Guthrie Daily News. (Guthrie, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 5, No. 1502, Ed. 1 Monday, June 4, 1894 Page: 1 of 4
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All the Money
Hagan, Paine &. Russell.
OKAY BROH Bi ll PINO.
We Sell the Earth I
If von want to buy a farm, a
nice residence, or get a neat
abstract ot title call on
Hagan, Paine & Russell.
GUTHRIE, OKLAHOMA TKKKITORY, MONDAY, JUNE 4 1894
113 IIAKItlSON AVENUE.
JOEL ROSENBLEET. PROP-
Finr Tailoring a Speeialt '/•
NUTTER & WELLS,
Staple and Fancy Groceries,
QUEENSWARE. FLOUR. FEED, ETC.
3or. 1st St. & Harrison Av., - Guthrie, O. T.
I. W. MeNF.AL, President.
( xlJ 1
A. J. SKAV,
(i. F. IIP. lilt IOT, Vice-President-
IRIKN AT1QNAL HANK
1 (y,( )00
TROOPS ORDERED. STATE OF TRADE. DIVORCE WANTED.
NineCompaniesLeave Business at a Stand- W.
They Go to the Coal Fields Five I iiriuitriM Suffer for Coal—Many
Kuard of Directors
Holt \('K 9PF.EO.
addition to Bank Officers.
ItOHRRT M 1RTIN,
\V. .1, llORSEFALL
IIKNRY I.I N.N
(ieo. A. Mr.tcai.f. I'reeitfeiit ,
M. L. TirnxER, Cashier*
CAPITAL, - - $50,000
UNDIVIDED PROFITS, - - 40,000
The Largest National I'mnk in Oklahoma
J. W. SUTTON,
Rgmember this is a home establishment dealing directly with the great
producing firms, and at the same price as any other local yard who send
their agents here at a big per cent, and having to reahip their marble, ibis
is not a new business for me. The firm of Fuller, Sutton A Co., of Line-
vdle, Iowa, was well known before my coming here
We do not have traveling agents for yon to pay. Come to the yards and
see the .liff-j rrnt designs, quality of Marble and Granite, and got prices We
set up our own work on a good foundation and guarantee satisfaction and to
0Ti1tVFT(AND AV., BKTWKRN HIVI8I0N AND FIRST, - - GUTHRIE, 0,1.
Hundred Miners at Cannel-
litirg Compel fondue
tors to Sidetrack.
Manufacturing Concerns Stop
On Account of Fuel
Aii Awful Deed.
Expelled From! vlioolfor Hurrah
iiitr for Jeff Davis—Declared
a Lottery Decision
Indianapolis, June 4.—The governor j New York, June 4.—R. G. Dun &
has ordered out the militia. Nine com- j <j0i'8 weekly review of trade says: It is
panies will start immediately for the ;l Bign 0f cheering import that in finished
coal fields by special train.
Look, Sertoli* In Indiana.
Washington, June 4.—The situation
here as regards the striking coal miners
is very serious. Five hundred miners
are now at Cannelburg, 10 miles east of
this city, and they have compelled the
conductors on the Baltimore and Ohio
Southwestern to sidetrack 40 carloads of
coal in transit from St. Louis to Cincin-
nati. They have derailed three cars,
upset one and torn up the track of the
switch on the east side of the coal cars.
Sheriff Leming served injunction papers
upon them, but they paid no attention to
him. He then telegraphed the gov-
ernor for troops. The Cannelburg min-
ers are aided by miners l'roin this city
Will I'.e no Vloleuue.
ShSlburn, Ind., June 4. -A special
train conveying Sheriff' Mills and 40 dep-
uties arrived here at 9:!!0. The train
was met at the depot by 300 strikers
who lined up on the platform and
listened to conciliatory remarks of the
sheriff. He told the strikers he was
there to enforce the law, but violence
would not be used. Meanwhile the dep-
uties remained inside the coach.
% The sheriff and his deputies ...returned
to Sullivan without having gained the
purpoce of the'" vir't. The strikers and
their w'"es jet red Vi them and as fast
as pins would be placed in trains they
won" be removed by men and women.
H. C. BE/\MER, J. 0. SEN/E RfJS
Carriages & Buggies.
We carry a general Assortment of Carriages,
Buggies, Spring Wagons, etc.
Also Dealers in Real Estate, Rentals etc. Re-
pository 309 Oklahoma Avenue.
'Well Brf.d, Soon. Wf.d." (iikls Who Use
Are Quickly Married. 1 ry it
I IOUSE-C LEANING.
Farmers and Thrashers Hllenlion
Harvest Machine Oils,
Cheapest anb best.
Drugs. Books and News Depot.
F. B. 1
ILL IE & C().
Citizen* Sympathize With striker*.
Indianapolis, June 4.—A dispatch
from Sullivan. Ind., says Sheriff Mills,
under instructions from the governor,
was endeavoring early this morning to
collect a posse of 50 deputies to go to
Shelburn to move the coal trains, but
was having a hard time. Merchants
and clerks are taking to the woods to
avoid service. The sympathy of the
citizens is generally with the miners.
Fired Upon by Striker*.
Chattanooga, June 4.—The striking
miners at Rathburn, this county, are be-
coming restive. For a week past about
a dozen men have been at work in the
coal banks, but Friday afternoon several
hundred strikers gathered opposite the
entrance and when the men came out of
the mines the strikers opened fire on
them. Thirty or forty shots were fired,
but none were hurt. The men will not
return to work.
Kent the Coal Train Itaek.
Bridgeport, O.. June 4.—A mob of i
500 coal miners assembled here about 8
o'clock armed with clubs and guns and
when the coal train was started for
Cleveland, on the Cleveland and Wheel-
ing road, the mob surrounded the train
and forced the crew to take it back to
Preparing; For War at lehigh.
Atoka, I. T., June 4.—The two com-
panies of troops which have been sta-
tioned here for several days have moved
to Lehigh. A company of infantry has
also gone to Lehigh. Great confusion
reigns in the mining camps of Lehigh
and Coal Gate. Men, women and chil-
dren are leaving Lehigh and Coal Gate
and are making for the timber and some
of the men are drilling and say they will
fight Uncle Sam's men.
Mine Owners and Governor Waite.
Denver, June 4.—Governor Waite is
expected to arrive at Colorado Springs
for a conference with the mine owners
today. It is hardly a possibility of suc-
cess, his mission as arbitrator. He has
telegraphed Brigadier General Briggs to
hold the National Guard in readiness for
a trip to Cripple Creek.
Ritten by n Maddog.
Denison, Tex., June 4.—Hon. Palmer
Mosley, candidate for governor of the
Chickasaw nation, arrived here with his
little girl, who was bitten by a maddog.
The madstone was applied, but would
not adhere. The gentleman contem-
plates leaving for New York to put his
child in the Pasteur instituSe for treat-
Prize Fighter* Sentenced.
C'resto.v, la.. June 4.—In the district
court at Corning Judge Tovner sen-
tenced Martin Durkin, alias James
Ryan, and Harry McCoy to three and
five months in jail respectively for vio-
lating the state prize fighting law.
business represented by cleariugs and
railway tonnage, there ha* been less de-
crease since the strike liegan than might
have been expected.
Meanwhile the consequent interrup-
tion of traffic and industry increases.
The stoppage of iron furnaces between
the Allegheny mountains and the Mis-
sissippi river has become complete and
a great number of concerns, manufac-
turing. iron aud others, requiring soft
coal or coke, are forced to stop. Busi-
ness cannot increase in volume under
such circumstances, and yet payments
through all clearinghouses for the week
show a decrease of only 20.8 per cent,
compared with last year.
Though a large number of works are
idle, the demand for products is not
what might be expected either in volume
or in urgency. The output of iron anil
steel has been suddenly and sharply re-
duced. but the reduced supply seems
about as sufficient for the demand as it
was a month ago, except in Bessemer.
But for most products, notwithstand-
ing the interruption, the demand is un-
expectedly narrow and buyers feel that
the present advance is but temporary.
Shipments of boots and shoes for the
week and for the past four weeks are a
little larger than a year ago. aud there
are orders enough for some staple pro-
ducts to warrant work for some time to
come, but many factories are discharg-
ing cutters or other with reducing hands,
ljecause their orders do not justify the
hope of running mu<jh longer.
Wool sales at the three chief markets
were f-.3h4.000 pounds for the week,
against 2,776,000 last week, abont <1,000.-
000 per week being required from those
markets for a full supply. New fine
Territory and Testis wool have sold at 8
to 9c. and !I0 to 82c. cleaned appear to
be about the ruling prices, but at Bos-
ton demoralization makes prices nom-
Again, the lowest price ever recorded
has been made for cash wheat, 56c. at
New York against 75c. a year ago. while
the average in May, 1892, was 90c. and
in April, 1891, $1.18*. Western receipts
are naturally small, only 1,358,864 bush-
els for the week against 2,919,599 last
year, but Atlantic exports were only
807,800 bushels against 3,241.010 last
Cora is stronger, with exports about
one-half as large as a year ago, and the
unfavorable outlook for oats results in a
Pork products are weak, with con-
tinning large receipts.
Cotton has varied little, though re
ceipts from plantations have fallen off
for stocks in sight are very large. A
new crop, for which prospects are decid-
edly good, is drawing near, and the de-
mand for goods is uncertain.
Failures this week have been 183 in
the United States against 238 last year,
and 27 in Canada against 21 last year
Only two failures, both banking, are for
$100,000 or more.
Muscatine, la., June 4. A petition
was fi 1 with the clerk of the district
court Muscatine county by William
A. Nictiolaus, asking a divorce from his
wife, Rozelle Nicholaus, better known
as Zelia Nicholaus. The petition states
that Mr. and Mrs. Nicholaus were mar-
ried in March, 1893, and that together
william A. MCOLAl'S.
they visited New York; that defendant
left plaintiff the following May to live
with one Alliert Rashman, with who
she went to Europe in December, 1893;
that since their return they have been
living at various hotels as husband and
wife; wherefore the plaintiff asks a di-
vorce. The case will come up at this
term of the district court.
AN AWFUL DEED.
HURRAHED FOR JEFF DAVIS.
1.11 Tliev Were Arrested mill I-*pelleil
Valparaiso. Ind., June 4.—Extreme
excitement was caused here on Decora-
tion day and Friday because William J
Hampton and Orlando Merrill hurrahed
long and lond for Jeff Davis and the
Valparaiso was profusely decorated
with flags for Memorial day, and Hamp-
ton and Merrill became very angry over
the emblems of patriotism. They
Kentuckians and have been attending
school here. They stopped in front of
Samuel Courtright's premises and
heered Jeff Davis aud the south so bois-
terously that Courtright had them ar
rested. He served four years in the Union
The Indiana statutes have nothing di-
rectly bearing on their case, so Court
right swore out a warrant for their ar
rest for disorderly conduct. Friday
they were tried before a justice of the
peace. They pleaded guilty and each
received a heavy fine and costs, which
landed them in jail. They have tele-
graphed home to Kentucky for money to
help them out.
They have been expelled from the
Hampton was arrested once before for
removing window screens. When the
Randall army was here about 1000 lioys
and students marched up to the fair
grounds to see Randall's men. When
denied admittance, they nearly precipi-
tated a riot. Hampton was their leader
and he nailed their Coxey banner to the
top of the fair ground fence.
WHOLE NO. 1502
Sugar Schedule of the
Tariff Taken Up.
'I lie House Takes lp the Brawlej
State liank Bill— Depleted
Condition of the Treas-
ury Other News.
Washington. June 4. Alter dispon-
ing of some minor business tho senate
took up the sugar schedule of the tariff.
The McKinley law placed raw sugars on
the free list and imposed a - cent duty
on refined sugar and gave a bounty of 2
cents to the sugar growers. The house
bill repealed the bounty and placed all
sugars, raw and refined, on the free list.
The first bill reported from the finance
committee of the senate gave a specific
duty of from 1 to 1.285 cents
per pound according to the polar-
iscopic test. The "compromise"
amendment, which is now before the
senate made the sugar schedule go into
effect Jan. 1, 1895, the rates being 40 per
cent, ad valorem on all sugars, raw and
refined i of 1 cent additional on sugars
above 16 Dutch standard, with an addi-
tional 1-10 of 1 cent a pound on sugari
from countries paying export bounties,'
It nlso continued the sugar treaty with
Senator Manderson secured the floor
and argued in favor of protection for
the sugar growing industry of the
country. He gave notice that at a proper
time he would offer a sulistitute for the
sugar schedule anil for the continuing
of the McKinley bounty provision until
July 1. 1905.
He was followed by Mr. Peffer who
supported a bounty instead of a duty ou
sugar. At the conclusion of his speech
an executive session was held and then
the senate adjourned.
Washington, June 4.—The house
took up the Brawley state bank bill
after finishing some minor business.
Speeches were made by Messrs. Brosius
of Pennsylvania. Swnnson of Virginia.
Henderson of Illinois. Tucker of Vir-
ginia and Izlar of South Carolina.
At the evening session private pension
bills were considered.
Karl Seleer Kill* HI. Children
Takes Po! on With Hi« Wife.
Berlin. June 4.—Karl Seiger, for-
merly a man of wealth and position,
consulted with his wife over the loss of
his fortune and concluded all must die,
He poisoned his sons, Rudolph, aged 19
and Bruno, aged 13, both students at the
Berlin gymnasium, hanged the young
est son, Martin, aged 10, and daughter,
Elizabeth, aged 7. Then he and his
wife drank a cup of poison and died
Seiger left a letter explaining the crime
Mri. Zettle Kelt. Indieted.
Birmingham, Ala., June 4.—The
county grand jury has returned a true
bill against Mrs. Zettie Betts, the hand-
some little woman charged with poison-
ing her husband some time ago at Bes-
semer. Mr. Betts was married in St.
Louis and his father and brother now
live in that city. He and his wife lived
in Tower Park.
New York. June 4.—Among the pas-
sengers who sailed for Europe on the
steamer New York were the Princess
Colonua. with twoof her children, maids
and one mail servant. The princess
says she expects to be away from Amer-
ica six months,
Colt With Five Leg..
Lafayette, Ind.. June 4.--A singular
freak of nature exists in this city. A
colt was born at Vess' livery barn with
five legs. The extra leg comes out on
the forehead near the left ear, and is two
feet long. It is perfect in shape, having
a well developed hoof. The colt is sound
in every particular. The extra leg hangs
down under the neck, being attached to
the top of the head by the skin.
Breeding Pleads Guilty.
St. Louis, June \. ~J. S. Breeding,
the yottng forger who Hooded the coun-
try with Wells, Fargo & Co'.s money
orders and was afterwards captured in
Texas, pleaded guilty in the criminal
court and wa% sentenced to three and a
half years in the penitentiary.
Ititteii hy a (tat.
Guthrie, O. T„ June 4.—Two weeks
ago Melville Glover, a farmer of this
county, was bitten on the hand by a rat
Several days later he was taken sick and
now has symptoms of hydrophobia.
RfKKs Cherry SjrupC#u*li.
The greatest and be?t Cough Syrup. II
will relieve u rough quicker, surer ami
more effectually than anything on th
market. Sold and warranted by all
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder
Most Perfect Made.
Depleted Condition of the Treasury.
Washington. June 4.—Secretary Car-
lisle urges congress of the necessity of
$75,000.(KM) bond issue because of the de-
pleted condition of the gold reserve.
Hill'* Resolution (toes Over.
Washington, June 2.— Senator Hill's
resolution calling for an open session in
the bribery investigation went over
again. Mr. Hill vigorously criticised
the taking of testimony behind closed
doors, holding there was no excuse for
so doing. When the tariff was taken up
he held the floor for the purpose of con-
tinuing his defense of the resolutions.
Baltimore Ordered to Korea.
Washington. June 4. At midnight
cable orders were sent to the commander
of the flagship Baltimore at Nagasaki,
Japan, to hurry to Chemulpo. Korea, to
protect American interests.
Mr. Bl.seli Taken to Task.
Washington, June 4.—A. L. Randall,
chairman of the International Typo-
graphical union committee on govern-
ment ownership of telegraph, has writ-
ten a letter to Postmaster General Bis-
sell accusing him of never having read
the postal telegraph bill on which he re-
cently reported adversely to Chairman
Wise of the house commerce committee.
Mr. Randall says Mr. Bissell evidently
took it for granted that the bill referred
to him was the Wanamaker bill of the
Fifty-first congress. He then calls at-
tention to government ownership of tele
graphs in other countries, and asks; "Are
not the people of this country as capable
of conducting a government telegraph as
those of all the European nations?'' This
is followed up with this threat: "The
International Typographical union has
inaugurated this movement. It will do
its utmost to defeat any man found
working or voting against the great re-
form, regardless of party affilia-
Murdt re'r Lynched.
* New Orleans, June 4. -Tom Under-
wood. who murdered Morgan near
Monroe Thursday, wasjeaught Friday
night near Urlmot and taken from the
train by a posse at Monroe and dragged
to a tree and hanged.
Held For Forgery.
Hennessey, o. T., .Inne 4.—William
J. Wilson, from St. Louis, Mo., charged
with forging the name of A. E. Steph-
enson, cashier of the Bank of Hennessey,
was arrested and taken to Kingfisher by
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder
World'. Fair Highest A «rd.
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Guthrie Daily News. (Guthrie, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 5, No. 1502, Ed. 1 Monday, June 4, 1894, newspaper, June 4, 1894; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc280949/m1/1/: accessed October 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.