The Guthrie Daily Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 49, Ed. 1, Wednesday, August 26, 1903 Page: 1 of 8
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The Guthrie Daily Leader.
THE ONLY EVENING ASSOCIATED PttEM PAPEM IN OKLAHOMA TERRITORY..
GUTHRIE OKLAHOMA WEDNESDAY AUGUST 20 1D03.
Washington D. C Aug. 26- Tonight
and Thursday probably showers. Cooler.
Growth of the Insurrection Necessi-
tates Calling: Out More Troops
(By Associated Press.)
Constantinople Aug. 26. Tho gov
ernment haa decided to call to thol
colors all remaining European reserves
"belonging to tho second and third army
corps and a number of other reserves
which will bring tho tola! of Turkish
aoldlora In Macedonia up to 350 bat-
talions or almost doirolo tho forco
utilized In tho Turko-Greok war. Tho
c enrollment of such largo bodies of
troops indicates tho seriousness with
Which Turkey views tho situation and
her determination to use all tho
means at her disposal to ropross tho
Lives Are Lost
I By Associated Press.
Kansas City Mo. Aug. 26. A spec-
ial to tho Star from (Jarthagc Mo
An explosion at tho works of tho In-
dependent Powder company situated
lour miles southwest of Carthage on
Center creek early today wrecked
the mixing room killing threo per-
sons and injuring tare others ono
Tho dead are:
W. O. Roll superintendent.
Jerry Haworth all of Carthage.
Leo Barry hurt by flying board will
J. H. Simpson of Wobb City.
Lafo Bennett of Carthage.
Thirty othor workmai escaped In-
Jury. Today's explosion Is tho second to
occur at the Independent company's
works within a month. Tho mill bad
Just been robult and tho making of
dynamite for blasting In the lead and
fclnc mlnos of this territory resumed.
When the explosion occurred Supt.
Itoll and Pearman and Haworth wore
all in tho mixing room which was so-
eluded from tho other ten mill build-
iUnderO a NarrOW CSCape
in the Storm That Swept
cook viowea me navoo on me uay liberty to all men everywhere.
anxiously. I Suicide Prevented. "The Iowa RsihiWIcsbs reoom-
Llghtnlng flashes from the inky Tlie Btartllng announcement that a mend that self government be con-
black sky and the wind came Ilka a prV6ntive 0f lutCide had been dlscov- ceded to the Philippines so far as
(By Associated Press.) oyolonio blast Weather observers erftd Vfin Juterost raany. A down q u f(Mind practicable Lot us re-
New York A"& 26. A terrible Bald tho wad reaohftd a vtocity of sy Qr dWpondBcy Invariably Joice that ibe right to self govf-
uurthwost wind and electrical storm neary torty-ilve knots. prooede suicide and something has meul Is recommended but who Is to
struck Sandy Hook shortly after 6' ' ' been founsl that will preveat that cob- (UHarwlne when the concessions are
o'clook yesterday and the phamrook' Ed L. Paakbam general manager dltlon walchfaakaa sukslde likely At found practicable-? Saator Teller
IH.. fcnd Reliance and a fleet of half a; and vloe president of the Denver. Hold th first thought of salf destroetion pointed the way in the case of Cuba
dozen fine yachts. InoludlnK the Erin and Gulf railroad. Is In the city. i take Electric Bitters. It being a Let us Insist that this exalted ex-
and C Oliver Iselln's yacht were In I
danger for a time. The yacht Eureka
breaking from her anchorage was
blown vioiantly against a scow. It.
sanmed far a. time that the two boats
ij . t. ii u et.o.vM' tit
nuuiu uiuiu mij uw tauuuww. ..
rebellion. Ibraham PaebaS tho new
commander of tho troops Is' a young
and capable officer.
London Aug. 2G. In taking more
energetic measures for suppression of
tho revolution Turkey Is acting In
accordance wljh tho advice of tho
powors. An official of the Turkish
ombassy hero said to a representative
of tho Associated Pross today:
"The calling out of additional troops
by Turkey Is duo solely to a decision J
to suppress the Insurrection at one.
It Is not In anticipation of war with
lngs behind a hill. Roll had Just en-
tered tho building on his daily trip of Brady. Engineer W. H. French Flre-
Inspectlon. Tho alrds ovldontly had' man Charles Leo and Brakemen L.
become ovor-hoatod Jn tho mixing un- K. Hlnes and Ell Howo.
noticed by Haworth and Poarman for Tho general storekeeper of tho
they made no move to escape. All road B. C. Vinson and wife and
threo wero killed Instantly. Supt Mastor Bailey Vinson kept tho follow-
Roll's legs wero blown off below the?. Ing party In good humor throughout
knoo and the bodies of Pearman and 'tho day: Miss Amy Walsh Miss
Haworth wero shattered into a hun- Annlo Walsh Moss.r3. Carl Havlg-
dred pieces rendering Identification horst John H. Havighorat Charles
Impossible savo through the knovl-' Pond Captain J. T. Taylor Paul Mc-
edgo that one wore a bluo shirt and Neal.
tho other a certain ring.
Ypung Barry was standing on thoj
bill overlooking tho mixing uouse ni
was struck by a flying tlmbor which
toro a holo In tho side of his head.
I Ho was fatally hurt and begged the
doctors to lot mm ale. Tiie otnor m
Jured wore outside the wrecked build-
ing. Thirty employes at work In the
othor buildings of the plant escaped.
The forco of the explosion was terrific
and was felt at curroundlng towns
window panoe being broken at places
twelve miles distant The financial
loss Is small. Supt. Boll was a promi-
nent manufacturer of powder having
boon connected with Indiana ralUs far
fifteen yoars before coming here two
years ago. '
which lay almost In tho path of the
gale not a hundred yards away.
Tho Reliance lay In a position more
out of danger.
Tho moorings of tho Shamrock III.
and Reliance hold fast though the
jwlnd blew their bows around Into the
I face of the tralo and thoy Uicced hard
nt thelr oal6S-
Ql Thnmna T.lntnn loffr flio "Rrln
.. .. .r. .. .w ..
before the storm broke and. with Col-
. onel Smith Colonel Burbank and Col-
onol Stewart commander of Fort Han-
Dr. C. E. Sexton Is lu the city from
J. Walker Field has returned' frem
1. i ... vi. TVir..... nM arA a. it
- iifi v w rMiwt
Choctaw Road Now Conife:
pleted Between Guthrie j
The last splko on the Choctaw be-
tween hore and Chandler was drlvon
yostorday at Chandler by Mlas Amy
Walsh of this city and a connection
by rail of two of tho best towns in'
Oklahoma was thus effected.
Yesterday morning a special train
consisting of two cars and a way car
left the local yardB or the Choctaw
bound for Chandler. The train orow
was composed of Conductor C. J.
The party dined at the camp of Con
tractor J. H. Robberta at noon tho ex-
cellent dlnnorbelug served under the
direction of O. E. Bower. The train
then prooeedod on to Chandler whore
n nmiml et mvamI 1.n.lA.l nnnnln
WWU W WVVAUk UttltUlVU JUV1JIU
awaited me oompieuon of the rood. witn Mr. mnnaT runBioan-iweuueum
Tho Frisco management will at oncejof the voters of Ohio are also right-
connect the newly constructed llne'eously opposed to Mr. Hanna's ship
with tho main lino of the Frteco at subsidy scheme to draw money from
Chandler and already the contract has
been let for the grading which is iwces- those already rich. Win a majority
aary for the proposed connection M ot voters consent that Mr Henna
Cassldy of this city secured the rush shall remain In power to fuKher
order to excavate about 18.000 yards ' schemes by which some are enriched
of dirt and stone.' jat the expense of the many.
A mixed train service will be es- "The tariff (.ysUwn does shelter
tabllshed and as soon as the proper ( monopoly and trusts Trusts aro a
connections can be made a pasHeageri menace to our Republican Institutions
service will be put on. I Tho opposition party no matter what
The Choctaw's advent into Guthrie
and Chandler means much to the mer-
chants of these oUIm. Guthrie can
now assure Its visitors an outlet to
tho east and. with the Denver. ISald
and Gulf completed the proper con-
nations will oe made from the west
tv.. i.. n..o i An.i r ..
roads which are already gradd to
. ... ... .... . .. .
inB cuy ana ine ciaim oi uutuno as
jg Uie STtmt railroad ceuter in
tlia wjuthwest will Uten be rightfully
great tonic and nervine will strength-
en the nerves and build up the sys-
' tern. It's also a great Stomach Liver
'and Kidney regulator "Only GOc. Sat-
Isfaettoa guawateed by P. B. LHlle and
irn h ct r
Silverites Gained Control of Ohio
(By Associated Press.)
Columbus 0 Aug. 86. Tom L.
Johnson was nominated for governor
of Ohio by acclamation this aftor-
noon by the Democratic stato con-1
Columbus 0.. Aug. 20. Although
uie uuming wus uu over tu.ni uiii'H
the auditorium and gallorloa wero
packed long before W. J. Froy chair-'
man of the stato certral eonimlltoo '
called the Democratic state iHiiivon-J
lion to order totlay. Before th" ton
vontlon assembled some f tho John-
son inon who aro opposed to Clark or-
forod again to support John L. Zim
merman Tor tho sonatorui endorse-
ment but Zimmerman would art ac-
cept Mayor Johnson vni loudly
cheered as be ontcred the hall. O. M
Saltssgnbor temporary chairman spoko
Temporary Chairman's Address.
Tho Hon. C. M.- Snltsgaber. the
temporary chairman said In part: j
"We raised the banners which shall .
lave Inscribed upon them. 'War
against tariff Iniquities' and Ropub-J
ltcana who lovo honor and Justlco will
fight with us and for us. Three-fifths '
of tho voters of Ohio aro honestly op-
posed to a continuation of the wicked
favros granted to beneficiaries under
tariff laws. Those laws aro dlamotrl-J
oally and ovorlostlngly oppored to the
Domocrallc doctrlno to the cherish-
ed raorIean dootrine of equal rights. J
Convince the people that you are In
earnest and will carry this one ro-
form Into effect and on that alono
Uio majority -will
sweep yon Into
"XVlitr Mlmtil1 Hint risintfrttta in vntA
I " .. mj ww....... .-- - --.
'( the public treasury and bestow it onl
; inovos it pretends to make will never
seriously impair the growing power
of the trusts Tho only hope for re-
ilef lies la the success of the Demo-
"Let us not lower or surrender our
high ideals on the subject of human
i.... t . . .i.ai that AmariM
U the 'free hearte hope and home' sjU
.... ... 1.-1 41 t.
mat not oniy nere u
shelter to the oppressed of all n
tlons but that there shall not cease
to go fortn q aubllme dootrine of
ample be followed. The spirit that
wibjugated 1 the same that demands
an inc; ease in the standing army and
continuing increase in the navy. Wash.
Isktoa vinted as that overgrown
ItnMWarv -ra tiiiuiiuion tM afm inauBnlol -
...... .-t ....... T . r
ons to liberty undor any form of gov-
ornmont and aro to bo regarded as
particularly hostile to Ropubllcnn lib-
orty. Instead of tho modern boas
that this nation Is great lot us rathor.
as of old soy our government Is good
Our stronuous rulor In his giant
strides across tho contlnont voices
the military spirit Gazing over tho
western soa ho oxclalms 'Wo must
domlnato tho Pacific'
"It has always been tho declaration
of tho Democratic party that tho poo-1
plo should rulo. Bocauso of. human
wonknees tho. nctlon of legislative
bodies Is ofton unsatisfactory to tho
people. In municipal affairs as woll
as In stato matters tho penplo should
havo a volco In determining the no-
ture of the laws that govern thjm
nnd alstf how franclilsgj aud prM-
leges should bo bestowed.
"PnniflntlMn In hn rvrvutWI .. !..!
mont and especially brought homo to
Republican politicians of high rauk
again admonish tho peoplo ihat al-
though that party may creato and fat-
tor mononolloa In othor mn.trM. It
--- ..-... -.
has not yet secured a munoply of hon
esty. It may bo the general averago TL n
of tho Democratic party Is no hlgrorCCretary 11100(101 illiV"
man mat or tne ucpuoiican on tins
score but It Is a good thing when
one party has boon long entrench?! In
power and has bocomo corrupt to
'turn tho rascals out' t
"There can bo no civil progress x-
copt In tho ordorly processes of tho
law. Wo aro all shocked at the i o-
cent manifestations of brutp' force 'n
the lynchlnga burnings and tortures
which are a disgrace to our o'v.in-
tloc. But haa not tho oxample of rilo
regard for law sot by thoso who aro
greedily fattoning on prlvllgBO and
monopoly something to do wl"i the
spirit that prevails?
Havo we not no.
a nation gone mad In the r'sh for
wealth the frenzied struggle to net time; that It stings the berry; that ;t
rich quick? And is there not a deep lays Its eggs in the grain; that the
conviction that those who promuto eggs hatch Just as the grain sprouts
great enterprises havo a sneeIto con that Jho Insect sponds the winter "la
tempt for law and law makers? Mnrl'dirysaUs" which. In the spring "forms
this not then have encouraged othnrs Ir-lo & worm (the army wormi" m
lower down to think that might m.l-oH gethw with several other assertions
right and that cunning and dcelpt! that are nllyirprlsliig and Impoa-
may ply their vocation unmolested? slble. A copy of this circular was
' We don't want harmony In the
uemocraue party not mo xina mai
marks servile abject submission. Out
of discussion and contention let us
hope to discover tho truth how bost.at!on." Mr. Thoburn promptly for
to discharge our olvio duty and how ( warded the circular to the postal au-
to select leaders that stand tho Are of thorltles fox ftQb action aa they saw
Johnson Faction Wlm.
The majority report on credentials
for seating the Johnson delegates
from Hamilton Gallia Miami Roes
and Soneca counties was greeted with
cheers. Then followed the minority
movement first with a motion rela-
tive to Miami rouuty which was con-
sidered their strongest case and dls-
euwskm followed. The majority re-
port was adopted
Majority and minority reports on
rules and order of business were pre
sented. The former provided for the
endorsement of a candidate for sena-
tor General E B. Flnley in support-
ing the minority report declared
there was danger of "Johnson being
called as much of a boss as Hann."
; The majority report Adapted. -
to 211. This was the first test on a
' wiii aii betwesti the JoUfteoa asd the
. .. -.. . -. M
Zimmermen men. Tho majority ro-
port on rules with a provision for
tho ondorsomont of a- candldato for
senator was thon adopted
The platform reaffirms allegiance to
tho Democratic party of tho nation and1
avows devotion to tho principles of "
its last national platform. It says!
"Adhering to these principles tho
IftinMD City platform wo repeat our
condemnation of all offorts to re-
nounco or Ignore them."
The platform concludes:
"Until United States senators aro
required by amendment of the federal
constitution to bo oleotod by a popular
voto. nominations of candidates for
tho United States sonators should bo
mado by state conventions. William
J. Bryan by Bpoclal resolution is in-
vitcd to spoak In Ohio In support of
those declaration of principle"
ers a Wise Homily on
A firm calling itself the Hessian
Fly Exterminator Co. with hoadquar-
torB at Agra a new town in tho north-
eastern part of Lincoln county has
bcon Bonding out its circulars and
otherwise advertising1 its sura-thing
oxtorminator. For tho small sum of
two dollars and fifty cnts it will fur-
nish a package tho cbhtonts of whi"h
aro guaranteed to be sufflclfiit to
"doctor" flftoen bushels of wheat. Tho
circular states that tlfe Hessian dy 1$
a post that is in tho wheat all
sent to Ssjgaai&ry Thouurn of the tor-
rltorlal board of agriculture by a
friend with the facetious suggertion
that he give It "his prayerful consider.
fit to taXe concerning the buslneas
methods of this company la speaking
of It today he said:
"The Hessian fly Is a very small In-
sect ft twjo-wlnBed gnat not more
than an eighth of an inch long. It
does not 'sting the berry and It does
not 'lay its eggs In the grain' but. on
the contrary attaches the eggs to the
upper lde of young blades of wheat
Thn lurvnn whlh urn tmnmallv known
j as grubs are really maggots and at
no time la their life history do they
lu any way resemble 'tho army worm.'
The laU&r Is a caterpillar Uie larva
of a moth not of a fly and It grows
to a length of twenty times that Of
that of the larva of tbe Hessian n.
The stattvn&nt that this Insect lives
through tho winter; 'Jb ehrysilfe'
whjph 'then forms Into a worm' win
be news to the scientific worM as It
i reverses the crder ef nature Itoelf
.-- ..... ..
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Niblack, Leslie G. The Guthrie Daily Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 49, Ed. 1, Wednesday, August 26, 1903, newspaper, August 26, 1903; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc72138/m1/1/: accessed December 15, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.