The Guthrie Daily Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 28, No. 5, Ed. 1, Wednesday, August 29, 1906 Page: 3 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
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. c --yrrf.r mi ' ii wrB ':- ra -
HE ARRESTS A
fnilpptnan Barney Flynn was on re-
fcTve duty when the captain sent for
li'ra. The policeman slghm! knocked
t m nshea from hl pipe into A cuspi-
dor put the pipe away and laboriously
rose from his chair.
'Some felly's been makln' Uiroublo
f'r hlmsllf" he said "an fr me. Tla
a sha-nme that he sh'u'd ho so lackln
ID 8inse as to shpoll a po-llstnan's
r-rest bo commlttln' a cr-rlme."
Ho found a woll-dressod prosperous
looking man closeted With the cap-
tain and the latter lost no time In ox-
plaining the nature of the btislnoss In
"Flynn." .ho said "this Is Mr. Bax-
ter whose confidential clerk default-
ed a few weeks ago and has been In
hiding ever since the shortage was
discovered. You romombor the case
of course. "Well. Mr. Baxter has lust
received reliable information that tho
man secretly returned to his home
last night and Is there now. Here's
warrant for his nrrest and 1 don't
want you to come back without him.
Mr. Baxter will go with you to Identi-
Policeman Flynn took the warrant
and turned to Mr. Baxter.
"A despicable crime" coramen'O'l
the lattor bitterly. "He had been
with me for years and I always had
been his friend. I trusted him im-
plicitly." "F'r sure" Bald Policeman Flynn
but without any enthusiasm Then
ih he picked up a pair of handcuffs
he added: " "Pis host to take th'
hracellts along fr they ma-ay bo
A carriage was waiting and aa
Flynn and Mr. Baxter rolled along
the lattor voiced bis Indignation.
"Yon can't trust anybody these
days." he asserted. "The young men
are utterly unreliable. They all want
to live beyond their moan. and In
order to do It they naturally have to
use another man's money. It's the
cge of high living and consequent de-
falcations." "Mebbo 'tis so." assented Policeman
Flynn "but thore do be la-ads I've
thought wan honest."
"Honest when there's nothing they
can steal" grumbled Mr. Baxter.
"Why. I taught this young fellow all
that he knows about business I gave
him his training and you'd think
that gratitude alone would make him
faithful to me."
"Suro ye w'u'd." admlttod Police-
man Flynn. " Tls a line thing is
gratlchuda whin yo don't ha-ave f'r
to feed a fam'ly on It."
Mr. Baxter's Indignation did not
permit him to note the sentiment un-
derlying this remark.
"I have advanced him steadily" ho
went on "and with Increased responsi-
bilities I have given him' more money
until at tho time he stole from me
he was receiving $800 a year and I
intended to make it $850 next year."
"Eight hundrod dollars a year" re-
peated Policeman Flynn reflectively
"an' iv coorse ye thruatod him with
"Certainly. He's had as much as
$15000 or $0000 in cash in his keen-
ing frequently and practically all tho
money that came in or was paid out
passed through his hands. Why he
began with me as an ofllce boy and I
had absolute confidence In him. I
liked him too. f gave him $25 for
a wedding present when he was mar-
ried threo years ago."
"An' ye give him $S00 a your." said
Policeman Flynn again as he thought-
A Carriage Was Waiting1.
lessly jangled tho handcuffs in his
"Don't do that!" exclalmod Mr Bax-
ter irritably. "It annoys me "
"Ye'ro not th' only wan that's made
nervous be th' clink iv thlm things"
Tetortad the policeman in a tone that
made Mr. Baxter straighten up sud-
denly and inquire sharply what he
"Nlver a thing" answered Flynn
conclllatorlly. "I wasn't thlnkiu' It
what I was sayln. Me mind was on
a shtory I wanst hear-rd iv a hungry
nia-an. Oho! 'tis a shtrauge story
an' mofct like 'tis wan Iv th' fa-able
kind that has no thruth in thlm but
it kind lv come to me now. I'll tell It
At first Mr. Baxter was inclined to
protest but he thought better of it.
There was still some distance to go
and the story njlght prove amusing
'while bis thoughts were not.
"Ye see" said Policeman Flynn
"there was a hungry 1-ad come to th'
door lv a bouse an' asked f'r a blto
"'Art ye a honest ma-ant says th'
roman lv th' bouse.
"'I am saya th' roa-an.
"Tuin; wys th' woman. 'I'll give
e a bowl lv porridge a fine iaarge
bowl an' a shpoon. an' whin ye've
tuk three shpoonsful out lv th bowl
bring thj r-xeat iv it Jiaak to mo. If
I'm thlnkln I'll ha-ave use f'r it
' Twaa a Ua-ard Job buf th' ma-an
brought th' rreat lv It I4c an th'
nut da-ay he come to her wanst
more. She give htm th' gr-reat bowl
an' th shpoon ag'f.jf an' tol' bm. tlr"
sa-ame as befoor' tra' he was shtlll
I W' . tf r
nn honest ma-an. He kep' pattla' hun-
grier lvery day an' fln'ly be th' Iml
lv th' week she wlnt awa-ay an' lift
him In th' kitchen an' he ate ivery-
thing in sight so's iho an' th' uV
ma-an had to go hungry till th' nlxt
"She waa a fool" assorted Mr. 3axtJ
tor although the story haU not lntor-
estod him particularly In consequence
of his preoccupation.
"It-Ight ye are" ncqulosced Police-
man Flynn. "Whin 't is nlcissary to
thrust food to a ma-an ye sh'u'd feed
him flr-rst. Yo can't Ixplct- a hun-
They Went to the Tloor Together.
gry ma-an f'r to shttty hungry whin
thoy's food undhor his nolo." Then
after a pause he added thoughtful-
ly: "TIs a shtrange thing!"
"What's a strange thing?" aBked
"I was thlnkln yo nlver hear lv
anny lv me frl'nd J. Plarpont Mor-
gan's confldlntlal la-ads r-mnnln' away
with th' cash an' he mu'St ha-ave a
lot Iv fellies that haudlos monoy f'r
htm. An' I've hoar-rd that me other
frl'nd Phil Armour whin ho was
llvin' had pllntv lv mln that he
"They may have beon exceptionally
fortunnte" suggested Mr. Baxtor.
"Mebbo 'tis so" returned Policeman
Flynn. "An'mebbe they've fed th" la-ads
befoor they glvo thlm th' porrldgo to
.look afther. Iv coorso" he hastened
to add as his companion tried to In-
terrupt him. "ye ha-avo f'r to wa-atch
out f'r th gluttons that's nlver satis-
fied." "Are you trying to defend this de-
faulter?" demanded Mr Baxter with
sudden dignity. "Are you so far for-
getting your place and your duty
"Nlver a bit lv It" broke In Police-
man Flynn meekly. "'TIs not f'r
mo to pass Judgmint on thlm that
vi'lates th' la-aw only th' idee comes
to mo woll nlvor mind! F'r why
sh'u'd a po-lisman bo botherln' with
Mr. Baxter looked at him sharply
and then turned away. Flynn's words
and manner annoyed him but tho of-
fense commlttod. If any was intan-
gible and nothing was to bo gainod
by engaging in a dispute. So ho
looked at 'he buildings they were
panning and kept sliont until Flynn
nervously Jangled the handcuffs again
when 4ie again protested irritably.
"'TIs onlntlntlonal" apologised Po-
Hcoman Flynn. "Thero do bo times
whin I r-reaoh f'r thlm sort lv nat'ral-
like." Tho fugitive was found In the Ilt-
tlo flat he had occupied wlthhis wife
and child but the nrrest was not
made without trouble. The policoraan
on the boat was stationed at tho roar
entrance to prevent oscapo that way
but It proved to be an unnecessary
precaution. The man saw them tho
moment the door was opened and
made a rush for the rear; but Flynn
was too quick for him. Brushing past
the woman who opened the door he
was on the fugitive's back before the
latter had taken half a dozen steps.
They went to the floor together while
the woman screamed and then began
to pommel and scratch Flynn In a
trice however ho bad tho handcuffs
on his prisoner and as they rose the
woman retreated a little although her
eyes still flashed defiance and anger.
During the struggle Mr. Baxter had
stood in the doorway trembling with
excitement and anxiety lest the man
should escape Now be cried oxult-
Ingly: "You've got him! You've got
him! That's the man!"
"Now that you nave him" said the
woman bitterly "1 suppose you will
take me too. '
"She Interfered with you" suggest-
ed Mr. Baxter who felt that both his
feelings and the majesty of the law
bad been ruthlessly trampled upon
"Look at your face."
Policeman Fljrnu drew bis baud
across his faee which was badly
scratched and then wiped the blood
away with bis handkerchief. Ignor-
ing the employer he turned to the
wife of the former employe and
asked: "F'r why sh'u'd I arrlst ye?
F'r became yo thrjed f r tp help ye-er
nla-an? I'm sorry f'r ye and' I'm
pr-roud It ye"
She looked surprised; then as
Flynn turned to leave with bis prison-
er she began to weep. He looked at
her at the modestly furnished flat at
the man who had caused the nvrast
shook Iris bead solemnly and marched
bis man down stairs.
"I'll not ride hack with you." an-
nounced Mr. Baxter when the street
"'TIs betther so." said Policeman
Flynn In a tone that made the other
flush although It gave no rhance for
The r)de waa made In sllenee un-
til the station was almost reached.
Then the prisoner remarked: "Some
men would have taken ray wife along."
"Mebbo so" admitted Polleeman
Flynn "but. ye see I cVda't help
tfclnWu' what" w'u'd happen to th'
J la-ad that eome to Barney Flynn's
nonso thrled Tr to pit th toraeo
lltn on faltn with Mr. Flynn lukkln'
on. I got no more than was comln'
to me f'r tho woi rk I was doln'."
When his prisoner was snfoly locked
up Flynn retired to the squad-room
and tor a long time remained burled
til thought after whleh ho treated
some of his brother officer to this
"An edjicaied ms-an with n busi-
ness thrRlaln' an' a wife an' t
ba-aby nn docthor's bills an' manny
veers lv faithful wor-rk. an" slathera
lv money passln' through his hands
an' him gettin' $8on a year. Accord-
In' to the la-aw 'tis th" r-rlght thing
I've done but layln th' la-ar to
wan side th' Idea do bo r-runnln' ir.
mo head that I put th' bracellU on
tho wr-rong ma-an."
(CoDyrlglit MW by Joseph B. TJowlrn.)
(Copyright br the Century Co.)
LITTLE SHY ON HISTORY.
SchooMeacher Who Had to Be Told
Who Lincoln and Boone
"You sometimes cannot always tell."
romarkod H. M. McCartney of the
western Pacific ' onglnaorlng depart
mont nccordlng to the San Francisco
Herald. "Tho peoplo from whom you
are propared to expect tho most are
frequently deficient and disappointing.
I met a lady from Kentucky some tlmo
"ago. She was a school teacher. Wo
chatted on various topics and among
other things she asked me:
" 'Whom do you consider the great-
est man Kentucky ever produced?'
" 'There can't be any dispute about
that' I replied. 'Abraham Lincoln.'
" 'Aren't you mistaken?' she said.
'Lincoln you know came from Illi-
nois.' " 'Well' I s&td In an excess o gal-
lantry 'it that is your understanding
we will let It go at that'
"'What state do you eome from
Mr. McCartney?' she asked.
" 'Pennsylvania. I replied.
" 'And whom do you consider th6
greatest man that ever enmo from
Pennsylvania?' she continued.
"Daniel Boone' I told her.
"'Daniel Boono? And who was he?'
"Woll I Informed her "among other
things he discovered and settled up
the state of Kentucky.'
"And she was a school teachor. And
On the way from one town on Cape
Cod to another a contributor to the.
Boston Transcript camo upon a charm-
ing house by tho roadside which im-
mediately clalmod his attention. It
boro a fresh coat of white paint which
was well sot out by green blinds.
Thero was a smooth pleco of lawn In
front a group of fine shade trees and
hammocks piazza chairs brilliant sofa
pillows and all tho adjuncts of sum-
mer comfort in luxurious profusion.
"Whoso place la this?" ho domandod
of tho boy of 12 who accompanied him
as Riilde and advisor general.
"That there?" said the boy. "Oh
that thoro's tho poorhouse."
"The poorhouse!" the man oxclalm-
od. You seem to have luxurious pau-
pers In tills town."
"Well you see." was tho explana-
tion "wo hain't got hut one 'n sho's
an old woman 'n' tho overseers they
board her out with one o" the neigh-
bors 'n' let tho poorhouse to some o'
thorn Boston folks for tho summer 'n'
that pays hor keep."
Meeting- on tho Life Bond.
"Where do you hall from friend?"
"From Poverty lane."
"And whore may that bo eo please
"It Is even where tho poor folks give
thanks for the mercies they receive"
"And what may thoso mercies be?"
"Thoy are manifold. Thore the
storms of Honven havo blown tho
doors down that tho bailiffs of the
world may not know tho number of
tho hovels that they may lovy on tho
rags of the wretched; there darkness
covers them nil like a black garment
that the face of famine may not haunt
the red dreams of the rich; and thore
the stars of heaven mock thorn not
with jjlltterlngs of gold for the Arm-
anent is shut from them. They only
known tho sign of the seasons the
biting blasts of winter and tho lights
of winter and the lightning lashed
heat of summer. But they rest In
deep security for where they are
thieves break not In and steal!" At-
My uncle George t'rldghnm a na-
tive of Buckfleld Mo. a lifelong ho-
tel keeper his last hotel being the
Walker houso. on Commercial streot
Portland which he sold to the Boston
& Maine railroad waa quick-witted
and a great Joker as was also his
He was a heavy Bleeper. One night
his wife was taken sick. She nudged
her husband and said:
"George wake up; I am awful sick."
He only grunted and turned over.
After a while she nudged him again
and said: "George you moat wake
up for I am very sick."
"You sick Matll? Wbnt's the mat-
ter?" "George I can't breathe."
He roused up for a moment and
said: "Wall. Matll I wouldn't try."i
Among the numerous stories being
told of the new French president Is
one relating to a banquet at which he
presided. A piece of money dropped
from his pocket and a neighbor said
he thought U waa a two-frane piece.
"Let it he." M. Palllem replied "It
will he a good find for the waiter"
and he whispered to that Individual
td look out for the money. Later on
M. Fallleree was seen by his neighbor
to let A two-frano pleee slid J down
gently on to '.He floor. He explained
o his friend that hs bad found that
the kept only coppers In the pocket
from whleh the piece supposed to bo
two-franc had dropped aqd so. In of-
der not to disappoint tho waiter bad
dropped on the floor wbet wa really
a two-frane pleee. lie thought he had
not been observed. Lentfon Tele
Young Graduate--You can't teach an
old dog new trlelta. ;
Paterfamilias Nor a new dog old
ones N. Y. Sud
- ' ' " ' " ... i Tr -j- M - ' r :i2 'n 1 1 i
I Delightful Summer Havens
along the line of the w
1 SOUTHERN RAILWAY!
There fire many beautv spots in the grand high altitude g
Western North Carolina country and the aOUTHBRN
RAILWAY hats a considerable amount of free literature a
describing the accomodations at Hot Sprinjfs Henderson- j$
viile Lake Toxawav. Saluda. Tate Springs Plat Rock I
Waynesille. Blowiig Rock Asheville Urevard Skland
Balsam and a hundred or so other places where the days S
and nights are delightful beyond expression.
1 In addition to this "A Reminder" has beeH sent out to
the pufilic to the effect that in Summer they 9hould prepare
ior winter uavinir in iniuu
m and Quba will be more radiant than ever.
j You might as well begin your plaus for next winter's so-
g journ in the Southern country You will hud all the com
forts and pleasures there that you will anywhere else In
uncle bain's aomain
Tickets with many stopover privileges will ha on sale
the next season as during the past season
LFor full Information write
53- IBS. JSb.ZZzxi.
Assistant Gen Pass. Agent ' St. i.uis Mo.
Or any representative of the Southern Railway.
I Have You Heard of the!
I New Kansas City Trains!
Leave Oklahoma City at 10:40 a.m
K &T. K'y arriving Kausas uity at 11 -.55 p.m. and 7
a am maicing important connections. Tiie ntgui; train car- k
$ ries arthrough buffet Sleeper and Chair Cars to Kansas g
Change of cars is one of the great Inconveniences of
travel. You don't have to change cars if you travel via
the Missouri Kansas & Texas Railway. Through
trains over its rails run from Oklahoma City to Kan-
sas City and St. Louis All through trains have
Chair Oars and Pullman Sleepers.
irav ei ivigai. $
M. K & T. trains leave Oklahoma City daily at 10:JO (w
. nrw? fl.Rfl n tn fnr Sh T.nnlc TTrinnUinl R.ilnltn MWriln A
Ft Scott. Kansas Gltv. Parsons. Galena. Columbus. Col'- M
feyvllle Bartlesville. etc When you have occasiou to $
travel use the same discrimination in buying a ticket that j)
$ you would in buying anything else if there is any inior- $
mauon you want about a prospective trip $
write me I'll gladly give you the information
GEO. S. STEIN $
Traveling Pass Agent Oklahoma City Ok S
DOUBLE DAILY TRAIN SERVICE STWEEN
GUTHRIE O. T. AND KIOWA KANSAS.
The short line between Oklahoma points and
Kiowa ilnrper Medicine Lodgo Kansas; Alva and
Woodward Okla. and tho Pan Handle of Toxns.
KiowAJy cJLL4e'' Y
In .A rV
- yQv34Wf Arlr-
O wVtVt W 0MA7Prtr
- tfi y j .. imi-Mini
Connections mado at Kiowa with all Santa Fe
trains at Enid with all Frisco and Rook Island
trains at Guthrlo with Santa Fo north and South
M. K. & T.. C. n. I. & P. Oklahoma Bastorn and
Fort Smith & Western.
The most convenient way to get to and from
Oklahoma City and Outhrie. Tickets sold through
and baggage chtoSed to destination.
J. J. CUNNINGHAM C. J. TURPIN.
General Paseenger Agent General Agent
ggTi.Tr 7nr-a gar tlbLiss S35ia.23ca.2aca.esar
Many people xiut aside all thought of an outing in Colora-
do because thoy are accustomed to consider this greatest g
of American playgrounds as one of those impossible things
beyond tlieir means. Time was when a viiic to the "'op H
of the continent" was a great luxury as high as the am- I
tude but not so today g
You can spend the Summer or a part of the Sum-
mer in Colorado and live as reasonably as you do
at home and the quick serrlca and low tourist
and excursion rates afforded via Rock Island Lnes
bring the Rockies within your easy reach.
For information as to Low Excursion rates Telephone 500
or call on H. L MoCracken. Local Agent fi
Our Booklets and Folders give the whole story.
Geo. H. Lee J S. McNally
G. P. A. Pent. Dlv. Pass. Aut
Little Rock Ark.
tiiat next season m i'loriua :?
and 0;80 p.m. via M.
ioc per week.
& Gulf R I
Oklahoma City. Okla g
Iwn'T QmM.c; i
S B B nc?" 1 tn
and Return Good for Thirty Days or
1 $22.40 Round Trip--90 Days Limit
I TakB- a Rest-Regain Your Health I
Quickest Shortest Line
O TjnVB GuHn-l' Tlnllv 7 JO
iv n 7 . j
ivi f w i .
Write Call or Phone
Jos" P. O'Donnell
S General Agent.
oner ! sine
u unino now last ira.ins v
r rr -.... . .
&i iff (fi
o iBxasniiwjxv. laaving Uuthrio daily at 10:45
am. and G:25 p. m.. ixrrivirui at Kansas Cltv at
11-55 p.m. and 7:10 a. m.
U Clianire Cf cars' is one fif thf
7? travel. You Jou't have tft rlinmr rnrs If vnn Ipfiml tn
the Missouri. Kansas & Texas Railway Through trains
(over its rails run to Kansas City and St. Louis. AH f
M through trains have Chair Oars and Pullman Sleepers. S
See ffl. K.
s :Tho Trxst Ma.ll
Tra.lns Dodly Ea.cK Wa.y
s Trains leave Kansas City at 8 a.m. 10:10 a.m.; 2p.mit 1?
l 9:15 p.m. and 10:55 p.m. 5
Passengers leaving Kansas City at 8 a. m. arrive at
j. lnaianapoiis same evening
j uui iiycui. Lusun you via
MISSOURI PACIFIC RAILWAY
It will be a guarantee of comfort and speed. All roads
connect with the Missouri Paclllc at KanBas City Uniou
0. E. Stylejs A. G. P. A. E. B. Bleckley T. P. A
j ... j
I Striking Indian Nomenclature. I
.; "Muskoka" "Clear Sky Land." "Magnetawan" '!Ka. ?
wartha." "Smootli Plowing Water" "Bright Water and S
jl Happy Lands" "Temaga ml" "Deco Water" are some In- S
dian words that fittingly describe some ofthe most de- ?
J. lightful spots for a summers outh.g on the American con. 5
I tinent. All reached by the 5
j Grand Trunk
J Double track from Chicago to Montreal and Niagara Palls -
l Descriptl'e literature time tables etc. wlli be mailed k
t i.- . :
irer on appucRiion to
j: GEO. W. VAUX.
: A. G. P. T. A. 186 Adams St . Chicago.
4 TRAINS A DAT
CHICAGO INDIANAPOLIS and CINCINNATI
Louisville New Albany & Chicago Ey Co
T3he '.Limited" A Nrw Train learttig OMcago at 11.20
p.m. arrlviufsr CiociaaaU 7J6 a.m. leaving Clocinuati at
11:25 p. ra. arriving Chicago 7;40 a. in Is an specially
popular traiu. Carr'es Indianapolis layover .sleeper
Chas H. Rockwell
9 R 1111 mPI '' ?
and Best Connection via
$c "TST'eaist-fceaar'jnL 2
n hi. AitIwa IMtarn Ttfrt-vf !
"- .- .w.w s
Guthrie Okla $
n tttn nnfRsmiri. itftrvcno
. .-. ... ."I-!
(rrimt-nRt lnrnnvnntnnrno nt
& T. Agent
and St. Louis t
Pittsburg next morning. Ask
Railway System t
Frank J. Reed
Gen. Pass Agen
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The Guthrie Daily Leader. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 28, No. 5, Ed. 1, Wednesday, August 29, 1906, newspaper, August 29, 1906; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc76537/m1/3/: accessed January 19, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.