The Guthrie Daily Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 248, Ed. 1, Sunday, September 23, 1894 Page: 1 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
Wewintitobuj School Bonds;
also Territorial and County
H AG AN& PAINE.
10 per cent Money Loaned on
Farms; Abstracts of titles fur
nlsited on application.
HAOAN & PAINE.
OrPIOIAI OlttJAN OK OKLAHOMA DKMOCItAUV
OFFICE OF rOllMCATION HARIUBOX AVENUE.
GUTHRIE OKLAHOMA SUNUDAY MORNING SEPTEMBER 23 1804.
111 QUIT HE 111.
OUTBREAK OF REDSKINS NEAR
TOWN OF WOODWARD.
STRUCK GOOD GAS HEAR KILDARE.
A Common Kirry-llnj Uliteru Dcwlopcil
Into n (Ian Well-l'mtolllce Hutlillng Cim
llu ISrrrtuil mi llin tlmcrnmrnt
Acien lit Tliln Cliy iiiul l'erry. no
Hhjh Acting Hrcrotnry Mun
KlrUnpod Country Open'i;.
Woodward. O. T Sept. 22. Oreat
excite tuu tit prevailed hi tills town und
viciLity over u threatened Indian out-
break. A report cumo to this town by
courier lute lust nlgUL that a maraud-
ing bund of Cheyenne Indians had
armed themselves and were driving
cuttle oir. Any resistance on the part
of the cattlemen were promptly und
without ceremony met with a hot
volley of Winchester bullets 'lhe
whites are arming and u bloody con-
ilict is imminent
Ft. Supply is 1') miles from here and
It is not kno.vn whether troops have
been sent to queli tho trouble.
It would be a foolhardy thiutf to
abandon l't. Supply as is contemplated
by the war department.
din Ilulldim tlm Acre.
Washington Sept 22. Acting Sec-
retary iSlms lms informed the postmaster-general
that the land department
lias no objection to the erection of
postotllco buildings on the government
reservations at Uuthrlo und Perry O.
T. The buildings are to become the
property of the government In a few
years and meanwhile will be used ns
postotlico buildings though erected
without expense to the government.
ltfl N'eur milium.
II. A. Miller and C. O Johnson have
investigated the report that gas was
struck on tho farm of J. McClaslty
near Klldnre in K county and found
It to be true.
Their investigations bring the first
proof of its existence in tho territory.
The two gentlemen were shown tho
well and n lighted match was held
over the top of it und immediately a
blue Hume of intense heat shot into
tho air and burned for u few seconds
then went out. Lighted matches
were repeatedly thrown into tho well
and met with tho same result.
The vein is of sulllciuct strength to
keep burning constantly If confined
It was BtrucU nt a depth of nlnoty-slx
feet in a bed of hard dry elny or rock.
The well has been abandoned for tho
present but It may be drilled to a
greater depth in tho near future if
capitalists can bo persuaded to take
an interest In It.
This dlscovory will bo a groat en-
couragement to tho many towns in
Oklahoma which have gone syste-
matically to work to solve the ques-
tion. An outfit in Oklahoma City be-
gan boring yesterday.
No Opening Thin Yrur.
Advices from Washington say the
Kickapoo country will not bo opened
Tor-RK.v Kan. Sept. 21. Tho Its-
publican statu central committee has
mado arrangements to moot Governor
McKinlcy at Kansas City October 3
nt7:15 a. m. and escort him to Hutch-
inson where ho will speak in the ev-
ening. The parly will go In u special
train over tho Santa I'o. Tho train
will stop ut Argontlno Lawronco To-
poko Scranton llnrllngamo Osago
City Florence l'cabody un.l Newton
nun tho governor will make five and
ten minute speeches from the rear of
l'pnit of tho Mixlawln.
Torr-KA Kan. Sept 22. Tho Fot-
tuwotomlu Indians havo just conclud-
ed the uunual feast of the "Medawln"
on their reservation in Jackson
county twenty miles north of Topokn.
Tho "Medawln" Is a secret society in
which only tho noblo red man is
ellgiblo to tnomb?rshtp. Tho feast
and danco lasted four days. Tho
cercinontoa woro wltnossod by hun-
dreds of white people from the sur-
NEWS IN BRIEF.
Lieutenant Edward II. Plummor
has been relieved at h's own roquest
from duty as tho actiug agent at tho
Navajo Indian agency.
At tho session of tho Carpenters'
international convention it was de-
cided not to make war on tho Knights
of Labor and Amalgamated carpen-
ters In Chicago unless thoy strike first.
W. T. Goetzo of Belmont county
Ohio guard in tho Ohio penltontiary
was stabbed in tho neck and grolu by
Couvlct William Mooro of Cincinnati
und is in tho hospital. Doctors can
not sav "what tho result will bc..
Dr. Price's Cream Baking l'c"-"r
Wor!u"o Fair Holiest Award.
L. HAYNES BUXTON M. D.
OCULIST AND AURIST.
ill Medical and Surgical Diseases of the Eye Ear and Throat a Specially.
Office Over Capitol National Bank
GUTHRIE - - OKLAHOMA
A NOTABLE ADDRESS.
Senntor Illcclrn on tho ltelntlom He-
tiTcrn Caniitn mid America.
OormNsnuito N. Y. Sept. 22.
United Stated Senator Higglns de-
livered a notablo address yesterday
boforo a large audlonce at tho Ogdons-
burg fair. Ho said: "I havo ncceptod
your invitation hero to discuss tho
subject of our relations with our
neighbors in Canada. The American
farmer Is subjected to n direct and
shp-.p competition in the American
inn.. tut with the farmer of Canada
who with wages 33 per cent lower
than are paid by farmors of New
Voile mid wilh-lnml more fertile in
quality and 30 per cent cheaper in
price thnn land In Nc . York can
grow his product at a cost of -U por
cent less than tho farmer of Now
D"hatover may be your loss cer-
tainly to them will be a vast gain.
Every cent of duty now removed is u
present from tho treasury of tho
United States to the Canadian farmer
of that much money on all ho may
sell in tho American market. Of
course this is not true of wheat or ar-
ticles ko internationally doalt in that
prices are fixed abroad. Hut It is true
of all product that can only be con-
st! oed near the place of production
and therefore hi tho American mar-
ket. For this reason and because
she Is subject to the conditions inci-
dent to her as a part of this cond l-
tlon Canada can not thrivo divorced
from tho American market.
"The idea of a policy even tempor
ary of reciprocity between the two
countries based upon a treaty will
prove to bo illusionnry. Tho obsta-
cles to It nro structural und funda-
mental. In 1802 the Canadian gov-
ernment sent representatives to
Washington to confer about such a
treaty. Tholr offer for reciprocity in
natural products ulono was declined
by Mr. lllaine.
"No people can bo assured tho sta-
bility of u prosperity that rests on tho
vicissitudes of tho legislation of a
foreign trovormnont und Canada can
have no assurance that tho American
legislation of 1991 will stand more
than four years longer. In fact only
in continental unity in tho union of
tho people of Canada with tho United
Stiitesas equal states under our fed-
eral constitution can Canada bo as-
sured the right to fully share In our
markets and only by continental
unity can all tho outstanding differ-
ences and troubles bo settled that
arise inevitably out of tho continent
being divided us it now Is. By tills
means only can each government bo
secured in its revenue against smug-
gling from the other. Only by unity
can tho continent be sccurod against
tho Chinese- invasion.
"Tho Canadian Pacific by its con
necting lino of steamers Trom Van
couver to Portland and San Francisco;
by its connecting Hues of American
railwnys to St. Paul Chicago Cincin-
nati St Louis Djnvcr lloston and
New York is absorbing a colossal
sharo of tho commerce of tho conti
nent. Not able to earn its axle greaso
by Canadian trafllc it can afford al-
ways to underbid its American com-
petitors for however low may bo
the rato it has to niako to secure tho
business it is that much better than
nothing for their railroad.
"Tho American railways especially
those going to the Pacific under tho
relentless competition while held as
in a vise by tho long and short haul
and tin tl-pool lug elausos of tlto inter-
state commerce net aro fast becom-
ing bankrupt and American Invest-
ments nro being destroyed
'Four yoars of war .1(1(1000 of pre-
cious llvos. 2000000 of lives maimed by
wounds and by disease and $3000000
was tho price wo paid and freely
paid that a strong power both mili-
tary and civil should not be establish-
ed on tho south of tho American
union. Such a powor cannot grow
up on our north and not ultimately
bring war and not proximately bring
preparations for war.
"For Canada as a nation of fl.000-
000 of people wo havo a feeling of
amiability nnd indifference. For
Canada as a nation of 20003000 or
50000000 backed by tho power of
and interlaced Interest with tho Brit-
ish empire we have to say tho least
a very different feeling.
"Tho deceitful Illusions held out by
tho lowered duties of tho recent tariff
act will not betray Canadians into tho
hope that while remaining a separate
people thoy will havo free access to
our markets whothor for field forest
or mine. Both peoples should realize
that all dlckerings between them
should coaso and that the great
schism In feeling botweeu tho two
branches of tho English spoaking
raco will be healed when tiicy snail
be loft to work out tholr dostiny upon
tho continent freo from entangle-
ment with tho interests tho influ-
ences or tho conflicts of Europe
Then however war may rage clee-
whoro this continent Canada and
America alike may forever enjoy tho
blo&singsof prosperity and peace."
I.oit n I'ortuno In California.
Toi'FKA Kan. Sept. 82. J. W.
Ilartzcll who built and operated tho
first street oar lino In Topjka and
afterward mado a fortune in Cali-
fornia has fulled. According to a
San Franul&co papor ho has boon
worth a 8250000 while tonlay all lie
owns in tho world is in tho hands of
BLOODSHED II KENTUCKY.
DESHA BRECKINRIDQE STABS
JAMES D. LIVINQSTON.
IIS NARROWLY MISSES HIS HEART.
JucIro Klnkcail Who Mado SpeeohcJ
AiiliMt Colonnl llrcrklurlclgc Also
Violently Tlircatcnoil by tho Col-
oner Son 1 ho Direni Mum
Thoroughly Aroiuoil Ser-
toli! Iroublo Certain.
Lrxinoto.v Ky. Sept. 22. Desha
Breckinridge had a sensational altor-
cation with James Dunne Livingston
formerly of Now York olty in tho
Phconlx hotel at 6:30 loot evonlng.
Livingston was standing In the news
and cigar stand rending an afternoon
paper when Desha Breckinridge eaiuo
In nnd bought a package of cigarettes.
Livingston spoke to Deshti and ox-
tended his hand saying "It is all
ovor now we ought to bo friends.
Breckinridge with nu angry look
on his face replied "No you one-
horse scoundrel 1 will not take your
hand. You profess to be a man's
friend and then stub him in tho back."
Livingston roplied to this by saying
that he had done nothing of tho kind
when Brecklurhlgo calle I him u
liar. Thou Livingston struok at
Desha nnd knocked his glasses oir
following this up with a blow on tho
neck. Desha reached for his h p
pocket and instantly llashod in tho
ulr a long bright blade of n big dirk.
Both men worj palo as death. Liv-
ingston in n moment of desperation
grabbed at the glittering blada which
Breckinridge had aimed at his heart
Tho knife wont botwren the second
and third llngors of Livingston's
right hand cutting tho third linger
to tho bone. The cold steel sont a
shudder through Livingston's ft-aine
and he grasped his right hand with
his left In order to stop tin terribla
flow of blood tlmt was dyeing tho til-
ing of the lobby. Dosha Ilreokin-
ridgo soemed to desiro no more blood
and gave Livingston two strong
kicks. Tho hotel clerks nn I several
bystanders rushed In and seized
Breckinridge and nt the sumo Instant
Matt Lane n strong Breckinridge
man ran up and mid ho would tako
a' hand in helping Dosha.
Two witnessos siy that Lano also
flourished a big knife but Lano
denies this. Livingston was hurried
into tho wash room where his wounds
woro bathed and ho was then taken
to tho olllco of a physician whoro his
hand was dressed. A friend then took
Livingston home in a huggy and
Dosha Brocklnrldge went to his rooms
across the stieeu
Just boforo tho trouble occurred
with Livingston Desha und Lano
who were walking up Main street In
front of the Breokinr dgo headquar
ters met Judge (loorgo B. Ivinkead
who mado several speeches during tho
campaign denouncing Colonel liroek-
inridgo in tho most southing terms.
Dosha Breckinridgo said to Judge
Kinkeud that tho election wns over
and he wanted to toll him that ho
was a d d liar. Ho aUo applied
soveral other vile epithets to tho
judge who replied tlr.it he was tin-
nrined and did not want to have any
difllculty on tho opan streets. Desha
told him to go arm himsolf and ho
would meet him anywhere at any
time. Ho repented this several times.
Thon Lane who is a comparative
stranger in Lexington having recent-
ly come hero from Mount Storllng
said addressing the judge: "Tills Is
Judge Klnkoad is It? When you said
dccentpeoplo would not entertain Col-
onel Breckinridge you lied. My sister
entertained him in Woodford county
and I say to you that you are a
Judge Klnkoad again said tlmt ho
wanted no trouble on the streots that
ho was not armed when Lane threw
his coat back and said tlmt ho was not
armed either and then repeated the
language that ho had previously used
to tho judge.
Klnkoad thon walked out tho street
toward Ills home. When sjcu by a
correspondent Lane said:
"Yes I onlled hlin a
and I will fight him any way he wants
to fight and what's more If any one
of his friends wants to take it up I
will light them too."
By this time a number of strong
Owens men at least one of whom
had already killed his man began to
crowd into tho lobby of the hotel.
One of Colonel Breckinridge's friends
feuring there would lie troublo with
Lane got J. Breckinridge Viley u
strong Breckinridge supporter to go
in and persuade Lane to leave the
hotel. At first Lane declined to go
but after taking a drink with Viley
he listenod to the tatter's udvlee and
Thon the Owons mon beirnn to talk
and oue of thorn who bus the reputa-
tion of not knowing what four in.
said: "If Ddsha Breckinridge and
frlonds intond to exterminate all tho
men who worked for Owens as they
Boom to want to do they will hnve to
onlargo tho cemetery. This sort of
thing won't do no matter how sore
they arc. Thoy may juntas well take
J. Duano Livingston Is a man of
about 30 years of ago and Is tho flian
clal agent of J. Konnody Tod owner
of tho Kantuoky Union railroad. He
is a strong Owens man and worked
nlirlit and day for tho victorious can
didate. Ho is from New York city
and it is said ho there belonged to
Tammany. When seen by n repurtor
tvhilo his wound was bofnir dressed
lie said: "I took Desha's abiiso and
mado no attempt to ieont it until ho
called mo a liar. Then I had to hit
him. I think I saved tnysolf from a
fatal stab by grabbing his knife."
Judgo Kinkuad is a grandson of
Isaac Shelby tho first governor of
Kentucky und is a first cousin of
John T. Shelby Colonol Breckin-
ridge's law partner who slappod
Attorney Johnson in tho faco during
the famons Pollard trial. Judgo Kin-
end Is about 43 years old. He has
alwsys been considered a man of the
highest physical courngo nnd every
body expect that moro oioou win oo
shed before this trottblo is over.
BOTTOM DROPS OUT.
I.nnd In Throo KnniM Counties Sinking
Toward the Center of tho ISartli.
Wichita Kan. Sopt 83. Land is
caving toward tho contor of tho earth
In tho vicinity of tho junction of Har-
voy Butlor and Morion counties In
this stnte. Orent oxoitcinent prevails
among the people and many of them
oro getting away. The disasters aro
of the mrat unaccountable origin nnd
tho state geologist has been sum-
moned to investigate tho disturbance
of tho enrth's formations. Thoro wns
no shock felt when the orotintl caved
In bearing any resemblance to an
Nenr White Water on the farm of
Thomas EsHingtou an area rif lilx'.iO
feet sunk to tho depth of twontjy-oight
feet nnd when a man was let down
into the hole his weight alone sunk it
three feet moro. This occurred yes-
terday and about tli1 same moment an
urea seventy-live feet square sunk at
Plum drove n depth of 3S0 feet This
was on the farm of Sid Jones the
sliding-in enrr.mg a threshing ma-
chine and separator with it Vnter
poured into the latter hole from under-
ground in sheets of wnter until It wns
rilled nearly to the top but the hole
at White Water is still dry nlthough
it ii supposed that the caved-In earth
is resting upon a vast body of wutor.
Botli places are some soven or eight
At Anneily somo ten miles from
Whites Water there were soveral
small cave-ins ranging in depth from
six to forty feet. Tho theories nro
various but nouo of thorn so far aro
scientific. Not long sines a man wns
digging a well in the viaiulty of Plum
Grove nnd when ho had re it ah oil n
depth of twenty-six feet the drill shot
into an apparent mourn and could
not be recovered. Tho supposition Is
that there Is a dried up underground
river 'jonenth the laud which has
caved i.' All the cavu-ins great and
small oxtend In n crooked stream-
like course a dlstauea of about
THE SHORT CHANGE RACKET.
It Is Worldd on thn 81. Jorili Pottal
.Money Order Olerlt.
Sr. Joseph Mo. Sept Si. Yester-
day morning nt 10 o'clock n well-
dressed man of pleasant address pur-
chased n postal order for a small
amount at tho postolllco an 1 then re-
marked to the money order clerk Cap-
tain Joe Thompson that he had too
much small money upon his person
whloh ho.fonrod would be taken from
him by pickpockets. Itanium's cirous
was hero and tho streets wcro
woll tilled with people to wit-
ness tho street parade. Captain
Thompson was obliging and the
stranger Hashed up a roll which lie
said contuinod 100 sixtoen S.1 hills
nnd twenty 81 bills. Captain Thomp-
son gave 'him live S20 bills. Tho
stronger insisted that the clerk count
the inonoy over agiiiu to see if tho
hum was eorreet. Captain Thompson
announced that the pile was short
SI. This surprised the stranger who
took the roll counted It over ami
said the captain wns correct Thon
lie laid tho wnd down placod a silver
dollar on top picked up his flvo
twenties thanked tho captain und
slowly sauntered out.
Captain Thompson thon counted
the money ovor again nnd found that
instead of $100 he had only $10. Tliu
stranger hod deftly palmed a dozen
$.1 bills and successfully worked the
short chaiign ruekot right in Uuolo
Sam's house. He has not boon cap-
tured and it is. not likely that ho
Word wan recelvod here tlmt the
postolllco in Des Moines hud been
similarly worked. The rascul seoms
to follow up tho show.
Cook Rrernl mil
noinicod by Ouo of tho
Cl.HVKI.AM O. Sopt 23.-
Gardiner who was a mom her of tho
Cook (Iroonland excursion party re-
turned yesterday. He wiys tho
affair was misiepreseuted and mis-
managed Jii every particular by Dr.
Cook. Tho Miranda had only arrlvud
in Now York harbor with u load of
coffeu from South America three days
before she sailed for Greenland and
was entirely unfit to make the trip.
The cap t sin protested vigorously
against taking the vessel north
but all to no purpose. Continuing Mr.
Gardiner charged Dr. Cook with send-
ing out alluring circulars when get-
ting up the party which proved to be
most deceiving and that the ex-
cursion was run for pecuniary
benefit to the promotor The ex-
Mayor alleges that while the
oursiou started out with the intention
of remftlninir north two raouUis
enough provisions were only taken to
last two-thirds of that lime and tho
party was soon put on short rations
or two meals per nay.
HI I.eRI and Arm CriMhwl
Hoi.iiKX Ma Sspt Si. .About 9
o'eloek yestrlny afternoon A. C.
Meyers hulling from Kidorvlllo
Kan. a man about 80 while trying to
get on the truoks of Conductor Bur-
ton's train fell under the wheels and
had both legs and liU left arm man-
gled in a horrible manner. Ho was
takon from under the train nnd medi-
cal nkl summoned. Amputation of
all three members was found nooos.
sary bit he died Immediately after it
btetriuou lo Tuko Ilia Htumn.
Buomi.not.v 111. Sopt SIS. Vice
President Stevenson is oxpeeted to
arrive in this city the lat of tho
present week und will remain until
tho meeting of the next congress. In
response to an invitation from tho
Democratic slats central oouimitteo
the viee president will make several
speerhes in Illinois during thu pres-
Ho Ilunouod I'lttiburs SUtouj.
P1TT6IIUK0 Kan Sopt 22. A young
nan giving his name as O. E Evans is
under arrost here for confidenclng the
Masonic lodge cjt of money Ho
claimed to be a member of several
lodge? but Investigation found such
was not tho'case.
THE SANTA FE NOT AFTER
ANY MORE QORIN BANDITS.
CHIEF DETECTIYE KINNEY'S STORY.
Ho Sy Ovcrflelil nnd Abr.tmi Art the
Only I'tniiiu Wantod for tho Hold-
Up DoiiIm Thut Informer Mc-
IlitnloU Orcanlied tho l'lot
Not l'roinlned Any Howard
by tho Colilimy.
Topkka Kan. Sept 82. J. J. KIn
noy chiof of the secret service of tho
Atchison Topckn t Santa Fo railroad
company returned yesterday from
Scotland county Missouri where he
has boon operating with tho local
authorities in the Uoriu train robbory
case. He says Liucolu Ovcrlleld and
Charles Abrnms woro indicted by u
spoolnl grand jury Wednesday for
assault with intent to kill Engineer
Prcseott und for train robbory. Tho
foreman of the grand jury failed to
sign tho bill for train robbery but tho
error wns corrected by a proceeding
boforo :i justice of tho pence.
Kinney says Overiiold nnd Abrnms
nrc tho only persons wonted for tho
holdup. Thoro woro two othor por-
sons in thu conspiracy but ono gnvn
it up becauso lie became suspicious of
McDaniels tho informant and tho
othor u simple-minded nnd harmless
sort of n fellow was persuaded by
McDnnlols to abandon tho enterprise.
Kinney denies that McDnulelsiorlg-
inated tho plot He savsAbrams nnd
Overiiold npproaehed MoD.inlcls who
ut once sought tho advice of A. J.
Daggs u lawyer of Memphis Daggs
advised McDaulols to inform tho
rnilroad and express authorities nnd
the two wont to Chicago and told tho
story. Then General Manager Frey
wns Informed and the enso was
placed in Kinney's hands. After tho
plans of tho conspirators had been
formed they elected McDaulols loader.
McDanlelr notified Kinney of this and
In n letter dated Sontomber 10 Kinney
instructed McDaniels that he must
not tie the leader that It was not tho
desire of tho railroad or express com-
pany to lead men into thu commission
of crime and ho must put ono of tho
others forward. Accordingly Mc
Daniels declined to net as loader nnd
Abrams was chosen.
Kinney says -McDaniels wns not
promised $1000 or any othor sum for
exposing tho conspiracy. Ho will re-
ceive only expenses actually Incurred.
Ho described MoDuuicls us "nn all
round" man. He has been a saloon
kcopor u deputy sheriff and a school
ADVICES AT WASHINQTON.
Tho diipanrto MlnUler Itocrlvea Olllelal
Blomicen I'rom Ills (ioterniimnt.
Washington Sept 22. Tho Japan-
ese minister hero received an olllelal
cnblo mossagc from thoToklo govern-
ment to-day continuing tho reports
that the Japanese had lost no ships
ut the naval battle otf Yulu nnd brief-
ly relating tho oircumstniioes of the.
battlu as given In the earlier unoffi-
cial reports. It was ndded tlmt tho
umpross of Japan ns chief patroness
of tho Bod Cross society in tiiut coun-
try was personally engagol dally
with her court ladles In proparlng
bandages lints etc. for tho wounded
lu tho recent buttles of Ping Yang
nnd Yulu. Tho dispatch places thu
Chincao loss ut Ynlu ut four vessels
sunk and ouo uuriu'd.
Tho Japanese officials hoio say that
tho empress secured the introduction
of tho Bed Cross In Japan about
twelve years ago. When tho Kugo-
shima war broke out In 1877 sho sunt
an immense quantity of lint of hor
own preparation for tho uso of tho
wounded soldiers. Her work during
tho war Is in lino with that with
whloh sho has brcn identified In
peaceful times. Sho practices silk
oulttu'o in her house in order to sharo
in the labors of tho poor silk workers
of Japan. Sho Is also tho hood of tho
charitable and educational move-
ments tho Girls' Normal school the
Girls' High sohool und tho Tokto
THANKFUL FOR A SENTENCE.
I'lro Hue I.oceaii fiuU I'lvo Years
I'rliou und I Clad of It.
Kansas Crrv Mo. Sopt. 22. Francis
M. Loggan the self-oonfessed tire
bug who during the last thirty yoars
has destroyed hundreds of thousands
of dollars worth of property all ovor
the United States pleaded guilty In
the criminal court to-dav to sottinir
lire to the yards of the Kansas City
Lumbnr company on tho night of Au
gust IG. He was seuteneed to flvo
years in the nenlteut'nry ut Jofforsou
City the full limit of the law und
wueu Judge WoJlurd passed sentence
he repli"'' solemnly und with evldont
slnociity; "Thank you sir. I am
vory inuclnbHif'l to mi."
Seed Ityo uud Alfalfa utl'blaud's 301
west Oklahoma uve. 0 23 (It
Highest Honors World's Fair.
MOST PERFECT MADE.
A puis Cupe Creim of Taitar Powder. Fret
front Ammonia Alum or ny other aduKsraaC
40 YE' "Vir STANDARD
. rr. -7l -w
(t o ot n 1 c m -r"&
"t- JU. . " I
- m ""X.
THE SUMMER GIRL
hereabouts comes to us for her bIiocs. This fact proves her to bo ns
sensible as sho Is lovely. Those Oxford Ties of ours aro just to cool to
be without and a summof girl without them would look ns dismal as a
wntcring plnce without tho summer girl; and certainly nothing In
footwonr ever delighted any summer girl ns much is our Ties that
havo boon voted tho hnndsomest In town. Naturally the young la-
dles of Oklahoma nru in n flutter ovor our shoo triumph nml even
though Mish Columbia looked long sho never could look prettier from
n shoo point of view than sho would wearing a pair of our inimitable
Eisensclimiut & Heiscli
SOOT'S o:ni JS30COE5S5
118 OKLAHOMA AVE. WEST.
Soiling Hnnhruro Cheaper Hum any Houso in Town.
SPENCER HARDWARE COMPANY
OPPOSITE POST OFFICE.
T. W. MoNKAL PllKSIDKHT.
GUTRHIE NATIONAL BANK.
A J. BBAY
Board of Directors In
I SAYI I SAYI
ANYTHING. IN TUB BHORT-ORDER LINE.
COFFEE LIKE YOUR MOTHER MADE-Opon Day and Nigh
THE SILVER DOLLAR
WYATT & CO. Proprietors.
Finest Bu in the Twrltory 105 West Harrison.
Geo. A. MrrcALr Preildent. M. L. Toukkb Cashier.
OapitaL National B5EK
Capital fully paid
vx-i 1 1 UT-7y -.at
lifV y-vK S t-"
wivsr iTift s
n Jtfii' d&.iv- -
Zfl f-i. ... 1 l
&SS -' - '
ANHEUSER - BUSGH
Best Beer in Oklahoma.
Black's Famous Carbonutcd Waters
Bottled Beer for family tibc.
GEO. H. HBRRIOT Vick-Piiebidknt
addition to Bank O dicers:
ItOBT. MARTIN UBNItYJ LINN
W. J. HORSFALL CaKhlor.
DON'T GO WAY
.... ' .t WW --"
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Niblack, Leslie G. The Guthrie Daily Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 248, Ed. 1, Sunday, September 23, 1894, newspaper, September 23, 1894; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc73145/m1/1/: accessed November 17, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.