The Guthrie Daily Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 191, Ed. 1, Thursday, July 19, 1894 Page: 1 of 4
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We want to buy Scfioal hNs;
also Territorial and Cewlj
10 per cent Money Loaned on-
Farms; Abstracts of titles fur-
nished on application.
HAGAN & PAINE
Entbkbu at tii I'oiT-OrficK at Ootiikiie Ok 8coNi-ctAiB Mattx.
Ori'ICi: OI' I'lrilMCAYKlN IIAICKISOtf AVIINUM.
GUTHRIE OKLAHOMA T1IUIUDAY MORNING JULY IP 1804
TO 10 L
1 'Statlit JlIwrffiM
10 THE SCI OF
TVENTYFIVE OF MARSHAL
NIX'S MEN TO MOVE.
BIG TRESSLE BURNED AT ENID.
Another IIicIIIiik liny on tlie Wmt HliU
Tlin llui k Inliiuil Hits Ilrilurml ItsTlmo
. anil Will I'roliHlily Stop Trwlns To.
Dny Suspicious Inrnklnc lloipi
SlliplIP(l to ColltHlll Ujiik.
mill' at ICouml l'ouil.
1 lie West Side troublo continue.
Yoslerday Acting Governor Lowe was
kept busy receiving and Bending1 tole-
grains from and to tlm people of the
two unfortunate towns and the Rock
Inland company. Two attempts were
made to burn tressles last night and
telegraph wires were cut In eight or
U'n dllTerent places. Several uuspici-
uus looking boxes were received at
Hound l'ond yesterday and there Is no
doubt that tile boxes contained ex-
plosive. The people are highly
wrought up and It Is feared a battle
between rioters and federal troops
cannot be avoided.
The proclamation of Governor
Lowe ottering 8500 roward for the
arrest of bridge burners was received
with groat favor by the law abiding
citizens hut seemingly had no effect
on the rioters.
United Stales Attorney llroolts re-
ceived a large number of telegrams
from Attorney-General Olney yester-
day Inquiring for the true status of
alViilrs on the West Side.
Governor Lowe will probably go to
the scene of lite troublo today.
Work of Destruction.
botwoon the people of Enid and
Hound l'oinl and the Iloclc Island
railway grows worso hourly. At at)
parly hour yesterday morning another
hrhlgo was blown up putting a stop
to all travel on the road. Later a
long section of track was torn up
routh of Round l'ond and at noon a
bridgo was fired but was partly saved
by the soldiers and guards All sec-
tion men living in that lclnlty havo
Jioen warned tq stop helping the rail-
way under penalty of death to them?
bclvos and the destruction of their
liomcs ly fire. Several of the Hock
Island guards were assnulted by the
jnob nnd badly injured. At Round
l'ond County Attorney Asher was
driven out of tqwn by an urined mob
iud tho Intervention of u few coit
servutive citizens alone saved h s life.
The work of destruction Is being
carried on by a hecret organization
composod of men who will stop at
nothing and it is stated upon good
authority that they have been paid
.000(1 to carry on tho guerrilla
warfare and If necessary bum
every bridgo in the Cherokee
strip tear up the track and
.wreck trains until tho railway
rompany recognizes the two towns..
A veritable reign qf terror exists it)
the two counties and no man knows
what will happen next. Tho troop
and deputies uro wholly unable q
pope with tho l nob who care nqthing
for them. Ono man yestcrdqy openly
threw a dymunlio bomb under a trail)
carrying so)dfers. The railway com;
panyund tho bettor pltlzens are told
graphing for more troops but it scorns
to bo impossible to make the author!
ties at Washington understand the
gravity of the situation.
I'rom the Scut of tl War.
Noiith Exii) July 18. The war of
the torch mid tho bomb along ttie line
of the Rock Island railroad in the
Cherokee strip counties continues.
Tho burning of u DO-foot bridge one
mile north of Wuukomis station lust
midnight is tho latest outranc. The
bridge was burned just after the pass-
ogu of a passenger train going south
und was completely destroyed. The
patsengcr trains were transferred at
the burning bridgo this morning. The
rnllroud bus abandoned all freight
ti a 'lie
Another company of United States
troops will arrive here this evening
Mayor Franko has received this
meis go from u ting Governor Lowe
in roi-ponto to his request for terri-
tor'ul and federal aid to enforce the
city ordinance regarding the stoppage
of trains next Saturday:
"I havo requested tho Rock Island
railroad company through Its attor-
neys nnjl president to obey your ordi-
nances. 1 tnink ap application for a
mandamus to coinpel the company to
ptpp'i'p . .(.jrdanc'p with your ordi-
nance wouifl bo granted."
)(oum Ilia (limrtfs.
It is rumored herp tof)uy Ujat the
men who set tho Rock Island bridge or
Jlro at Waukomlt this morning were
all masked nnd heavily armed. This
hridao Is u OJfoot structure and oncu
it g'H :t good (start burned like tinder.
There were guards stationed ut either
cud of tho bridge but .the invadors
oaino prepared for them and at once '
took them captives bound thera and
then fired the bridge. Tho report has
been not confirmed except that tho
bridge was burned out
Palled 8uti Deputies Ordered Out.
Tho call for aid from Hound' l'ond
became so fluent st ulghitnat
Governor I.ouo-has decided to send
twenty-five United States di-puty
marshals to South Kntd and Round
I'.uid to help preset ve ordei They will
The Fcnnlc lumen Ten of llm I'ourtcrii
Appropriation Hill In it WitU.
Washisotov July 18. Tho fnot
that tho senate has made such rapid
progriM with the appropriation bills
since they wcrj taken up lias led
many to believe that their dispatch Is
a p.nt of the general soli tu. of tho
senate to forcj the J ouso to a more
speedj agreement on the senate tariff
bill. Ten of the fouitccn nppropria-
tioii'bills wore passed by the senate in
little more than u week's time which
Is unprecedented progress and the In-
dications arc that the bills remaining
unacted on will bo disposed of with-
equal rapidity when reached.
With all tho appropriation bills
passed by tho senate there will bo
nothing but tho conference reports on
theso bills and the tariff between cou-
gross and adjournment Thero aro
many seuutors who count upon tho
eagerness of the members of the
liou&o to get home in view of tho
necessity of looking after their po-
litical fences to help materially in
bringing tho house to accept tho sen-
ate's terms on the tarllT.
Opened liar Hlval's l.cttrr.
Chh.i.icotiik Mo. July 18. Mls3
Blanche Day deputy postmistress of
Fountain Grove was arrested on a
warrant charging her with tampering
with tho Uultcd States malt. She
was arraigned before United States
Commissioner L. A. Chapmun and the
case continued until the "7th lust.
Letters that wero passing through
the mails between her sweetheartand
another lady it Is alleged tempted
her to Inquire into their contents.
l"et A.ilrtlin licMs.
EMroni.Aivan. July 18. Georgo W.
McFaddcn a printer from Topokn
whllo riding on a freight car foil be-
tween the cars three miles east of
hero on the Santa Fe and was cut to
fragments. The accident occurred at
3 o'clock yesterday morning but the
remains were not found until near
noon. McFnddeu was a member of
the Typographical union and tho
Knights of Pythias.
Conl .Strike IlcrUrcil Off.
Ukvikii Mo. July 18. At a mass
meeting held by tho miners hero tlioy
decided to declure the presont strlko
off everyone to get work wherever
possible. A largo number of the
striking miners will be victimized ryid
lorceu to icavo tiero lor outer camps.
Importune to fecltlirs.
Washington- Ij. c July 17. The
bill passed the senate today extending
time of final proof and payment on
lands claimed under the public laudt.
luw. A bimilnr billjjassed tho house
some time ago but it passed ihcbuualc
today with an amendment Tho houo
bill provides that tho time for mak-
ing final proof und payment for all
lands located under the homostcad
and desert land laws of tho Fnltod
States bo extended for the period of
one yenr from tho timp when proof
nnd payment would buoomc duo tinder
To this tl.o senate udded an amend-
nietit providing that the time of mak-
ing Anal payments on entries under
the pre-emption act shall be extended
for one year from the date when the
same becomes duo in alt cacs wheio
pre-emption eutrymon aro unable to
make iluul payments from causes
which they cannot control; evidence
of such inability to be subject to the
regulations of the secretary of the in-
terior. This concerns much of the laud re-
cently opened for settlement in Okla-
homa and has been asked for by many
of the settlers in that country. Iu
fact the tiuio of payment in somu of
the reservations has already been ex-
tended ono year.
Tlirr Meet mid Nominate Htronc County
Special to the Leader.
Nkwkikk July 18. Tho Democratic
county comentlou mot In th's city
today and nominated the following
Probate judge. U N Woodson; county
clerk C S Robb; sherlW J Sullivan;
county attornoy W ifflartium; county
treasurer. Jamison Vawter; register of
deeds F R Rickey; county surveyor
W R jouruey; county superintondout
W F Young; corouer D M Hamlin;
commissioners First district J W
Davis; Second district (5 W Shoup;
Third district II 15 Owen
The convention unanimously en-
dorsed Hon. A. . l'yers for congress
and instructed its sixteon delegates
for hlii). The ticket nominated Is
House uml Senate L'ommlttrrmrii (Jan Nut
iet Tocrttier ou Turin 11111.
Spociul to tho Loader.
Wahuinoton- July In. Tho tariff
ponferpnep decided after fifteen
mlnnii? fiAcctnri i9 tti full ir f.wd..AM
..hh .uda.v. w. .. .u. 1.11111 MVB
lljis afternoon tq report a disagree
ment onu maiine disagreement siiouid
he an the ontirg bill.
Mr. and Mrs. V. M McCoy and
Muster Quvin and Miss Helen Mr. and
Mrs. H. F. Franklin and Mm Lottie
Hitchcock chaperoned by Misses .oe
Thompson and Ilertha Hitchcock
formed a Jolly party which went on a
coonllglit picnic down the Cimarron
last night partaking of a fino supper
and spending the evening most pleas-
antly. Lost Gold cuff-button and cuff
Finder leave at LkaOKH otlk-o and xo'
cpj?e reward tf
A. n. U. 8TRIKK LttADERS OC-
THEY REFUSE TO FURNISH BOND.
Itnltt In SO.Ofln to Aimrcr Ilia ClmrRe of
VIoliilIiiK Unit til StnttM Court In-
jiliiullnn mill In InliTfrrlnir With
Hie Atniiiieemrnt of the Smilu
I'o Ho ul A li.it IM Hy
of llio Turn of .(Tulr.
Ciiicaoo July 13 At .1 oclock
yestorday afternoon tho contempt
proceeding against Debs lln.vmt
ICellher ttud Rogers of the Aiflpriean
Railwny union begun by the I'liltod
States District Attornov Milehrlst
woro culled in tho fe Icrul
court and the cases continued until
Monday. The ball In each enso was
fixed at 93.000.
The defendants protested saying
that they eotiliUiwetire no bull and
woro Informed byniho court thut tholr
only nlternatlvu was to v'o to tail.
l'ho commitment to jail was doferrod
for a short time to allow them to
ituiku an attempt to secure bondsmen.
I At 4 o'clock Debs llouard Kelihor
nnd Rogers having refused to give
hail woro sent to juil
I A telegram was pnnlueod in court
ent by Debs on July S to .North
litttte Mont. H retid:
I "General managers nro weakening
tftlio strike is not settled in fortv-
clglit hours' fOtttpUitc paralysis will
follow. I'dtatiK-s on ice ur out of
sight Save your money and buy a
Whllo seated In llio jnil awaiting
tho preparation of his ell Debs said:
"Well this mums n few days of rost
and quiet at least I have not had
much rest for over a month and
1 am Imdly in need of it.
Xo sir we shall not give bonds.
Our bonis are f 1000 each but
wo woii'd not give lxiiuls if
they were live cents each. Wis aro
not posing ns matU rs neither do we
ask for sympathy. ' All I have to say
ab'jttt our arrest is that matters havo
come to that point in this freo coun-
try when it is held to be u crime to
advise a man whut to do when he
seeks your a Ivic?. We are guilty of
no crime unless tho expression of an
opluiou is a crime. Wo uro not re-
sponsible for tills t.trike l''illmati is
rosKnsiblc for it."
The men were placed in the debtors'
department of the jail. Debs and
llowiud being given a cell un.il ICulll-
her and Rogors one a I joining.
When Attorney Milciirist hail fin-
jshod reading the Information. At-
torney George It. I'eck representing
tho receivers of tho Santu I'o avatom.
took tho floor and read u petition for
writs of attachments against tho de-
fendants on behalf of that rotid.
The strike tunnaiers were put
under ImjikIs for violating tho in-
junction of tlie federal courts in seek-
ing to obstruct the passage of tho
mulls after they hud been ordered by
the courts not to do so.
MINERS BLOWN TO PIECES.
Two Hundred Nllek' or Clunt Ton iter 1.x-
jiloiln In ii t'euiHjItaiilit Minn.
Hm.KTON la. "itly 18. Two hun-
dred sticks of giant powder exploded
in the midst of a party of minors at
Stockton colliery Xo. s to-day and not
enough of tlie men's bodies was left
for identification. How many wore
killed will not be known for soma
time but it is believed that at l:ast
(V had been customary to send the
charges iu boxes to the sluift and dis-
tribute them to the workiugmen at
the bottom of tlie second shaft each
morning. This morning tho drivers
went into tho stables to harness their
mules and while they woro thus en-
gaged the explosion took place
Charles Shugert suys ho suw about a
dozen inou stunding about Charles
0'Donnoll receiving their poy
lcr a moment before the ex-
plosion took place Tho drivers
Were hurled about promiscuous
ly and woro afraid to moyp until
tlioy were found by some miners from
No. 3 who hastened through the sub-
Strewn over tlie twisted and torn
timbers of tlie shaft wore fragments
of human Hash und bones und limbs
of tho unfortunate minors. Frag-
ments of human flesh were found
homo disuuce up tlie slope on tlie
rails and ties and on the roof wliiio
everywhere were bones aud limbs.
Not enough was found of any of the
bodies to make recognition pos slble.
Four of the men known to bo dead
were married and four woro single.
All but O'Donnell were Hungarians
and when the bodies wore brought to
tho surface there were wild seeno of
THE VIGILANT WINB
Wnlet' Vuclit Away llnhluit Wli-n nil
rhlciit l'ut It Out of the Hiiro.
RKj.rAST July 18. An neeldent to-
day robbed George Gould's Amwriaan
yucht Vigilant of some of tlie glory of
ottUaillng the I'rluco of Wales' urauk
cutter llritaunla which is her due.
That in the ordinary course of events
the Vigilant would have won there
oan be uo question for tho r ice had
been more than two-thirds run and
the Vigltaut was la the had nearly
six minutes when tho Ihltannia's tore-
play parted and the was obliged to
drop out living the American sloop
txi finish as .ho would The Vigilant
tailed the course home and reached
tUe liangor buttery 1mI at 4:1 J p m.
Vuurth HlMourl l'upulUu.
St. JoftKrn. Mo July is. .t tho
eon veU lion of the 1'opuln.t-i of the
Fourth eongressiun.it ditriut to-day
W. H. Mivienlor was unanimously
nominated for congress.
TIi4'tah AilmUtlou IIIJ1 Klcned.
W.aCjaTox July 1 Tho presi-
dent to-duy feigned the bill to permit
plan to iioiu a constitutional conven
tion to bo admitted
into the union m
INSIDE STRIKE HISTORY.
Ilow mr lletin ( Hum n (aui u (ten.
rral Walk Out.
(nt.VMiu a Ohio. Jul) ix -Speaking
of tlie conference in I'lilcago last week
under the auspices of the American
Federation of Labor I'atrlck Me-
llryde secretary-treasurer of the
United Mino Workers said to-day:
"As the conference) was about to open
a delegation from local unions thnt
had already left work informed tho
delegates that if they did not
agree to can a national su-
pension tho strike was lost
and Hint tho conference would bo
hold responsible for the defeat Tho
delegation was quietly but firmly In-
formed that th eonfeivnc'i would
lake stiuli notou us it believed to bo
in tlie interest of tlie worklngincn of
the country. After the delegates hail
listened to u statement made by Mr.
Debs and investigated for thcuiHclvos
into the trouble at Chicago a peculiar
Btute of tifTulrs presented Itsolf.
There was Mr. Debs and the American
Railway union on tlie one side and
there was Mr. l'ullmau the railroads
and tho different brotherhools on the
other. The representatives of the
firemen and tiie trainmen whllo
opposed to the strike or rather to
tho boycott hud nothing but
words of praise for Mr. Debs but for
his associates they had nothing but
words of condemnation. Indeed it
lias seldom been my lot to hour men
get such a scoring as Mr. Howard and
other members of the American Rail-
way union board except It be tho
language used against l M. Ar-
thur of tho engineers by the
trades union delegutcs ut the con-
ference. It seems thnt tlie organ-
izers of tho American Railway union
had been so indiscreet as to confess
that they intended to break up the
older organisations and boasted that
it only required victory in the present
battle In order to be success
ful.'N It can bo readily seen
therefore IJllVt U'e boycott at
Chicago was not only u Hght against
cnpitul but a life ond death StrUJfgiu
between tho different railroad organi-
zations the older orders being on tho
side of tho corporations. It is but
fair to stato that some of tlie brother-
hoods like the trainmen nlthough
opposed to the strike allowed tho
members to uet for themselves and
over 15000 of them joined hands
with tho American Railway
Union. Tho delegates talked
discussed ami talked all around
tho subject each afraid to spring a
resolution lest it might bo premature.
In this condition Mr. Debs found the
conference; he realized tlie dtftlcult
task ho had to porform. The men lie
was to address woro'-jiot nsuitcurs in
tho methods of labdr organizations.
A number of thoiii hud more experi-
ence than himself. Tlie man
hciueil an ioicle but the
volao hold his henrer.4 spellbound
na ho recited tho sullcring of
the workmen ut Pullman the high-
handed policy of the board of man-
agers and tho determination of the
men to fight to the ond. The dele-
gates seemed magnetized. 'What do
you want us to ooy exclaimed one.
Then tho ability of the man was
manifested. In a tone of deep sor-
sow ho exclaimed: Nothing.' A
long ptiuso and then Mr. Debs said: 'I
ask nothing of you gentlemen but
if I woro in your place I will tell you
what I would do.' Then Mr.
Dobs rpoko in favor of a general
strike A sharp exchango of words
between Secrotnry McGuiro of tho
curpontors nnd Mr. Debs followed
Mr. Dobs having tho better of
It but the discussion broko tlie spell
the delegates were onco moie busi-
ness men nnd Mr. Debs soon realized
it for lie changed his tactics at once.
'I have a telegram from Washington'
ho said. 'The president is going tq
appoint an arbitration commltee so I
havo prepared tlie followingilociiment
which with the consent of tills con-
ference I would wish l'resldeut Goin-
pers to present to tho board of gen-
oral managers.' Ho then proceeded
to read tho document presented by
Mr. Hopkins calling off tho strlko on
condition that the old men would be
reinstated. Ho left tho document
nnd tho conference promised to
send him an answer. A llttlo re-
flection ou behalf of tho delegates and
they realized that If Mr. Gompers wan
tho bearer of tho message and the
pianagers refused to apcopt jt tho
American Federation of Labor would
bo plnced in an embarrassing position
It was resolved to tell .Mr Dobs that
he could choose any threo guntlonion
In the oonforeuoo who would with an
equal number of ulSteons and Mr.
Dobs call upon tho board of man-
agers but Mr. Gompers must not go
lilono. Hour nf tot hour tho conference
Wttltod for Mr. Dobs' reply hut nouo
came until tho afternoon papers
tinnounood tho (not that Mayor
Hopklna hod presented the document
and thut I'resutent Dobs had dumped
the conference. Tho delegates looked
sheoplsh when they realized that tlioy
narrowly escaped boing trapped Into
bringing all the horrors of u gutieral
strike upon tho country. After a
hearty luugh tlioy Issued tho docu-
ment advising tho men to return.
wnion mis nppearod in tho press and
lournoci to inoir noiues wondering
at brought thoin to Chicago."
HiiIIk' llankruptcjr Imt I'aainl.
Wahjii.noto.y July 18. Tho llalley
nkruptoy bill passed thp house to
v. Tho inoasuro prpvldas purely for
Kuiiua t Itjr drain.
KANSAS ClTif Mo July 18 Quotations for
oar lot by (ample jba track at Kansas City
were nominally i follows No i bare toft
No 3 hard anso No. herd tijuc
rejected lljllo Nt) 2 red. afp: No S red
ItitlW Jfo i r4. 3jlio Corn-No. i i
io No 3&Ji(ic No 4 rhn corn 9
lie ffo 3 white 3f'ft39a CUIS.-NQ . 3o
No. 3 Jfe.No t white itl.3o No 3 wMlet-
CVit'e- Dr)44 twof anq oiporj stetrs
ta&aitu Western stwr. Uaiiiso cows
bW nlfer I1751IJ. Tm and Indian
ter. H1bt3 1X4aqd Indian cow. II
tt iu mixed II SO AT.
Us -Hecelpti s.tTJ; shipped yeiterday
WMi The market was active and luc hUher
The top n f and bulk ot sl U 0i to II U
oifalnit Ii my tor lop and 1181 to IIU (or bulk
hhvep Ilecelpti ill. no ihlpmnl Tho
market was unchanged
Horses Itecolpta ti. ibfpped yesterday 48
The supply ot horse here U very light sad not
wapy are loo'.ed for at once. 'Tbo qulliY of
the horses coming Is. Inferior nd m the buy-
ers In tln wll only notice such at Joit
lullt them the markt Is eiceedtnily qmet
DEMOCRATS ulT AIL
HOUSE AND SENATB CONPUH-
lEES WIDE APART
MANY POINTS OF DISAGREEMENT.
ItrnulillciiiK Are rnlleil In nri I the Mm-
ntltiii Kxplnlnril to Them lij- tlllulr-
limn VotirliriMltHrh I'ntiirt In.
It ou HmluK iu (Inn t til t
Aituploit tiigiirtlio Stum-
Washing ro.v July Is. The first
formal conference on the tariff bill
with all tho senate and hotias irtttit-
hers both Domoortitlo nu.l Republi
can present was nuld yesterday and
continued only about mi hour.
I ho proceedings of the full cotifor-
onco consisted in nn effort on tlie pnrt
of the Democrntie nuinlii- to nn.
lighten their Republican colleagues
upon tho elements of disagreement
bctwecit tho Democrntie member of
tho two houses without revoallnir the
methods by which they have sought
to got together or the details
of the proceedings of the Dem-
ocratic conferences. It had been
expected the Republican eonferreoH
would nt tho outset indiilgo In soilto
criticism on having been kept out of
the conferonco durlnir its initlnl
stages but tho Republicans had llttlo
""h-"t .w .u .vui'uuuutllis Ull IILIIU
to say boyond formal greetings and
Waited until Snnnlnr Vim!..... no
. - ...v.. ...w...v.o ...
licail of tho Democratic couferroes
nindo a somewhat formal and full
statement at tJlfl-fjiimltrafi.--" '-
lie said no discourtesy to tho Re-
publicans had been intended. Tho
meetings had not been conference
tueotings but hud been confined In an
effort to bring about some settled
policy among tho Democratic confer-
rees. Senator Voorlicos added ho was
frank to confess Unit the ofTorts toward
agreement had not proved successful.
Tho features of tho disagreement
were then gone into nt considera-
ble length by Mr. Voorlicos and his
associates. Tho result Is tho eoaL
sugar wool and cotton schedules had
been the chief bono of contention
but ho did not givo particulars in any
enso except that of sugar with refer-
ence to which it was stated the liouso
members had Indicatod a willingness
to grant somo duty on that article
but had objected to the differential
duty on rctluod sugar.
On the other nrtloles which had
been tho basis of disagreement Sen-
ator Voorliecs and other Democratic
mombors of tho conference contented
themselves witli saying tho Demo-
cratic conferees of tho two Iiousoa
had contended each sldo far ltn own
bill. In tho general discussion tho
Republican conferees gathered that
sugar iron ore coal tho woolon
scuoiliilo cotton schedule nnd sliver
lead bearing ores wore the chief
ciuestions of disagreement
Tlie .juostion llnally arose as to
what would be done now that tlm full
conference hud nssumbled. It wild
suggested by .Senator Aldrich that tho
bill should bo taken up itont by iluni
nnd bo considered by Republicans
und Democrats but the point was
raised that this appenred to lie hardly
worth while In view of whut tho
Democrats had lust dlsclo! Hint
there was no prospect of agreement
on the main question.
There was no furthor proposition
submitted nnd no programme mitllnott
and tho conference adjourned until It
O'clock to-day Uio llotnoorntlo con-
ferrees agreeing to moot prior to thnt
hour to furthor oonsidor the eVtrso to
COOLEV TO CLEVELAND.
The Mlrlilcnii Jurist Wurmly CoimiiiniiU
tliu I'reslileiit'a ferltce (.'ourxo
Washington. July J8 1 view of
criticisms thnt havo been nttored In
pprtaln charters on tho logulity of tho
onurso pursued by. President Cleveland
in using federal troops notubly Iu
Chicago not to preserve tho peace
but to execute- tho dooroos of the fed-
eral Judlolary and keep in oporation
tho provision of tho iutorstato com-
merce law tho following letter from
one of the most able exponent of tho
constitution In the laiui has peculiur
.... . "AN!' Aimoii Mich. July It IWI
"Honoiibii Si -Now tint thee real strlko
In Vfhlch your onictnl InterVHntlon bnoawu so
neresssry has been eleurly shown to be u fall
ure;I loi to be ullowcd to oupron my uunuall
lied suttsfurtlon with every step you ham
taken in vindication ot the lutloiml uuthorlty
ond with ilm restoration of law and order
wtuoli has (ollowod or Is now in progress. The
caution ond deliberation IUi which
you havo proceeded ur. ( think worthy
like the acootnoanvlinr llrmniux of 1iIim
praise and 1 am similully ratltled that ii
ttro4t and valuable It son In constitutional
construction hat been Milled for all limn with
remarkubly little blooUhe.1 You and I bo
attorney xenernl also have won the rrittltuiJQ
of the country not (or this neBuraUon ((tiy
but tor Hll lime and that )ol lusy blst you.
for It Utuealneero ivayer it your ptiodlenl
servant. Tmohah II Cooi.bv '
Tb Knmas Liiltur C'oiiunlisloner'ai Hall-
mail I'm si Tuknu Up.
Toi'KK.v Kan.. July 18. 8UU Ibf
Commlsuloner Todd wn Ut NiukerarOii
when the KaiiUi l strikers! werj try-
ing to lilikclndu tho line tlierti. and
Soly gave tulvlee totheatrlkera my-
' thut he was state labor oiniiiia.
sionor. and that the striker ought to
keep non-union men oir the train
apd engines and out of the yards. A
dojiitty United Status marshal warned
Todd that he was going too fur and
that ho would do well to yet out of
Todd took the next train east hut
the story was wired to (leneral
Manager 1'rey of the Jjontn Ke mid
he at onoe tologruplied to the con-
ductor to take up Todd's jkios. WUeu
Todd exhibited the pastebonni the
conductor pouketed It n.ut dotnanded
a cash fare whlohTodd paid.
Tlie elootlans In New South Wales
hUTd r-obultod in the defeat or the
government and the return of fifty
eight Free Trade thirty nine lVotoe-
tlon and twenty-eight Laor members.
is a plaudit experience and our summer sale of footweu i n i only -t
pleasant but nlo a profitable cxpeiienre for buyers. I In nmy-mak
ing tvent for the people is on now and every one is it r liout it
You can't come too sot n to ratch bargains We've t.. . I i ces hkt
aconicts hair cippetl thero; and this radical mi . .. i1 e stock
moving. We arc offering bargains that have set the bi.)trs niv ng. and
soon tliere won't be as much left of the uoods we nre now nffptmir na
lliln vnc f 4li Iv" 11 . . rniM. .....l.:.. I.r
l -.. wi v. tv iviiniinii i.in IIUUIIIIU ICI I
if.occupy. Step to the beat of the
I . '. . .
I f.. f. IpninmLB ll.r I. .. n -
... .. . "w;;;-a-i.lii nt
BOOTS AND SHOES
UK WV.SV OKI. All' MA am:mjie.
DON'T GO AWAY.
We ivill f?fo ono (crni hwiniy lessons (o nuj p(fsoiMIio
lniys it IMANO or 0IH5AN of us within ihc next :50 days. Jn-
slrticlioiiN ivon by Mrs. Young.
AND RIGHT QUICK!
Huvo you ono in jour liouscf If
AT. SKC0NIMIAXI) IMUCHS.
Coino rjiiiek bforo tkoy aro nll'gono.
A. H. RiCHMOND
Uti. A. Wbtoalf I'rosldaut.
Capital fully paid : : :
Undivided profits : : :
M aaic :yj .. ;r --i -
factbut Uiier9q tJj y
(i secure a inorU'atr;
our slice i.
TO K II Y A
aoi OKLAHOMA AYK.Mh
llion enll nt oueo unil ton
llKOU.tlioiii.i i on lie.
M. 1.. Ti iukm Cam
O TTTYTf 'tT IT "2 TsfTifi
UL II ILJlJInlSlKJ.
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Niblack, Leslie G. The Guthrie Daily Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 2, No. 191, Ed. 1, Thursday, July 19, 1894, newspaper, July 19, 1894; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc73090/m1/1/: accessed April 22, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.