The Oklahoma Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 30, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 16, 1897 Page: 4 of 8
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'UK l.KADKK uuthkieooklahoma.
THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 16, 1897.
It it a curious and significant fact
that thia government it Hill paying
pensions to widows of men who fought
In the war of the revolution.
Commissioner Evans, of the pension
bureau, expreeaes the opinion that the
United States will be paving penaiona
until, if not beyond, 1967, to widowa
of soldiers who took part in the war
between the north and south. Tbere
are now 983,62* namea on the peoa-oa
_ . , roll*, and of theaa ant <ti
Thk fo*i on Gristmill Jon« ««• " „ldi,„- wld0.^ Tfc. *
r b" r°wn boBl lWO I thi* uacAiioB bi* *>**.
A mbw electric light plant make* -n
electric street railway a sun kissed
It la jnat as well to remember that
there can be but one successful Demo-
feet within a fortnight.
It appears that Minister Woodford **** x-* ■
did not arrive at Madrid with a reedy- lV
made crisis on hia person
Enaa uu )*
rjnf «4^pf uua
"! i *. .a4 kcpmt fcw-l -vi j
| actios :* yirtm; a n t v«j*. vm-uro
of -.Xriwfi ibt mi-rup tti
Mr > > fM*c mai.5
L-wi VL.B4 ilai lie i «• fwoieiot su- a
«.:o« of a N- ciw u M'fuf l w racn
stary foaag firls (a marr r nu>i
1 Th* rfold org o, re u'. «te( co. f„ „ke «** Eou..t,f turn i*
umo, od column. of >M« to pro*e • arf . far >*- oJ 1.1*11:
that Mr. Bryan is not much of a state*- \\wm
Iuibi Rockefeller and tioild eotU
learn a valoabl? leaaon from Mr
Oeor^a Pullman, ho own* his
man after alL
Having aent two substitutes to the
war and one to the White House, Mr.
Hanna should be content and reat
upon his laurela.
Trusts have fallen into such bad rt-
pute that simple, confiding Artie Dan1
iela look a upon his trust in heaven
with the eye of suspicion.
With all-night electric lighta and
plenty of them the council may be
enabled to get a broad gauged focus
on tliis weed stricken town.
A Guthrie gentleman has received
a very touching appeal from a friend
in Cuba. He touched him for the
price of a ticket back home
Thk fortune attributed to Hon
Urover Cleveland has, according to hia
letter to the Jersey assessors, exper-
ienced a wonderful ahrinkage,
A scientist asserts that it takes a
greater expenditure of nervous force
to open an oyster than any other thing
on earth. How about a jackpDt?
A St. Louis young lady kicked
man out of her presence because he
told her she looked like an houri.
Then she looked in the dictionary and
Oklahoma cotton this season shows
an improvement of nine points over
last year's crops, and leads all cotton
belt states in striking the highest
average in good grsde.
Gristmill Jones, the Oklahoma
Town railroad magnate, says he
"thinks thinks the Frisco will extend
to Oklahoma City by January 1."
Griatmill has another think tcoming.
All the members of the new su
preme court of Oklahoma are now so-
journing in Waahington. The new
court will probably organize at the
nation's capital and come west with
the rest of the circuses.
The way to keep Guthrie beautiful
and healthy ia to see that all weeds in
your vicinity are cut, and your lawn ia
well cared for, that your trevs are
trimmed and things in general are
given the attention they deserve.
Your Uncle Pat Nagle has drawn
92,400 from the present administra-
tion while the Republican candidates
for his job are mortgaging blazers in
orier to procure pie-ticket money dur-
ing their wooing of the White house
The capital city haB another trou-
ble. It is a preponderance of "knock-
ers." The knocker is a species of
wolf that inserts his fangs into thiugs
that do not concern him. Ue talks
and—talks, and therein lies his chief
sin. Kill him.
A piece of dried sausage was dis-
covered among the articles brought
into court by the prosecution at the
Leutgert trial at Chicago. As it waB
manufactured before the murder, the
court would not permit it to be welded
in as a link in the chain of evidence.
Messrs. C. R. Brooks and E. D. Nix
have submitted a proposition to the
council for supplying the city with
ail-night lights. The proposition is
clear and liberal. The council has
been waiting for a chance to reward
enterprise. Now let's sec what the
august body will do in the electrio
President McKinlky and his politi-
cal family will discusB Ohio politics at
a meeting of the cabinet today. It
will be an innovation for the United
States department officials to meet
sp- ally for such a purpose but the
act will probably be justified by the
fact that Hanna's chances in the Buck-
eye state are not of the brightest.
Repurlicans would rather not talk
about the deficit of about $26,000,000
6bown by the official figures of the
government's receipts and expendi-
tures for July and August, the first
two montlia of the new fiscal year.
They have already done too much
talking about the surplus that the
new tariff was certainly going to pro-
Passenger trains going north these
days carry scores of girls enroute for
eastern and northern seminaries and
schools. It is rare, indeed, to see
southbound pupils. This should not
be anu a half decade more will witness
a change. Our educational facilities
are raj/dly increasing, and almost
: , y itvM. ofc any eastern states.
Even now it is not necessary for young
men and ladies to leave the territory
to secure first-class educations with
"It seems to me that the prwtio* it
a bad one. ani I hope rc&freat waU
take thia matter ia hand and pans >«ig
lalation to prevent a pension beiag
given widows of soldiers of the laat
war who marry the aoldiert ia the
future. Inttancet have been reported
to the bureau of peotiont whieh thow
that women have married pensioner*
on their death bedt In older that a
widow't pension might be secured.*'
The question of the nation't obligs
tions to its patriotic defenders does not
enter into this discussion. As has
been expressed in these columns here-
tofore, there Is no desire to urge legis-
lation that will affect the bestowing
of a just bounty upon those who
earned consideration through brave
deeds during perilous times, but there
are many reasons why young widows
of aged pensioners should not share in
The people owe no debt of gratitude
to this class of pensioners and should
not be taxed to support them. The
burden the government is now carry-
ing is heavy enough and should not be
increased. The pension is a premium
on celibacy, for if a pensioned widow
marries again her support from the
it is to be hoped that Commissioner
Evans will make a recommendation to
congress along the lines he has sug-
gested, and that a bill covering the
matter in question will be passed.
night AU-uight lighta will be fur
nished for the aatne price now ehargtd
for the preeent half-candle lighta
Since Receiver Brown rejected the
couneil't new light contract latt year
that body ia now at liberty to accept
or reject the new proposition in ques-
tion. It should be accepted, over
three-fourth* ot the city favor* a
change "for the better in lighta, a ad.
ewreover, an service ia
« anted. Ttaa vn *ew<ag off
freceeoa it uttw (she tr-geu an«-
mummt a tar switpe aee
u«wAse * a 1
'a<aw a *«4><h6
etai OH fqete * -*** <!* j
iai'mtflu ifptM* vie >v
ai'UiU: Kara at. It Hk -
k tuuu aft* ; i . >% aa. * -<.*;
ar* aVfnMtm ar -yv*t fre**s %
i.' the tt'fMt'Ht"* eft >ht aa* *
the tan; ititf^a rit hi a. hiat.
aw Oertre u inca the avtapaa iv
ataraee Umn. oxt wil im tw .*n
ia araoptinf ue ne-w a
N01 UBIIllJ MARRIED
D. A. PEOPLES FILES SEN-
HIS WIFE IS NOT HIS WIFE.
Owtttiat People* Enters an Anawer
tvN « Wtfe'a Petition for Divorce
-* • -* * That Sh« teStii!
'^e W*feof Ben j. F. Noason.
Mr*. People* i*
xv*i t ami Cannot
a* ai Jlur«<t
hlanukk1nu juduk scott.
Several papers in Oklahoma appear
to take aeen delight in heaping base
calumny on the head of Judge Henry
W. Scott, late judge of the Third ju-
dicial diatrict The fact that Mr
Scott is far removed from the terri-
tory and is unable to defend himself,
Increases immeasurably this fiendish,
animal delight. The following is
sample of the rot served up:
A lawyer of Oklahoma City, failing
after repeated letters to him to receive
any satisfaction, recently 6ent to
lawyer in New York City a $50 account
against Judge Henry W. Scott for col
lection. He received a reply that it
was uncollestible, and that Scott had
nothing in sight that could be levied
upon. "Sic transit gloria mundi.
Pottawatomie county can go Okla-
homa City one better. A good, honest
farmer of this county, who lent Scott
*100, received the same reply from
New York. Next'.'—Shawnee Blade.
What good cin come of circulating
such vile slanders is |hard to divine.
Judge Scott is not now a resident of
the territory and has no ambitions
touching future territorial events.
While in the territory, Scott gained
notoriety on account of his idiosyn-
cracies, but at no time was he ever
charged with dishonesty. The Leader
dares to assert that the above charges
are base fabrications, inspired by low-
minded individuals at Oklahoma City,
who are still smarting from prompt
justice meted out to them by Scott.
Judge Scott is now permanently lo-
cated in New York, is enjoying a lucra-
tive practice, and is liquidating all his
UIVK UN MOKK LIGHT
The city council has before it for
consideration a proposition looking to
the establishment in this city of a new
electric light system which will do
away entirely with moonlight seances
and afford the city a chance to shim-
mer all night long under the refulgent
glare of lights that really burn and
give light. For Beveral years this
town has been stumbling and groping
around in the darkness, with the aid
of electric lights that possess no more
emotion or leeling than a parlor
match—used for Illuminating pur-
poses. The present plant is blind and
string-haltered and has been provoca-
tive of more stern, rasping ejacula-
tions than a time-worn Alaskan map
wanted for present purposes.
The projectors of the new light sys-
tem are Messrs. C. R. Brooks and E. D.
Nix, two well-known Guthrie citizens.
They have tendered a liberal and
broad-gauged offer to the council end
its immediate acceptance will result
In immeasurable benefit to the city.
Messrs. Brooks and Nix ask for a 20-
year electric light franchise which, if
accepted, will insure the building of a
$23,000 plant, with sufficient capacity
to supply light to a city of 45,000 popu-
lation. They desire a contract for
thirty-eight or more arc lights at $0.60
a month each, to burn from dusk until
1 o'clock, or all night for 89 a month.
The present service is far below the
contract candle power, yet
the city pays $5.50 for each
arc light every month. Where
the present company charges
$1.25 each per month for incandescents
from 7 to 1 o'clock, Messrs. Brooks
and Nix agree to furnish incandescents
of higher grade and stronger candle
power for 75 cents a mouth to business
houses, the lights to burn until 10
o'clock; $1.00 to 12 o'clock and $1.25 all
mfm. -eti'* Uk.abncna Ku 1 mi < iv-
tore in T*reaa
'Oklahoaoa State t'vase-t aau
Ba*ine** Directory. JW: * 11*
title of a new patltcatioa Will
soon be iaaued from the pre** U M*
G. W. McMillen. traveling repra«*eata
tive of the Leader Printing oompaaV*
blank book department. Tfci* wore
will be exhauative and elaborate aa^
will far ex eli anything of the kind
attempted in the territory before.
Mr. McMillen ia a careful aad paine-
taking buaineaa man and promises to
fill a want actually leng felt in hia
new publication. In hia protpcctoa
the publisher 6ays:
"Volume I, of the Oklahoma State
Ga/etteer and Busineaa Directory, ia
uow in proceea of preparation. Tbia
enterprise ia not starteJ for me pur-
pose of supplying a long fell want,
but because the business interests of
the territory have reacbed a perman-
ence that makee a oublication of thia
kind a present need. This volume
will contain a short sketch and a list
of business enterprises of every city,
town and hamlet in Oklahoma with
absolute impartiality and *a much
accuracy as an earnest effor* by capa-
ble canvassers can aecure. The list of
towns will be arranged in order alpha-
betically. After the name of each
town and the aketch describing it will
be the names of its business men also
alphabetically arranged, giving the
line of trade in which each is engaged.
Following this the names will all ap-
pear again arranged alphsbetically in
the order of their occupations "
Every branch of business in Okla-
homa will be exhaustively and accur-
ately treated, while a non-breakable
map, with marginal index, wil! be
valuable feature. Articles will be
given on Oklahoma's eattle, financial,
mineral and educational interests and
statistics presented of fraternal and
other societies, churches and schools.
Taken all in all, the Gszetteer will be
Indispensable to every business man.
In completeness, general arrangement,
indexing and typographical neatness,
the book will eclipse like publications
o* other states. Mr. McMillen should
receive hearty encouragement in his
Uriah Jones. He/.ekiah Brown and
John Peter Smith will testify to the
wonderful curative properties of Dr.
Simmons' Congh Syrup. Sample bolt-
ties free. Satiafaction or money re-
IN U00D CONDITION
Are Territorial Banks.—Increased De-
posits and 51 Per 3ent Reserve
Governor Barnes yesterday received
from Bank Examiner John l'ugh a
statement of the financial condition of
the state and private banks of Okla-
homa at the close of business July 23,
1897, which shows the Oklahoma
banks in a thriving condition. Of the
forty-nine banks twenty have been ex-
amined and in each case the reserve
has been found to be far in excess of
that required by law. The minimum
cash reserve allowed by law ia 15 per
cent—the actual cash reserve July 23
was 51 per cent. Practically, all these
deposits are owned by farmers ar.d
business men. Examiner Pugli says
the deposits have increased 25 per cent
in the last two months, which goes to
show that the farmers and business
men are getting on a cash basis and
are enjoying bank accounts. This is
a remurkable show.ag for so young a
territory, where everything has been
taken out of the earth in from four to
In addition to the state and private
banks there are live national banks
not included in this report with a cap-
ital stock of a quarter million dollars.
The deposits in these banks in May
last were nearly 8000,000; 843,800 un-
divided profit sand surplus and $370,-
The report is as follows:
Loans and discounts tl.OMMTO
Overdrafts by solvent customers 70,614
other bonds, stock and script ]in>,573 tlx
Expenses ami taxes pud «.=i
Real estate at present cash mar-
ket value and furniture and fix
Cash and sight exchange
A. ANh N. COLLEGE 0PEN8
With the Largest Attendance in Its
Correspondence Daily Leader.
Stillwater, Okie., Sept. 14.—The
Agricultural college opened this week
with the largest attendance in its his-
tory and students from all parts of the
territory are arriving. Numerous ad-
ditions have bnen made to the various
departments this summer, especially
to the library ana chemical laboratory.
The president and faculty have all re-
turned from their vacations and are
taking hold of the wcrk with vim and
vigor. The college has consented to
make aa exhibit at the state fair next
month and Superintendent Glazier
wiU probably be in charge of the
President Morrow is building a very
comfortable residence near the college.
He has also bccome a landed proprie-
tor recently, having purchased a fine
farm adjoining the town of Stillwater.
The preeident is one of the best known
educator* in the wcet and is building
Jr «a* vl V Vwfrle* yesterday tiled
4'aa-vv /vort aa anewer aad croee-
i*auge at laah'a K. Pwopiee peli-
-oa Hk 41
t i> am**? feofuce taakee
«w<*> as %fee pia>ut*jC w«e ever
ti** ^ a* : a uc .tea es the*, up the Stillwater college in a manner
j.-v i t viu .'^"eaaaj '. ever h giiy satisfactory to the friends of
tac t 1 « 4eau ta*i w "a lie iee^aree that iaetitetioa.
-taM ioo «ie tfee * 'a aoe The board of regents met yesterdsy
Him. mn.it ? kreeua aa-.- rueeoa af aad «4-anaacted routine business, rnak-
tita vf waa ja the i'th jg the appropriation* for the entuing
An *<'.?. aaimr tutce !)a 'Jeeo. aarter Governor Barnes was not
Ufa < j-.Ta^ia." <ia.ee at « Her .-on aoie to attend oa account of ill health
law « wtfiMBiita'rf uarruace •.th
SAP I'LP A EXTENSION.
Men Secure the Contract for
1 t«e £-eJeo*Bitn S&e t ut: oa
nee k !*«, ifee y^Aiuf l.ed a com
pla^at pray u f.x a froea tie
ta.i Bee;. F Leua a i&e Lfu
couaty probate eotrt Vst tfcat ao per-
tonal aerv.ee wat aaaie or t*.iav.t The Jopiin 1M0.) Newt savi: "E.
fi.ed, and virtually tart that a decree P Anderson, of thia eity. and Col. E.
was procured through decepuca. Tfce H. Brow a. of Girard, have secured the
defendant adtn.u "that d:fiealvtes and contract for building a railroad from
acu of violence haTe oeearred between Sapa'.pa, 1 T., to Guthrie, Ok., and
plaintiff and defendant on varioaa oc- .he work commence* tomorrow. The
cations, ' and that on Nov. l, 1*96. a road is to be constructed by the Asso-
veritable slugging match occurred, ciated Coal companiee, in which New
and that the defendant wtt forced to York. St. Louie, Kantas City, Jopiin
I'rsjtrt fnr Rain*
SriiitlA. Mo.. Sept. 13. — Special
vespers were held in the Sodalla
Catholic churelie* yesterduy afterncH>n,
•mil prayers w«rc offered for rain. In
several of the Protestant churches
morning invocations were offered nsk*
ing that I ho severe drouth 1h* broken
with rain. T'ie drouth, which has
prevailed In Central Missouri for over
three weeks !r becoming a most M*ri-
oua matter Farmers arc hauling
water from lioles in river bed* to
water their stock, wells are becoming
dry and pastures are almost burned
tt'mlllir at. Joseph Man Dead
St. Joseph, Mix, Sept. 13.—Colonel
Fred Uax. one of the wealthiest resi-
dents of St. Joseph, died suddenly at
his home yesterday. He had been
suffering with heart trouble for some
time, but fatal results were not ex-
Mar# Hold Fouo'* a California.
Ri'REKA. Cal., Sept. 13. —It is re-
ported that .1. R. McNeil and George
Hunter of Willow Creek, Humboldt
county, have located a led (re of gold
bearing quarts which assays over S*
tK>o to the ton.
Hurricane *t Yokohama.
Yokohama. Sept. 13.—A fierce hurri-
cane swept over the eity and harbor
on Thursday night, causing severe
floods, doing much dumage to property
sud followed by cou&iderable loss of
Kvrtlon Hut* Hrutatif Killed
Cincinnati, Ohio, Sept. 13.—At
Pleasant Uidge yeaterday John Jack-
son. a section boss on the Pennsylva-
nia railway, was brutally murdered
Certificates of deposits
L)eiK)8tts subject to draft by other
banks. Individuals and e thers I
. ..§2,294,268 W
A SO cent Iron Tonic. Pure Soluble
Iron concentrated and pure Amorphous
Quinine is contained in Cheatham's
Tasteless Chill Tonic, makirg it the
most desirable Iron Tonic on the mar-
ket. It is a true tonic, strengthener,
appetiser, toner up of the system, and
blood purifier. Only 50 cor'a.
Pensions for Oklahoma and Indian
Territory are as follows: Original.
William J. McClure, Oklahoma City;
increase, George W. Allen, Newkirk;
original widows etc., reissue, Catha-
rine Shearn, Okarche. Indian Terri-
tory: Original, Samuel W. Lowe, Sa-
pulpa; increase, Thomas J. Yount,
use hia strength against hers, solely
for the purpose of preventing her
from doing him bodily harm. The
defendant alleges thai his alleged wife
I potse*tet an outrageous temper, and is
addicted to gadding about; that she is
| extravsgant; that she has driven him-
I self and son from their home and that
for "five weeks she allowed his son's
bed and cloth ng to be uncar.'d for";
that she melted his earnings and
plunged him into debt. At the time
of the "pretended marriage" the "de-
fendant's business netted him 9150 a
month, but the plaintiff's high style
of living took all his earning and
caused him to mortgsge his home."
Various other allegations are made by
the defendant, who asks that the pre-
tended marriage between plaintiff and
defendant be by the court declared
null and void, and of no force snd
effect; that the prayers of the plaint-
iff's petition be denied and refused;
that the defendant recover of the
plaintiff the costs of this action and
that the defendant have such other re-
lief as to the court may seem just and
Should the defendant's allegations
concerning his wife's ''divorce" be sus-
tained, it is likely that proceedings
much more sensational than a divorce
suit will follow.
For Rent—160-acre farm, five miles
west of Mulhall. E. Utz, West Guth-
WILL ENFORCE THE LAW.
Ginners Violating Cotton Statutes
Attorney General Cunningham gave
it out cold yesterday that the new cot-
ton laws would be stringently en-
forced. The attorney general and
County Attorney Strang held a confer-
ence yesterday and discussed the mat-
ter.Qlt waa determined that in the
matter of registration the law did not
apply strictly to purchasers of cotton,
but more especially to ginners, and
the later are the people who must be
cautious and watchful. One bale of
cotton is sometimes sold five times an^
passes through many hands. It would
therefore cause untold annoyance and
serve no just ends to have the same
bale registered every time it wss sold.
The main objects of the registration
law are, namely: To ascertain the
amount of cotton raised; to prevent
fraud in stone-weighting cotton and to
trace in case of theft.
and Fort Scott parties are interested
The road will traverte the Creek
country for a distance of 100 miles and
it will require tome time to complete
CRIME OF FARMERS.
They Assault a Siek Woman and Are
Sheriff Frank Gebke, of Lincoln
county, arrived in the city last night
to take into custody Bert and Adam
Parker, two farmers, who are charged
with criminally assaulting a sick wo
man near Chandler recently. The
men were chased to near this city by
enraged farmers and Sheriff Rhine-
hart took them in. The feeling
against the Parkers is very bitter and
Sheriff Gebke fears he will have some
difficulty in safely landing them in the
Lincoln county jail.
GREASE YOL'R CATTLE.
Inspector Sam Matthews Gives Some
Editor Leader: Will you kindly ask
the people of Guthrie, through your
paper, to grease their milch cows and
rid them of the ticks, aa it is to their
interest to do so.
Sixty per cent kerosene oil, 35 per
cent lard snd 5 per cent crude carbolic
acid is the right proportion.
I have placed Mr. Johnson's pasture
under quarantine. Respectfully,
Inspector First Dlst.
Guthrie, Sept. 14.
Interior Department Finally Settles
Fair at Alva.
The third annual fair of the Western
Fair association will be held at Alva,
October ti, 7, 8 and 9. The list of pre-
miums offered for exhibits and races is
large and liberal. Among the especial
features will be a band of Cheyenne
and Arapahoe Indians, and the Har-
per, (Kan.) military band of fourteen
pieces. The fair promises to be the
most interesting yet held.
((•hearing of Tax L'atea.
Attorney General Cunningham has
advised the county attorneys of the
territory to proceed with the collec-
tion of taxes regardless of the decision
of the supreme court handed down
recently. He will not drop the case,
but will proceed at once to file a mo-
tion for a rehearing of the raised
assessed valuation by the territorial
board of equalization.
The annual convention of the Wo-
man's Suffrage association of l>ogan
county will be held at the Congregs-
tlonal church in this city on next Fri-
day, Bept. 17. All are cordially in-
Yonng Man's Ka«h Act.
Geo. Davis, a well known business
young man of Morrison, attempted
suicide Sunday night by shooting him-
self with a revolver. It is thought he
will recover. Davis was despondent
because a young lady of Morrison re-
fused to accompany him to a social
Washington, Sept. 14.—The secre-
tary has overruled the motion for re-
view filed by J. F. Saunders, trustee
of townsite board No. 6, against the
city of Guthrie, relating to funds due
from the sale cf unclaimed lots.
The department, on application of
the city of Guthrie, reversed the ac-
tion of the general land ottice, which
directed the townsite board to pay the
city of Guthrie the amount due. there-
upon Saunders and J. II. Landrum
filed petitions for review, which were
a I.oil £ iirlve.
Denv'RR, Col, Sept. 10.—II. S. Wage
and wife have arrived in Denver, hav-
ing driven from Elmira, N. Y., since
June 10 last Mr. Wage is 7tl years
old, and his wife is twenty-five years
younger. The trip cost S7.r , including
the price of a new horse, the animal
with which they started having given
out in Indiuna.
Itu111 Kelgut lu Ireland.
LONDON, Sept. 10. — Lamentable re-
ports continue to pour in from all
parts of Ireland of the havoc already
wrought among the crops, and as the
weather is still most unpropitious all
Itope of saving the remnant of the har-
vest is fading away.
Attorney Thurston Wins an Important
Case—Case of Fuller.
In district court last evening the
jury in the case of the Territory vs.
R. E. Taylor, indicted on the charge of
selling 82,500 worth of mortgaged cat-
tle, returned a verdict of not guilty.
This was one of the most hotly con-
tested cases tried in the district tribu-
nal for a long time, and attracted
much attention owing to the promi-
nence of the parties involved. Attor-
ney Harry Thurston represented Tay-
lor and Judge Strang, assisted by
Harris Huston conducted the prosecu-
tion. Mr. Thurston made a vigorous
defense and his good work is seen in
the verdict rendered. Thurston is one
of the most aggtessive and painstak-
ing lawyers at th* Guthrie bar and
generally wins what he goes after.
He has been retained to defend Farmer
Blessing, who recently shot D. E,
The case of the Territory vs. fi. E
Fuller is now on trial. The defendant
ia oharged with burglarizing the home
of Eugene fiyer in Seward township.
Strange Deatn at Pawoei,
Special to the Da?ly Leader.
Pawnkk. O. T., Sept. 13.—Yesterday
about 12 o'clock Frank Hall, who lives
four miles north of Pawnee, went to
the spring about twenty rods from the
house after a pail of water and was
gone about half an hour. On his re-
turn he found his wife, Fannie, lying
on the floor dead with a bullet in her
head and his revolver on the fioor by
her aide. The county attorney, coro-
ner and Dr. Phillips were out there all
the afternoon but decline to talk in
regard to the matter.
Great preparations are being made
for the reception of Governor Barnes
on Wednesday next by the citizens and
military company. The reception will
be in the afternoon and a military ball
in the evening.
THE W0NDEKS OF SCIENCE.
Lung Troubles and Consump-
tion Can be Cured.
An Eminent New York Chemist and
Scientist Makes a Free Offer to
The distinguished New York chemist,
T. A. Slocum, demonstrating his discov-
ery of a Tellable and absolute cure for
Con8umition (Pulmonary Tuberculosis)
and all bronchial, throat, lung and chest
diseases, stubborn coughs, catarrhal af-
fections, general decline and weakness,
loss of flesh, and all conditions of wast-
ing away, will send THREE FREE BOT-
TLES (all different) of his New Discov-
eries to any afflicted reader of The Okla-
homa Leader writing for them.
His "New Scientific Treatment" has
cured thousands permanently by Its
timely use, and he considers it a simple
professional duty to suffering humanity
to donate a trial of his infallible cure.
Science daily develops new wonders,
ana this great chemist, patlontly experi-
menting for years, has produced results
as beneficial toj humanity as can be
claimed by any modern genius. His as-
sertion that lung troubles and consump-
tion are curable In any climate is proven
by "heartfelt letters of gratitude," tiled
In his American and European laborator-
ies in thousands from those cured in all
parts of the world.
Medical experts concede that bronchial,
chest and lung troubles lead to Consump-
tion, which, uninterrupted, means speedy
and certain death.
Simply write to T. A. Slocum, M. C.,
98 Pine street, New York, giving post-
office and express address, and the free
medicine will bo promptly sent. Suffer-
ers should take Instant advantage of his
Please tell the Doctor that you saw his
offer in the Leader.
New York World,
IS Fages a Week,
150 Paper** a Year
For One Dollar.
Published Every Alternate Day Except
The Thnce-a-week Euition of The
New York World is first among all
"weekly" papers in size, frequency of
publication, and the freshness, accu-
racy and variety of its contents. It
has all the merits of a great 00 daily
at the price of a $1 weekly. Its polit-
ical news is prompt, complete, accu-
rate and impartial as all its readers
will testify. It is against the monopo-
lies and for the people.
It prints the news of all the world,
having special correspondence from all
importaut news points on the globe.
It has brilliant illustrations, stories by
great authors, a capital humor page,
complete markets, departments for
the household and women's work and
other special departments of unusual
We offer this unequalled newspaper
and The Oklahoma Leader together
one year for $1.65.
The regular subscription price of the
two papers is $2.
First Published in the Oklahoma Leader
August W, 1897.
Territory of Oklahoma, i<ogan county,
ct. In the District Court, First judi-
cial district of the Territory of Okla-
homa, sitting in the court of Logan.
Adlln Nellson, plaintiff,vs. John Nellson,
The said John Neil*on and his attorney
of record will take notice that on the 16th
day of Septeirber, A. D. 1897, the plain-
tiff above named, will tski* the deposi-
tions of sundry witnesses, to be ustd as
evldencs in the trial of the above cause,
at the office of Dr. W. E. M or ley. in the
Lowry Arcade, in the city of St. Paul. In
the county of Ramsev.in the state of Min-
nesota,between the hours of eight o'clock
h 111. and six o'c'ock p. m. of said day,
ard that the taking of the same will t>e
adjourned and continued from dav today
at the same place and between the game
hours, until they are completed.
John D. DrBois,
Attorney for Plaintiff.
First published lu the Oklahoma Leader
l'ubllcatlou Notice Mortgage Fort cloture.
Territory of Oklahoma, Logan county, in
the District Court of said County and
Charles McNulty, jr., administrator of
the estate of Charles McNuliy, sr.,
plaintiff, vs. Anthony I). Markham.
KateeMurkham and Jennie V. Hender-
Katee Markham, one of the defendants
In the above entitled cause, will take
notice that Charles McNulty, Jr.. admin-
istrator of the estate of Charles McNulty,
sr , plaintiff, did on the2.p>th day of Au-
gust, iwr. file his petition In the said dis-
trict court within and for the county of
Logan and Territory of Oklahoma,
against said defendant aud against, Au-
thony D. Markham and Jennie V. Hen-
derson; also what she, the said Katee
Markham, must answer said petition
tiled as aforesal I ou or before the 7th day
of October, 1KU7, or said petitiou will be
taken as true and a Judgment rendered lu
said action sgainst the said Anthony D.
Markham for the sum of one thousand
dollars, with Interest thereon at the rate
of 12 per cent, per annum from the 25th
day of August, 1897, and for costs of suit,
and a further judgment and decree
against all of the above named defend-
ants for the foreclosure of a certain real
estate mortgage executed on the 23rd day
of January, 1895, by said Anthony D.
Markham to said Charles McNulty to
secure the payment of six hundred snd
ti fly dollars with interest thereon from
date at the rate of twelve per cent, per
anuura, payable semi-annually, upon the
following described real estate, to-wit:
Lots Nos. two (2). three (3) and four (4)
and the west half of the southeast quar-
ter of section twenty-one (21), in town-
ship seventeen (17), north of range two (2),
west of the Indian meridian, containing
one hundred aud sixty-one and 10-100 acres
according to the government survey
thereof, all lying and sltuute in the
county of Lotrau and Territory of Okla-
homa, and adjudging that said plaintiff
have the first Hen con said premises, to
the anictint of which judgment is taken
as aforesaid, and ordering said premises
to be sold as on execution, without ap-
praisement, and the proceeds applied to
the payment of the amount due plaintiff
and costs of suit snd taxes, and forever
barring and foreclosing all the right,
title, estate. Interest aud equity of re-
demption of each and all of said defend-
ants, In or to said premises, or any part
thereof. S. L. Overhtrekt,
| he a i,. i II. H. Hagan,
II. 8. Cunningham.
Attest: Attorneys for Plaintiff.
Louis E. Pitth,
Clerk District Court.
Alfred S. DeWltt, peputy.
First published In the Oklahoma Leader
Notice for Publication.
In the District Court of Logan county,
Michael Rudnlck vs. Fannie Rudtilck.
The above-named defendant Fannie
Rudnlck will take notice that she has
teen sued In the district court, of Logan
county, O. T , by the plaintiff Michael
Rudnick In an action for divorce; and
that she must appear and answer the pe-
tition cu or before the 13th day of October,
1897, and if she does not appear and
answer, said petition will be taken as
true and a judgment taken against her
divorcing the plaintiff from her, and dis-
solving the bonds of matrimony hereto-
fore existing between the plaintiff and the
Witness my hand and seal of said court
at Guthrie, said county and territory,
this 26th day of August, 1897.
Louih E. Pitts,
[Sral.J Clerk District Court.
Alfred S. DeWitt. Deputy.
Jones & Devereux, Attorneys for plff.
First published 'n the Oklahoma Leader
In the District Court of Logan county,
Oklahoma Ten itorv.
John R. Bellamy, plaintiff, vs. Elia
The above named defendant. Ella
Bellamy, will take notice that she has
been sued In tne district court of Logan
county, Oklahoma Territory, by the
above named plaintiff, John R Bellamy,
and that unless she answers the petition
Hied by said plaintiff in said court 011 or
before October 20,1897, judgment will be
rendered against her forever divorcing
her. the said Ella Bellamy, from the said
plaintiff, John R. Bellamy, and for all
other propor relief.
Witness my hand and the seal of said
court at Guthrie, said county and terri-
tory, this the 8th day of September, 1897.
Louis E. Pitts,
I heal. 1 Clerk District Court.
By Alfred L. Dkwitt, Deputy.
Attorney for Plaintiff,
First published In the Oklahoma Lep.der
September 2, 1897.
Notice for Publication.
In the District Court of L >gau county,
Chariey Hill, plaintiff, vs. Ida Hill, de-
The above named Ida Hill, defendant,
will take notice that she has been sued lu
the District courtof Lotran county, O. T.,
by the above named plaintiff, and that
she must answer the petition of said
plaintiff, filed in said court on or before
the nth day of October. 1897, or judgment
will bo rendered against her, forever
divorcing her from the said Charley Hill,
and for costs of suit.
Witness my hand and seal of said court
at Guthrie, said county and territory, this
31st day of August, 1897.
[seal] Louis E. Pitts,
Clerk District Court,
Alfred S. DeWitt, Deputy.
II. M. Adams, Attorney for plaintiff.
First published in the Oklahoma Leader
Notice for Pnblication.
In the District Court of Logan county,
Llndsey P. Morgan, plaintiff, vs. Jane
The above-named defendant. Jane
Morgan, will take notice that she has
been sued In the district court of Logan
county, Oklahoma Territory, by the
above-named plaintiff, and thai she must
answer the petition filed in said court by
plaintiff on or before the 13th dav of Oc-
tober, 1897, or the same will be taken as
true and Judgment rendered against her
fofever divorcing her from the said Llnd-
sey P. Morgan and for costf of suit.
Witness my hand and seal of said court
at Guthrie, county and territory afore-
said, this the 31st day of August. 1897.
Louis E. Pitts,
[Seal.1 Clerk District Court.
Ai.fredS. DeWitt, Deputy.
H. M. Adams, Attorney for plaintiff.
First published In the Oklahoma Leader
July 29, 1897.
Territory of Oklahoma, Logan County,
&s. In the District Court.
N. F. Frailer, plaintiff, vs. Fred W.
Myer, Dlllan S. Avery, Joseph D. Cos-
by. Mary T. Cosby and E. L. McGulre.
The above named defendants and oach
of them, are hereby notified that they
have been sued by tne above named plain-
tiff In the district court of Logan county,
Oklahoma Territory, and that unless
they answer the petition of said plaintiff
filed against them in said action, In the
office of the clerk of said court, by the
10th day of September, J897, said petition
will betaken as true and judgment will
be rendered in said action In favor of said
plaintiff and against said defendants for
the nosses8lon of lot number thirteen (13),
in block number fifty-seven (57). In that
part of the city of Guthrie, in Oklahoma
Territory, known as Guthrie proper.
Witness my hand and seal of said court
at Guthrie, said county and territory,
this 26th day of July. A. D. 1897.
LOL'IS E. PITTS,
seal.] Clerk District Court,
iy Alfred L. DeWitt, Deputy.
John F. 8tone,
Attorney for Plantiff, 2361
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Niblack, Leslie G. The Oklahoma Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 30, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 16, 1897, newspaper, September 16, 1897; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc121340/m1/4/: accessed December 14, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.