The Perry Daily Times. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 177, Ed. 1 Monday, April 16, 1894 Page: 4 of 4

This newspaper is part of the collection entitled: Oklahoma Digital Newspaper Program and was provided to The Gateway to Oklahoma History by the Oklahoma Historical Society.

View a full description of this newspaper.

I' I
u ■ .

•Say, mister, lumo I ; ! n ).■ • .-ill ,
4 Well, then, why «l< • i> t \ on write b testimonial for that insoot powdt)
well, in I
cts and Uu
Wages of All Employes to Do f
stored to the Old Rate.
BY OKDKli 01 Ml I . V. lH'XDV.
Foreigners from t!i<> < «>!.,• i:It. ing
Shipped to Texas t Hoivt oti tin
Cotton I'lantut Ions ,
Itelnj; Supplemented.
Omaha, Neb, April i: \ ,
States District Jud D
dered the waives of all i nion
employes restored to ti,, old nr. I •
applies to all 111«* cmp!.>\ . \ ii
aries were cut last i . ..
order directs t lie rect
the old wage schedule • I
lates to the men
petitioners and ot
ated; and in eases wher. Ii. i
eeive less than $60 p ir m
ereased pay shall comhm ; n i
day of March last, an-1 n
where the men ivci\,
or over the increase! ,
menee on the first of tin
The opinion render
with the order is vi r >■
ing the entire history
troubles on the Un
the hearing before J r. 1
declares that Judge t .
famous order, inisstat.-ii 1
malicious pleasure in j'
on him.
FORKKJ.N I.Alan: i < 1
Pittsburgh, Pa .
Lawrenceville district of th
made another import at! mi
garians, Italians an
the cotton plantati mis I .
crowd numbered . u>, whw i in . ■)
already sent from th
alone and the third exportation from
Lawrencevillc in three month .
agent is working in the neighl >rh >d
and is selecting* from t h • Co ' . .
who come in droves I •'
moruinp there are at least fifty wait in •
him to send them to work, but only
the best are sent. They are shipped to
all parts of Texas and are fast taking
the place of the negro, as ti
so cheap and the cotton r ,.vr find
them better workers.
Kansas Rx-Offlclnl citai
edness in School V :i rr.tii!
TOPBKA, Kan . \prll
perintendent of IV
Gaines and Attorney-General Little
called upon County At t.
of Shawnee comity, t
with three frandolcnt
drawn upon the tate f ool fund
in 1890, and [\-\ ., In • >
prosecute George W. Winv.n I. i'.
Kellogg and William 11!-
were at that time state
of public instruction, attorney-general
and secretary of state respectively, and
also N. 1). McGinley, bond clerk in
Winans1 olllce.
The charge preferred was that the
three state officers in collusion with
McGinley obtained . r
funds on false preten
warrants was for 1050 and purported to
have been to pay for a
bond of Crawford count an
1500purporting to haw been to p
a school distri it
and the third for > 1 >r a -ii >li
triet bond of Morris count .
i>i:mti;itcti\ k
> .«• itufr«
-• «• Works I
*ll>!. I ms „f | tf«.
r.riTAi.o, N. V , April 1 I
>f the American lUucosei
ist ni ht The loss will i
M0,000. The insurance is
works of ti
The plant
, burned
about ?l,-
>.000. The
unpany e insisted of an
ron-story brick building used for
manufaet ure of glucose and starch,
•'igli' bri U building use I as a
\er lion -e and as a place for making
• til - linrr pro luce, an eight-
'T br.eU building used as a re tiner v
1 -st i : storehouse. The
v..: li.seovcr.'d in the dynamo-
":l «> ' ' be main In*ildingshortly after
by i!i>' en('Ineer. He gave
alarm, and lie and his fireman
"'I oat In ten minutes the
h . it en stories w ere on fire and
" ^ \v«'r bur ting through the win-
. s iind dart ing from the roof.
our of the men who jumped
«■ liurt. Tlies.* aiv: .lohn Young, a
1 1:hurt ab<>ut the head and
>; two Pole , cannot speak English,
tes unknown, t>« ivert ly injured,
Legs 1 roken; John stein,
m t;
of. I
unpletcly do-
ng fallen by
and store-
y 11 o'clock
! " I ft of the mammoih
it a few tottering walls.
> rlvs were owned and
.1. 11 r iii I In, the famous
:n, and Jiis sons. After
i " . , f the lire was
V., April 14.—In the
he great glucose works
' 1 lire last night, were
'olish laborers. A iiuui-
i ve not since been seen
every reason to believe
died in the tlumos.
• « i llund to I'ny tho
loiidcd lii'lii.
n., April I t.—'
the state trc
report of th
i rtmc
Mie clerks
usurer are
• treasury
thefis '.il year ending
detaching coupons of
'"""I i i '■ I i n • .ine at that date. Tho un-
' ! i ni'' • in the treasury at the
• - -el' • lie liseal year 1vi was :;'S05,r>:{9.-
* 1 ' l: amount is larger than it has
been at th eli e of any year since the
oi an /. ti ,n of the state The nearest
• ' • a t « it was in Ism;, when the
balance was $888,133.07. The present
'n ii' at ions are that the I M balance
will exceed that of 189a There was
rear, l 1, w hen the receipts and
expenditures were the same.
The bonded debt of the state is $801,-
11' 1 here is now more than enough
mom to pay olf the debt, but it will
1'■ • 'cr: i I wiiether or not the
bondholders desire to have the bonds
!'1 "'i 1 ■ I'- " at a low rate of in-
M I s<;| J
•«?\M AIOIY.
kansas ic \ i r
Ion-New Otll-
Tlie Aunmil Moetlnj; in s
rers (if the Assoolai ion.
Pittsburo, Kan , April 14.—The an-
nual convention of the denio.-rai i .L1-
torial association w i held hero to- i v.
with all of the congre- • al ,li tviets
represented except the sixth. 1 . i.
Sheridan, of the l'aola Sp i' j,... .
dent of the association. \ : in tbe
chair, with T. P. Fulton, of the Pitts-
burg Messenger, secretary pro tem.
Officers for the ensuing year were
elected as follows: President, 1:. .1.
Sheridan, of the l'aola Spirit; vice
president, Mrs. Frank Lynch. •<[ the
Leavenworth Standard; crctary, i.
P. Fulton, of the Pittsburg Mr. .-n . i;
treasurer, John K. W'atio , . j|u.
Burlington Independent
An executive committee was ap-
pointed and Leavenworth was , n
as the place for holding the conven-
tion next year on April 1 & Spencci ti bombarded with
lockout of the building trades iq dynamite whieli was sent into the air
Chicago, which occurred yesterday, by means of kites. Afton sitrlei of
was not so general as was expected, explo iona tho clouds gretv denser and
not in ore than 10,000 men being turned >n a fine rain fell ting foi
( i Ming Worfcof the Rncampment -Offloert
I ■ italled and Delegat •* Ohoiea.
Lkuanon, Mo., April 14—The Mis-
souri t:\te (! \. 11. eiie.impment was
concluded yesterday with the installa-
11 >n o; • ffict rs-eleet by the retiring de-
partment commander. Delegates to
the national encampment were chosen
• follows: Eugene P. VVeigel, John
SI npp and Henry I Ins, St Louis; R D.
Johnson, Hpringfield; a. P. Berry,
• •' B. Cotty, Moberly; W.
II l.ster, Jefferson City, and C.
C. Draper, Lebanon; W. -r. Henry
and I). S. llarriman, Kansas City; E.
I>. Canan, lint on: C. A. Mosnian, St
Joseph; C. Osborn, Southwest City;
Louis Ben/.cke, Brunswick: Charles
lnghart, Kidder, and T. B. Tuttle,
Carthage: John T. P.irdseye and Euph-
rates 1 lonelier, Mound City. Macon
was selected for the meeting in April,
1^'. and the encainniaent adiournod
UtUro id i n Ordoi ed Out.
sr. Paul, Minn., April n One of
the local officers of the Railway Men's
union says thatastrike has been or*
dercd on that part of the Great North*
crn railway w est of .Minot, N. I)., un-
less the company agreed to the men's
terms by 1 o cloc < to-day. The Eastern
division is not \et organi/ed for a
strike. lie b< eves the ciimpany will
i t'Mopori/ • and thereby prevent an iin-
! mediate strike.
Dyiifimlle llnin.
I r km., Kan . \pril l t i nd r the
.1 a pie'es of ( 1 !!ildcr and Guv
He Pleads Before the Jury in Miss
Pollard's Behalf.
Mr. WiUon DriuHiidril the Saute Standard
for Woman and Man, Not One That
Injure* the Man and be.
Mirny* tbe Woman.
^ asiiinoton, April 14.—Judge Jere
M. \N ilson s voice was low and impres-
sive as he told the jury in the Breckin-
ridge- I'ollard ease that it was his duty
to reply to all the defendant had said
as a w itness and through his counsel.
A startling thing had been urged in his
behalf—that this ease with all its reve-
lations should not have been brought.
lie thinks, ' he went on, "speaking
through counsel that this case should
have never been brought, that it is
sprcadin pollution throughout the
country, and 1 do not wonder. 1 am
sorry that my friend, Ben Butterworth,
is not here, lie has said that we
are to blame for spreading this pollu-
tion through the country. If what
this defendant has confessed on the
stand be true, is it possible that such
th Nigs are to be redressed? Is it pos-
sible that in the sunlight of our civil-
ization there is no redress? You can-
not tie a millstone around his neck and
sink him in the sea for the fishes to
feed unon him; you cannot shut him in
a cage and double-lock it to keep him
from polluting the women of the coun-
try; you cannot do that, but you can
secure the redress that the laws of the
land have provided."
Maj. llutterworth, Mr. Wilson went
on, had spoken of the revulsion of feel-
ing abroad against this case, but he
had forgotten that in (ireat Britain,
when such things became a stench in
the Anglo-S axon nostrils, peers and
nobles had had their black skeletons
dragged from closets and had been con-
demned, had been banished — aye,
"bright stars," as had been said, had
l«een dragged from the firmament.
"Even if this were the first case,"
thundered Mr. Wilson, "I would be
proiul of my part in condemning such
conduct. My friend Carlisle and I took
this responsibility and we take it will-
ingly. even proudly. I suppose my
Irian I llutterworth would say that if
the third count in this indictment be
true he would banish the woman and
send the man to congress. I stand here
for higher womanhood. I stand here
to demand the same standard for
woman and man. I stand against such
sentiments as this defendant has
uttered, that such baseness injures the
man but destroys tho woman. Would
the jury say that this defendant was
to be admitted to their parlors and the
outer gates locked and barred against
the woman?"
It had pleased Mr. Butterworth,
Mr. Wilson continued, to claim pyro-
tcelluically that the womanhood of the
land was arrayed in behalf of the de-
fendant. No, a thousand times, no.
He had said that the country girls of
the country did not need chaperones
and he (Mr. A\ ilson) had expected to
hear it said that gray haired men of
needed body-guards.
Mr Wilson said that the jury had
heard a most remarkable argument
from one of the defendant's chosen
friends, Col. Phil Thompson. It was
in substance that as all men are bad,
as that all men were laying
snares, why should tbe defend-
ant be condemned? lie was no
worse than the rest. Solomon and
Havid had been held up as parallels of
the defendant. It had been said that
David was a man of great education;
he may not have practiced law all
his life, but he had been educated
in the best schools of his land,
he had a silvery tongue, he was a
m n of passion; but Israel had come
from his loins and he had not been
condemned and therefore why should
the defendant l e condemned? One
story had been overlooked in his bib-
lical researches. That was the story of
Taniar, who was a country girl, and of
Amnion, who was a man of passion.
I hat episode had ended in a tragedy.
There were no juries in those days.
But since then the Prince of Peace had
come. There were methods of peace
and juries provided, and those methods
were Icing followed by the plaintiff.
But when juries failed to do their duty
more violent methods were resorted to
by outraged people—the lirst old bar-
barous methods.
There were some things which
sh wed the character of the defendant
in tuis suit and Mr. Wilson spoke of
the high character of Mrs. Blackburn
and of how Col. Thompson had slurred
her. He next referred to the flings of
Col. Thompson at the female doctors.
There had been a time when women
were merely the drudges of men, but
they were fast working to the front
and the higher they caine the better
for the world.
Mr. Wilson asserted that the colonel
had taken Miss Pollard from the house
of Mrs. Thomas to visit his Kentucky
friends. The defendant did not deny it.
"(Hi. but I did deny it," spoke up"the
defendant and bis counsel seconded
NO Ol Old M AS | s| Al-
The House HohU Only a IlrUf Session- ! I) I) K I V I I ) I \ I )
Tbe Test Expected Tueodajr. A * l ' I r 1 i. I "•
Washington, April 14.—I>emocraticj
members of the house do not hope for The Eminent Lawyer Dies Rather
a (juorum until Tuesday, but are count-
ing upon the adoptiou on that day of
the pending rule—fining members who
do not respond to roll calls. A num-
ber of democrats are anxious to pro-
pose a quorum counting substitute for
the rule, but those in charge of the
committee and proposition do not
think they will vote against the new
rule. A caucus of democratic members
for the consideration of rules" w ill Ihj
held this evening.
1 he struggle over the adoption of the
new rule to secure a voting ((tioriiin, was
resumed when the house met to-day.
1 he republicans made a preliminary
stand against approval of the journal
As soon as it Lad been read Mr. Ihmtelle
jumped to his feet and objected and
Suddenly at His Home.
IIU lame Rests I | uu IIih I i-ynl Works,
W hlvli ll:tvu Itfcn Adopted lu
Many States and Ter-
New Youk, April 14 David Dudley
I* icld, the eminent lawyer,died very sud-
denly at his home, No. (iratnmercy
place. Ho returned from Italy only
last Wednesday on the Columbia, hav-
ing gone abroad to take Christinas din-
ner with his only child. Lady Mils-
grave, widow of Sir Anthonv Mus-
when Mr. Doekery moved its approval, | grave, late governor of Queensland,
republicans sat silent in their seats. Up- Australia, and to attend the -j 1st bit-
on the an.vuince.nent of the vote 10', day celebration of hischlest son. Dudlev
too- .Mr. liouttille made tho point of 110 | Field
quorum ami tin- roil was railed Til
Mom')' and Investment*.
Nkw Yohk. Anril li -The lur,-• eiipape-
meats of r'il<l for export to-iluy s« l ined to have
little or no inltucncu on the stock market which
was tirni at tbe opening un 1 continued to show
moderate strength all morning The^old ship-
ments to-moTow wiil be ful y t3,50U,(Ri0,po«titbl?
some more than that The larjre taking was a
surprise to the street, but there is a irouTal
belief that not very much gold will ifoout and
that the country can spare a good deal witliuut
causing much anxiety.
Kansus City l.ite Mock
Kansas city, April u. Cattle Receipts,
Ct calves,[shipped yesterday, l.ll.i. Tho
market was active and strong to higher
throu limit choice cows and heifers .ViftiUo
higher. The following are representative
I'ukhskt* liREr and kxi'OltT 8TKKRS.
I.'HI f|.gi
1,4'ti t ill |
l.tij 4.0 m
. I,SO fiO IH
.1,115 :ud si
.1,118 :t f { II
3.41 | 17
I' . A N l II Kiriat i
Mustfrave. He then traveled
about on the continent and took the
steamer from (ienoa for home, lie
had been at his home, since his re-
turn and was thought to be in (food
health for a man of his titfe. lie was
stricken with pneumonia Wednesday
ni^ht aud the disease rapidly snapped
his life.
David Dudley Field lived 8t) years
and 'I months. His family is one of the
being* defeated—4 to j most note I in all the United States,
nn.1 four such brothers as David Dud-
I •/. Cyrus \\\, llenr}- M. and Stephen
.1. have rarely been of one family gen-
eration. latch attained distinction in
his own way. Cyrus \V. Field passed
away some months a^o, and now that
he has been followed by the eldest of
the brothers. Stephen .i. Field, of the
I nited States supreme court, the sec-
ond son, and Henry Martyn Field,
clergyman, theologian and author, the
fourth son, alone remain.
Mr. Field's father, David Dudley
1 .eld, was a man of scholarly attain-
ments and an author of quite a num-
ber of works—in the main historical.
'I he son received a thorough education
and on praduatinj? from Williams col-
lege in 1VJ1 he began the study of law
at Albany. Seven years later he be«*an
to practice in New York city. Nearly
republicans refrained from voting and
the result—155 to 1—showed that the
democrats were twenty-three short of
a quorum.
Mr. Doekery then moved a call of the
house, instructing his side to vote down
the motion in the hope of developing a
democratic quorum. I tut again the
democrats failed to get a quorum, the
motion for a call
Mr. Doekery then moved an adjourn-
ment and at 1 o'clock the house ad-
Dispatches from the Meet Ion Are Rather
Pittsburgh, Pa., April 14.—The dis-
patches from the coke country to-day
are conflicting. The situation in the
southern end of the region is said to be
ritieal. while in the northern district
the works are generally in operation.
Nothing is known here of a call from
Dunbar for troops. A dispatch from
Harrisburg would indicate that the
call was not from the sheriff. It says:
1 he situation in Connellsville coke
region is becoming more serious
daily. and unless the hostilities of
the strikers toward the work-
inginen cease the
will take a hand in the suppression
of belligerents. A message received at
the executive department late last
night from L. and It. Wister & to., of
Dunbar, owners of the Dunbar furnace,
states that the situation justifies the
governor in calling out the troops.
The firm complains that their men are
willing to work, but that they are so
intimidated and obstructed by the
strikers that many of them remain
away from the furnaces.
'1 his is the lirst call for troops that
has been received by the governor
since the trouble originated. Private
Secretary Tate intimates that the ex-
ecutive will not call out the state
guard unless the slier iff of Fayette
county notified him that he has ex-
hausted his power to preserve the
peace and asks the assistance of the
. I, IS* :iod
. I.INd 3 0.)
. i, i V) S 7.i
. wi sti,
: :«;>
I I'M u f'fS
. 1,WS *.D
i :t >: i oi
1,1 4 01
i,i4t :nfci
l.l.rt 2U.
8SU a la
. 6<s fci35
. 71)3 :i si
•5 d 3 jo
i,oa) 3 10
. 1,04 i 3 00
581 30)
1,00) s hs
!. HI
3 bio a 10
23 1,137 83 4. j s) 1,11.' us*
-4 ml 3 0) |
r . l imits.
1,10) *3.rt) i 17 1,1 #3.s5
12 1,043 3 50 | 1 > l.osj 335
Hogs-Receipts, U.DW shipped yesterday,
1 :i,osj. The market was active and lo to i; o
higher, closing strong. The top was f\0U and
bulk of sales 14 Do 14 t against f4.W , « u top
and R75.<4.8) for bulk yesterday. The follow*
Ing are representative sales:
s 6 $ .0u
71) ..l 3 4.i«711
7 >... S78 4 97 H
S.\ ...Ml 4
Hi...830 4 Ui
ft). ..SOI 4 w'j'j
41. ..SIC 4S
0)... 19) 4 yj
os.. ii)i 4i)
9ti .. |H| 4 90
91. .173 4 D)
4-1 . SJ4 4 87't
M..SII t K7 ,
U0...I73 4 85
74. ..181 4 85
Sit.. S )4 4.8"i
4 ii
0) . sflh 4 1.7'
4 i'J
i 9)
4 in)
i 50. ..291 M.97'1
. t ,
07. .. S0.I 4.97',
75...S5I 4 95
■ i ...' 8 4 9j'j
09 I9.« 4 9-"j
0« ..2j3 4 9)
(5; 191 4 ' I
7-1 .. 18*5 4 9)
4 9)
91 .. I s
I. . 40
4^. . 230 4 90
4 . i5s 4s7"
KH ..SI 4 87',
i no i il
n i BS
M ..IIS is.)
I...440 4 r«0
The Hank Held Hcspooslble.
Sioux Citv, la.. April 14 —Henry
Iletfner, a commission merchant at the
stock yards, has secured a verdict of
$7,000 against the National lJank of
Sioux City. The suit was brought be-
cause the bank had him arrested on a
charge of obtaining goods by false pre-
tenses. The bank had a draft against
him, which he had paid with a check
on another bank. The check was not
presented for several days and then
was not cashed for lack oi" funds. The
verdict was somewhat of a surprise.
A St. Louis Murderer 11 it lifted.
Sr. Louis, April 14. —Charles Wisdom,
colored, was hanged here this morning1
for the murder, April M, ls«iof 0f jj.j
ward A. Drexler, whose cigar store
Wisdom entered to rob, prepared to
kill the proprietor, who slept there.
1 he drop fell at 0:17. 1 •rath by strangu-
lation ensued in nine minutes.
A Noted Missouri Lawyer flood.
St. Lorip, April 14.—W. (;. Ham-
mond, dean of the law school of Wash-
ington university and one of the most
noted of common law exponents, is
dead, lie was 70 years of age. He had
been dean of the St. Louis law school
for ten years and for fifteen years pre-
vious was dean of the Iowa law school.
Heard'* KeiioininatIon Certain.
Marshall, Mo., April 14.—Judge
Cooney, of Marshall, has declined to
become a candidate for congress from
this district and John T. Heard will be
renominated by acclamation at the
Springfield convention, the entire field
being clear for him.
Judge Bradley rapped with his pen-
cil on the desk, saying: "If there is any
correction to be made here it should be
made by counsel."
"Then I withdraw it all; 1 don't care
a snap about it."said Mr. Wilson, lie
held that the secret marriage was no
defense against the promises made af-
ter it. The secret marriage constituted
in itself a breach of the contract. Had
the scene in Maj. Moore's olllce oc-
curred in the state of New York it
would have made the plaintiff the wife
of the defendant.
out of work.
and doing incalculable irood.
M. Caruot t Retire.
Paijis. April 14.—The presidential
election has been set for November 9.
Because of ill health, President ('arnot
will not be among the candidates.
The tobacco merchants of (ireat llrit-
| ain have been thrown into a state of
hours | panic by the proposed increase in the
duties ou tobacco.
The K. C., O. A: S. has agreed to lo-
cate its shops at Clinton. Mo.
A five weeks' drought is causing much
uneasiness among English, Herman,
French and Austrian farmers.
( en. II. W. Sloeum. of New York,
who has been ill with pneumonia for
the past week, is now out of danger.
Five thousand school children in
fancy costumes participated in the car-
nival at Los Angeles, Cal., on the 12th.
First Assistant Post master-! leneral
Jones, in Washington, and Postmaster
Hesing, in « hlcago, held a conversation
over the long-distance telephone on the
Senator Kvle has introduced a bill in
the senate providing for Sunday rest.
It provides that no one shall perform
any labor and all traffic must stop on
that day.
Some of the coal miners about Weir
City, Kan., may strike April in
obedience to the I nited Mine Workers^
association call, but most of them
in no shape for idleness.
The Farmers' Alliance, of Dickinson
• state authorities I ,ifty veals were -ivcu to 11 modification
in tho suppression "f the ''nitei1 Status 1h > ami it is
upon this great work that his fame
will rest. His new system of civil pro-
cedure lias been adopted in twenty-
four states and territories and was the
basis of the recent judicature act in
England and of the practve in several
British colonics His revised criminal
code is now in effect in eighteen states
and territories.
In is57 Mr. Field wa.-> appointed by
the state of New York th • head of a
commission to prepare a civil and a
criminal code. These, with the two
codes of procedure named, were de-
signed to supersede the unwritten or
common law. The work was completed
in 1805. The state of New York has
adopted only the penal code, but other
states have drawn lar-jvly from the
civil code in their legislation
and California and the Dakotas
have adopte 1 all the codes in
full. At the meeting of the British
Association for the Pr/imotion of Social
Science at Manchester in Mr.
Field proposed a general revision and
codification of international laws and
secured the appointment of a commis-
sion of distinguished jurists to do the
work. The commission was unable to
act in concert and Mr. Field took the
whole matter on himself and after a
lapse of seven years presented to the
Social Science congress his "Outlines
of an International Code.'' This at-
tracted much attention in all parts of
the civilized world and was translated
into several languages. The result of
the code was the formation of an as-
sociation for the reform and codifica-
tion of the law of nations and Mr. Field
was elected lir>t president
Mr. Field had alway taken an active
interest in politics. Originally a dem-
ocrat, he voted with that party, al-
though he opposed its pro-slavcrv pol-
icy, until the nomination of John C.
Fremont in 1S50, whom he supported.
During the civil war he stanchly de-
fended the administration and was act-
ive with both pen and voice. For eight
weeks in 1S70 he filled the unexpired
term of Congressman Smith Ely, who
had been elected mayor of New York.
He then acted with the democratic
party and favored Mr. Tilden, in the
belief that the electoral commission
had done a great wron<:.
A Millionaire Head.
Sr. Louis, April 14. — John T. Davis,
ated the richest man in Missouri, died
at his home here to-day of kidnev dis-
ease. He was .VJ years old and was the
son of Samuel C. Davis, who, coming
here from Boston, Mass., was the
pioneer wholesale dry goods dealer of
this city. The firm established by him
has, since his death, been controlled by
the son, who died to-day. John T.
Davis wealth has been estimated at
SJ5,000,000. He leaves a widow and
three children, two of them grown
street KafitraV* Consolidate.
Kansas Crn, Ma, April 14.—Tha
last link in a complex chain of financial
operations consolidating two of the
largest street railway systems in the
city with a suburban railway was
forged yesterday. The Kansas City
Cable railway, the Orand Avenue Cable
railway and the Kansas City a Inde-
pendence Kapid Transit railway com-
panies were merged into one corpora-
tion, with a capital of .v'.,OOJ.OOO, and
will henceforth be continue 1 un.l 'ron >
ilia nagement.
Sheep—Receipts, 0 shipped yesterday,
!,ttt The quality of ibtop whcommonua
rule. ThemurUet was quiet un<: steudjr to 10c
lower. The following are representative sales:
119. 118 (4 90 '1 79 61 i
im m 4.4u i i 90 i 40
horse-; Recelp3, kl shipped yesterday, 0 .
The market was q ilet and vr-'ak Thcrango of
prices for good •, well broke and sound
horses is about as follow s:
Kxtra draft, l,f>00 pound
flood draft, l.SOJpounus
Extra driv r.s
Good drivers
Saddle, good to extra. ..
Southern mares and gelt
Western range, unbroken. . S)<& 50
Western ponies .. is£ sj
Chicago Live Stock.
Chicago, April 13— Hogs—Receipts, 31.009;
official vst< rdif, as..?i > thi imoot • v r Iijr(
I left o\er. al'tiu' "\') H. '(' 1.1'.' 1 v f7".i 1. !i. ir-
ket active and llrm; prices iu;tl*c higher. Sales
ranged at $l()0&5.for llzht 4 9 . '..VI) f,,r
rough packing: $50W5.33for mixed «il .\3j
for heavy packing uuJ shipping lots j.L-s,
* 1 . )
. i
. Ci 7. 9)
. 7.Vai75
♦1 'i
i 13.
18,711. shipments
Sheep - Receipts,
1 ,M7; shipments
Chicago (ira
r 0>.
)fflcial yesterday,
y, market
7,0)0. official
yesterday, 07
April 13
Ope net
— April..
.1 60S
6 .
(Vi •,
ft) '
9 ,
Ju'y ..
63 ^
— April..
;•* |
37 • ,
3* '„
July .
i -j
ir.i ,
- April..
; i
3 ii
3i T
.July ..
'JO ,
39 *
lu ,
13 73',
13 73',
is to
13 (ft
May ..
13 i^)
13 73 ,
11 : i
13 H"
1A ■ .*
13 77'.,
13 S-l
-April .
7 53
7 .">0
7 .SO
7 10
7 51
7 41
7 4- ■
7 1 ,
7 39
7 13',
7 13 i
- April..
; 6 >>
6 50
6 .M)
6 ; j
May ..
8 4 )
c, tv: ,
6 40
6 b)
, 6 : .
6 S .
6 85
6 4 >
I'reHlilrntlal Nomlnatlo h.
Wahiii.noto.v, April II Tho presi-
dent sent the followiii^ noiulnutiuns to
ilre I the senate yester.lay: Homer Iteed.
pustiimater nt Kansas City, Mo.: John
, , I' M.ver. ut Hiawatha. Kan.; Ilonrv ('
county, Ivan., 1ms passe,I resolutions Maxvv<.||, Harper, Kan ; I hurl/
against the proposition to place I nited ! Osbun, at Kort Scott, Kan.; II II.
Campbell, ut I'ratl, Kail.; ,\. II. Jacob,
u , .. , „ , , 'lt I.arned, Kan.i S. IJavio* Wurflold,
Suits for (.i.iUO have Uien liled at At- i „t llaltiinore. unci c \ Van I'elt
chlson, Kan., against K. M. Mauley, j ut Tarldo, M„.
David Auld, Ex-Senator Ingalls and i! At a nft^ro dance in Pitlsburi,r, Kan.,
0. Aruisby, of the defunct Kansas I the other nijfht Tom lioss shot John
Trust and llanUinif Co. Fraud Is al- i \Vullace In the linn uml side, indicting
Icued. ! u bad wound. Doss escape l
States District Jud^e Foster on the re-
tired list with a salary.
KaiiaaH City (.rain.
Kansas < itv, April 1.1 -There were not
many sampl s of wheat offered on 'chansre.
lluyers seemed anxious to get car lots hut un-
willing to bid ftir them I'ficm were about tho
same as yesterday until near the el one when
hills were a little higher. Low grades lu some
eases sold a little bett- r than yesterday. No. S
hard out of store was offered at 53c river with-
out buyers
Receipts of wheat to day, 33 ears a year a,.*. ,
isolations for rarlots hy sample un track at
Kansas City were nominally as follows N. '
lutrd, Ii ,«• So I bir i. t9c Ko i hard
ITc rej.-ct.-d.4lc No red, 53uf L* No 3
red, ftlc N i 4 r>' I. 4*5 . r..
Corn was l,e higher and In active shipping
demand, soiling to arrive at sprit prices
Receipts of corn to-day, 40 ears, a year ago,
19 ears.
No 3 mixed sold at 33se Kansas City; No 3
mixed, 33c. No 4 3.N No J White, «c;
Nm 8 whiter Ko S white wis quoted
nominally at 4l' c Memphis; No S mixed, 49o
Oa s were in active demand and some sales
showed a fractional advance
Receipts of oats to-day, 13 cars, a year agot
9 cars
o. 3 mixed so'd at 33 j : s ,r No. 3 mlxi ,1,
31'31'ic No 4 mixed, 39^3l)c; No. 3 white,
3-l ic Na 3 white, -c.
Hay-Receipts, ft cars market firm for
choice; timothy, choice. ;9.'X) No I. I'M) i8 0);
low grade, f) oi * M. pra r ••. No I, <7.00; No.
3, IftUU, No 3, f>U). low crade, I300QI.UQ.
I\ansa* i Hy I'roducr.
Kansas City, April 13 Iik-.'s-Receipts an«l
supply light market active, 9c. Butter -
Receipts larger; market active; creamery
steady; extra fancy separator, 33c choice, 20c;
fair 19 dairy.fancy linn 17'tlHc fair, 15c solid
picked, larger supply, lower tendency, 13 ti lie;
common packing. Ho choice packing. 9c. l'oultry
—Receipts large, quiet, weak roosters, Iftc;
hens. 6c springs, 6c broilers, |. jiHc.
Turkey Receipts light, dull eobbl rs. weak,
"• - c per lb hens. 7c per lb Ducks, fc per ltx
(ieesc, not wanted, dull. 4c jw^r unsalable,
l'igeons, in demand $1 33 jx r do/..
Willie Wllile Remarried.
London, April 14.—\V. C. Kiugfsbury
Wilde, probably better known as
"Willie" Wilde, brother of the noted
esthete, Oscar Wilde, and divorced
husband of Mrs. Frank Leslie, was
married a few days a go to Miss Sophia
Lees by special license in this city.
The bride is the granddaughter of
rhomas Ordo Lcoi, «• f MerrlQfl. near
l.yneh Nominated for Marshal.
Wakui.noton, April 14.— John R
Lynch, nominated for marshal of tho
eastern Missouri district yesterday, is
chief of police at Moberly, and was
urged for the position by Representa-
tive Hall.
Gov. Stone has granted a respite un*
til May 4 to Jacob llrown, the negro
convict who was to have been hanged
to-day for the murder of Frank Maekin,
a white foreman in tho penitentiary
harness shop.

Show all pages in this issue.

This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.

Tools / Downloads

Get a copy of this page .

Citing and Sharing

Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.

Reference the current page of this Newspaper.

Greer, Bert R. The Perry Daily Times. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 177, Ed. 1 Monday, April 16, 1894, newspaper, April 16, 1894; Perry, Oklahoma. ( accessed April 21, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History,; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

International Image Interoperability Framework (This Page)