Guthrie Daily News. (Guthrie, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 5, No. 1548, Ed. 1 Sunday, July 29, 1894 Page: 1 of 4
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Mfe Sell the Earth i
JT iuu want to buy it farm
nice residence, or «ct a neat
abstract ut title call on
Hagan, Paine & Russell.
Si! ihe Maney
Hagan, Paine & Russell.
OKAY BHOH WILDING.
For Sale !!
GUTHRIE, OKLAHOMA TERRITORY. SUNDAY, JULY 29, 1894.
GUTHRIE DAILY NEWS
ON EASY TERMS!
^ First Class Job and Newspaper Plant, with
Large Circulation and Advertising Patronage.
Everything in Working Order. Address
W1NFIELD S. SMITH.
NUTTER & WELLS,
Staple and Fancy Groceries,
QUEENSWARE. FLOUR, FEED, ETC.
Cor. 1st St. & Harrison Av., - Guthrie, O. T.
I. \V. Mi'NEAL, President.
II. H'. Ill' It It IOT, Vice-President
%/a pit al,
flfiht vi' lis vkfias.
Two Mexicans Are Killed and
LYNCHING CAUSES THE TROUBLE.
A. .1. SKA V
Board of Director* in addition lo Hank oniirrs.
HORACK SPKKD, JIOBKUT M \RTIN, HENRY LINN
U . ti. IIOKSEFALIa Cashier.
(iK« . A. METCALF, President,
M. L. TriiN i:it, ('nshier
CAPl TOL N A1 ZONAL BANK,
CAPITAL, - - - $50,000
UNDIVIDED PROFITS, - - 40,000
The Largest National Hank in Oklahoma
. C. BEAVER,
j. o. SEVERN
Carriages & Buggies.
We carry a general Assortment of Carriages,
Buggies, Spring Wagons, etc.
Also Dealers in Real Estate, Rentals etc. Re-
pository 309 Oklahoma Avenue.
BEAMER & CO.
'Well Bred, Soon. Wed," Girls Who Use
Are Quickly Married. Try it in Your Next
Royal Exchange Saloon
115 West Oklahoma Avenue.
FRED W. RITTERBUSCH,
roneps aqd Thrashers Hflenlion
Harvest Machine Oils,
Cheapest anb best.
Drugs, Books and News Depot.
K B. Lillie & Co,
T. M. DEAL,
Lumber from $11 por Thousand up.
' Figures BeforeYou Buy Elsewhere.
Yard,Noble Ave. bet., First and Division
Mexican* Undertake the Arrest « f Wm,
Green, Who, With Hit Brother, l'oum
Lead Into the Crowd From Winehm-
tern Government Troop* Om II the
Itiot, but mi Outbreak Is Kxpeeted.
Las Vegas, N. M.. July 28.—Two
Mexicans are dead, several others are
wounded and two Americans are in the
custody of United States troops sta-
tioned at this place as tlie result of what
might have been a much bloodier riot
but for tlie presence of mind of City
Marshal Clay in calling out troops so
The occurrence is the outcome of the
lynching which took place here about
four months ago and which the officer*
have since been trying to clear up.
Some days ago the sheriff obtained in-
formation which tended to show one of
the lynching party was Jose Oallegos, a
noted outlaw, and a warrant for his ar-
rest was placed in the hands of William
Green of Old Las Vegas. Green was
accompanied by a Mexican, and on
Wednesday evening the two men came
upon Oallegos in a secluded spot. Gal-
legos took refuge behind a large tree
and drew his weapon in defense, but on
account of the trigger catching he was
too late in getting the "drop" on Green,
who tired upon him, wounding him so
badly that nis death ensued Thursday
This incident aroused the Mexican
people of the old town for revenge, and
last night several of them armed with
warrants entered Green's house on
Bridge street and were met by Eli
Green, a brother of the party they were
While he was parleying with th
officers the brother entered and was im-
mediately tired upon. This was a signal
for a general fusilade, in which Eli and
BillyGreen poured lead from their Win-
chesters into the crowd with deadly ef-
When the crowd retired Juan Sendoval
was dead and several seriously wounded.
The sheriff made his appearance and de-
manded the Green boys to surrender,
which they refused, fearing foul play at
the hands of the Mexicans.
City Marshal Clay called the United
States troops stationed at East Las Ve-
gas by telephone and they responded on
double quick. Lieutenant Crawford
and a detachment of the Seventeenth
infantry with fixed bayonets sur-
rounded the besieged house and a spir-
ited consultation was held with the
Greens who were heavily armed. An
agreement was arrived at to take the
Green brothers to military headquarters
until safety could be assured. They are
now being closely and heavily guarded
and the governor has been telegraphed
While this disturbance was going on
the Mexicans secure 1 the Mexican who
was with Green when the shooting of
Oallegos was done and they dragged
him to jail in the old town.
The commanding officer demanded the
possession of him also, but was refused
by the sheriff and bis posse. Lieuten-
ant Crawford told them he would hold
the sheriff resp msible for the safety and
delivery of the Mexican to him in the
Excitement is at fever heat and it is
not improbable that a lynching or an-
other violent outbreak may occur.
llurri. Arrested on Snsplclon.
Washington, July as. The police
have arrested \V. T. Harris, the in-
ventor of the gasoline motor, 011 suspi-
cion of having caused the Knox build-
ing fire. A motor was in the building
and Harris was badly burned in making
Harrison Duncan Hanged.
Clayton*, Mo., July 28.—Harrison
Duncan was hanged at 6:80 yesterday
morning for the murder of Policeman
James Brady in October, 1890. The
murder occurred in St. Louis and the
case came here on change of venue.
A NEGRO'S DIABOLICAL ACT.
Criini-Hilly V..:iuhr.. u <.OT mi,I Threw
Her Holly Into a Itlver.
Ll xinoton. Kv.. July 28.—The coun-
try around Blue Lick Springs, the swell
I Kentucky watering place, is up in arms,
and the chances are that a negro assail-
ant will b ■ hanged if caught. Miss
Mary Wilson, the 16-vear-old daughter
of Colonel Tom Wilson, a farmer left
her father's home for the springs in an
open vehicle. When near a secluded
spot, a negro slipped behind and climbed
into the vehicle. In spite of Miss Wil-
son's struggles the man overpowered
her, and holding his hands over her
mouth to prevent screams, he carried
her into the undergrowth and criminally
In order to conceal his crime the negro
then threw her Isidy on his shoulders
and carried her to the Kentucky river,
which runs cly* by the road. Arriving
at the bank, he threw her into the river
and decamjied. A boatman who was up
stream heard the splash and as Miss
Wilson rose to tho surface lie rowed to
the spot and rescued her.
The alarm was given and 100 men
are beating the lmshss for the rapist.
Miss Wilson says she can identify her
assailant. She Is in a serious condition
and may die. The brothers anil the
father of the girl declare that they will
burn the negro alive if Miss Wilson
The Ticket. Completed.
Milwaukee, July 28.—The following
complets the Republican ticket of Wis-
Judge Emil Saenseh of Manitowoc
county was nominated for lieutenant
governor on the second ballot.
Colonel Henry Casson of Viroqua was
nomiu ated for secretary of state on the
The other nominees are: Treasurer,
S. A. Petterson of Barron: attorney
general, W. H. Mvlrea of Marathon;
superintendent of public instruction, J.
Q Emery of Dane: railroad commis-
sioner, Duncan J. McKendel of Buf-
falo; insurance commissioner. W. A.
Frieko of Milwaukee; chairman state
central committee, H. ('. Thome of Dane.
•Sued the Congregation.
Lancaster, Pa., July 28.—John Gal-
vansky, a Russian Jew, has brought suit
for damages against the congregation
of Chisek Amuna of this city. Galuan-
sky has been quite an active member of
the congregation, but recently he was
deposed from membership and his name
stricken from the rolls because he pur-
chased meat from another source than
that from which animal flesh eaten by
the congregation is obtained, No meat
can be eaten, according to the rules of
the church, unless the animal or fowl is
killed by a man regularly appointed to
do the killing. Galvansky, it is charged,
purcnased his meat from a town butcher,
where he could get it cheaper, and for
this reason he was expelled from the
congregation. To recover the privileges
of membership he has accordingly
Senator Vilas Resents the At-
tack Upon Cleveland.
HE SPEAKS FOR TWO HOUKS.
WHOLE NO. 1548
entrance to Ualveston Harltor, texas, at
a cost of OO0; making Oakland. Cal.,
a ]iort of entry; amending the act for the
construction of a bridge across the St.
Louis river between Minnesota and
Wisconsin; to bridge the Osage river in
Missouri and the Missouri river near
DeWitt, Mo., and to authorize the St
Louis, Avogelles and Southwestern
Railway company to bridge Bayou des
Glaises and Atchafalaya river in Lonisi
Gold l(e«erve Decreasing.
Washington. July 2s. The gold re-
serve has received another severe blow
by the engagement at New York ol $2,-
000,000 for export next Saturday. This
leaves the true reserve fiS.Ji|,72.1 or
lower than the lowest jwint
reached prior to the February bond i -
BRAINED HIS STEPFATHER.
Denounced an Wanton, KtrldesH and
Unjustifiable lliir Motion to Flace
Coal and Iron Ore on the free l.lnt
Defeated In the Senate.
Washington, July 28.- As soon as
Mr. Jones called up the conference re-
port on the tariff bill in the senate Into
Thursday. Mr. Vilas was immedi-
ately recognized, but yielded to Mr.
Quay, who, withdrew the sugar amend-
ment he proposed on Wednesday jnst
Senator Vilas of Wisconsin, who was
secretary of the interior and later post-,
master general during Mr. Cleveland's !
first administration, replied at great
length to Senator Gorman's attack upon
the president. For two hours lie held
the floor amid ihe wrapt attention of i-
the senate and galleries, delivering hi-> Kot on a drunken spree. II
loathing rebuke to the Maryland sen- ' ' ~~
fttor. He denounced Gorman's assault
as wanton, reckless and unjustifiable,
The Awful Deed of an Iiu
erased With Drink.
Tgrre Haute, Ind., July -.'M News
of a horrible murder in Vermillion
I county near Gessie comes to this <-it\
Jeff Stark, a married man. about 80
years of age, went to Perrvsville and
bartender out of the saloon and then lie
and a companion drank until fairly
crazed by liquor. Stark then started
Shot Oft- til. Ann.
Clinton. Ia.. July 28.—In a fight at
DeWitt John Bush shot George Vance's
right arm off at the shoulder, and
fatally wounded him. Both were at-
taches of Howe & Cnshing's circus.
Bush made his escape.
Warm Weather Continue*.
( hic'aoo, July 28.—The temperature
ne. i-ly all over the west Thursday aver-
aged 100. The signal "service predicts
today will be the hotest day Chi-
cago ai:d th 1 west has experienced this
Higll Speed on jiii Electric Car.
Lancaster. Pa.. July 28 \ test was
made on the Lancaster ami Columbia
electric railway of the speed of one of
the new high spe?d cars which have
been placed on that line. The cars are
each provided with two 40-horse power
motors, and the result of the test was
most satisfactory, determining the ques-
tion of high speed on electric roads. The
car left Columbia at 11:40 and although
the tracks were wet with rain and eight
minutes were consumed in passing
through that place, including two stops
at a switch and a railroad crossing, the
run to Lancaster, a distance of 13
miles was made in 28J minutes. The
railroad people believe that the run can
be made in five minutes less time under
more favorable conditions.
Alleged Whiteeap* Arrested.
Columbus, O., July 28.—As a result
of the whipping by whitecaps of George
B. Het-ron at Burney's station on the
Bill Four railroad, east of this city,
Frank Stapp, a prominent druggist of
this county, residing at Hope, Morgan
Meyer. W ill Meyer, Cliff Johnson and
Jacob Doll, all prominent citizens, the
latter being a representative in the last
state legislature, have been placed un-
der arrest on an affidavit sworn out by
Herron, who has also commenced a suit
for damages, demanding flOO.OOO. All
the parties claim to be innocent and
their arrest has caused a sensation.
I'ieked Up a Lire Wire.
Lancaster, Pa.. July 28.—Orville
Johnson, the 8-year-old son of Kirk
Johnson, a prominent business man of
this city, is 'ving at the point of death
xs the result of picking up the end of a
live electric light wire charged with
2200 volts. \\ hen he caught hold of it
he was drawn from his feet and swung
back and forth like a pendulum for
fully five minutes, flames flashing from
his hands all the while. His screams
attracted a number of persons, who se-
cured clubs and knocked the wire out of
Sii.viii: ( itv. X. M .Tilly"28.—A gold
strike lias lieen made at Pinos Altos
which promises to be the richest yel
made in the territory.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder
World's Fair Highest Award.
and though he declared that Mr. CleVe- home, but went to the house of his
land needed no defense at his hands, lie | mother and stepfather, 11 Skinner
took U,1 >""al"," the .-barges made by ; Without anv provocation whatever ac-
Mr. Gorman and met them with mas- cordjnB to Stn'rk-H m,„ Htor}.. lmt
because he was drunk, lie commenced
to shoot, He fired three times at his
stepfather, but missed liini. lie then
seized a spade and brained liini. Next
he took after his mother with murder-
ous intent; but she escaped him.
He then went home and told his wife
of what be had done, and after sobering
up he went back to his stepfather's and
washed and fixed tile body for burial.
Returning to his own home he went to
bed, and was later arrested and taken to
jail. He waived a preliminary examina-
tion and slated to Prosecuting Attorney
Perry Aikman that lie had no cause for
the deed, but that he was drunk and did
not know what he was about. Il has
been addicted to excessive drinking. .Mr.
Skinner, the murdered man, was widely
known and respected. He was about 00
years of age and owned a small farm.
Madeline Pollard Sees Pike's I'eak.
Manitou, Colo., July 2s Among the
tourist* to the summit of Pike's peak
yesterday was Miss Madeline Pollard o
terly skill and logic. He made his state-
ment. he said, in the interest of tho j
truth of history.
Mr. Gorman was not in the senate at j
the time and to this fact the Wisconsin
senator called attention with regret. Congr
In conclusion he eulogized the personal j faint
character and integrity of Mr. Cleveland !
in the most glowing terms, glowing
with dramatic fervor, that the president
of the United States, who received s.
small W. P. Brei-kinridr
many evidences of Ihe honor and respect j BMIlk the steam yacht A1 • rI. at Fron-
of the American people, could not suffer i tenac Round Island. No lives lost.
from this unjustifiable attack of the
Maryland senator. striker, and ■>•')>■■ 11e« i iKiii.
At the conclusion of his speech Mr. Indiana, Pa.. July 2s. A battle be-
\ ilas explained that in view of the fact twoen strikers and deputy sheriffs is re-
that Messrs. Gorman. Brice and Smith ported at Glen Campbell, in which sev-
had assured him that his motion to reral were injured
cede from the one-eighth differential in
favor of the l-efiners of sugar must fail \
and the further fact that a Democratic
caucus had decided to agree to a further
THE NEWS IN BRIEF.
conference with instructions, Iv would
withdraw the motion.
After some general remarks by Mr.
Stewart against the interference of the
executive with the legislative branch of
the government Mr. Hill's motion that
the senate recede from its amendments
placing a duty of 40 cents a ton on coal
and iron ore were voted upon and de-
feated. the Republicans, except Mr.
Hansbrough of North Dakota, joining
with the Democrats bound by tiie cau-
cus agreement against it. The vote
stood li to li"> and li to lit. Mr. Irbv of
South Carolina was the only other Dem-
ocrat. except Mr. Hill, who voted for
free coal and iron. The Populists, Al-
len. Kyle and Peffer, also voted in the
Mr. Washburn (Rep., Minn.) renewed
Mr Vilas' motion to instruct the con-
ference to recede from the one-eighth dif-
ferential on refined sugars, but Mr.
Gray immediately ma le the point of
order against it that it was not compe-
tent for the senate to instruct in a ••full
and free conference." The point of
order was debated f,,r some time, but
had not lieen decided when the senate
adjourned. There is no doubt, however,
that it will be sustained and this motion \
The general impression is that the!
bill will go back to the conference.
Fire in the storageroom of the woolen
mills at Waco, lex,, did considerable
1 be mills of the Bodcaw Lumber
company at Stamps, Ark., were par-
tially destroyed by fire.
Tho meeting of theShrinersat Denver
Mr. and .Mrs, John W. Tabor at
Bryan, Tex., celebrated their golden
wedding anniversary Thursday,
Mrs. T. Newbury at Bastrop, Tex., is
Rev. Father T. S. Byrne was conse-
crated bishop of Nashville.
Henry Bennett was banged at Mem-
phis for wife murder.
Professor J. H. Hooper, principal of
Hooper institute. Clarksburg, Me., is
Fire starting from a locomotive spark
did 175,000 damage at St. Joseph, Mo.
Congressman Jerry Simpson has been
renominated by'tlic Populists of his dis-
A-a T. Hevirly, chief owner of the
St. Charles Evaporated Cream com-
pany. has confessed judgment for |21,-
There was a foO.UOO fire at Bozzatown,
a section of Alton. Ills.
Death by Cremation.
Terre Haute, Iml., July 28,—The
j wife of Superintendent Raines of the
; Sullivan schools committed suicide by
setting fir to a brush heap and then
Washington, July 2N.— The proceed-
ings in the house were dull in the ex-, .
treme and uue by one the members left I Jun,l'jl,t? into the flames. Several of her
' ' picking blackberrie
. — the mem
their desks until by 3:30 there was not a
half of a hundred members in the cham-
The conference report on the fortifi-
cations appropriation bill was agreed
The day had been assigned to the com-1
mittee on rivers and liarbors and some
20 or 30 bills reported fmm tlii* commit-
tee wcr. passed, among them the fol-j
lQWt^£: To est :i 1 ■ 1 i - n ■ i ,]■/!:! i . ,ii...
Heels* Cherry < oogli syrup.
The greatest and best Couth Syrup li
will rotleve a cough quicker, sulci and
more .•fleeliiallv linn miythini: on I he
market. Sold and wm eniile.l In ill
D"\ Price's Cream Baking Powder
Most Perfect Made
and she slipped away from them and
: took her life in the manner described.
She was sent to the Southern asylum
about four mouths ago and about uue
month ago she returned here. A few
weeks ago she attempted to take her
life by hanging.
The "Poet Seoul" lo <i.i Abroad.
New York, July 28. Captain Jack
Crawford, better known as the "poet
scout,'' will sail for Liverpool on the
White Star steamship Teutonic. His
object in going abroad i^ to discover, if
possible, the missing links to prove his
title to a share of t'v '.neat Wallace es-
tate, now held by this state and city,
find valued at f£0,0Qp,0<jQ.
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Smith, Winfield Scott. Guthrie Daily News. (Guthrie, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 5, No. 1548, Ed. 1 Sunday, July 29, 1894, newspaper, July 29, 1894; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc281262/m1/1/: accessed October 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.