The Guthrie Daily Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 89, Ed. 1, Sunday, September 12, 1897 Page: 1 of 4
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Official Organ of Oklahoma Domooracy Office of Publication Harrison Avonuo
GUTHRIE OKLAHOMA SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 12 1897
1 THE EAGLE
E Everything In Our Line
t Harrlaon Avo.
MONEY TO LOAN
Tbe privileges I offer makes my money the easiest and cheapest
in the territory. Call on
J. STUART MCKAY
105 SOUTH FIRST ST.
Can not bring you better clothes than we
are turning out every day.
Our experience the
highest grade of all the materials we employ
and the personal supervision which we give
to every order helps us to give the genuine
satisfaction that he feels he is entitled to.
WILLIS The Tailor
105 Oklahoma Ave. Guthrie.
.... HEADQUARTERS FOR ....
Berwick Bay Oysters.
Dfcar Sir: Our Oysters are now larger and daily improving
in firmness and flavor. "We respectfully solicit your orders
knowing we can please you. Below find price list:
In Bulk Per Gallon $1.25.
In Hulk Per Quart 35. '
lit Bulk Per Pint 20.
In Cans of 25 Each .'15.
Mrs. Geo. Sabine
J. W. MoNKAL Pbksidknt
GUTHRIE NATIONAL BANK.
Board of Directors Inoaddltlon to Hank Ofllceri:
James Str&tton Horace Speed Robert Martin J B Uottlngbam
W. J. HORSFALL. Caehlor.
Silver and Gold Flour
Is the Finest Klou: made from the best wheat grown in tbe world which
took the premium at the World's Fat;- for lta suDerior qualities. Milled with
the beat milling skill in the territory It costs so more than Hour that has not
its superior quality. Ack your grocer for it. If he does uot keep it and will
uot order it for you send us the dealer's name auJ address and your full name
and address on a postal card and we will tell you where to get it or have it
delivered to you at the regular market price.
MORRIS & WILLIAMS Manufacturers. Guifirii 0 T.
and at Lowest Prices. ;
EDWARD NICHOLS Prop.
GUTHRIE 0. T.
skill in cutting the
A. J. HEAY Vick Pbksidknt
30 KILLED 185 INJURED
AWFUL HEAD-END CRASH.
lliplonton mid rlre 1'nlloM Many li-
rni;er lltirusd In Death In tlio
WreolsaReA Conductor Under
Arrent Theory It Tlmt
lie Unit Attempted to
"Stent it Slntlon."
t'olllilon Occurred at Mlilnleht eur
Nritriulle llotween Ilcner nml
Itlo (irntnl 1'utieiiRer Train nml
u Colorado .Midland Special
Stock Irnlti I.lat of the
Dead and Injured.
Nr.wt'AsrLi: Col Sept. 11. The
worst wreck in tho history of tlio stnto
of Colorado occurrotl nt 12:25 yesterday
morning on tho joint track of the Den-
ver t Itio Urando nnd the Colorado
Midland railways onu and a half
mllos west of here. After twelve
hours' incessant work by the wrecking
crows in clearing away the debris anil
rescuing tho bodies of those who per-
ished it is yet impossiblo to secure
mora than an estimate of the loss of
life and uot even thosu known to be
dead have boon Identified. Many of
tlio unfortuuatus will never be known
and it Is possible tlmt tho number
killed will always be In doubt. Trout
the best information obtainable now
fully thirty persons nro believed to
have perished while 1S5 who came out
of the wreck allvo are suffering from
The wreck was caused by a head-
end collision between a Denver X. Kin
Orando passenger train running nt
the rate of forty miles tin hour and a
special Colorado Midland stock train
running at n speed of probably thirty
miles an hour. So terrific was tin
concussion that both engines baggage
and expross ears smoker and day
coaches and two stock curs wero to
tally demolished and the track torn
up for rods in each direction. To add
to the horror of tho scene the wreck-
ago at once caught lira from an ox-
plosion of ti l'lntsch gas tank on tho
passenger train and burned so rapidly
that many passengers pinned beneath
the debris wore burned to death be-
fore help could reach them.
The most generally accepted theory
as to the causo of the wreck is that
Conductor Uurbnnk of tlio Midland
spautal anticipating the time of tho
pusseugor undertook to "steal a sta-
tion'' and beat tho passenger into
Newcastle. llurbaiik escaped unin-
jured and upon orders from Coroner
Clark has been placed under arrest
by the slierliT. Mldlnnd Knginecr Os-
trnuder Is missing nnd a thorough
search all about his engine falls to
revoul any vostigo of ills remain It
is thought that when ho saw the
threatened danger he jumped from his
engine nnd realizing his negligence
took to tho hills.
Mr. and Mrs. K. II. Strouso who
live one-fourth of a mllo from the
scone of the accident report that when
the two trains mot the shock was so
groat us to literally hurl them out of
bed. Some say the noise was heard
and tho shock felt In Newcastle
The doad as far as recognised aro:
WILLIAM GOHDON engineer pass-
F. J. KBENAN postal clerk of Den-
ver. RO MIT S. HOLLAND fireman Den-
vor it Itlo Grande railway of Sulidu.
MKS. ALEXANDER IIAItTMAN
and two sons of Ilersehur 111.
WILLIAM IIINBS fireman.
JAMES EltKICK of Chicago.
CHAULES LEEI'EK of Clarlan l'u.
The Injured are:
Kev. Mr. Aloxander Hurlmau. Her-
sober III.; both logs broken and badly
John II. Standcrof Illnekfoot Idaho;
log broken face out ttnd burned and
Miss l'earl Cornell of Alelel Ore.;
J.C. Meager of Toledo. Ohio; In-
J. Logman of Whlttier Cal.; slight-
Mrs. Mary Israel of 1st I'anl Minn.
slight Injury internally.
J. F. Snyder of Independence Kuu.;
I). 11. McAuonoyof VloUr Col; fooe
O. V. Tltsoii of Coekerlll Ma. ml
badly about the head.
K 11. Hrlekley Chloago baek In-
jured J. tl. Young of St. Loula eutln fore-
head not serious.
Thomas Nash of Moab I'tah left
arm broken badly burned In fauo.
Frank 1'. Mnnnlx Victor Col
bru'sed and slight! burned.
K. W. Shot Leeper Pa badly
ISrakeman ICnapp leg crushed
James C. Foley express messenger
William S. MUaemer express mes
The case of Engineer Ostmnder of
the freight engine is atill In doubt.
Charred fragments of limb and
bodies of a number of persons have
been taken out of the ruins but it is
not likely thut any more bodies will
be positively Identified and It seems
certain that the number hilled will
remain In doubt Tho oorpnor found
a shaving mug with the name "W
Nicholson" upon it. Also u gold watch
with the name of V C. Potior en-
graved on the outside.
The most conservative estimate
places the list of dead at from twenty
rive to thirty-five. The remains ot
what is supposed to be ten persons are
eon fined In two envkets. with nothing
to identify them and it is expected
they will be burled here to day or
Ton bodies were found in the ruins
of oue car nnd four in another. The
charred remains ot two women ap-
parently clasped in each others arms
wero found. Their heads and lower
limbs were burned olT In the dress
bosom of each was foil il a lal - gold
watch upon o-io of which was in-
scribed "From Mother lo Mamie '
Frank 1'. Mnnnlx. a newspaper man
of Victor (ol.. who was In tho smoker
and escaped with some painful bruises
and burns said:
'Wonts fall to express the horror
of the scenes The crash came unex-
pectedly. Suddenly all wan darkness
confusion. The air was filled with
cinders splinters and heated gnses.
The llaines darted up on either side
The see nee was simply indescribable
The llaines were in n sense a Godsend
for with their aid tho windows were
I ocr ted even though passengers had
to jump thiough burning flames. '
The nccident occurred at the worst
possible point. Two minutes running
time each way would have avoided tho
wreck ns each engineer eo- id have
seen the approach of the o her trnln.
The trains collided on a curve or bend
round a mountain and there was no
opportunity to even slacken the spood.
The freight engine went through
the passongur engine up to the bell.
On tlio passenger train were about
SOO psoplu about evenly divided be-
tween the conches. In the smoker
next to the epress ear were about
The crash was followed by nn ex-
plosion. Flames shot up from the
ruins and In n short time the wreckage
was a burning mass The groans anil
cries of the imprisoned passengers was
heart-rending. Tlioso of tlio more
fortunate who usenpod injury set to
work rescuing thnoe who were caught
In tho wreck
As In all similar accidents the en-
glue men are first to lose their lives
ltobort Holland tlromnn on the pas-
songur wns so badly hurl that he died
at ft o'clock. Gordon engineer of the
passenger may live although he Is
badly injured and at first was thought
to be fatally hurt. He suffered great
pnlu from a rupture In addition to his
other Injuries. He was thrown over a
Lnrb wire fence by the force of the
collision. Mines the Midland lire-
muii was so badly hurt tlmt the doc-
tors who ernmili6d hint at 5 o'clock
said that he could not recover. He
was shockingly burned but bore his
pain bravely. James Keonan the
postal clerk will not live the doctors
suy. He is terribly sculdod.
V. L. Hawthorne conductor of the
passenger train was in the smoklntr
car at the time of the collision and
was severely bruised. He says that
tho gns cylinder under oue of the
wrookc.1 cars exploded and everything
uppcared to lie in llaines within n short
Two express messengers on tbe Kin
Grande train James C. Foloy and
William Si Messemer both of Donver.
had pi 1 ox I up the through buggnge In
one end of the esr and were busy with
the egg cases In the other cud when
tho shock came. They wero pitched
headlong about the ear and when it
toppled over they wore stuunud uiitl
bruised by the Iooe baggage. It was
several minutes before they wore able
to aid thomselvos. Then the our bo-
gun to fill with smoke and doath by
burning or sulfocntlou socmod tholr
fato. They realized thuir xisltlon
and bogun to fight with nn u.v to liber-
ato themselves. Finally as the car
burst into llamos they suw daylight
through the hole they wuro cutting
und by tho aid of soino men on the
outside they were able to pull tlium-
solves through bruised and bleodlng
but still safe.
Tho oxpross ear and IU con ton U
weru entirely consumed by flro.
So mo excitement was occasioned by
two Italians attempting to break open
trunks taken from the baggago ear.
Marshal I'enrsou shot at one and
thinks lie hit him. The other Nick
Fiuk was arrested.
The itlo Grande Junction road on
winch the wreck occurred. Is u Joint
traek operated by the Denver & itlo
Gruude and Colorado Midland compa-
nies. It Is a single standard gauge
traek seventy-seven miles long run-
ning from Neweastle to Orund .Junc-
tion connecting the two roads with
the Itlo t'raiule Western. The road
follows ihd Grand river nnd nearly all
the way there are high bluffs on ouo
tide of the track and the stream oa
I'd ll on t Your Uuwtil Willi fil-rureta.
('SBdy (utharilc cure ropntliwllon forever
lfe.Mo II C C C full. druitirlinrcfuadiAaHy
Wo thank you kindly for past favors
and hope you will continue to reinem-
bar us for no ono o&n be found who Is
mora anxious to please than F. M.
Ourtla proprietor Guthrie Steam
The 3:30 train Is tho through Colorado
Ramsay Ilros. luvo some bargains in
lace curtains at Hi Tic and 81.26 that
aro worth Sue. SI and SI 75
A now laundry man with several
years experience has just taken charge
of the work. Give us your laundry
and you'll never regret it. Guthrie
Bamsay liros. are showing a largo
lino of new novelty dress goods put up
in dress patterns. Ladles can have u
Inrt'o teleetion of newest goods and
still have a dress like none else in
town. Also newest braid trimmings
ilka and velvets to match.
Whene'er Your laundry Is not satis
factory if you will return It before
wearing wo will re-laundry free of
charge Guthrie Steam Laundry.
FIRED UPON BY DEPUTY
AT LEAST TWENTY KILLED.
lt'llmnled Hint at I.ritat Vortr War
Wounded MierllT (lave the Order
to llrn I he Miner Ittfutrd to
llliry III (Irdera and Altn
Threatened lllm With
Enrrltort StnmntdiMl When the Volley
rimte--lead and Wounded Were Alt
HuiiKiirlan Mi-rirr Martin'
lletulled Statement of the
A(Tilr 'I he MllltU
IlAZKT.TflN l'u. Sept 10. The strike
situation reached a terrlblu crisis on
the outskirts f Latimer yesterday af-
ternoon whun a band of deputy sher-
iffs 11 roil Into a mob ot Hungarian
miners. The men fc. 'Ike sheep nnd
the exeltomont hns since been so in-
tense that no aocurito figures of dead
nnd wounded can bo obtained lie-
ports run from fifteen to twenty odd
killed and forty or more wounded.
One man who reached tho scene last
night counted thirteen corpses. Four
othec bodies He In tho mountains bo-
tween Latimer and llarlelgh. Those
who wore not Injured carried their
dead and wounded friends Into the
woods and ebllmatu Is bullied.
The strikers loft Hnelton about
8:3'i o'clock and It was their inten-
tion to go to Lutiner. As soon as this
became known n baud of deputies
wus loaded on a trolley car and went
whirling across tho mountain to tlui
scene where the bloody coutllet fol-
lowed. After reaching Latimer they
left the car and formed into three
companies under Thomas Hall E. A.
Hoss and Samuel 11. l'rlce. Thoydrow
up In Hue nt the edge of tho village
with a fence und a Hue of houses In
SherltV Martin wns In entire com-
mand and stood In the front ot the
lino until the strikers approached.
They wero seen coming across the
ridge and Martin went out to meet
them. The men drew up suddenly
and llstunod in silence until ho had
once more rend the riot net. This fin-
ished a low muttering arnso among
the foreigners and there was a slight
movement forward. I'ercolvlng this
the sheriff stopped toward them and
In a determined tone forbade advance.
Someone struck tho she rill' and tho
next moment there vu a commund to
the deputies to lire.
The guns of the duputlos Instantly
belched forth a terrlblu volley. The
rajHirt seemuil to shako tho very moun-
tains and a cry of dismay went up
from the people Tho strikers wore
taken entirely by surprlso mid as the
men toppled and fell over enoh other
those who remulilod unhurt stam-
peded. The men wont down before the
storm of bulletw like tenpins ami tho
groans ot the dying and wounded
filled the air. Tho excitement that
followed wus simply Indusurlbublc.
The deputies sue mud to bo terror-
stricken at tho deadly execution of
tholr guns nnd seeing tho living
strikers Hoeing like wild und others
dropping to tho earth they went to
tho aid of the unfortunates whom
they had brought down.
Along the bank ot the trolloy road
men lay In every position somo doad
others dying. Throe bodies face
downward lay along tho Incline und
three others were but a short distance
away On the other side of tho roud
as man)' more bodlos lay. The school
house wns transformed into n tempo-
rary hospital and soino of tho wounded
wero taken there. All nlong the
hillside woundod men wore found on
the roadside nnd In the Holds. Many
miners who hud been earrlod to a dis-
tance could not be found.
As soon as the news ot the shooting
reuohed Haeltou there was conster-
nation. Within ten minutes tliustrouts
were blocked with exalted people.
Thy Lehigh Traction company Imme-
diately placed a number of extra ears
on the Iitlmer line and doctors and
clergymen responded promptly. The
rush of people to Latimer wus so great
that the progress of vehicles aloug
the road was Impaired.
Amid tbe nxcitemunt tho deputies
turned their attention to the wounded
and enrrled many of them to places
where they could be more comfortably
Martin Itoskl an Intelligent Hun-
garian from Mount I'leasant who was
shot in the arm was seen by a reporter
and gave tills version of the affair:
"Wo were going along the road to
Latimer and the deputies were lined
ueroes the road burring our progress.
We tried to go through tdem. and did
not attempt to hit or moloat them
when they fired upon us We ran but
they kept on shooting at us while we
ran. It is all their fault."
Citlxens' meetings were held at va-
rious parts of the elty lust sight.
Opinion was divided about tlm re-
sponsibility for the shooting.
SHERIFF MARTIN'S STORY.
Buy Il Ordered she Ilepulle to l'lre
on the lfuuKarlant -lUdly Scared.
Wh.kksiujuik. I'a.Sept. 11.. Sheriff
Martin arrived here on the 7 o'clock
train from Hazelton. He was cool and
collected He was met at the depot
by his legal adviser The two got in-
to a cab and drove to the court house
where thoy were closeted together for
some time. The sheriff was nt first re-
luctant to suv whether he had given
the command to Are but afteward ad-
mitted that He had. The sheriffs de-
tailed statement Is as follows:
"I heard early this morning that
the strlders wore going to march to
the breakers at latlmer and compel
the men there to quit work. 1 re-
solved to Intercept them nnd. If -Bible
prevent them from reaching tho
breaker. One of my deputies (old me
that the strikers would probably bo
henvily armed. 1 got mv deputies
seventy In number to meet at a cer-
tain place. They were n armed I
told them to keep cool under all clr-
ctimstaiicos. The trouble began at 1
o'clock. 1 met the marching column
halted them and read the proclama-
tion. They refused to pay nry atten-
tion and .started to resume their
"Than I called on the leader to
stop. He Ignored my order. I then
attempted to nrresl him. The strikers
elood in on mo. They acted very
viciously kicking me knocking me
down mid trampling upon me I
called upon my deputies to aid me
and they did so but they were unable
to accomplish much. 1 realtxed thut
something had to be done at once or
I would be killed. I called to the dep-
uties fo discharge their firearms Into
the air. over the heads of the strikers
ns It might probably frighten them.
It was done at ouee but It had no ef-
fect whatever on tho infurlnted for-
eigners who used mo so much tho
rougher nnd became llercor and fiercer
more like wild beasts thnn human
"The strikers then made a still
bolder move nnd eudenvorcd to sur-
round my outlre forco of deputies. I
fully renllzed that the foreigners were
a desperato lot nml valued life nt ti
very small figure I saw that parley-
lug with such u gang of Infurlnted
men wnsentiiely out of tho question
as they wero loo excited lo listen to
reason and that myself and deputies
would bo killed If wo wore not res-
cued or If wo did notdofuud ourselves.
I then called upon tho deputies to de-
fend themselves and shoot If thoy
must to protect tholr lives or to pro-
tect tho property that they had been
sent to guard.
"Tho next second there wero a few
scattered shotH Hrod Into tho foreign-
ers and a moment later tho entire
force of deputies discharged a solid
olley Into tho orowd. I hated to give
the command to shoot und wns awful
sorry that 1 was compelled to do so;
but 1 was there to do my duty und 1
did II ns best I know how nnd us my
oonsclonco dlotntod. Tho strikers
woru violating tho luws of the com-
monwealth ami Hatty refused to obey
tho proclamation that I rend to then!.
Thoy Insisted on doing violence and
disobeying tlio laws.
"The scene after tho shooting whs
simply terrible and I would have
willingly not had It occur but as a
public olllclnl I wus there to see thut
the law was oboyed and lived up to.
and I merely did my duty."
In another Intorvlow fiherlfl' Martin
said lie first met tho marching miners
at Wust Hacltun. He asked them
whoro they wero going ami they re-
plied: "Wo arc going to Latimer and
gut the men out there."
Then the shorlir nnd seventy dep-
uties armed with Wluuhostei-s und re-
volvers boarded a trolly oar for lut-
imor nnd murehiug down tho public
road headed the oolumii of I'nlos and
Acoordlng to Mnrtin's story when
the strikers reached the Hue of dep-
uties ho ordered them to halt und dls-
wirso. Onu of tho Hungarians said
iu broken English: "Go to hull you
Martin thou attempted to arrest tho
man who mnilu the remark mid ue he
claims wan fiurcety nssaulUd by the
Thou tho firing begun.
Mr Martin was inked: "When you
met the men were they on oompany
property or on the publltt road?"
Ha replied: "No thoy were on the
"Were they marching toward Lati-
"Hud they up to that time com-
mitted any overt not or aeted other-
wise than peaceably?"
"Why then did you order the depu-
ties to fire?"
"1 did not order the deputies to fire
some one else did that. First eaiue a
single shot and then a volley. 1 gave
no order "
"How many were killed.'"
"There were twelve desul when 1
left ami about forty wounded."
"Were any of your men hurt''"
"One of my deputies was shot
through the arm."
Mherllf Martin wlieu he reached
Wllkesbarre was badly scared
Though he claims to have been brut-
ally assaulted when seen be did uot
huvu a murk oh hut iwrsou to show
that he had been roughly bandied.
All classes of cltlaens In this elty and
county unite in condemning tMteriK'
MartlH's hasty uetion.
MILITIA ORDERED OUT.
'Ihlrd llrleade bent to Ilailetou null the
Hint Held Iu lleaUlnv-i.
IlAMHieHUHa Fa Sept. if. Govern-
or Hustings last night ordered out tbe
Third brigade of which General
tiobln is eommauder. and lustruoted
General Sell all to hold the First bri-
gade In readiness The troops will
mobilise at HualeUm aud ur expected
to be on the seene before daybreak.
Still No Settlement.
Conuuis. Ohio. Sept n. The Ka-
tlotial Miners convention adjourned
last eveulug until tta'urduy meriting
when the question of a settlement of
the strike will be definitely determined
Koyal makri the food pure
wholesome and ddlclou.
0i t.niNi -orc co MwVOftK
Two of DawBon City's Stores Closed
Starvation Already Tureatcning
Sraitik Wash Sc it n I' a
steamship Cleveland cle. en ib li m
St Michaels arrived in the stm -at
:10 yesterday morning Mie l-ntij s
t-ltve pnsscugers nnd p'thupt
$10 1 ouo in gold ilnsf I Mrly eight if
the pnsseugcis are from the gold Melds
ind twnty-secn ni- carpenters re
turning from SL Michael s where the
went to construct ho.its for tho North
American Trnnspoi tut ion und Trading
The story of tho fabulous wealth ot
tile Klondike llonnusu I.ldorado and
other streams tributary to the lukmi
Is reiterated by the returning miners
but tho warning which has ulreadv
born given to stay away from the
old flelils this winter Is emphasized
by every one on bonrd. Thev --a that
hundreds of people must go hungry
this winter and that many will ccr
Uil nly starve to death ns the food sup
ply In Hie country is far below what
will bo required to keep alive those
nl ready Iu lbiwson City.
"The winter bus set In at the inn
Ing city nt the froaeu North and livj
stores of the place have diced tbcii
Jours for thoy have nothing to scil
l'lio-a who have been seeking gold
must now seek for food or starve
While there mny be a teuduiicv to ex
iggerate the actual condition of affairs
there can be no question that faminu
threatens the adventurous im-n ami
women who made their wav to thu
"Hundreds of unruly spirits aro
Hocking to Dawson. Threats of vio-
lence are being mado on eerv side
Indignation mecting- heavy with
muttered threats of M-ngeniice aro
held at M Mlcluu-1 s b those who see
little hope of luhaiicinif op the nver
and less of getting Inn k to clviliatmn
The first signs of winter are npar
cut upon the river "nl.nii. which is
beginning to ficer und In a few
weeks will be closed l.tmrmoiis price
are now Wln paid foi food at )aw
sou and it is iiiipohsiMc that mor.
than four vessels with pujvlslons .nn
reach Dawson brfnic ine rier is a
tnas of lue
''On the Cleveland tliei.i nre th rty
eight passengers men women and
ohildroii who huve cumu from Dawson
City There are few miners in tins
party that are able to tell of prosper
Its. Thuy report that duly '."i the stores
of the Alaska Commercial cimpiim and
of the North Amerietiu Trading and
Transportation company aunuuuecd
that they had no more food to set
three weeks before that the same
eoiiiHinles were uualHu U furnish out
flta und when the announcement was
made that no more goods were ava i
able consternation rcnlUid on thu
part of the people of Duwsou. with
gold seekers piling in at the rati of
twenty to thirty n dav
"Shortly before th. i !.volaud left
St. Mb duel's two of th. expeditions.
those of the National t and f tlio
South al held Indignation mei
ings threatening dire v. ngeuuee upon
those whobnd brought tle-m there and
weru unable to can them fiirlln-i
I'liey hud been left sti.iuded tit -
Michael and cannot possibly i.uii
Duwsou Itefore next spi m'
''Jin- F.xcelsior wus i .uglit on the
Jangerous Hats of the Yukon unl
In cilo- two blades of her propcllci
When the Cleveland rcll.-hed (lunulas
kii she fouud the l.xccKior undergo
uig re pa rs. It I-. piolitile. noveei
tb.it she left Ounalasliii List MoiiIj.
to i iiiiiii her jourue to the soutli
shortly before the U velum! 1 f t
for Scuttle the I'ulU-ds lutes re w int.
.utter Hear put Into M Michaels with
i upturn Whiteside his wife the tii-t
mo fun i tli officer and font seamen of
the sti aut whaler Nea h '1 he V
vaeh was eaught in an ice pack in tin-
Arc lie ocean. Of her tnw foi t) tu.i
wero lost ThlrU ono mie crushed m
the in- und were froen tndeath I hu
lleur saw the vessel s s tfiials of ills
tress in ur Point ilaiiu" and lesi nn
time iu gulag to her assistance llm
iMptuui tils wife two o Ulcers uml
four Nuiliirs were glad to leave thedis
uianthd erlpoled ship hut nine pos.
lively refused to go 'lheywtre !
iu the desolate held of He and it .s
feared they have perished with tlit.r
TO UUKK A 0(1111 IN ONK UV
Take Laxative llromo Quinine Tablet!
All druggists refund the money if it
falls to cure. tie.
Wanted A good girl t do general
housework. Iuqulre at Levy's Hue Hive
Don't Toba(e Spit tu J (inivk four 1 1ft iwi-.
Te quit tobacco easily sad forever tie ma?-
aetie full ef Mo serve and view take No Tv
Use. lae wonder worker that makes weou men
Strang. All drugfutte or f 1. Curesuarua-
toed Uoofclel aud sauiU free; A JO re
Sierllsg Keaaedy La Cbicairo ur New Yerlc.
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Niblack, Leslie G. The Guthrie Daily Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 89, Ed. 1, Sunday, September 12, 1897, newspaper, September 12, 1897; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc74029/m1/1/: accessed February 27, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.