Guthrie Daily Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 134, Ed. 1, Saturday, May 5, 1900 Page: 3 of 8
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rflE LEADER. GUTHRIE OKLAHOMA
I A Good Dresser I
I Always Attracts Attention I
By using a little judgment even the moder- j
j ate salaried man can dress attractively and look f
j stylish and neat. Drop in and let us give you i
U a few pointers in Spring Sjiits Our business is j
i to dress people and dress them perfectly. We h
do not and will not handle any clothing that is !
not made right. The suits we sell are cut by !
ft skilled cutters after the best models tailored t
$ perfectly in everv detail. Just as much pains is $
taken with our $7.50 $10.00 and $12.50 suits
$ as wittothe higher grades at $15.00 $1650 and lj
a.. irr-io tr r nr .a. n i n
tpiq.au. dusTi now we win snow you a wen as
& sorted line of
?F T7I "U J - 4.I 4- i2i. J
niauxi aim vury uiit? gufctiajuLbtJuu. tu lit aiiu wear
J well We have them in Navy Blue Serges and
S Gassimeres Worsteds and Cheviots showing '$
U over 50 different styles. Well dressed men are J
$ continually making their exit from our store
and they leave but little money with us in ex
change for stylish clothing.
s HVV S
j H w w iar .
two of thorn woro londod but am not so
sure as to the other ono. It soiled my
hands but I do not know that this was
caused by powder. Don't know wluro
this rifle la now. The extreme woat win-'
dov was ralsod about four Inches when 1
Inspected tho room."
Matthews continued: "Have talked with
Caleb Powors In regard to Youtsoy Ho
told me he loanod Youtsoy tho key to Ills
office on two occasions but did not say
Private Dudley Williamson who was
with the soldiers In the arsonal testified
that they got marching orders one hour
before tho assnsslnatlon nnd woro uni
formed and armed nt tho tlmo of the'
tragedy. The soldlors did not know what I
had happened till they got almost to tho
WASHINGTON. MAY .-Today's so
slon of the sonato was rendered esper-Hl-ly
notable by the passage after a dc;.'c
lasting only throe hours of the army r
organization bill. In military circles tho
measure Is regarded as one of tho m-t
Important of tho present sosslon. It prac-
tically revolutionizes tho present staff u-
rnngemonts of tho army. It proposes 10
change the present system of permanent
appointments In certain staff corps to on
of detail by a gradual process as tho
liters now In those corps go out of ric
tlvo service. As vacnnclos occur In de-
partments of tho adjutant general tho
Inspector general quartermaster generv!
and commissary general they aro to br.
filled by details from tho lino the deta'ls
to bo temporary and not to exceed four
The new system Is not applied to'tl.'J
corps of engineers medical department
pay department or judge advocate gea-
als departmot. Tho bill discontinues the
regimental organization of tho artillery
and establishes an artillery corps of ttv
branches viz: 12(5 batteries of coats (ai-
tlllery and 18 batteries of field artllle-y
with a total of 17 MS men. It provt'len
for an Increase of 100 In the corps of
cadets at West Point two at large from
each state and ton more to the present
number of 20 from the United States nt
large. The rank of tho commanding gen-
eral of the army is raised to that of lieu-
tenant general and that of tho adjutant
general to major general tho latter be'ng
during the. incumbency of tho present ad-
jutant general General Corbln. The
president Is empowered to plnco on tho
retired list any officer who lias been sua
pended from duty by sentence of conrt
martini or by legislative order In miti-
gation of such sentence for a period ex-
tending to or with one year of tho timo
of his compulsory retirement for ngo
it-'KrE?4 i0w3y ss&i
j$k -" I
BUY THE GENUINE -MAN'F'D BY
fW SALE BV All ORUGGISTS. PRICE 50c. PER B0T7U.
Dewey Demonstration at Saint
Of Goebel's Alleged Assassins
Still in Progress.
TRANKFORT MAY 4. At the after-
noon session arguments were heard from
attorneys of tho telegraph companies as
well as counsel In tho cases. The court
ruled that the writ should be amended
so as to apply only to mesages bearing-
on the oGbel assassination.
Mrs. Anderson manager of tho Western
Union at Barbourvllle read a lot of tel-
egrams to and from tho defendants all
relating to tho excursionists of last Janu-
ary. At the night sitting of court cx-
state auditor L. C. Norman testified that
prior to tho assassination ho overheard
Judge George Denny of Lexington say:
"Somebody ought to kill Qoebel and Gov-
Taylor ought to pardon tho man that did
It." lie said the tenor of Denny's con- told us. I went with Davis to his house
versatlon was that Goebel's death would and got a gun. We came back Immeai-
save the lives of other people. Witness
communicated the remark to Goebel.
Mcenzle Todd private secretary to Gov.
Taylor said he saw Culton and Youtsey
at the governor's office several times. Did
not know Jim or Berry Howard. Saw
armed men around governor's offlco the
day of the mountaineer excursion. Asked
if he saw any guns in tho office of the
secretary of state. Witness said he saw
two there on Saturday prior to tho assas-
sination. Youtsey was In the room nnd
later picked up one of the guns and took
a position near the window. lie asked
Youtsey what ho was going to do. Yout
ately. Tho door to the office of the secre-
tary of state was opened while wo were
Assistant Secretary of State J. B. Mat-
"I was In the governor's reception room
when the assassination occurred. As I
opened the door I met Henry Youtsey
who was coming in. He had a revolver
in his hand. Ho asked me whero the
shooting was. Gov. Taylor asked' Mr.
Hartgrovo to go out and see what hap-
pened. Hartgrove went out just ahead of
me. I remained out of tho offlco but a
Wanted Men to learn barber trade
only three weeks required two years
apprenticeship saved We control
over 500 positions for our graduates on
palace cars hotels hospitals country
and city shops S00 monthly paid hot
weather the busy season prepare now
for one of those places. Write for
catalogue and particulars Noler Bar-
ber College St Louis Mo. '
SALT LAKE UTAH MAY 4. Tho
greatest funeral train in the history of
western America started on its sad Jour-
ney from Scofleld today.
Tho train had upon It tho remains o'
sixty-two or more of the Winter Quar-
ters mine disaster. Accompanying the
bodies were many relatives who aro
bowed down with the severity of the hlo
that they have no suddontly sustained
bout 10 o'clock this evening the b'jd
few minutes and when I returned several of young Langstaff was brought out of
sey said he thought there was trouble n people had come into the office. Wo tried No- L Jt was found that four othe In
the executive building and that "If it to get In the secretary of state's office to a narc or uie mmo Knov as i'ikcs l'caic.
started ho wanted to be prepared." Yout-1 get some guns. Tho doors wero locked I T1o total amount of tho relief fund to
sey said he would not start any trouble and I had to crawl over the transom to far ls $3GS05.
but would be prepared to protect tho 'get in. The windows and curtains woro Governor lleber M. Wells ha slssued a
building If it did start. "I was in tho re-'down. A riflo was lying by one of the proclamation to tho people of the statoof
ception room of tho governor's office at .windows with the butt toward the. cast. Utah urging prompt and energetic action
tho tlmo of tho assassination. Tho shots There was also a rllle in eah corner on for the relief of tho grief stricken lam-
seemed to como Irom tho west end of tho the loft side of the room. Two wero o lllos of tho dead miners of Scofleld and
building. I did not know that Goebel had 38 calibre. I examined them to seo they appointing a central subscription commit-
been killed until John Davis ran In and had been recently fired. I am positive that tec.
-. . rC.BCr- sw. y .r
Tho entry into womanhood is a critical time for a girl. With her whole being
undergoing a change the seeds of female troubles are sown. Little menstrual
disorders if neglected at the time will follow the woman all her life and grow into
fatal complications. That female troubles are robbing homes and filling graveyards
proves this. Yet irregular and painful menstruation are often permitted to go on
sapping the life and energy while Wine of Cardui the positive relief for these ills
is on the shelf of every drug store. Wine of Cardui helps the maiden sustain the
shock of puberty by sustaining a painless and natural menstrual flow. When once
this important function is started right a healthy life will usually follow.
WINE or CARDUI
is an ernmenagogue of great power and works wonders in strengthening the
delicate and sensitive female organs. Many young women owe their lives to
Wine of Cardui. No woman should give up hope until she has given Wine of
lardui a trial it thousands have secured relief through it why not you ?
...... TuIy. Kas. Feb. 24 1899.
I have suffered untold pain at menstrual periods for a lom timei was nervous had no appetite and lost interest In
everything in fact was miserable. I have taken four bottles of Wine of Cardui with Black-Drautjht when needed and to-day
I am entirely cured. I cannot express the thanks I feel for what you have done for me. I
0! IMipj ULUU III. )IIUtlLI.
In cases requiring special directions
address BivlnKsyniptotns.Tho Lndlos'
Advisory Uoparttnont" Tlio Chattanooga
Medlcluo Company Chattanooga Tenn
ST. LOUIS MAY 4. Ton thousand Sun-
day school children moving 10000 Ameri-
can Hags cheered and sang sacred nnd
patriotic songs In honor of Admiral De
wey at the public reception at tho expo-
sition building today. The song service
wnlch was tho last of a series of lunch-
eons and informal receptions that took
up the time of Admiral and Mrs. Deweyi
from early in tho day took placet thl3
afternoon at a public reception and wa3
attended by an audience that packed the
edifice almost to suffocation. Tho two
days' celebration in honor of Admiral
Dewey began this morning with a short
informal reception on tho floor of tha
Merchants' Exchange trading being en-
tirely suspended in tho pits during tho
visit of tho distinguished guests. This re-
ception was limited to members of the
exchange and their families but the big
hall and tho galleries around It wrro
packed when a wild cheer announced the
arrival of Admiral and Mrs. Dewey and
the members of tho Admiral's party. Ks-
corted by President Whltelaw of tho Mer-
chants' Exchange tho Admiral ascended.
the rostrum and after a few brief re
marks by (President Whltelaw Mayor
Zelgenhelm made a characteristic speech
bidding the Admiral warm welcome to
St. Louis. The Admiral amid renewed
cheering replied thanking tho citizens o
St. Louis for his reception. "But I'm not
ready to bo called Undo George Dewey
of America .as tho mayor suggests" said
he with a smile. "At least not yet. I am
not old enough."
Immediately after tho reception at tho
Exchange the party took carriages ana
woro driven along the boulevards and pri-
vate driveways leading through tho b&nu-
tiful residence district of the west cut
thncce to Firost park. Near the entrance
to tho park Just opposite the Blair mon-
ument the Admiral's carriage wa3
stopped for a moment while a hundred
girl students of iForest Park University
presented him with an Immense bunch of
American Beauty roses and gavo their
college yell in response to his thanks.
The drive along the park boulovards was
a continual ovation for tho Admiral. Dur-
ing the three-quarters of an hour spent
bj the party In driving through the park
tho carriages were followed by hundreds
of vehicles laden with enthusiastic peo-
ple and by tho tlmo tho Admiral reached
tho exit of tho park the proceslon of ve-
hicles horsemen and bicyclists on each
side a)d behind was long enough tn ex-
tern miles. At 1 p. m. tho party was driv-
en to tho University Club or luncheon
and an informal reception and shortly
after 3 tho carriages were driven to tho
Exposition building for tho public recep-
tion. For hours a crowd inside tho build-
ing numbering fully 20000 including tho
Sunday school children had waited pa-
tiently tho coming of Admiral Dewey
whllo thousands of others denied adm't
tance filled for blocks tho streets leading
to tho building. Tho Admiral was greet-
ed with wild cheering by tho crowd out-
side but his real reception came when tho
children insldo tho building saw him
walking down tho stops to tho section re-.
I served for tho Admiral's party. In an
j Instant every porson in tho building was
standing up shouting and cheering whllo
In tho hands of tho frantic chlldron tho
(waving flags looked like a soa of tho na-
uuiim i-ujurs. xnen leu oy xsuiuuno s
band 10.000 childish voices started "The
red white nnd blue." tho chldro.at tho
same tlmo waving their flags. Tho sang
was at onco taken up by nearly overy
person In the building even the Admiral
standing and holding a small llagwln 1 'a
I hand joining.
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Niblack, Leslie G. Guthrie Daily Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 134, Ed. 1, Saturday, May 5, 1900, newspaper, May 5, 1900; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc74832/m1/3/: accessed June 23, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.