
mixed columns of Russian troops at-
tacked In the vicinity of Ying Sehang,
Erhehihlipao and Shufang Tal. All
attacks were repulsed. The looses are
not stated.
More Rioting Reported.
Warsaw, June 13.—There was riot-
ing at Brest Litovak during which
many persons are reported killed or
wounded. The trouble originated in a
conflict between Jews and army re-
serve men bound for the Far East.
Soldiers are said to have looted pro-
vision stores and the Jews defended
their property and fired on the troops,
who returned the fire.
Danzig, June 13—The fifteenth Ger-
an Geographentag opened here to-
day and will continue two days. Some
of the most, eminent geographers of
Europe are attending the convention.
Louisville, Ky., June 13.—Great prep-
arations have been completed for tie
success of the Confederate reunion
which begins here tomorrow. Gen.
Stephen D. I-^e, commanding general
of the Confederates arrived here to-
day from Columbus. Ohio, accompanied
The chief subjects of papers and dis-1 i,y the famous Columbus riflemen, who
missions will be south polar explora-
tion. vulcanology. coast morphology
and formation of dunes and school
Baltimore, Md., June 13.—The com-
mencement exercises of John Hopkins
university were held here today. Tal-
cott Williams, editor of tjie Philadel-
phia Press made the address to the
Queen Draga of Servta. The aaniver
Buffalo, N. Y., June 13.—The Nation-
al Association of Traveling Freight
agents met here today. It will be in
session until Thursday next and the
subjects to be taken up are limited to
railroad matters.
Dallas, Tex., June 13.—Prominent
bankers from all parts of the state are
here attending the annual convention
of the Texas State Bankers' associa-
tion, which began today. Resolutions
will be made urging farmers to con-
tinue restricting the production of cot-
ton, storing It for the prices which the
will act as his personal escort during
the gathering. The riflemen are the
oldest organization in the National
Guard in the United States, having
been organized in the year 1837. They
saw active service in the Mexican, civil
and Spanish-American wars. Only one
member of the original charter mem
hership roll is now living.
Louisville, Ky., June 13.—A special
train carrying Confederate veterans
from points in the cotton belt to the
Louisville reunion was wrecked near
Golden Gate, 111., today. A portion ot
the train went through a bridge, five
persons are known to be killed and
several injured.
Belgrade, Jtme 10.—Tomorrow will
be the second anniversary of the as-
sassination of King Alexander and Southern states have been lighting to
receive for the past several months.
New York, June 13— Raids on al-
leged policy shops have been made by
agents of the Anti-Policy society with
the aid of police. Many women and
children were found in the places.
Portland, Ore., June 13— Jerry Mc-
Carthy and Barney Mullin will m.-et
here tonight"In a twenty ronud bout at
145 pounds. ,

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The Oklahoma Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 12, No. 17, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 15, 1905, newspaper, June 15, 1905; Guthrie, Oklahoma. ( accessed December 12, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History,; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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