The Cushing Herald. (Cushing, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 6, No. 50, Ed. 1 Friday, June 28, 1901 Page: 1 of 4
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10 AITtfPUO SWINDLE
Holders of Otoe-Missouri Lands in
Kansas and Nebraska.
CUSHING. OKLAHOMA TERRITORY, FRIDAY. JUNE 28, 1001.
STATE TAX COMMISSIOM.
MAY FORFEIT THEIR LANDS.
Washington, June to.—The purchas-
<<fH of lands tn the Otoe and Missouri
Indian reservation in Kantian an Ne-
braska will be expected to make tlnal
settlement of their ncuounts with the
government by July t. The tline,
under the law, expired a year a fo, but
,* year's grace was allowed so as to
bring the matter to h final close with-
out hardship. Some of the settlors
have recently been informed that they
could secure a further reduction in the
price to be paid for the lands bj giving
their cases into the hands of certain
uttorneys. It is understood that u n m-
rof settlers were almost coerced into
renting to join with others in an
>nipt to secure further concessions,
copy of a letter purporting to have
ien sent by an attorney named Van
rsdale, of Cheyenne, Wyo., to aettUrs
on the reservation, was transmitted
to Washington, and the department,
Immediately wired hiin to know if l o
had written such letters. lie replied
that he had not and could not under-
stand how his name was used; that he
had acted as attorney for the settlers
and had advised them that the time
time for final settlement would expire
on July 1, and that there would be no
further grace. It is evident that set-
tlers aro being misled, and it is pos-
sible that those who full Into the snare
will forfeit their lands.
A New Wnjr to Amms Property for
Tope lea. Juno 35.—Tbe statu tux
revision commission is at work on the
bill revising the- tux system of the
The only part of the bill which has
yet been agreed upon is the provision
in regard to tho manner of assessing
property. There will be a change
from Che system formerly used. Tho
work of assessing the property will be
under the supervision of county as-
sessors who will he elected for a term
af four years and be Ineligible for re-
election. Tho county assessors will
appoint deputy assessors for the town-
ships, cities of the second class and
wards of cities of the first class In the
county. The deputy assessors will be
removable from ottlce at the pleasure
of the county assessor and no deputy
assessor will be permitted to asssess
property in the township or ward In
which he resides.
There will be a slato tux commis-
sion consisting of two members und
this commission will have charge of
the entire assessment and tuxation of
Interior Department Going Ahead
AN APPEAL WILL NOT HINDER.
Washington, Juno 20.—Tho ottlclals
of the interior department are going
right ahead with the work of prepar-
ing for the opening of the Klowu res-
ervation as if there wore no such thing
as an injunction suit pending and apt
to be decided against them. The sco-
re tary of the interior approved the lust
remainlug allotments in the Kiowa
reservation If the court decides in
favor of the government there will not
be a moment's delay in the opening on
account of the action of the protesting
Indians and their attorneys. If Judge
Springer takes an appeal, it is not
likely that that will delay matters, as
an appeal is a good way from an in-'
junction and (lending the appeal the
reservation will doubtless be thrown
open to settlement. Tho exact con'
trary will oceur If the court decides to
property In the state. It is cxpeeted fc'ra.'t the injunction. In that event
that this commission will also be ex- j the opening will be definitely post-
pected to equalize taxes and do a | P<>ned. The government will then ap-
great deal of work done by the state ! P™1 the case and probably cany it to
Governor Pimm Is Dead.
„ London, June 30.—Kx-Governor I'ln-
gree of Michigan is dead. His son was
tlie only one present at the time; death
coming about midnight. His disease
was a cancerous affection of the intes-
New York.—Mra Ha/en S. I'lngree,
widow of ex-Governor I'lngree, arrived
ip, this city from Detroit with her
daughter, Hazel H. I'lngree and her
husband's brother, F. C, Plngree. The
party received a cablegram that there
was no use of continuing their journey
as the governor's condition was so bad
that they would arrive in London too
late. Mrs. Pingree and her daughter
will go back to Detroit Instead of
taking the steamer St. I'aul as intend
The Choctaw Clata Car*.
-Oklahoma City, Ok., June 30.—The
Choctaw Is receiving every day 3!> new
box cars on a contract of 2,000 cars
Viat are to be delivered at this rate
until the contract is completed. The
company has just received l." Baldwin.
10-whcel inogul engines for their
freight business. They have a contract
for :t0 new passenger coaches that will
provide equipment for ail of their
trains that are now scheduled. All of
these trains will be full vestlbulcd,
with Plntsch lights, and as perfectly
constructed as any train's in tho coun-
try. Two fast trains will be ready for
the road within ten days.
Harden City Tree Case.
Topeku, Ks., June 20.—The supremo,
court decides that Garden City must
pay Its boom time contraot for trees
planted along Its streets. The court
issued an order upon tho city to levy
and apply on this contract, 15 mills
tax annually until further orders from
tho court. This lowy will only pay 0
per cent Interest, as contracted, on the
present size of the debt which Is *10,
a ooo. f
This order Is takou as a recognition
of the validity of the contractor's
claim against tho city, yet the order
makes no reference to anything but
BteallnK Ksltroad Men
Topoka, June 10. The Hook Island
finds that it will have to meet the bids
for men to work In tho harvest field*,
or stop work on their several exten-
sions. The company *end* out men
from Kansas City but before they
retch their destination tho algns p«t
up by the farmers,,offering 13 a day
|fc «nu boarjl seduces tho men and they
til Asllds off at the noxt station, end the
" company will be compelled to meet
the farmers' bld as tho road cannot
•fford to stop work on itsjiew lines
Modeled After I). «. tloasllleUoe.
Washington, J«no 3J.—Ksoretary
*>t received u letter from Governor
leneral Wood containing the an
ounccraent of the adoption of the
amendment by the Cuban eon
ntlob. Like the constitutions of
put of the Mouth American republics,
Cuban constitution "has been
led with the constitution of the
, as a model. The adoption of the
k. amendment makei It sufficient for
atlons with Cuba.
board of equalization.
A Much Hborter Trial.
El Dorado, ICans., Juno 20.—It will
not take half so long to '.fy the Jessie
Morrison murder caso the second time
aa It did the first. It took nearly
three weeks before. It will not take
much over a week this time. In tho
second trial, a vast amount of stuff of
Immaterial nature which was
jammed into the first case is being
eliminated. Only testimony of events
immediately surrounding the tragedy
is being taken this time. After taking
testimony and listening to lengthy
arguments, the court ruled that the
statement should be admitted as a
dying statement and that the scraps of
paper should also be introduced.
Case (o be Tried Fairly.
El Dorado. Ks.. June 30.—Judge Allc-
man refused to order tho exclusion of
witnesses at the trial of Miss Morrl
son. The judge then said to the jury:
'Now, gentlemen of the jury, you have
lieen chosen to try this case. It is your
duty to refrain from forming or ex-
pressing any opinion in this case. It
la your duty not to talk to each other
or any othei person, or to allow any
person to talk in your hearing. If
anybody Insists on talking in your
presence of this case, report it to tho
court. This case is to le tried fairly,
and it is your duty to see that it is
Clinppolle Cardinal. Perhai>«-
Rome. Juno 10. — During one of tho
audiences, wheu the elevation of Arch-
bishop Chappeile of New Orleans was
urged upon the pope, tho latter ex
pressed his high regard for the work
of the archbishop. It is the intention
to bring the matter of the title of tho
friars in the Philippines to a deter-
mination by a trial In the supreme
court of the Philippines. I'uder pres-
ent conditions there can be no appeal
to the supreme court of the United
States, but such an appuiil could be al
lowed If provided for In legislation at
the next congress.
•Twin a KaUe Alarm
Leavenworth, Ks., Juno IS.—Colonel
Jesse M. I.ee has returned to Fort
l.eavenworth from the scene of tho
recent reported Indian troubles In
Wyoming. Colonel Lee has fully In-
vestigated the reported killing of the
sheep herders by Indians on tho Mud-
dy and found It to bo without founda-
tion. The story had I con started,
according to Colonel Lee, by a man
who said he had reported it "Just to
have some fun." Colonel Lee states
that there Is no danger, whatever, of
an Indian uprising.
A rratt.v htone I'liureh
Syracuse, Ivans, Juno 30.— lllsliop
Mlll*P"Uffh consecratcd on Sunday
perhaps the prettiest stone church In
western Kansas Tho Kcv. Dr. Krinn,
the Eplsaopal clergyman In charge
had Intcroitcd tho whole community
in Ita conduction. and the Interest
was so extended that the church
though of good slse could not ucoom
modttte the people who. enme to tho
Afraid ef tlie Kegrnei.
Leavenworth, June is.—Considerable
excitement was crusted hero by the
uoearthlng of /what appears to be-
dwp laid scheme of the negroes ■
I.eavenworth to arm themselves with
revolvers purchased from aoUllcrs at
Fort Loaveuworth. Nsven of these
weapons hud lu'eu purchased by well
known negroes, before the matter
eame to the notice of tlie United States
Mildred > \ I
4t* Ure%)anion 1
SV THE DVCRBII
tho supromc court of the I'nltod States.
Hut in the meantime the period Bet for
the opening will have expired and con-
gress will be In session aud prepared
deal with the problem If It sees tit
Denver, Colo., June 32.—The State
(lame department has unearthed a
plot whereby a number of Denver and
Colorado Springs firms are understood
have combined and employed men
kill wild game out of season for
their hides. Hundreds qf dollars
worth of deer, elk and antelope hides
have been seized and confiscated in the
stores of L. A. Watkins 4 Co.. M. Sol-
omon A Co., J. L. Brown and E. J.
McLean, and the proprietors arrested.
Arrests are also expected in Colorado
Springs. Kfforts aro . being made to
apprehend the hunters.
I'lee Is self-Defense.
El Dorado. June 33.—The defense
will, It Is said, spring a surprise in the
introduction of new evidence. When
Miss Morrison took the stand tn De-
cember last to tell In her own defense
of the fatal quarrel with her rival, she
testified that Mrs. Castle had called
her to the house and started the
trouble. At that time an affidavit of
J. Morgan, a peddler, who swore
that ho heard M rs. Castle rup on the
door us Miss Morrison was passing
her house, and call her in. was pre-
sented. Morguu could not bo found,
but he has now been subptunied.
Cattlemen Want to Take I<wmm,
Topeku, Ks., June 23.—Judge W. 10.
Hutchinson, of Harden City suys tho
euttlomen of western Kunsas will uslt
tho Kansas dolegatiou in Congress to
secure a luw by tho next Congress
which will authorize the interior de-
partment to leaso unoccupied gra/.lu<j
lunds. Several months ago the gov-
ernment Issued an order requiring
cattlemen to remove all forces from
public lands, and It has worked a
great hardship on the stockmen. They
are willing to louse those lunds but
there Is no law which authorize* It.
"Do, doctor," he Implored, earnestly;
I feel I shall never progress toward
recovery so long as you compel me to
remain In this room."
And where, may I ssk, do you
want to go?" demanded Dr. Stubber,
He had grown wonderfully fond of
his patient during the past few weeks,
and could not bear to deny him any-
thing but what was impossible.
"To the library." said Denall; "they
can wheel the sofa up to the fire, and
I promise you faithfully I will not try
to walk. Give me your permission,
and then my mother and Lady Caro-
line can say nothing. I want to go
"Well, well, we will see about It,"
answered the doctor.
This reply, Den*il knew, was equiv-
alent to a promise. And accordingly
the following day saw him Installed In
state in the library, with books and
early spring flowers around him and
all the family at his beck and call.
It so fell out that about three o'clock
he was alone, Mrs. Younge having been
called ofT for some reason by Mabel,
with an assurance that she would let
her go back again In less than five
Almost ,as they closed the one dool-
in making their exit the other, situated
at the top of the room, opened, and
Mildred Trevanlop came In. Seeing
Denr.ll so unexpectedly alone, she hes-
itated slightly for a moment, and then
came forward, looking rather shy and
conscious, he thought.
8he was remembering her last inter-
view wih him in his own room, and
was feeling terribly embarrassed In
consequence, while he was dwelling
upon the same scene, but was viewing
it very dlfferently-not as a reality,
but merely In the light of a happy
"I am very glad to see you," she
ssld, rather awkwardly, stsndlng be-
side his lounge, and looking down upon
"You might have seen me long ago
If you had cared to do so," he re-
joined. reproachfully. "You are the
only one of all the household who
never came near me during my Ill-
Mildred glanced at him suspiciously.
Had he really forgotten all about It?
His face was supremely Innocent, and
she drew a deep breath of relief, which
yet wus mingled with a little pain that
he should so entirely have let her visit
sill) his memory.
"You had so many to see after you—
I was scarcely wanted," she said; "and
of course all day I heard reports of
your well being."
"Still you blight have come. If only
for a few minutes," he persisted. "Not
that I expected you would. There was
no reason why you, of all people,
should trouble yourself about me."
"If I had thought you wished me
Csrgoe* of TeiM'liem.
Washington. June 10.— Captulu Long
bus been directed to fix up the trans-
port Thomas If the Sherman Is not
available >o that she muy sail on July
23 as a special transport for teachers.
The Thomas is to be fitted to curry 170
female teachers and 400 male teachers
to the Philippines. The war depart-
ment has received from Judge Taft an
approval of the selection of 350 teach-
ers. who will be ready to sail on the
Thomas. One' hundred and flftyslx
teachers will sail on tho llurford and
Logan, on July I and July 10.
Id-turned to Work.
Dayton, Ohio, June 0,—Klevon hun-
dred men employed by the National
(Jash Register company have returned
to work under tho same conditions as
when the shop 'dosed down. This
Includes all the men except the metal
polishers and moulders, about mo
men, who caused the strike. Tho
allied metal mechanics declined to
approve the policy of the strikers It
s believed that there will be breaks
In these unions when the worn starts.
In defease of their sctlon 3,ooo people
Kit|ll«li Wheel t'rep.
London. June TJ. - The Mark Lane
Express la Its woahly MV'ew of (he
crop situation says the effect of the
pust week's cold on English wheat
itas been decidedly prejudicial and
agricultural prospects ehow general
"Mildred!" he exclaimed, angrily;
and then she ceased speaking alto-
gether, knowing" die had vexed him by
the open hypocrisy of her last remark,
"If she had thought.!"—when she
knew, In her Inmost heart, how he had
been waiting, hoping, longing for some
sign of her presence.
"So you have broken off your en-
gagement with Lyndon?" he said,
presRntly. regarding her attentively.
"Yes." she answered, quietly; "or,
rather, he broke It. off with me."
"He!" repeated Denall, with amaze-
ment. "Then it was his doing—not
yours? How could that he?" Then,
jealously—"And you would perhaps
have wished It to continue? You
have been unhappy and miserable ever
"I have not been unhappy exactly,
or miserable; hilt t certainly would
not have been the one to end It."
"What was the reason?" ho asked,
unthlnkly; then~"I beg your pardon.
Of course I should not have asked
"There were many reasons," re-
turned she. calmly. "Perhaps"—with a
little bitter laugh—"you were right
after all. Do you remember telling me
that you thought no good man would
ever care to marry me? Well, yotn-
words are coming true, I think."
"Will you never forget that I said
that?" Demll's voles was full of pain
as he spoke. "You know I did not
mean It. How could I, when t think
you far above all women? You know
what I think of you—how I hava loved
you and alwaya shall love you until
"Oh, hush!" Implored Mildred, tre-
mtiloualy, suddenly growing very yale,
Then, hearlt.* the sound of approach
Ing footstepa, she naked him hurried
|y—"Are you Ratting stronger now-
reatly belter? t should like to hear
that from yourself,"
"Would your ha aald. looking
pleased and radiant, and possessing
himself of one of the small slender
hands that fell at-her aide. "Do you
really care to know? Have you any
Interest at all tn me? Say you will
come and see me. then, here to-morrow
at this hour. Think how lonely It Is
to lie still all day." He pressed -her
hand entreatlngly and kissed It.
"If nothing prevents me," promised
Miss Trevanlon, with faint hesitation;
and then the door opened and Mrs.
Younge, I*dy Caroline and old Blount
"Ah, Mildred, good child." t ried Mrs.
Younge, Innocently, "you have been
taking care of him while l was fearing
that he was alone all this time, pen-
cil, you are a spoiled boy from all the
attention you receive. I hope tho time
did not seem too long, Mildred, dear.
I meant to be back directly."
Miss Trevanlon blushed, and, diak-
Ing some pretty, graceful answer, es-
caped from the room, while Lady Car-
oline glanced covertly at Densll. who
appeared totally unconscious of any
undercurrent In the conversation, and
old Blount looked mischievous.
"Well." said he. when he had shaken
hands with Densll and wished him joy
tn his kind hearty way at having re-
covered his freedom. "I have just been
with Sir George, Lady Caroline, and
he tells me you aro determined to mar-
ry off all your family at once, like -
"I don't know about that, returned
Lady Caroline, laughing. "One at
time, If you please, will suit ua well
enough. We do not want to be left
without any aolace tn our old age. But
you mean Charlie and Frances, I sup-
D0"Yea." aald he. "they have come to
a proper understanding at laat I hear.
"I think they came to that before
Christmas," observed Lady Carolina
"but the question of late has been
when to name the wedding day.
Frances waa very refractory In the be-
ginning. but at las* ahe haa g ven ln
and It la actually arranged to take
place on th4 thirteenth of next month;
always provided the day Is flne-asi she
says nothing on earth would Induce
her to be married In rain." .
Old Dick laughed.
"She has 'been such a spoiled pet all
her life." he commented, "that I think
she will give Charlie something to do
to manage her."
"I agree with you," said Lady Caro-
line; "but she Is such a dear girl with
It all that one can not help loving
her and forgiving her the very trifling
faults she possesses." '
"And then true love la such a
smoother of all difficulties," put In
Mrs. Younge, softly, raising her eyes
from her knitting.
"It Is time for us to be thinking of
wedding presents," said Den*ll. "1
wonder what she would like, Lady
"Well, I hardly know," answered
her ladyship; "but I can easily find out
by putting a few adroit questions. I
suppose Jewelry Is about the boBt thing
u young man can offer." >
"And how about Mabel's affair?
•Oh. the child!" cried Lady Caro-
line—"surely she can afford to wait;
and, besides, she must, as George has
decided nothing must be said about It
until Roy Is In a better posltidn."
"I have just been talking to Sir
George about that." said old Blount;
"and I think It a pity the young peo-
ple should be sighing for each other
when they might be together. I am
an old man now, with more money
than I know how to spend; so I have
decided thBt they shall have half, and
set up housekeeping without further
'""My dear Richardcried Lady Car-
oline, greatly touched, "thla Is too ti«n-
erous. Why should they not wait?
Why should you deprive yourself of
anything at your years?"
"My dear creature," returned old
Blount, "I am not thinking of dolnx
anything of the kind. I am far too
selfish to deprive myself of any lux
urles to which I have been accustomed-.
But I literally can not get rid of tl|
money; so they may Juat aa well haV
It as let It he Idle."
"There never waa anybody Ilka yon
Dick." aald Lady Caroline, with tears
tn her eyes.
"Except Sir George." returned old
Blount, mischievously, at which they
"And atlll wn have Mildred to dla<
pose of," he aald presently, with n aid*
glance at Denall, who gnaad stolidly
out of the window.
"Dear, dear—will you leave m« no
daughter?" expoatulnted lady Caro-
line; and Mra. Younge, who had grown
very Intimate with them ill during
her aon'a tUneae,'looked up plaintive
i ly to ear:
"Thar# la realty to understanding
young people In these day* Kow ho*
she could object to that alee Lord
Lyndon Is beyond my comprehension
—quite. He seemed in every way so
suited to her."
"And he seemed to me In every way
unsultod to her," put In DonslI, Itn-*
pulslvely and rather crossly.
"Did he Indeed, my dear?" said hla
mother, with mild surprise. "Well, eea
how differently people judge."
Differently, ludeed," coincided old
Blount. "And now tell ua, Denall,.
what sort of a person do you think
would make her happy?"
There was a sly laugh In the old
man's eyes aa he asked the question,
and Densll, looking up. caught It; ao
that presently he laughed too, though
rather against his will.
(To be continued.)
The location of the well on the farm
Is one of the greatest Importance. In
many Instances the farmer starta hla
well near the buildings and yarda, an
selects the lowest point aa a location,
with the idea that he will not hava
to dig as deep aB he would upon high-
er land. This Is often a mistake, aa
we know of aeveral places tn a village
where the wells near the top of the
hill are not as deep and are not aa
much affected by a drouth aa thoea on
the lower land at the foot of the hill,
though there may be fifty or a hun-
dred feet difference In this elevation
But the chief objection to the well on
the low ground is that It receives the
surface drainage from the higher land
and thus the water soon becomes ao
contaminated "aa to be unfit for uae,
either by the family or the anlmala,
for to be healthy they muat hava pure
water. In these days of driven walla
a pipe can often be aunk on tha high-
est gravel knoll or aand hill on the
farm more cheaply than In the low
land, and when water la reached It la
pure and will continue ao, because
the aurface water runa away from It
and not toward It. If a windmill la
erected the wind power la better, and
by tank and plpea water can be
brought to house, barn and yarda, or
carried to Irrigate tha garden aid
strawberry bad In a way to make It
doubly pay for Itaelf, flret la savings
of dally hard labor at the puaip aad
next In Increaaed crops by having a
water supply when needed. Wa heard
a market gardener near Boston say,
a few years ago, that he put down
driven wella, bought a ateam an«lne
and pump, built a tank and laid plpea,
and the lncreaeed value of hla eropa
paid tha wholft_expense the Brat year,
Including cost of running the engine.
Many a man who thought he could
not afford to put tn a new well haa
paid out more cash for doctor's and
undertaker'a bills than the well would
have cost.—American Cultivator.
Bloui Women Hoasekeepers.
The Sioux woman does more work
than the man does. They live In log
cabins with only the ground tor the
floor, and they have but one room. In
that room they have their beds tn one
corner, their trunks around the sides,
and they often have beautiful bead-
work hanging oq the walls. They have
large stove bb near the center of the
room as they can. On that stove you
will always find a coffee pot and a
teakettle, and they are always kept
full. If the women can have coffee to
drink they are happy. They think It Is / $|g
great medicine. They call It the
black medicine. The women when at
home are almost always doing some
kind of beadwork, and they are alwaya
getting up gome .kind of a (east. That
Is, they have them very often, aud es-
pecially If one of their sons or dsugh-
ters gets married, they will spend their
last cent to make a great feast, when-
ever It may be. Then, when he has
come back and told them that he has
told everyone, the women give him a
horse. When they have the feast the
women all dress up In their brightest
colors, paint their faces and front and
long on the sides, and they almost al-
ways wear a long beaded bait and a
shawl, in fact, they wear a ebawl alt
the time. When It Is not around the
head and sliouldera It la tied around'
the waist. They never wear a hat ot
any kind, even on tha hotteat days
they are bareheaded.
A recalls* Advents**.
A small boy In Reading, Pa., accord-
ing to a Philadelphia newapaper, had.
a peculiar adventure racaatly. An ani-
mal show, comprising ponies, doga aad
monkeya, cams to town, and addle, I
years old, was UMOBC ths boys em-
ployed to lead tha ponies In ths attest
parade. Ha alao appeared on tha aMke
with tha animals. After tha perform-
ance ha want with the animate to their
car, and by soma means, aa yet unex-
plained, was shut into tha cage with
tha moaheya. No oae knew he waa
(here until the trata reached Pottsvllle.
Ths boy Will never forget that ride, lit
which helmed that monkeya on the
stags and In private behave differently.
The monkeys had a lot of fun with Ed-
die, and tha fun that he had
expected to have with them dl'l*1
hot matsrlsllie,' as the slang saprsa-
•Ion la. However, hs suffered no aarl-
oua harm and reached home safely, and
stno* then has been something tlhs a
hero In the eyes of his young compan-
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Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Rendall, William J. The Cushing Herald. (Cushing, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 6, No. 50, Ed. 1 Friday, June 28, 1901, newspaper, June 28, 1901; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc269161/m1/1/: accessed November 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.