Weekly Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 33, Ed. 1 Saturday, December 15, 1894 Page: 3 of 8

> (
A Noted Murder Case to Again Come
Up at El Reno.
IIh Hutiiiiiarjr of (lie Cime «. rrmuteil
at the I.hhi Trial The OkUliuniH
%.lly People Having Largely
Changed Tn* ir Mind*
About II e 111 1 '
Oklahoma City Star: F. M. 1 {rail's
second trial for the killing of Francis
R. McKennon on Harrison avenue in
Guthrie over two years ago will be bo-
gun in El Reno next week before
Judge liierer, of the Perry district. A
great ileal of interest has always been
manifested in this case on account of
the prominence of the parties con-
cerned and many people are anxious
to know what line of defense Hea.ll
and his attorneys will adopt. The
father of the defendant is a prominent
lawyer of Washington, 1). C., and be-
longs to an old Louisiana family.
Young Heall himself is a man of pleas-
ing address and affable manners and
during his residence in Oklahoma City
he has made many friends of the kind
who stick to one through thick and
thin. lie is fairly ipopular in tin-
town but fully as unpopular in Outli-
ne, where the crime, if ciime it was.
was committed. On the other hand,
Francis It. McKennon, who fell in the
streets of Guthrie with his life blood
oozing out of several wounds, came of
a family equally as prominent as the
Heal is. His uncle, Capt. A >. McKen-
non, is a leading citizen of the state of
Arkansas, and a member of the Dawes
commission, whose report is now in the
mouth of every one. Capt. McKennon
is a lawyer of great learning and an
eloquent speaker and of all the distin-
guished counsel who appeared on
either side at the first trial last .luly
he is probably the most able. He is a
brother in-law of Senator Berry, of
Arkansas, the man who introduced
the Indianola bill in the United States
senate a few days ago.
The theory of the prosecution
and that of the defence it is need-
less to say is quite different. The plea
of self-defense has been entered and
during the first trial, which occurred
last .luly an effort was made to estab-
lish the truth of this view. With all
due regard and kindly feeling for a
man wh is on trial for his life, it is
not too much to say, that this effort
was not entirely a success. The wit-
nesses summoned were few in number
and really knew little which would be
of benefit to 1 Seal 1. Some of them too,
were of such a character that their
testimony could not justly be jjiveu
serious consideration and the attorneys
for the defendant placed most reliance
upon efforts to impugn the character
of witnesses for the prosecution and
confuse the jury by persistcntquibbling
and declamation. A disagreement as
to a verdict was the result ami though
such an outcome was not expected it
was regarded by hardly anyone as be-
ing in accordance with the evidence
submitted. Public sentiment of El
Reno and Oklahoma City, favorable to
Brail before the first trial and
while the line of defense was a
secret turned a/ainst him when the
trial was over. Judge McAtee. who
presided in the case, r.-fused to concur
in the verdict of the jury, and made
accusations of bribery against certain
jurors, which, up to date, have not, so
far as is known, been backed by any
public proof or grand jury indictments
nor in the opinion of the writer, are
they likely to be. Judge McAtee
seemed to lack that calmness of tem-
per which is so essential in a jurist,
and on the occasion referred to proba-
bly let his feelings get the better of
his judgment. On the other hand his
view of what the verdict should have
been was shared by nearly all those
who sat in the court room and listened
to the evidence.
Unless Heall manages to put up a
stronger case than he did in July he
can scarcely hope for an acquittal or
even a disagreement. The people of
this «*ity sincerely hope he is innocent
of the crime charged and nothing
would please them better than to hear
of his just acquittal. But if he is
guilty he should in the eyes of Ood
and man meet with the punishment
the law provides.
He Begins Work in Washington for
him a monstrance, wrought of fine
gold, one of the most elabo
rate pieces of work of the
kind in the country, that cost S" 00.
The father, as a student, lived in sev-
eral countries, among them Algeria.
Africa, and many countries in Eur-
ope. It is not surprising, then, to
find that among his many admirers.
he should have received a tine statu-
ette of the blessed Saviour from a
friend in France, which is from the
works of the finest church art, and
cost $150, and also a handworked luce
alb. costing 87.V He has many other
gifts of value from foreign lands and
at home, but he prizes them only for
the friendship they are the tokens of.
As the reporter looked on these lie
thought: The father will never have
the loving hands of a woman bless his
life nor little ones to prattle about his
knees, but as long as he has such to-
kens of friendship, his isolated life for J after the interests of Oklu homa during i
his church, with all its sacrifices, <*ai tlie session. He is as determined as i
boun ttUd UiS hCart ea" kePl | over to tight the administration bill to j
i sell the public luiuls to the highest I
\ OLNEY HUGO ATT CATGUT. ! bidders. This is the plan of the sccre-
tary of the interior, incorporated in a
bill that last week was reported favor-
ably by the public lands committee of
j the house. It is the Georgia idea of
i providing homes for the settlers, but
own is not approved by those looking for
Correct List of Members
Given b* the Secretary.
Tin- free Homes Hill — 1'urchane of Pole
lie Land*—Opening of tlie kiowa
ami Comanche Land* The
Western A Oklahoma
ICallroad I'm it-
Washington, Dec. P'. — | Special ]
Delegate Flynn and family arrived to-
day. They were delayed by sickness,
but Mr. Flynn is now ready to look
He at Last Falls a Victim to the Pre
vailing Weakness of the Hu-
man Family.
Volney iloggatt, in his
language, the ' surreptitious and in-1 jlomi s> .iri(| places the administration
clandestinely inclined;" Volney Hog- in the position of taking up the land
gatt, the veri multiform genius, w hose j (motion on the same line as in the
many evanescent jdeas are based on , |jUL.}ia„an day*
suppositious; the all around good fel-
low and one of the most popular men
in the territory, has succumbed to the
blandishments of the petticoat anil
"gone and got married." He was
married to Miss Ilattie Horton, a hand- j,js free homes bill, notwithstanding
some and well known lady, in Oklaho- j
ma City yesterday morning.
Father Metiers' Lovely Gifts of Gold
for the Altar,
Father Metter, the popular Catholic
priest, is an example that strong, un-
prejudiced, human friendships still
exist in the world. However there is
a genuineness and simplicity about
his nature that makes everybody like
him, consequently his life and experi-
ences are the exception and not the
rnle. If the father does not
achieve more than ordinary honors in
his chosen church, it will be a surprise
to his many friends. At least this must
be the opinion of some of his earliest
American friends. The reporter was
shown tokens of friends from New-
York, who knew him when he first
came to America, two years ago. The
presents would make rich anyone but
a priest, who does not care for the tem-
poral value of things. What is best,
the gifts come from friends who are
not Catholics, but who like Father
Metter for himself and not for his re-
ligion. Sometime ago he received a
solid gold chalice for alter services,
that cost 8000 from a young man of
a wealthy family in New York. It is
hand embossed and highly ornamented
The sister of the young man sent him
a chalice to be used in serving com-
munion to the congregotion, of solid
gold cup and the balance of solid sil-
ver, plated with gold, costing 8350.
Not only that but she afterwards sent
The ceremony was performed in the
parlors of the Grand Avenue hotel, by
Associate .Justice of the Supreme
Court Henry W. Scott, in the presence
of a few of the intimate friends of the
high contracting parties.
The many friends of the bride and
groom will be glad of their new found
happiness and lling a good luck shoe
after them.
He FIimIh Them Doing (ioud Work and
I'ralHt'H the Teachers.
What I saw in the Guthrie public
schools: First of all I found them
well organized and working to a well
calculated system, in an orderly, intel-
ligent and efficient manner. The
West Guthrie school, with Frank Aik-
en as principal, is well organized and
doing good work. The central school
has some of the best teachers in the
Miss Cuppage.
Mr. Baxter deserve special mention
flicient work they arc
A corrected list of members of the
two houses of legislature has been got-
MKASI RES HE'LL FIGHT FOR ten together by Private Secretary
I Siuithson, to Secretary Lowe,in which
the only possible change could
come from the returns of L county,
which are not yet in. The political
complection will be,in the council eight
republicans, four populists and one
democrat, in the house, sixteen repub.
licans, seven populists and three dem-
ocrats The list is as follows:
1. N. B DeFord, Tecumseh, 1*.
2. Charles K. Brown, Clifton, 1*.
3. S. A. Waite, Norman, I).
1. K. J. Nesbctt, Noble, IV
f . 11. C. St. John, Oklahoma City, R.
0. James Brown, Kdmond, L
7. A. N. Spencer, Yukon, I).
8. 11. A. Todd, til lie no, 11.
W. C. W. Sutton, Cleveland, U*
10. Will T. Little, Berry, R.
II W. A. Hogan, Chandler, B.
1.'. Robert Lowcry, Stillwater, R.
l.'l. William H. Mason, Chandler, B.
11. ( . M. Barnes, Guthrie, K.
I... J. S. Wade, Mulhall, P.
10. Wm. A Knipc, Perkins. B.
17. N. I' McCoy, Watonga, R.
is. (}. W. I'ostcn. Hennessey, I'.
10. II R. Walling. Medford, P.
'Jo. Geo. W. Vickers, Alva, B.
21. <\c. Elliott, Blackwell, R.
•J'.. W. M. Smith, Round 1'ood, R.
23. T. T. Hover, North Enid, l\
24. G. S Stein, South Knid, 11
25. <>. W. Bradtield, Woodward. R.
20. Win. F. Heddrix, Arapahoe, D.
I. James J>. Doom, Lexington, P.
'J. Jno. S. Allen, Norman, IV
A. C Scott, Oklahoma city, R.
4. J. A. Pitzer, 101 Reno, B.
A. II. Boles, Perry, R.
Ti. B. R. Tankerslev, Stillwater, P.
7. O. R. Fcgan, Guthrie, B.
s. 1). II. Spencer, Stillwater P.
c. T. Prouty, Kingfisher, R
10. J. P. Gaudy, Alva, R.
II. H. I). Baker, Cross, 11.
1?. Geo. D Orner, Knid, R.
13. H. J. Bay, Woodward, 1).
The Roi-k Island the Victim
of the
The Itamlitn Oet No Money from the E\-
prettM Company So tar aw Known
Prohahly Some hilling Hone
Meuccr Detail* of the
Kolihery — Con-
ductor Shot.
Chickasha, 1. T., Dec. 11.—(Special.]
The Rock Island train was held up by
two masked men ten minutes before
midnight last night one mile south of
tlu Bed river bridge in Texas, at a
Marshal Nix Defines the Duties of
His Deputies In Arrest of Them.
Minco Minstrel: Directly after the
last raid by the deputy marshals upon
citizens of Miuo for hauling dead
wood out of the Wichita reservation,
the Minstrel man wrote a letter to
Governor Renfrow reciting the outrage
and asking relief for our people. The
letter found its way to United States
Marshal Nix. who respond* d as given
I S. Marshal's On n .
DKl'AUTMKNT OK .11 Sl h K,
I KUHi ioKY ok Oklahoma. \
0\ frrii . It. t. Nov. 23, 1894 Lewis
N. Horn beck, Minco, Indian territory:
My Dear Sir; The secretary of Gov-
ernor Renfrow just called on me and
showed me a letter from you, eoiu-
point not far from the frontier of the j plaining of citizens having
Indian territory.
The train was
It is believed by!
some of the republicans that they will i
be able to defeat the bill, despite the
fact that the interior department will
do all in its power to put it through. i
Mr. Flynn will also make a tight for
stopped by two masked men who, 011
mounting the cab, ordered the engin-
eer and fireman to accompany them
with sledge hammers to the express
car. They did so and the car was
broken into. The robbers rifled it but
rested for getting dead and <Iha-ii tim-
ber. fit for nothing only ti re wood.
If tbis is 1 he case, it is In d< fiance
with the orders of this office, and I am
confident that when the parties are
given a hearing, they will be dis-
charged before the commissioner.
United States commissioners have
positive instructions from the I . S.
the interior department is on record
against it as well as the house com-
mittee on public lands. This is the
bill to give patent to land after resi-
dence of five years, without payment;
to the government. It is a very ob-;
noxious bill to the secretary of the
interior, and in the event that he suc-
ceeds in preventing it from passing
this session, his atteution will be
called to it promptly by the next con-
gress, when he will not have such a
An effort will also be made to get
the Wichita, Kiowa, Comanche and
Apache country opened to settle
ment by approving the pending
agreements. While the administra-
tion has not shown its hand in
this matter during the present session,
it is feared that the secretary will
continue to oppose it now. as he did
before, in the interest of the cattle
men, who want to continue leases in
that country. It is noticed that with-
in the last week representatives of the
it tie syndicates running that couu-
how much money they got if any, is I attorney to discharge all parties
unknown. brought before them chargcd with
Owing to the lateness of the hour no i 'ls'n* <loi"1 timber tluu is only fit
full details could be ascertained. firewood. Kurtliennoiv. in -uch
. I cast tin deputies are not allowed any
Additional details whieh arrived at fees for their work, and 1 cannot sec
:i o'clock this niorninir say Conductor , what they expect to Kain by arrestinif
Brown of the Pullman ear was shot, I people for something they oannotM-
j but not seriously wounded, by the rob- . cure compensation oil.
I bers The bullet lodged in some pa-j They furthermore are authorized
pers lie hail in Ills pocket af'.er passing | not to make an arrest for timber cut
through a little book in his pocket, j ting of any kind unless the defendant
whieh saved his life. A brakeman i is caught in the actor warrant has
who was sent, back to llagan approach- ! been approved by the United States
try, through the secretary of the inte- j (;eo |. Coulson
rior, have again been in close consul-
aiaong whom Miss Bo. worth, tation with the secretary, and it is
Miss Sarah Paine and al*° claimed by them that they have
aguin employed the cousin of the secre-
tary to close tile matter of securing ad-
for the very eflicient work they arc J ditional leases on the reservations to
doing. Mr. Baxter is a young man of be opened to settlement. In theevent
promise, a worker and holds his posi-1 the leases are again approved, it will
tion with a worthy dignity. be very plain that the secretary will
The Capitol Hill school is presided continue to oppose the agreement to
over by that very affable gentleman, 'open that country to settlement. The
II. II. Dodd. He is also a good organ-: information comes from the cattlemen
i/.er and a very gootl teacher. His | that they will be able to renew their
school is well managed. In this | leases, which means that the same ad-
building Miss Byrne and Miss Carson ministartion influence against opening
should receive sepaiate mention. j that country to settlement will
School No. .'I I found well organized | be applied to congress as
considering the overcrowded condition formerly. In the event the
of the building. I cases are approved, the light will be
Among the teachers of the city Mrs. i made all the same, and somethin
The <>(hflal Vote Finally CanvhmmmI-It
(*06h for lleauinont.
The vote of "M" county has been
canvassed, and is as tollo'vs:
ron CON« HESS.
Wisby 633
Flynn 1,345
Beaumont 1,41 T
Beaumont's plurality 70
JohnS. Burns, d 399
I J. P. Gandy, r ... : 907
p 954
Coulson's plurality 47
A. «T. .Jones, d 140
I*. I). Orner, r 383
R. E. Bray, p 508
Bray's plurality 125
X. H. Finley, d 141
Thos. .1. Palmer, r 34<>
Henry R. Walling, p 397
Walling's plurality 51
J. D. Nelson, d 262
G. W. Vickers. r 549
B. B. Bain, p 549
There being a tie. the loi was cast,
as directed by statute, and Vickers
was declared elected.
ing train, came into the li tie village
after the train was gone, he having
been forgotten in the excitement. He
said there were four of the men who,
upon finding no money in the express
ear. proceeded into the passenger cars
and after firing a fusilade of shots to
intimidate the travelers, robbed theiu
of all the money they could find They
did not take jewelry, watches or any-
thing but money. After stripping the
passengers of all their money the rob-
bers left the car. jumped upon their
horses and rode rapidly up the Red
river valley.
attorney or his assistants.
Now. I would like for you to write
me fully regarding the complaint
made in y >ur letter, giving the name
of the defendants arrested, deputies
making such arrests, disposition that
is made of the eases.
I assure you that it is my desire to
have the deputies do their duty ami
that they shall do nothing more. Hop-
ing to hear from you soon, I am
Yours respectfully,
B. I). Nix,
II. 8. Marshal.
Austin should rank as high as any. I done along the line of exposing the
She has ability and enthusiasm and is j manipulation of the interior depart-
making them tell for good. 1 ment, if nothingclse The fact tlidt
We wish to call special attention to the democratic officials are more than
the high standard of the work in sec-' ever working along the line of grab-
ond and third grades. These grades j bing everything in sight, is looked
are often the weakest of the system, | upon as pointing in the direction of
and in that way cripple the work of all j tho secretary and his gang of grazers
the grades from fourth to eighth. It ; continuing in the leasing business,
seems to me that Superintendent Mai- ! Mr. Flynn will aim to get through
lory has had more than ordinary sue-; the bill setting apart a quarter section
cess in these grades.
Patrons, have you visited the
schools? I have been acquainted with
school work in larger cities with much
older and longer established graded
systems and the schools of Guthrie
will compare favorably with anything
in larger cities.
The board has been fortunate is se-
curing a corps of teachers far above
the average, and the teachers arc more
than usually successful. There must
be some man at the head of these
schools who knows his business and
who is an organi/.er of good ability.
Surely someone is responsible for the
present excellent condition of the
Guthrie public schools.
Visit the schools and 1 think you
will agree with me that Superintend-
ent Mallory and his very efficient corps
of teachers are entitled to the credit.
A Patron.
of the military reservation at Council
An tnterprise That is Worthy the
Progress of a Great Ci y.
The source from whence comes the
milk supply for all great cities is al-
ways a matter of concern to the in-
habitants of a city like Guthrie. Its
A Fire Cutler the ISank of Indian Territo-
ry In a I'aint Shop.
A bla/.e started in a paint shop un-
der the Bank of Indian Territory yes-
terday noon that but for the heroism of
the proprietor would have proved dan-
gerous. Mr. Conners, the owner of the
paint shop, had mixed some turpen-
tine with oil. He happened to light a
cigarette and then threw the match
on the floor. The match ignited the
oil and turpentine gas and in an in-
stant the whole basement was in
flames. Mr. Conners took his coat and
vest off and tried to smother the
11 ames; but finding that unavailable,
took the can of mixture and carrying
it out of doors, threw it on the street.
Grove for a territorial soldiers' home, purity and wholesomeness is always
He will also try and secure considera- important. The .Jersey Ranch Dairy,
tion for the bill to grant a right of t i- . . /
way to the Oklahoma A Western rail-1 wl"oh ,s J"st °Qe mll<' *
road, which is to run from Chandler from the northeast corner of the
through Oklahoma City and on to Ft. j city has been supplying our citizens
Sill. This is an enterprise in which j foi. several years past and has kept
Mr. C. G. Jones, of Oklahoma City. .
and others in that locality are inter-1 > s ''h proportion that .t has
ested. ; become such a big sized plant that few
people realize there is such a dairy
THE .U RY IMPANELLED. j within t heir n-a -h.
The drive is a short one, so a visit
I. N. Terrill on Trial at Perry for the was made there the other day. Some
Murder of Embree. I 'ople settle in a new country to grow
,, , and build with it. This is the case of
Pkkky. Ok.. Dec. 1?.— Special. After. . , . . .. , . .
, 1 1 the owners of the Jersey Ranch dairv.
twenty-four hours of the most search- , .
. , Mr. A. P. 1 risbie. the proprietor,
ing examination twelve men qualified' .
. came to this < ountrv in the fall of 1890
to sit as jurors in the notorious Ierrill, , , . ,
and selecting the present farm set to
work'In mapping out plans that would
make one of the be.*>t dairy's in the
murder trial were secured Saturday.
About seventy-five men were examined
before twelve competent jurors were
The defense when arraigned had en-
territory. He also set to work to build
up a trade, that he has succeeded
. , 4, , , . in doing both, a visit to his place will
tered tho plea of not guiltv, and after • .r . , , ,.
4l . , , , , ^ testify. A stone silo, holding 100 tons
A Syntein of Kh'fntlonary Content* Inaug-
urated hy the TeacherM* .^HNoclatlon.
At the last county teachers' meeting
a committee was appointed to make
arrangements for a county elocution
ary contest. The following plan and
suggestions were adopted by the com-
There shall be three prizes offered.
The first shall be $15; the second $H>:
In each s -hool district a contest shall
be held and the best speaker chosen
to represent the district in the local
contest, from which a contestant will
be chosen to take part in the county
The district < ontests shall be held on
the first Friday in January.
The local contests shall be held on
the last Friday in January.
The county contest shail be held the
last Saturday in February.
No one but pupils of the public
schools shall take part in these con-
The county has been divided int. j
eight divisions for the purpose of hold-
ing the local contests.
Division l - Districts 60,59, 61, 62, 32,
33, 34, 35, 36, 50, 57, 5H.
Division —Districts 1, 'J, 1, 44, 45,
40, 47, 25, 26, 24, 27.
Division 3 — Districts. 5, (i. 7, s, « , 10,
11, 12, 13, 14.
Division 4—Districts 28, 29, 30, 31, 48,
49, 50, 51, 52. 54. 55.
Division 5 Districts 15. 10. 17, Is, 19,
20, 21, 22. 23 37, 38.
Division 0—Districts 3!>, 40, 41, 42, 43.
64, ti5, 63, 06.
Division 7 Districts 74, 75, 70, 77.
78. 79, S4, 85, 80 87, 88, 89, 00, 91.
Division 8 —Districts 68, •70, 71. 72,
73, 67, HO, 81, 82, 83.
The program for holding the local
contests will be published soon. All
selections should be short, and chosen
by the people themselves.
In any district, where the school
closes before the first Friday in Janu-
ary, the school board may appoint a
pupil to tak part in the local contest. |
To take charge of the work in the
different divisions the following per-
sons were appointed:
First division—11. 11. Dodd. of Gutli-
It Ih Holding n Special Hphmioh to C'hooM*
Delegate*! to to WaNhington to
l-iKlit Any Advancement.
Akpmoiik, I. T., Dee. 12.—|Special.]
The Chickasaw legislature is in special
session at Tishomingo, the national
capital, for the purpose of selecting
two delegates to go to washington and
endeavor to defeat any proposed legis-
lation affecting the fivecivilized tribes.
The fullblooc element, the land and
cattlemen among the adopted citizens
and the present oHiee-holders are bit
terlv opposed to any change in the
tribal government and will fight anv
measure affecting it.
They Were Sent to .fall to Await a
Two Caddo Indians named Caddo
•lake and Charley Adams were ar-
raigned before Judge lSurford at El
Reno yesterday morning, chargcd
with stealing horses from a white man
named Taggett. They pleaded not
guilty and were committed to the
(iuthrie jail to be tried at the next
term of court. The Indians' account
of the matter to .lack Stilwell, the in-
terpreter, was that the Arapahoes
came down to visit the Caddoes and
danced with them, and the usual In
dian custom on such occasions is to
load the visitors with presents. The
Caddo Indians were poor and hat!
nothing to tfive the Arapahecs when
they visited th> :n, and it would never
do lo violate the time-honored customs
of the noble red man and allow the
Anipahoes to return without making
them some presents. So the Caddoes
went out and stole some horses from
the white men in that vicinity and
gave them to the Arapahoes, who re-
turned to their teepes on the North
Canadian well pleased with the result
of their visit to their friends. The
Caddoes will be obliged to settle with
I 'ncle Sam for the horpes.*
ItcqiieMtt <1 to lieep a Itallroad Out ol tli«
KlcKapoo ICeNervatlon.
Second division—It. A. Hagby, of Or- llf fo ...
,amlo ^ W A8HINOTON, Dec. 12. —(Special. J
Third division—A. 0. Holliday, of j The secretary of the interior has been
Crescent City. | w>red by parties in Oklahoma to do all
Fourth division—J. II. S>-arr, of Mul- I he can to prevent the Choctaw railroad
hall. from running through the Kickapoo
Fifth division C. M. Randolph, of i reservation. After explanation the
(iuthrie. I secretary looks upon the matter as in
Sixth division- A. W. Foote, of Sew- j tended as a joke on him. Ileisac
xrd. cused by the people of Oklahoma of
trvinc to nreserve that reservation
the jury was selected the counsel for
Terrill asked to withdraw that plea
and enter a plea of former conviction.
Judge Bierer refused to withdraw the
pica. but allowed the defense to enter
the plea of former conviction in con-
junction with that of not guilty The
defense then asked to go to trial upon
the plea of former conviction first. The
of ensilage was completed the first in
territory. The jersy cattle being fed
all the year on green feed. Then a
largo barn. 33x60 and 12 feet high, ac-
commodating thirty-five head of
stock was completed and fitted up
with all the latest improvements. It
iooks like a monument that will stand
for all time This plant was the first
to file a supplemental motion to the
one filed at arraignment, for a continu-
ance. This was also overruled and
the examination of witnesses then
Sam Wisby. one of the clerks in
Marshal Nix's office, was today pre-
In the act he badly burned his hand j sensed a handsome bicycle by the dej
and arm, which he will carry in a
sling for several days; but he saved
the destruction of several buildings.
Captain Heall, father of Fred Heall,
the slayer of F. Ii. McKennon. passed
through the city last night on his way
from Washington to El Reno, to be
present at the second trial of his son.
Capt. Arch McKerinon, uncle of the
murdered man, was a passenger on the
same train with Capt. Heall, and will
take part in the prosecution.
court refused. The defense then asked introduce the bottle system of de-
livery, and their milking hour, which
is at 4 a.m. and 1 p. in., always at-
tracts people from this city who want
to see the cooling process used by this
dairy. The plant supplies about 100
customers with twenty-eight gallons a
day. The price during the winter
months is 25 cents a gallon and 20
cents during the summer. The de-
mand has always been greater than
the supply, and the proprietors state
that there is room for another good
dairy, as well as a cheese and butter
making concern, such solid improve-
ments as the above are to be com-
i mended in a country as new as this
I one is.
Seventh division Mrs. Emma Cupp.
of (iuthrie.
Eighth division II. A. Decker, of
In case the district contests cannot
be held as early as the date mentioned
the committee suggests that they be
held as soon after as possible. For
any further information write the
II. II Dodd, Chairman.
C. M. Randolph.
uty marshals, in token of their appre
ciation of his services for them. Sam
makes out their accounts and mileage
and he is always courteous and oblig-
ing. No matter whether it is after
working hours or when, he is always
willing to accommodate them. The
wheel is as handsome a one as they
could find, and will be appreciated by j The Lyon building on Harrison and
m" ' Second is being plastered and windows
/w4. ,. . , , . , . , are being put in. It is pronounced
Office supplies, blank books, inks, | one af ♦ }ie nandsottest buildings in the
city, and does credit to the local areh-
blanW books,
mucilage, pens, etc., at Lillie X Co.'*
trying to preserve that reservation
from the settlers, and it occurred to
him that possibly some one concluded
that it would give him a pointer to
wire him not to allow the sacred soil
of the reservation to be desecrated by
a railroad. In due time, however, the
secretary will be directed by the house
to make known his reasons for not
having opened that reservation to set-
Victor block.
i tect M. Foucart.
DKI NK i:NN«SS or the LI<it'(IK II AIilT
Cured at llome In Ten DayH hy Admin
littering l)r. llalne*' Golden Specific.
It can be given in a glass of beer, a
cup of coffee or tea, or in food, with-
out the knowledge of the patient. If
is absolutely harmless, and will effect
a permanent and speedy cure, wheth
er the patient is a moderate drinker j
or an alcoholic wreck. It has been
given in thousands of cases, and in
every instance a perfect cure has fol-
lowed. It never fails. The system
once impregnated with the specific, it
becomes an utter impossibility for the
liquor appetite to exist. Cures guar
anteed 48-page hook of particulars
free. Address the Golden Specific
Co.,185 Race St Cincinnati, o-
The lieiincMMe.> Parmei-H an<l Mechanic*
Hank Fleeced ul •30,000.
The rumor yesterday of a bank rob-
bery is further confirmed today to the
effect that the Farmers and Mechanics
bank of that city was robbed of $20,-
000. No details are given.
Some of the members-elect of the
legislature have been in the city and
enquired whether a legislative ball
will be given at The opening of that
body. I f so an announcement of the
fact should be made, s^ the members
will know ami bring their wives.
Ladies' visiting cards, all styles, at
Lillie iV: Co.'s. Also orders taken for

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Greer, Frank H. Weekly Oklahoma State Capital. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 33, Ed. 1 Saturday, December 15, 1894, newspaper, December 15, 1894; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metapth352974/m1/3/ocr/: accessed November 13, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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