The Guthrie Daily Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 27, No. 136, Ed. 1, Monday, July 30, 1906 Page: 1 of 8
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The Guthrie Daily Leader.
GUTHM1S OKLAHOMA. MONDAY JULY. 80 1906
VAST SPEEDING NEW
YOPvK CENTRAL TRAIN
y" 1UAIPS TRACK
MlKING UPMOST TIME
Engirfe Slriiti Itlass'bf
s Rock and Soil.
f (By Associated Press.) '"
Ffehkill LAnaihgrN Y.. July 80-J
Passenger train No. 37 known as the
Pacific Express which left the GratidJ
Central station. In New York at 9:30
Sunday night bound for Chicago via
the New York Cential. was wrccl&d
at Chelsea ten miles north of this
place and elfiht miles south of Potigh-
fceeppte at 11:20 Tho onglneor and
firemen are dead seven passengers
.are seriously and twonty-IHe slightly
hurt Tho wreck was causod by tho
train running Into a landslide tho re-
sult of torrential rains which have
fallen during tho lat H hours. Tho
- Mills firemaif of the train
vcaught under the engine and crushed
Edward Wells engineer of Albany
fatally crushed and- died in tho hos
pital at Mttewan at 2:16 this (Mon-
Among the seriously Injured are:
Frank Kelly of Poughkeopsle mem-
ber of the baseball team of that clt
spine and Teg" broken will die. "
Mrs. Walter Reynolds 1141 Main
street Poughkeopsle arms broken' In-
' 'rnally Injured.
Mrs. Oust Heron of Schenectady in-
ternally hurt arm and leg broken.
Archibald Peters Schenectady atnt
broken Internal Injuries
Mrs. M. J. Ferretk Schnoctady in-
VV. H. Nichols Elmlra. N. Y. badly
bruised about body; "possible concmv
fion of tho brain. t
Q Warren Poekskill Internally In
Tho train was winning at full speed
being slightly behind time. The; lajifl
slide must have taken iplnco. just a
few minutes before tho train reached
Chelsea Inasmuch a a trackwalker
had passed that point but fifteen mJn
utes before No. 37 was wrocked.
Tho engine struck tho mass of rock
and soil which had washed down from
'the hills to tho eastward across tho
track and turned over on its Bldo dlag
onally across tho northbound track.
The tender was jerked from Its coup
lings and plunged across down the
embankment which at that point is
quite steep the tracks of tho railroad
following tho line of tho river and
being but a fow feet from tho water's
edge. Tho baggage car was Jorked
from its trucks and landed across the
track. Tho rest of the train remained
on tho right of way but tho cars with
the oxcoptlon of tho Pullman wore do-
railed. Every light of glass in tho smoker
and two forward cars was shattered
by tho Impact aud many of tho pas-
sengers cut by flying ploees. The un-
injured passongers scrambled out of
the cars and with the trainmen im-
mediately wont to the aid of their lees
fortunate fellow travelors.
of the seriously Injured nearly all
were in the smoker and tho first day
coach. They were gotten out aB rap-
idly as possible and taken baok Into
the Pullman cara where they were
given such attention as wan possible
until tho relief trains arrived from
Poughkeepsle and Peoksklll.
BertL shoots and pillow cases were
torn up to make bandages for the in-
jured and the emergency hospital
cages on the train were all pressed
Tim first -vrecklng train from
Poughkeepsle wa& on the scene within
thirty minutes of tho time tho week
occurred and tho) experienced riggers
soon had all the Injured in com-
Engineer Wells was taken to the
Mattawan hospital in one of tho Pull-
wan cars hut he was so badly hurt
that he died within a short time.
The body of Fireman Mills was ter-
ribly crushed and mangled. It was
taken to the morgue.
The seriously hurt wero taken to
the hospital at Mattowan and Flan-
aery Hotel at Peeksklll Landing. AH
those Injured who were able to travel
were rushed to Fqngkkeepele and
tekea to the general keepltal Jherc
WOMAN BURNS TO A CRISP.
Husband Is Held Pending the Coro-
Special to Dally Leaser.
Chicago 111. July 30. Tho body of
Mr Ernestine Voss 18 years old Was
found burned to a crisp In the ruins'
ot her home in tho northwostorn part
of tho city oarly this morning. Tho
police arrested hoi husband John L
Voss and he la being hold ponding tho
result of tho coronor's Inquest
A post mortem examination reveal-
ed filMBn srithll pollots of metal lit the
body near tlic backbone. Tho body
was found In UiO summer kitchen and
neighbor told the police that when
the (Ire broke: out Voss searched" all
Alter (parts 0f the houe bofore dlrgct-
ln his attention to the outbijUMln.
WHfth vmt tit lfcsXpart (Jt h& roal-
dence to take fire. Vobs is also said
to have asserted that his wife was
away from borne "and in no danger
fiom the flames. Neighbors told the
police4 ttmffftfe tsot&l bJd"qmrrted
freqtMBtffe- over money matters.
NEW YORK LABOR
TO ENTER POLITIGS
(By Ansoclated Pross.)
New York July ao. The Central
Fodomtkw of Labor has decided to go
Into -politics In accordance with tho
recommendation to affiliated unions
mhdo by 'President Gontpers. This
decision was toachod over the violont
protests of Socialists who nsado a
light to force the federation Into the
Y A G ILT CAPSIZED AND
SEVEN LIVES WERE LOST
Others Clung "to Wreckage
(By Associated Pres3.)
Anglosea N J. July 30. Coroner
Tjhompion of Capb May niter an ex-s
haustlve Investigation of the wreck of
the yacht Nora stated that only seven
Uvea wore lost In tho wreck of tho
Nora. All of tho others wero rescued
by the life savers but owing to tho
fact that some of thorn wore not InA
medlatoly lauded tho earlier death
list was larger than It really was.
Tho drowned were;
Fred Fishor Roxborough Pa.
Herbort Hammol Lnnsdale Pa.
Walter Hnydor 1C South Sanford
Griffith Williams 1240 Point Breeze
J. Starliey 231 C North Twenty-
sixth street Philadelphia.
Unldontlfied doad man.
Samuel Lodnard of Woodbury N. J.
Drowned from tho Albort J:
John Fognrty Havorford Pa.
Yesterday was an Ideal one for fish-
ing and numerous parties took advant-
age of the opportunity to cruise off the
Jersey coast from Stone harhor down
to Seawall's Point The wind which
was blowing fairly brisk In tho morn
ing continued to Increase u'ltll atter-
hoon. when it was blowing very strong
and the wutbs tferw rolling very high.
On board the Nora was a party of
30 Philadelphia fishermen and lw
erow of three. Qaptalu Shiver seolng
that it was becomlngjtoo rough to stay
outeido started In to Grassy Sound.
While crossing the Hereford bar a
aqual! gtwvok tho sloop which was
ipioceodlng under Oasollno and sail
power veered her around and turned
her completely oyer AH of tho party
aboard Were caught under her but
many of them managed to ollng to the
wreckage until Captain Ludlura and
his volunteer crew and the yacht Vio-
let reaohed the scene. They found
Captain Shiver swimming around Iti
the wfiter trying to get those who had
nothing to cling to baqk on the wreck-
age. Eighteen wen all of Philadelphia
and captain aniver were picked upi
by the life savers and tho crew of the
Lilly whose yaokt
the scene and took
steamed tip to
jabpard the survivors as rapidly sw pof -
stele. The sea reeuedran Of Palla
FRISCO FAST '
CANNON IULL EXPRESS
ENGINE HURLED OVER
TRACK SPIKED AT CURVE
Thought to Have -Work
Special to Dally Loader.
Antlers I. T. July 30. Fireman
Win. Stceltan was killed and Engineer
John Harlan so bad'y Injured that he
'will trobauly die In it wreck of thu
southbound Frisco cunnonball ox-
pteas near horo yesterday.
A splko had boon driven between
the rails on a curve and when .tho
train struck It the engine rollod down
an embankment followed by tho ten
der and baggage car. Engineer Har-
lan stuck to his post His right oyo
was dcwlroyod an arm broken and ho
suffered Internal Injuries. Tho bag-
gageman fand express TOOSBQiiger
escaped with severe brulBes.
The passengers were badly slmkon
up and somo received minor lnjurlos
but nono wore seriously hurt More
than Uo hundred Toxnna were
aboard tho train.
Railroad detectives who are inves
tigating believe the wreck was caused
bv bovs who had a ueslro to see a
fust train stopped.
delphla are as follows:
Francis Duffiuld Levi Cat son Will
lam Crazier Adam Schmidt Georgo
Ottlnger Geo. W. Matthews Joseph
Fenuers Frank Smlro John Fvtdenj
ThomiiB MacClomny Claronco lluder-
ford Albort S. Cohen Georgo Yorkes
John Bllvenhardt Santuol Bret
Robert Snyder and Frank Norcross.
Thp rocoer'ed dead are:
Robert Hummel Lansilnle Pa.
Fred Fishor. Lawrence street
Robort Snyder 16 South Sanford
Captain Ludlunn told the following
story of the Nora:
"Tho sea was running high unuor
a stiff blast of wind. Wo pullet up to
tho Nora and (qund the 32 men tnnj
gled up In uvory conceivable condi-
tion with baskets and fish jumbled
with thorn. Wo first picked up four
men who wero drifting4 away front the
wreck; and sayed the.ro. Then we
pulled alongside und hnd to cut tho
wreckage away In orler to get out
those that we could roach nil of whom
wore pltqously appealing for holp. r
"About this time the yacht Violet
Captain Lilly came up and anchored
close by and' wo tran'iforrod tho sur-
vivors to the larger yacht. We stood
by and got everybody wo could find
and lit" pulling ashore found tho body
of ono man Fred Fisher of Lawrenco
stroot MaunjHink Philadelphia."
OLDEST OKLAHOMA CASE
Goes to United estates Su-
The oiliest case on the Oklahoma
court dockets. Involving property in
Guthrie and elsewhere valued at
100000 has just been appealed to
the United States eupreme court. The
caeti is brought by the Southern Pine
Lumber company a Texas corpora-
tion against Qrlgsby Bros. H. B.
Ward et aL The case was started at
Jefferson Tex In 1881 and has bQCin
In the courts ever since.
TU. cabo originally Involved a
promissory note for 6000 but Jn tho
lapse of fifteen years the amount has
more than doubled and the last judg-
ment rendered! waa for $11082.50 with
ID pr cent intorest and costs. This
does not Include the costs of appeal-
ing either to tho United States su-
preme couit or Pie Oklahoma supreme
Tit July 1891 Grjgsby Bros. who
wore thon ojKTntlng the Union Ldm-
ber Mills in Texas and Arkansas givo
to the Jofferson Texas. National bank
UielrpromlBtory note for $5000 draw-
ing 10 per cent interest and payable
In ninety dnyjj.
To secure this note mortgagee were
Klreu on Guthrie real estate thea own
od by the Grigsbys to F. E. Pentecost
the local aiiont of the Jofforson bank.
lT1 -6 ' atfcrwafr renewed and
vpn -" wrs
oooo olp oooooooooo
o w o
O THE weather. o
O Washington. D. C July .50 O
O Forecast: Oklahoma and Indian O
O Territory Generally fair Mon- O
O dny vonlhg and Tuesday. o
meanwhile gone Into the hands of a
recalvor qdnio into the possession of
the Ainerloua Exchange bank of. si.
LoutA Finally the nobs nml deeds of
trust wore sold to W. B. Wntd the
plaintiff In tho lower eour here .tho
secured judgment for $11082.80.
Mweh of. the land on which the
mortgagee wore given Is now valu-
able business properly . Giilt1e. and
Is coiMluert)d-to be worth $100000 al-
though at the time the mortgages were
given It Yra&'Oitly valued at $10000.
The QrlgSbys claim that In a suit
brought In the district court at Delias
Texas la January. 1892. a judgment
was eecurtiil bj) the Jefferson National
bank on this dli'irtj and wan paid In
full t that Mine.
AN OKLAHOMA; WOMAN
Nurses Dyiiij Brooklyn Roy
and Writes Police to
Special to Dally Loader.
Now York July 80 Borough In
spoctor Crow this morning rocolved a
lotter wrltton by a woman In Oklaho
ma In tho intorest of a lad who Is
dying In her lioiiso yearning for somo
word from his parents who ho thinks
still live somewhero In Brooklyn. Tho
letter was given to Detective Sor
goaut Georgo Wnldon who Is nn ox-
port In tracing lost rolntlvus but he
has been unablo so far tp find the
Robinsons It was wrltton by Mrs.
Ira Thompson of Thomas Cuator coun-
ty. Okliu. nn-d roads a follows:
"To the Chief of Police of Brooklyn
I have now n my houto a young
man giving his namo as James Robin
son who says that His father's name
Ib James Roblnton and the last ho
know of his j?.rQlts they wero In
Brooklyn. Ho is now down and very
low with typhoid fovor and thinks ho
will not llvo. 1 am attending to him
the bast I nmt ablo for wo have no
hospital horo. Find his folks It you
can for I fear ho will not got well
nn diet him hoar from his mother. He
Bald ho wont to the Philippines and
was In tho Cuban war. He says his
fathor's namo la Jamos and his
mother's nnme ISllzaboth Robinson."
RETURNS TO DO PENANCE
Former Mayor of Patterson
N. J. Driven Home by
Stresy of Poverty
(By Associated Press.)
Paterson. N. J July 80. William
II. Belcher foimor mayor of this city
roUimed early today and gave hlmsolf
up to tho authorities. Bcjlohor wat
forcod by poverty to take this step
lie Ib without means and camo back
to answer chnrgos agnlnst htm. Since
his disappearance he has wandered
about the country obtaining employ-
ment where and vlion ho could and
finally wae forced to return whe'o h
once had friends. Belcher is charged
with havW obtained $20000 by fraud
ulent representation. What ho did
with the money nae novor boon
known. He was an exemplary man
and bore an excellont reputation. Ho
has aged perceptibly and his hair Is
gray from worry to obtain a liveli
DOWIE TO APPEAL
FROM COURT DECISION
(By Aseoolatd Press.)
Ohlaago III. July 30. John Alex
ander Dowle will appeal from the de-
oIhIoii of Judge Landls of the fodoral
court declaring Zlott City a trust estate
wx holding that tho deposed "first
Siiostle" had! no Individual proprietor-
ship In tho etato.
BOILER EXPLODES; -
SIX MEN -KILLED
(By Associated Prei )
Vlncennos. Ind July 90. Six wen
wuro killed and. throe Injured la a
boiler explosion at thq paper mill tc-
dajv The men were engaged In plac-
ing1 new hollers lit the mill when sud-
denly an explosion occurred Ttte
boiler room was demolished.
SEVERE CONFLICT BE
REBELS FIRED THE TOWN
Svetski Regiment Mutiny
and Defy Their Officers
fUy Associated Prsss.)
St Petersburg July 3l. Severe
figh.ing between malcontents and Con-
sacks is reported In progress at
Shushe In the Cftucnsuf vheto the
rebels ftrort the town. At last ue-
count the fighting was still iu prog-
ress and the troops worto hard tvroasod
to maintain their positions.
Mutiny of Russian Troops.
Poltava .Mily 80. Olio or tho most
severe outbronla in tho local gnrrl-
son's history occitrrod Sunday whou
tho Svotskl roglitiotU'mtttlnled and do-
flod their officers. Two battalions
marohed through tho streets singing
revolutionary songs. Thoyi then
ntarcliotl to the prlBott whoro the po-
lltleal offeudors are confined and at-
tempted to rescue ccttaln mombers of
the roglment who nro serving terms
thoro. Tho othor troops In the gartl-
ou wero ordered to suppress tho
mutlti) and fired on tho mnlcontents.
The fighting lasted until after mid-
night thlstMonday) morning when
the rebellious soldiers surrendered.
Mnny were kliieil anil tx)iiniicd during
Trepoff Blames Jews for
St. Petdraburg July BOr-Gonorull
Trepoff In nn Interview blnmos tho
Hebrews for all of Russia's trouble.
Among othor things ho suit!:
"Say what you will the prosout up-
heaval Ib iprlnolpally the work of
Jowh. Tholr cunning provocation of
Christians Is most skillfully contrived
and they aro adept u at passing as tho
Innocent victim of foloc-dthlmty
tyranny. "' '
"When Prince Urusoff spoke the
other day in the douma regurdlng tho
organized Incitement ot pogroms at
hoadquartora ho Hod that Ib nil. When
he canto to mako conoroto charges ho
could only clto two cases of officials
who botrnyod the trust which tho gov-
ernment roposed In thorn."
f TO-DAY IN THE
I DEPARTMENTS J
The following charters- wore Issued
this morning from the office of tho
Toxola Gin cpnipany capital stock
$10000. Tho directors uro: J. G.
Wuyflold president; il. B. Nonlnifl
vlco prosldunt; W A. Harwnrd sec-
retary and treasurer; G. J. aravos
W. H. Graves J. T). Bassott aud M L.
Inomon all of Toxola.
Pluinview Gin compaiiy or Jester
Oreer county capital stock $5000.
The directors are: K. It. Eagan
preeident; W. J. Browno. vice pror.!-
dent; G. W ITall secretary aud
treasurer; A. II. Shaw and A. J.
Kiild Packing company The direc-
tors are: Patrick Mclntler Andrew
W. Gillespie and Wllllajn Cayie all or
Apillestlous for notary commis-
sions received this morning at the of
Ac of the territorial secretary follow:
Ira I. IIoUonj of Frederick for
ComauoUe count y.
J. W. Blesek of Lawtou for Co-
After Logan County Ticks.
Right llvo stock Inspectors arrived
In Logan county today and began tlwf
examination of tho cattle for ticks.
The inspectors will work here this
At the auditor's oftleo today bonds
numbered 6 7 8 9 and 10 covering
district Numier 01. Garfield county
In the sum of $700 wore registered.
Board of Education Meets
The territorial board of education Is
meeting today at the office of Sunt
Baxter. Mrs. O . Hayes and Presi-
dent T W. Butcher were appointed a
committee to ex&rultto the grades re-
quired for passing from the academic
department ai the Bpworth unlvervtty.
This atternoon the Issuing of terri-
torial certificates Is being discussed.
Governor Reduces Fine.
Upon the rtconnnetidntlon of Judgti
nurfora Govemor Frauts has roJied
the fine of a. A. Windsor colored
convicted lit district eortrt of keoiilug
a houB'o of III ropnte from $0 to ?lu
Tho costs In the caso amouutod to
about S0 and the whole amount as-
sessed agnlnst Windsor was $100. It
was thought this wns excessive ami
on tli recommendation of the Judge
the Rovenior reduced the fiu
Governor's Annual Report.
Governor FcmiU is In tiie nuldst ot
his annual report an Oklahoma which
he will submit to the secretary of tliel
Interior He Is being assisted In the
tedious work ly his brother and sec-
retary Orvllle Frartli. The report
must be lu not later than August 8.
In view of the actual arrival of
statehood and the record breaking
crops of this year Gnvernoi Frants
will turn orer to the statp deftart-
ment sttrh statistics as were never
complied by n predecessor
The report le by counties and U?ere
Is great rlvnlry between seions as
to what county In tho terrlh y will
show the Kreatest advancement.
The rwport covors a multitude of
thltigs; farm sulos acreage of crops!
planted lit comparison with the pre-
vious year's record innnlgnaitB urn-
niclpal improvement school bdard
matters and a librarian's report cov-
ering the entire Oklahoma.
Front tho flguros already submitted
It is posslblo to state that tho grain mid
tho fruit crop is enormous. Cotton
shows signs of marked deterioration
on account of tho heavy rain fall.
MET AT DOCK BY SON
AND STANDARD OIL
lie SAYS HE HAS RETIRED
Was Democratic With Fel-
Special to Dally Leader
Now York July 30. -John O. Itookc-
follor arrived today from abroad on
tho Amorlku which docked In Hobo-
ken shortly aftor noon. Ho was mot
at tho pier by John D Hookofollor Jr.
and a number Of Standard Oil mag-
nates and appeared to bo la tho best
of health. When Mr. Rockefeller
landed lie was ashed by the newspa-
per moil how ho folt. Ho replied:
"Bo I look as If I was a sick man?
I novor folt butler In my life."
During tho wliplo trip across he hob-
nobbod with ovory one on board Ho
wont dally on tho proinonndo dock and
when thu ship nonred Sandy Hook he
posed for several photographs. By
way of showing how domooratlo he Is
ho had one picture takon with the
baggage muster for a companion and
another with the ship's doctor.
"Bverybody knows I'vo been out of
Standard Oil for twelve years."
This was the way lu whkh Hooke-
fetler dlsmlHetHl inquiries as to the
warrant Issued In Ohio for hint. The
oil king entiling and bowing and shak-
ing" huads was In the best ot spirits
The sheriff from Kliullay Ohio was
not on the pier to serve hint aud this
comment was made to one of the pas-
sengers as be come up from quanta-
tine. ICvideutly he ws not worried.
The millionaire had at first refustnl
to be tntervlgnap'. He was asked It
he had made the above-quoted remark
to ojie of Uie passenger and be broke
'Tlwt may be right" he said; "that
may be right. I don't want to be in-
terviewed." He phuswI for a moment took oK
Ills queer square-orowned (hjrby hat
and rubbed bis toupee. Thon lie said
"I'm going out to Ohio later.
Whether thero was an connection
between this promise o( a visit to
Ohlp and the warrant Issued for bis
arreet was not plain.
John D. Rockefeller Jr- tried to
shoo away tho reporters. The million-
aire was more genial though and
shook bauds with. soore ot his fel-
low.patrsengers. Mise Owtinide 4ltoUKu. 6fUpUaIftd
fUiurday tmhi el es(0 ui the
home of Mli Lethi l'etet fer hr
Ulr i Louine I'rftitMn at Waili-
)lli8il- D. 0
UPON WHICH DEMO-
SHOULD BE FOUGHT
A? NEW YORK RECEPTION
Tammany Leader Plans Big
(By Asooclatod Preen.
N York Joly HO. William J.
Brynn It was said last night di sires
It to be known that he will outline his
conception of tho -8tue8 upon which
tho next Democratic national cam
paign should bo fought in bis Madi-
son Square Garden speech an August
3. Governor Folk will call tho meet-
ing to order nnd Tom Johnson will
preside. More than nlno hundred ac
ceptances to Invitations to tho recep
tion have boon received.
Murphy Plans Big Coup.
Special to Daily Louuor.
New York July ao. -Charles fc
Murphy hnH planned what he consid-
ers will bo tho biggest coup lu tho
history of New York politics. Ho has
agreed to havo a Tammnnyi hall dele-
gate placo William 1L Hearst In nomi-
nation lor govornor and to throw the
whole strength of his organization to
elect hlnu This Is his part ot a treaty
that Hearst who Is positive of elec-
tion with Tammany's support will
carry out. Hearst In rilunj pledges
lilmuolC If elected to remove Mayor
McClellau front office. u
Murphy has been guaT-rtihig his
teeth over slnco McClollan began to
slight and Ignore hint and build up a
personal machine. Advantage to Mur-
phy by tho election of'Hettret might
accrue also from the removal o Will-
lam Travors .Toronto from the district
If Murphy Ib ablo to enrry out the
deal ho has set his mind upon a most
romnrknblo ipolitlca! situation will
succeed. Tho peoplo of New York
will bo shown tho bosa of Tammany
hall working for tho man ho opposed
In tho last campaign for tho purpose
of ousting from office the mayor ho
and his organization place! In power.
Up-State Leaders for Hrt
Murphy has beett lissui-od uy up-
state leaders that the sentiment above
tho Harlem river Is all Hearst especi-
ally In the manufacturing and railroad
towns. And Murphy knows full well
that Mr. Hours.t polled a 'big vote In
this city lust fall and he has not
grown atiji weaker. What tho Kings
county organization will do Is a sub-
ject of ttnnll moment to the Hearst
boomers. Now York county Erie
county and nn up-state combination
that Mr. Conners Mr. Mack and Mr.
McGulro nnd others have promised to
offoct will bo sufficient to swing tho
stato convention. Tho Hearst man-
agers oxpo:t that Kings county will
got Into lino.
Whether tho Hearst organization
will hold n convention say lu Buffalo
Just before tho date of tho regular
Domooratlo conrontlon and nomlnuto
Hearst Is a question that Is eoon to
be settled. Conners and tho up-stato
men do not want an Independent con-
vention. Thoy want Hearst to go be-
fore the Democratic convention for
TO KEEP TIIE TOWN DRY
Ministers Hold Meeting
Behind Closet? Doors to
Hie Ministerial alliance of Gutlirlo
met this morning at the Carnegie
library In executive session. Beyond
th( statement that the meeting was
held for tho purpose of furthering
plans for "the keeping of ihe town
"dry" no Information would be given
out as to what trassplred during the
session thlr morning. Importers wero
not admitted to the meeting. An-
nouncement is mado by a cortaln min-
ister that "there will be plenty doing
In a day or two."
Wlnfleld Smith Reported Married.
WInfield F Smith was married yes-
teiday In Topeka according to reports
current today. Accompanied by his
wife and daughter Marlette he will
go to Soattse Wb. to sud tho
.-.v-5wrw - -wmi- -fc v
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The Guthrie Daily Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 27, No. 136, Ed. 1, Monday, July 30, 1906, newspaper, July 30, 1906; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc76513/m1/1/: accessed April 25, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.