The Oklahoma Post. (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 37, Ed. 1 Monday, July 16, 1906 Page: 2 of 8
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THKO KTI. A'Hl TXT A POM -MO\|l\V.
jolt i«, *
TORN TO PIECES
ON A FLY W HEEL
PRINCESS TO PRISON.
Probable Outcome of "Kleptomania"
Discovered by a Servant Who
Berlin, July 15#-—Great, popular sat-
isfaction Is taken over the announce-
ment of the decision of the goveru-
I mental attorneys to prosecute the
I Princess Adolph Vretle on the charge
I of having beeu engaged In systematic
! thefts. It has boen expected by the
| rich and powerful relatives of the
ri/vnu /iL' V V VP V \ V/'fc1 princess, who had been accused of
\ J (. I 1.11 *'r V Ij*!'1 rjAiiv.. Vj j stealing valuable silver and table
linen from noted hotels and private
houses where she- has been a guest,
that the presentation of a certificate
ONE OF THE FOULEST DEEDS IN
THE ANNALS OF CRIME IN
THE THAW CASE
STILL A THEME
LAND FRAUDS IN OREGON.
Secretary Hitchcock is Riled Beraua
Senator Fulton Called Him an
BURNED TO DEATH.
Fate ©f Poor Foreigner* In Fire Near
AUfeghanev Pa.—Others Lost All
Fifty Workmen In a Staten Island
Factory Arrested for Complicity
In a Fiendish Deed.
New York, July 15.-Firty men. la
borers at the J. B. Kins plaster works
at New Brighton, Sliilcn Island. wer^-
er rcMed thin afternoon, churned with
the Milder of a tellow wprklngman
Frauk Oettner, a
showing that she was a confirmed
kleptomaniac and in some part men-
tally irresponsible, would save her
from the consequences of her alleged
crime. In fact it might have, had ii
not been for the action of the Tela
tives, who succeeded in having the
servant who first made the charge
that the princess was a thief, sen-
tenced to nine months Imprisonment
on u charge of blackmail, which it
was freely asserted ha*l been trumped
up. This fact caused an outburst of
popular indignation that compelled
the authorities to reconsider the mat-
ter and it Is now con Aden tally averred
that she will have to servo in prison.
The njupimum penalty that can be im-
posed under the law, should convic-
tion be secured. If one year's impris
OF MANY SPECULATIONS MORE
OR LESS INTERESTING TO
Wlffitflin. I**.. .Inly 1$.—Three men
wnv burned lo death this morning In
f ftrr itmt destroyed eipht out of
nhatu?oS tha? mnVf up the foreign col-
on* xt the new plant of the lehigh
Vatican Palace Sxfe.
Rosie, July 15.—Humor* that the
Vatican palace is in danger of col-
alleged I lap ® are an exaggeration. The build-
(ieuwv was the victim ot one of the
foulest crimes perpetrated In the an-
| Uuls of ci'irne in Greater New York, ac-
cording to. the police and Coroner Far-
rell, who ipre investigating the case.
Desiring to be revenged upon Cietzner.
his companions in the workshop tied
the man to a flywheel in the factory
and watched him while the whirling
machinery hurled his body through
the air in great revolutions u d beat
the life out ctf it. *
Whi!' P1?"'.!,., mUrde~of Getz- | lng Is old and parts of it have been
7^ h off^s; often altered. Borne of the wall, have
are" looking for another nan who is l.een weakened hut repairs are always
afirrisr - WSKTSIar-of Rpe-
BW SteTBLtUl - sr«s SS8S 'tT.S"
SiJ tanrt of reaidcuce. howewr. and ' an and St. Angelo has the same sta-
SaJESirf e?rRl, abotft him so that 1 billty as when built.
tiMv sav thev will be able to locate
him within a short time. j Wa,thcr Lea9Uc Meeting.
Two weeks ago Getzner reported Buffalo, N. Y., July 15—Several
number for being delinquent in , score of delegates are In Buffalo to
his work. Ttoe rnaii was reprimanded attend the annual national convention
and the investigation of his case I of the Walther League, which will
brought to light the fact that oth- begin in four days' session tomor-
ers ol the workmen likewise had been row. The league was organized in
neglecting th<*lr duties All came in this city in 189.1 and Is made up of
for a share of reprimand. societies Identified with churches be-
Fsoin that moment, It is stated, the longing to the synodical Lutheran
workmen have planned to be reveng- conference of the United States and
ed upon Getzner. When the men who Canada. The league has a consldera
were employed on the night shift quit hie membership in New York, Ohio,
work and the men were cleaning the j Indiana, "Wisconsin and Michigan, and
factory for the day. according to the jn several of the Canadian provinces.
police, lift y men overpowered Getz-
ner and tied his legs. The rope wasj Camp at Ft. Benjamin Harrison.
I>uu§d over a shaft and Indianapolis. Ind., July 16.—All nr-
I rail and be wound upfty h I ransements have been completed lor
As file mpe tightened Mian «J. military camp at Ft Ben
lifted from the floor and the body! . - .. ..
threshed round and round, striking
Washington, July 15.—A further In-
vestigation of the land frauds in Ore-
gon has been instituted by Secretary
Hitchcock of the interior departmen;
He has issued instructions that drag JBBMjpW
1 nets be thrown out and he believe* a Portland vVmert company, at IVgele-
number of prominent officials will be ville. nine mile* west of this city.
\ TTF \ f) V h S F R V If1 F S caught, those escaping indictment? n ]i L V Id; r. >.s were oceu-
l71J« ? xv/L/O connection with the prosecutions Pic.lb< r mpM>-es of the company. a*
___ which resulted in the conviction ot many a* thirty men, women and chll-
' Former Senator Mitchell and Repre- dren b^ing huddled In a single shanty.
In the Chapel of the Tombs With | Sentatlve Williamson Thr filT Started in Stephen Kxenu k s
Other Prisoners—New Lawver U ,H 8aid M ". Hitchcock has siirred «"d before it was brought under
Ch, t n„ o ♦ fl"' whole m.itter up " de*
Shuts Off Statements. «n interview given in Portland b> Proved he <hsi red bodies of Even -
Senator Fulton in which he referred to and his son. Mike, and Mike Te-
the secretary as "an old fogy." Bad *>««! . were found in the ruins. They
New York, July 15.—For the first blood has existed between the seen *,,ui r"*hed into the building to save
time since he has been In ttie Tombs' tary and the senator ever since the 'heir money when they were overcome
prison, charged with the murder of! first prosecutions began. Mr. Fulton [>> 8rn°k' Msn> . I the Hungarians
Stanford While, the vnnn Pittsburg would not go to the interior depart '£sl ;, i the.r savings and several
millionaire, attended divine service on ment during the past session of cor thousand dollars in . «sh w*r>c oonsum-
Sunday in the prison cha()el. He arose gress. He believed Mr. Mitchell and he fire was cuased by an over-
early, took his hath, had his usual Representative Williamson were being hcafe<j stem
exercise in the cell and corridor and persecuted, and so expressed himself
read the newspapers until 9:30. At W. J. Hums, of the secret servicc
that hour he with other prisoners, en- Is said to have been sent west in con-
tered the prison chapel and appeared nection with the further investifstksn
much interested in the service con-j ordered by Secretary Hitchcock
ducted by the chaplain. He then went
back to his cell and rend the Sunday
newspapers. Included in his liat were
all of those published in New York,
STCAM PlPt EXPLODED.
Several Men Bad!y Burned and
Panic Among the Passenger*.
EDWARD SENTELL DE*D.
\iw York. Jnlv 15- As the result
of tV r vnloston of a steam engine on
uii oi muse ifuuuanoa in «ew iorK,|Tu,.„.u Pnil,m . v r. .. hoat Richmond of the
Philadelphia and Pittsburg and ho Twenty-F°urth American V urt t 4 -. e. pl> ;r.g between
dropped them onlv for his luncheon Salisbury rain Wre, :h<'^ Manhattan and Staten Is
He was greatly disappointed over
the fact that he has not yet seen his
mother who arrived yesterday from
Europe. He had hoped against hope
againwt beams and machinery until
life wan extinct. The body was still
hanging there when the day shift came
The death of Getzner was at first
thought accidental. The men told
conflicting stories, however, and an, . . . .
i , ;■ n «.,u' participated In by the regular troops
Investigation was started, it was| >trnrt
then stated that a prank had been at
jamin Harrison, the new military pt st
near this city. Under orders from the
war department the regular troops
which are to take part In the maneuv-
ers are to leave their present quarters
tomorrow under orders to march at
loam, 2i U miles of the way. During
the summer the maneuvers will be
tempted and 11 had resulted In Gets-
ner's death. The police were called
In and learned enough to make them
believe a murder had been deliberately
committed and the whole gang of
men was taken iuto custody. Officers
are ticfc searching with all diligence
for number 20::. who is regarded as
the ringleader In the crime, as being
the mau most incensed against Getz-
from Fort Sheridan, Fort. Thomas
i .1 Wayne, iv>rt Brady* Fort Omaha
and Jefferson Barracks. In addition
the states of Virginia, Indiana, Wis-
consin, Michigan .Illinois, Ohio and
Kentucky have been invited to Bend
their state militia to take part.
Trolley Car Accident.
Freedlanid. Pa.. 15—A trolley car
crowded with 75 passengers jumped
the track on a steep grade on Fish-
ers Hill this evening. L. M. Smith of
Drowned While Bathing. I Denver, and Wni. Renshaw, of Eber-
Portsmouth. N. H.. July 15.—A. H. vale, were badly hurt, each havlna
lAshton, of Rochester, N Y.. aged 28, their arm* fractured. Mrs. Frank Bill-
Was drowned at York Beach today man, of Froeland, jumped from the car
while bathing. Herbert B. Wells, of and was thrown to the ground and
Dover, nearly lost his life trying to j hurt internally. All on board the car
save lilm. The body was recovered were badly shaken up.
. 1 . , land, this afremoon. the passengers on
Salisburg, Eng., Jul} 1 1 dwsr board wens thrown into a panic and
W. Sent ell, of Brooklyn, one ' tn thr^- persons were so badlv scalded
victims of the great disaster to tht- Xh,t thev were taken to the Hudson
American boat train %vhich street hospital, this dtv. where their'
that she would, by her own personality I ,wrf1k*d. the.re tw" wf.ks !^nH" * ^ dressed after which thev
and some way of reaching him, but' laf 'romIJlh''( *bl" "> ™e« thlr homes.
Warden Flynn absolutely declined to felred ln the accident He is the twea There were al o,,t 1w„ hundred pas-
permit any deviation from the Btrlct tyfourth American to die a - a reml. seneers on the boat when she started
rule which forbids visitors U> a crim- of thl' wreck and w lf f:r;h ,me,™ for New ^ork on ,ho ,rit> aJ"i W1 s well
lnal on Sunday.
Mrs. Thaw scent the dav with her
daughter-in-law, Harry's wife, at the
Hotel Lorraine and Clifford W. Hart-
rldge, who has succeeded to the posi-
tion of chief counsel for the prisoner
since the retirement of Black. Olcott,
Gruber and Boyngne at Thaws re-
quest, conferred with her. They dis-
cussed the various developments in
the case, but all were sworn to se-
crecy and declined to be interviewed.
Hartrldge was asked what the reason
was for his being chosen to succeed
the experienced law firm, but he de-
clined to discuss this phase, simply
saying that his relations with Judge
Olcott had always been of the pleas-
antest and would continue such.
her of his family to succumb to in on her way to the Battery dock, when
Juries. the pipe, which ran underneath the
Mr. Sentell, with his wife. his men's cabin, exploded with a roar that
daughters Blanche and Gertrude M.. could be heard for a half mile and inl-
and his son. Charles E. Sentell, were mediately the boat .was filled with
passengers on the doomed train, hav dense clouds of escaping steam,
lng come to Europe to spend thelt The terror-stricken passengers ran]
vacation. Mrs .Sentell, the two hither and thither in a wildly hyster-
daughters and the son were takei. leal manner, while the cries of the'
burned passencers added to the excite-
ment. Prompt action on the part of:
the crew soon calmed the panic and :
the passengers were reassured. Steam j
was shut off frorti the broken pipes.1
and the captain and a physician who
happened to be a passenger, cared for
the injured as well as possible until I
the dock was reached when an ambu-!
lance was hurriedly summoned and the
three were taken to the hospital. They
were Jarne Luggan, badly scalded!
about the face: Win. Ashley .scalded
about the hands, face and neck; MI-j
chael Lysaght. burned about the arms,!
face, chest and neck. While their in-
from the wreck dead. Mr. Sentell was
found three hours after the accident
buried upder the debris. He was tak-
en out and carried to the infirmary.
where everything possible was done to
save his life.
At first the aged man, who was in
his 69th year, seemed to improve.
In the last few days, however, his con-
ditlon had grown worse and the phy-
He Htated that he wished it under-' sicians practically gave up all hope
stood that from now on nothing would of saving him. His death followed
appear in the newspapers credited last night.
either to Thsw or to his wife that
would be authentic unless it came | Mt Qretna c 0 en6.
through his hands. He stated that , . . - —
under no circumstances, until the trial; lebanon, Ju,v !/>•— camp at juries were very painful they are not
begins; would there be given even a (lre<na- on<> P* the six Summer very serious, and all will be about
hint as to what line the defense shall camps to be maintained in various soon. The Richmond has been with-
take saving that to do so would be ')arts °r the counlI*y thls >'oar tor thf> drawn until repairs can be made.
* - practical training of both the regular
army and the militia of the several COTTON IS BURNED.
states, was opened today and will
continue for three months or more Fourth Disasterous Fire Causes In-
The Mt. Gretna camp is regarded as surance Companies to Start an
one of the most important of the six. Investigation.
as it includes the states embodied in
the vast territory known as the l>e- New York. July 15.—The fourth
partment of the East, and which em- mysterious fire amone the cotton
braces 60 per cent of the entire citizen ] docks at New Brighton, S. U, burnt'
soldiery ot the country. : up $40,000 worth of cotton this morn-
Gen. Frederick D. Grant, commander ing.
of the Department of the East, Is in The police are at a loss to account
command of the camp and will conduct for the frequent fires which have all
the maneuvers. The regular troops | started about the same time in the
from the various army posts through- morning and have destroyed nearly
out the east will assist in the train-1 $100,000 worth of the nroduct recently
unfair and unprofqflsional.
SHOT HER HUSBAND.
And There are Two Stories as to How
Lexington, Ky., .Inly 15.—Mrs. Ma\
tie Graves shot and killed her hus-
band. J. W. Graves, today, at Stamp-
ing Grounds, near here. After tht
shooting Mrs. Graves surrendered to
the authorities. She alleges that her
husband came home drinking and
while scuffling with him to get pos-
session of a revolver, a cartridge was
discharged. Three children of the
couple are detained as witnesses, as it
is reported that Mrs. Graves shot her
husband while denouncing him xor
ads bring results—
Below will be found the names oi the young lady candidates in
Contest District No. 3. te Post's "46t.h" Stat Contest, this district
being divided into three wards, all candidates being placed In
their respective wards. ^
Id this exhibit will be found the names of candidates only, in
l^sue of Thursday, July 10, the candidates names with tlie number
of votes received up to that date will be published.
LIST OF CONTESTANTS
Candidates In outside—other than District No. 1 will be pub-
lished Sunday July 22. Owing to the unexpected delay in the print-
ins of the Immense lot of printed matter necessary in a great con-
tost. a "line up" of the outside districis has not yet been completed.
Your friend's name is here. Vote for her.
Ward District No. 1.
M: s Pearl Tarter. 211 West Third Street
Miss Nellie Berkey, 111 West Kifth Street
Miss Haeel Brady. 201 West Sixth Steret ......
Miss Julia Klood. 601 West Kitth Street
Miss Tiny Greer. Alamo Hotel
Miss Kathleen Kerr, 113 West Seventh Street
Miss Mabel Murphy. 1200 West Fourth Street
Miss Fiances MrFeeley. 1116 -\orth, Hudson
Miss Helen O'Rouke, 21S West Third Street
Miss Grace Robinson. Virginia Hotel ......
Miss Annie Peters, 410 West Second Street ......
Miss LUllan Shaffer, 410 North Harvey
Miss Mae Swlnghammer, 1426 West Third Street
Miss Bernadotte LeTourneau, 225 West Third
Miss .lessie Thompson, 831 West Eighteenth Street
Miss Mildred Walker, 516 West Fifth Street
Ward District No. 2.
Miss Vinnie l^ee Caufman, 40.1 West Noble Street •••• «
Miss Marie Glover, 604 North Broadway
Miss Mae Hopllt. 414 Styles Avenue
Miss Marjorle Kilgore, 721 North Broadway
Miss Alpa Messenger, 310 East Third Street
itiiss Pearl A. Reeves. 618 East Fourth Street ......
Miss Loura Salliday, 621 East Sixth Street *
Ward District No. 3.
Miss Mary Cook, 415 Maiu Street
Miss Dot L. Conner, 214 Washington *
Miss Lulu Rowers, 322 Maiu Street
Miss OVa Bodine. 817 West Chickasaw
Miss Ollie H. Chinn, 420 West Fifth Street *
Miss Sadie Drew. "Indiahoma Club"
Miss Mildred Hawes, 517 West California Street ....•
Miss Nora M. Hill, "City Hall'
Miss Marie Kern. 900 West California Street
Miss Myrtle I^eigh, 915 West Main
Miss Ella Hagen, Lee Hotel
Miss Bernice Ohls, 28 Washington
Miss Jonnle Smith, 1141 Wefct Main
DIAZ WOULD BE TICKLED.
velt Make Peace In Central
lng of the state militia. The maneuv- shipped to the warehouses from New
era will in many respects partake of
the features of the United States army
maneuvers formerly held at Manassas,
Va. Kitle, cannon and carbine practice
will receive more than usual attention
and the state rlllc range villi be used
for that purpose.
The Real Feature
In this great rebuilding
Hale is the great price
sacrifice in all depart-
ments which will be
moved or altered.
Continuing the July Clearance Sale
Sidney L. Brock Dry Goods Co
Departments Are Now Being Changed
This Rebuilding Sale
Means that the inter-
ior of this store will be
practically doubled in
size and many depart-
ments added and
E past week has indeed been a busy week. It rained often, weather was unfavorable, and it's no wonder that business
men who called to see the proprietor remarked, "What does this crowd of customers mean?" It means that we are sell-
ing Dry Goods as they ought to be sold, and when we advertise a sale the people have confidence in the truth of our advertising.
This week should be the busiest July week we have yet had. We offer great values for tomorrow and all the week.
Final Slaughter oi Suits, Skirts, Waists
$12.50 Siik Lined Tailored Suits, at $6.19
$;>0.0Q Nobby Man Tailored Suit $14.50
$ : on megant Black .1 nck**t Suit $16.50
$k.i)0 Guaranteed Silk Petticoat $5.48
$7.0n All Linen White S ntt. slightly soiled $2.48
1:1.00 Lawn and Embrol dery Drttea, soiled $L4b
If. White Waists, worth $1.25 up to $2.48. at. .75c
$2.19 Children's White I^ace Trimmed Dresses
$3.25 MisseH White India IJnon Dresses.. $1.89
There's a comfortable Rest. Room, where you
can study and enjoy Ho me Journal patterns In
the Green Suit Koom. at
Special Clearance of
The accompanying Illus-
tration shows one of our
fine $7.50 Swiss Robes, ma-
terial of swlss; flouncing,
wide insertion and edging,
ilso of swlss embroidery,
the flouncing is shirred,
♦he entire ready to seam
up in a beautiful costume
Tor a woman from 32 to 44
bust measure. «>
Special Clearaace Monday at
White Swisses and
22c and 25c Dotted Swiss-
es go at, yard 17'/*c
30c Dainty Swisses go at,
35c and 40c Imported
Swiss for, yard 29c
50e Fancy Swisses.... 39c
75c Swisses, viae and flor-
al effects, yard 59c
25c and 95c White Wash
Organdy, yard 15o
15c and 201 Datlstes, in
linen effects li'/jc
50c Perfection Silk Organ-
dies. very special... 20c
50c Very Sheer Handker-
chief Linen for waists,
yard wide, at 39c
$1.50 Dress Linen, 2*% yd.
wide, round thread.. $1
Table Linen Clearance.
ONE MORE WEEK
35c bleached Hotel Da-
mask at, yard 24c
10c Bleached Damask 29c
46c Cream Damask (70 In.)
yard . . 39c
59c and 60c Bleached Da-
mask (new patterns) 39c
70c Pure Linen Damask
Every ready-made gar-
ment is new and stylish—
nothing carried from one
season to another, at
Silks Are Sacrificed.
36-inch Black Guaranteed
Taffeta, yard 79c
B6-inch colored changeable
Taffeta, $1.15 quality
30-incli Klmons Silks.45c
27-inch Wash Silke, the
60c quality 45c
Cheneys 60c Taffeta lines
for waists, skirts .and
Yard wide Black Pean de
Wide All Silk Ribbons
Nog. 40, 60, 80, yd... 10c
Nov 7. IS, 19 5c
Heavy All Silk Taffeta
Ribbon, No. 60, yd..15c
Men's Summer Vests and
Men's Fine Balbriggan Un-
derwear, only 48c
Men's Good Socks 5c or 6
Men's tan, grey and black
socks, a pair.. 8c
Negligee Shirts, of eoft;
solid color gingham 48c
These items cat to cost and
less lor quick selling
200 yards, (all that s left)
fine Embroidery 5c
200 yards fine 6c and 7c
Hundreds of yards 350
Taffeta DamaBk ....24c
Large Huck Towels (24x
45) each 10c
$1.50 Dust Proof Mohairs
for suits kixl sUlrfs, pgr
25c Fast Black Gauze Lisle
Hose (women's).... 19c
23c Ex. Full Fancy Rib-
bed Hose Women's ..19c
Children's 15c Hose (best
In city) only 10c
Hot weather demands
cool, sheer white swisses,
lawns and India llnon
•snrh us ti.• >how n In pro
Must Be Sold at Once to Make
25c—Plat Val lace trimmed drawers
are offered for onljr 19c
25c—Cambric drawers, with hemstitch-
ed ruffle at only 19c
85c—Embroidery Edged Drawers or
fine muslin, only 25c
79c—Lace Trimmed and Tucked Draw-
ers, reduced to . 48c
98c—Lace and Insertion Trimmed
Cambric Drawers, very special 48c
Elegant embroidery trimmed $1.00 and
$1.25 drawers lor only 60c
$1.39—Ruffle of Insertion and edge of
German Mai lace, fine nainsook
drawers, at 89c
GOWNS AND SKIRTS.
Splendid muslin gowns with insertion
and tucks, special at 48c
Handsome $1.19 slip gowns with round
French yoke, special at 69c
$1.00 Cambric gowns with fine tucked
yoke and en^brolderv, only 69c
$1.39 Fine cambric French slip-over
gown, beautiful Hamburg embroid-
75c Muslin skirts, flounce and lace
edge, reduced to 49c
69c Cambric Skirt, with hemstitched
and tucked ruffle to close at ... 44c
15c each—5 dozen Cambric Covers,
trimmed with Torchon lace.
16 2-3c each—4 dozen Cambric em-
broidery trimmed Corset Covers, re-
duced from 25c.
25c—For the 40c Cambric Covers,
lace and hemstitching.
35c—For 60c Covers, dainty lace trim
45c—For Misses' 75c Cover of wide
48c For our 98c lacy, ribuon trimmed
Cover, German Val lace, straps and
The Muslin Underwear shelving has
been torn out, the new sections can't
be readx for ome time, goous and
boxes piled high and prices down low-
Orleans. The insurance companies be
lieve thev are of incendiarv origin and
have started an investigation.
Oyster Bay. N. Y., July 15—Presi-
dent Roosevelt has not yet received
from Mexico the answer to his note
sent President Diaz in which he of-
fered the good offices of the United
States to settle the controversy be-
tween Salvador and Guatemala. In-
ternational red tape Is slow to wind
and unwnid, and it is not likely that
the Mexican ambassador will bring
the reply from his government to the
secretary of state before Monday.
That the reply will be a most cordial
acceptance of the offer is a foregone
conclusion, for, before making the
tender of the administration's good
offices to President Dlaj, it is quite
certain that the usual question of
•'will sd-andjso be agreeable" was
asked through the Mexican foreign
It is just as certain that the Mex-
ican ambassador told the secretary of
state that Roosevelt made such a ten-
der, President Diaz would be tickled
to death to accept.
He Had a Chance to Help Roose- All Cars Reached Saratoga in Safety
~'A " luf"1 —Had a Hard Hill to Climb.
Saratoga, N. Y., July 15—All of the
automobiles participating in the tour
for the Glidden trophy are quartered
here tonight, the third day of the
run beinc made practically without
any exciting incident. The hardest
part of the run, so far as actual test-
ing of the cars went, was found in
the run south of this city on the Uti-
ca road at a point known as
Schwartz's Hill. The grade here was
fully 20 per cent, but most of the cars
made it all right, although some of
the running gears is being overhauled
tonight. Flat tires and bent axels were
the chief cause of complaint but re-
pairs are being made and the tourists
will be able to resume on time. The
tourists will rest tomorrow at. the
Grand Union hotel and will resume
their trip toward the Canadian line
Monday morning. Owing to the rest
of a day timers are in no hurry to
announce the penalized cars and they
will not be known until Sunday. So
far as is known all of the cars that
left. Utica today arrived here and all
will start Monday.
Rembrandt Jubilee Opens.
Amsterdam, July 15—For the next
three or four days the attention of
all Holland will be centered in the
celebration of the 300th annlversa?.
of the birth of Rembrandt, the inas-
| ter painter. In all the principal towns
i of the kingdom there is to be some
sort of commemoration, but the most
| notable of them all takes place 'at
Leyden, where Rembrandt was born,
and in this city, where he worked
j The celebration at Leyden began
with the unveiling of a handsmoe
| bronze monument of the great paint
er. Simultaneously there was opened
I a memorial exhibition of Rembrandt*
In this city the celebration will be
j ushered in tomorrow morning with
j the ringing of the church bells, fol-
lowed by a grand procession pust the
j Rambrandt monument. Monday there
will be commemoration services In
the town hall, attended by Queen Wll-
j helmlna and the Prince Consort. In
the evening the principal streets will
j be illuminated and there will be con-
certs In the theaters and public parks.
I Another feature of the celebration
; In Amsterdam will be the dedication
i of memorial tablets on Rambrandt's ««■ >"<>■ 1 win Kin you.- | impossible under the indictment «.
giave in the W^ster-Mrk and on the The daughter corroberated her convict of anv lesser crime than muf
| house in the Breestraat in which he j mother's testimony axcept as to the der in the first degree. It Is not
' character of Dover's attentions to her. pected that the jury will agree.
CASE AGAINST HARGIS.
Given to the Jury Yesterday After*
noon Finds First Degree In-
Beattyville, Ky., July 15—The cas«
agaiftst Judge James Hargls, accused
WANTED TO RUIN DAUGHTER
On Thie Plea and Others, Mr. Whit-
man Is Acquitted of Murder of
Parkersburg, W\ Va., July 15—Mr«.
Hannah Whitman, charged with the
murder of Ed Dever, the sweetheart
of her daughter Alice, was acquitted j of the murder of John Marcum went
at Elizabeth this morning by the jury to the jury late this afternoon, after
which had been out for over elgh- j arguments on both sides had been
•teen hours. She admitted killing De- completed.
ver but her defense^ that lie persist- ln hls |natl.uctlons t0 th0 jurv>
ea In visiting her ^ repeat- ,jU(jge uol-se.v told them that if they
edly warned to keep away; tha the believed Hargls conspired with any
was trying to ru n her daughter, that oue l0 klll Marculu he mUst be con-
he had repeatedly threatened to kill Tloted. but if they did not believe evl-
the defendant, and that the moment, dence sufficient to warrant the inflic-
,1/®. !Ln >! Wa"JirelV hihjld„a:1 tion of the death penalty has been
vanced upon her with clenched fisUs brought outi they mll8t acqulti „ beln([
saying. Damn you, I will kill you.' J impossible under the indictment to
Original Nectie Striker, Her Spokeswoman and Group of Fellows.
rocks B ROC K'S
New York, July la.—All the necktie per, for a slap alleged to have been
industry ot the cltv is still tlsd up bestowed upon her by Morris Uerse,
m a hard knot, tor conferences held one of the bosses,' followed by the
i Wednesday night between the strikers rending of her peck-a-boo shirtwaist,
and the contractors failed to smooth caused all the trouble. The union de-
out the situation. Both sides are In- manded a line of $25 from the con-
sisting that the other should wear the tractor and an apology, both of which
collar of submission, and the end is he refused to give. He finally ordered
nof I he whole force away from his estab-
One thousand ot the girl tie makei^ Hshment, at 114^' Lafayette street, and
ere in and out of Jefferson hall, at HO i result was a sympathetic strike
watchword of the strikers, and th
chivalrous pressors echo the refrain.
I'hey won l *tay In any place where
the manners of the employers are be-
low par. Miss Pepper, in a new shirt-
waist and wearing white canvas shoes,
was the movable standard about whom
the cohorts rallied The talking was
Intrusted to Miss Sarah Rraumstetn.
the secretary of the United Neckwear
Makers' union, of the Central Federa-
lorty-tive shops and uon 0f i^abor. She also directed the
Columbia street, all day, talking to which involved
aether lo knots Among them their l..-,MI operators. operations of a hundred pickets some
walked at u heroine, Mu>s t uunic i'ep-j _ * io be Heated like a lady, is the | ol whom ln their zvul were arrclisc
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White, R. A. The Oklahoma Post. (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 37, Ed. 1 Monday, July 16, 1906, newspaper, July 16, 1906; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc140322/m1/2/: accessed March 23, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.