Indian Chieftain. (Vinita, Indian Terr.), Vol. 3, No. 11, Ed. 1, Thursday, November 27, 1884 Page: 2 of 4
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Tki Wu Sufi.
gabBaatd Ercr? Tkarsdar by the
Imma Chufxazs Pcbuskisg Co.
la&trsalPs Oplaloas. I quoted at 40 cents bnt there is
One day last week Col. Robert j none in the market. The actual
price of wheat is ZS to 24 eei.ts per
X ! ffC BTt...
J.S.Hnwi JLi MlTun! Editors.
. W". MMtc......ggsIcag JKasftso.
VIXITA I. T. Sov. 27 ISM.
Tfcasie titeday-of all the year to
fir tiatks hi th Almighty.
liMu iiu 2238785 cattle or
80eS2 are thaa ia ISSO. The
afcaurteA value of the cattle is $GS-
"008006. Over in Arkansas some of the
people toeght the world was cam-
iaf V ed when they heard the
taaoeaa&e jollification and satr
the fire keUooB?.
At tie Chicago ikt stock ehow a
Iwrtchar attempted to win a wager
of $100 by killing and dressing a
tear wildest getting one drop of
bkmdenhu full dress suit.
Mm. Glabbtoxe pronounces the
coortitaiioa of the United States
"4e Jkoet -ronderful work ever
atreekjaff at a given time by the
bain and psrpose of man."
Qmt of the reasons given for
tt Teavblkaa committee refusing
to give p within a reasonable
tiaae was that they were $100000
behind la XewYork. Caairman
Jones refutes this statement and
inaiafe that the campaign was not
m e "prospects."
The Pottawatomie Indians living
on the Caw river ia Kansas have
of late In an suffering the loss of a.
large Mutbcr of torses at the
hanfc of thieves. Several of tne
inagbta of ike halter have recently
been arrested. and are iow in jail.
JCoetoftke horses have been re-
Cnuer BcsHYfiEAD by his- veto
"Vtfll abolishing the present
law goes on record as a man of
pragreeaive ideas and one worthy
lb high position be fills. If that
meaaore bad become a law and
been rifidly enforced it would
have set the Cherokee Nation back
at least twenty- years.
Tkhe are five foreign-born per-
sons in the United States senate
neinglisnman one Scotchman
and three Irishmen. In the house
tbexeare twenty foreign-bom ptr-
"aona three Enflishmen three
Scotahiaen mx. Irishmen five Ger-
mans one Xerwegian one Brazil-
Ma ana one Canadian.
AriKirie feltia British Columbia
si ihe introduction of opium among
tbe Indians of that province by the
Chinese. Severalof the tribes are
said to he even more strongly in-
Jataaied with the drug than the
Chinamen themselves and will
have k at any sacrifice. It is fear-
ed thai He introefection maj- lead
to serions trouble.
Ts point of assessed valuation
iOaaocri ia the ninth State in the
Union. These tluu exceed it in
taxable wealth are 2t"ew York $2-
51940; Pennsylvania S19S3459;
IfaaenchttaettB fl5S4759; Ohio
15M3W- Illinois $785016: In
diana t727'S15; California $5S4-
MSr Sew -Jersey $572518; 3fis-
" soon $3e2795.
M. Pcluswtdee of Kansas
ameaahec of the United States
cattle eessaigsion appointed to in-
Testifnie and report on the sub-
jeeof Texas fever will recommend
. that stock hem that state be ship-
ped in. fecial cars and probably
" ia special trains. The cars he will
advise to be conspicuously lettered
"Tfctoogk Texas Cattle."
G. Ingcrsoll visited Topcka and
was interviewed by a Common-
wealth reporter. Below are given
a few of the queries and answers
touching political matters:
"What in your opinion were
the causes for Blaine's defeat?"
Failed to get enough votes; and
first because of dissension in the
party. 2. Because party tics have
grown weak. 3. The prohibition
vote. 4. 'lhc Dalmonico dinner
too many rich men. 5. The Rev.
Dr. Burchard with his rum Ko-
manism and Rebellion. 6. Giving
too much attention to Ohio and
not enough to New York. 7. The
unfortunate remark of .Mr. Blaine
"that the State can not got along
without the Church." S. The
weakness of the present adminis-
tration. 9. The abandonment by
the party of the colored people of
the south. 1U. ilic feeling against
monopolies and nut least a gen-
eral desire for a change."
"What in your opinion will
be the result of Cleveland's elec-
tion and administration upon the
general political and business inter-
ests of the country""
"The business interests will
take care cf themselves. A dollar
has the instinct of self-preservation
largely developed. The tar-
iff will take care of itsself. No
State is absolutely for free trade.
In each State there is an excep-
tion. The exceptions will com-
bine as they always have. Mich-
igan will help Pennsylvania take
care of iron u Pennsylvania will
help Michigan Jake care of salt
and lumber. Louisiana will help
Pennsylvania and Michigan if they
help her take care of sugar. Colo-
rado California and Ohio will
help the other Slates ifthev will
help them about wool-r-and so I
might make a tour of the btates
ending with Vermont and maple
sugar. I do not expect that Cleve
land will do any great harm. The
Democrats wants to stay in power
and that desire will give security
for good behavior."
'Will he listen to or grant any
demands made of him by the al-
leged Independent republicans of
New York either in his appoint-
ments or policies?"
"Ot this 1 tnow nothing. The
Independents from what I know
ot tiiem will be too modest to
claim credit or to ask office. They
did what they did to purify the
party so that they could stay in
it. Now that it has been purified
they will remain and hate th.'
democratic partv as badly as ever.
I hardly think that "Cleveland
would insult their motivas by of-
fering loaves and fishes."
bushel. The dealers inform us that
they are buying on a margin of one
cent; so you can see that they are
paying all the eastern markets will
Independence Star: At half past
eleven yesterday morning a hor-
rible explosion occurred at Fair-
child's liven' stable in this city
resulting from carelessness in
loading a shell. Mr. James Fair-
cliilds was endeavoring to put a
eap on a cartridge and as it did not
fit very readily 1m piekea up a
monkey wrench ami began to tap it.
Thr result was the only one that
conld have been expected. The
cap exploded and the bhell followed
suit. Noboy was niueh hurt so far
but when a spark dropped into a
can containing a pound of powder
and that also went off it became
verv lively in the room for a while
and" it was with great difficulty that
the fire wa3 put out and a disas-
trous conflagration averted. There
were five men in the room at the
time besides Fairchilds; and all
them were severely burned. Fair-
childs suffered the worst his face
being terribly scorched as well as
his hands ami breast whisle it is
feared that one of his eyes is so bad-
ly injured that he will lose its sight.
Henry Brooks who works in the
stable was also badly burned about
his head and hands so much so
that the skin will come off of one
cheek. Charles Brannon and
Charles Debmler were also burned
about their heads and hands.
Burt Ellsworth had his hands and
arms horrilbly scorched and hi3
face burned black. Another young
man was burned about his head and
breast. When will people leam
that powder and percussion caps
require a little more care in hand-
ling than do hammers and tongs?
50TES F0KT1IE STOCK HAX.
TEBWT(r AXB BOEDER 50TES.
San Antonio: 14 beef stcera sold
at S20 and 30 cows and twos at12
Medicine Lodge Index: Sheep
are not much thought of in this
countv.. for last Saturday Col.
B'-anisley whe lives 10 miles east
of hero sold to Anderson Haves a
lot of 350 graded Southdown sheep
for 4 o cents ncr head. It would
seem that the pelts alonejffould be
worth -"the money. Alwut
the usual price mrv asked for win-
tering cattle is one dollar a head
per month This incl ades sorghum
and millet feed and prairie hay.
Sprincfield IIrald: St. Louis
tallies its first grand and complete
victory over Chicago in the conven-
tion of the cattlemen of the United
States lately in session there. It
means that St. Louis with one
bound lias leaped to the front in
fall view of the immense and rapid-
Iv growins traffic of the West and
that the present convention will be J
worth annualiy millions ot ollarj.
to tbe trade of the Fnturo Great.
Chicago is green with envy and
frothing at the mouth but she can't
help herself. The trump card just
played ia a sign that SL Louis is
walking up. and all Missuurians
feel a common pride in her
TitEhiil recently passed by our
Xational council repealing the ex-
isting perasit law was vetoed by
Hi Excellency Chief Bushyhead
and an attempt to pass the same
over Etc head also failed. It is
iniunatsd and believed too that
thia sthenic was simply gotten up
'to booaa" certain parties for high
places. Like many another of a
similar character it has proved a
sort of "boomerang" and the re-
coll will be most effectual.
As Albany paper sas: PhiL
Armour the weU known meat dealer
of Chicago whose business at the
stock yards employs 750 men in
various parte of the country New !
York Albany Chicago Missouri
Colorado and Texas. He employs
700 men in Chicago who do noth-
ing all day long but kiU cattle with
revolvers. .Krupp the great gun
and stsam engine builder of Ger-
many employs 30000 men. Ar-
mour sees Krupp and goes 45000
better. Send the cake to Armour.
The number of United States
senators is 76. ASthesentre now
stands there arc 39 republicans C6
democrats and 1 vacancy. The
next senate will probably have 41
republicans and35 democrats. The
present house contains 121 republi-
cans. 197 democrats and 3 Inde-
pendents and there are 4 vacancies.
In next congress the democratic
majority in the house will be only
about 20 against 70 in ihe preced-
in? oongross. The latest returns in-dloate-thai
there have been cle cted
to the next house 151 repcbllsana
"an 1 17deraocrai.
Independence Kansas sees a
new railroad looming up in the dis-
tance and of course they think that
distance very diminutive.
The trals of Hunter and Edwards
for the murder of Thomas Kccnan
in November 1SSC terminated re-
centlv at Neosho with a verdict of
The Dispatch says that Judge
Krekel Intends visiting Seneca
about the first of January for the
purpose of ascertaining the situa-
tion of afiairs there so that ho can
form a better judgment about
Indian whisky cases.
Jerry KauSmon a prisoner from
Barber county Kansas en route
for the penitentiary jumped from a
running train near Chorryvale and
made his escape from the Sheriff.
He was buoked for a rear at hard
labor and close confinement.
Siloam Herald; Since the re
publicans have been informed that
Cleveland is going to warm the
presidential chair for the noxt four
years some of them are moving
to the nation. It is thought that
Goingsnake district will go re-
publican in 'SS.
Fort Smith New Era: As wo go
to press we learn of a cutting affray
which occurred last night at Tay
lor's wacon vard at the forks of
the road in which an Indian was
fatally cut dving this morning
about 5 o'clock. Several arrests
have been made.
A party of cowmen found the
dead body of a man on Kiowa creek
in Comanche Co. rocentiy but there
wasnothiii" to indicate ills identitv.
A bullet hole through the head told
the story of the unfortunate man's
late bouthwestorn Kansas is
meritine a very nnoaviable repu
tation of iate.
Miner and Mechanic: Jack
Buzzard indicted ' fur murderous
assault with a gun upon Amos
Carlin near Dayton last March
was tried in the circuit court at
Neosho on Wednesday and Thurs-
day last the jury rendered a ver-
dict of not guil'y. Hiscnso excit-
ed a good deal of interest and the
community as usual took side sand
was apparently about equally di-
vided on the" question of guilt.
A. J. Harbison pros-cuted. and
M. E. Benton defended.
Gainesville R!gisten Thurs-
day a man named W. C Hudson
voluntarily surrendered himself
to Cooke county officers and con-
fessed to having killed Vm. Hit-
son at Pilot Point sixteon years
ago in 1SG3. He claims that he
did the killing in self-dofenee but
being young and unsophisticated
he fled tho country. He has
wandered in many iwirts of the
countrv since then until of late ;
years he has made his home at l face of the furious hlizxarde which
Hcaldon I. T. He wants a trials roar over the prairie during the
anu thinks he can but come out winter uiontns. in Ute stimmer
of Brahma or sacred cattle' oi the
East Indies. It would at first
seem farcical to speak of raising
"menagerie stock"butMr. O'Neil
will soon be able to prove to stock-
men of the west that this strain
will show as many good qualities
as the much talked of Hen-fords
and Durhams. The first sacred
cattle brought to America consist-
ed of two lots one of which went
to Georgia and the other to Louis-
iana. In 1879 Mr. O'Neil noticed
cows near his home which were
cross between the Brahmas and
natives and wore the property of a
neighbor. The winter and spring
of '79 were exceptionally hard on
cattle and the "die off' was some-
thing cmsndous. Our observing
friond saw in the spring that the
Brahma cows were in excellent
condition and after some experi-
ments he concluded that the breed
would be a good one to cross with
native stock. Mr. O'Neil secured
a bull and two cows (thorough
breds) from the Louisiana herd but
afterwards increased the number
from Goorgia. The result of the
cross is very satisfactoiv. The
Brahma is of good size fine beef
qualities and possesses the host
rustling qualities of any breed.
Mr. O'Neil obtains best results
from a cross of the sacred cattle
with pure Durhams and the male
stock rom this cross he runs with
his natives. Thore is a heavy
demand in Texas for the Brahmas
as they are called but- it is utterly
impossible to supply it. M.
O'Neil intends to stock a ranch in
this territory when our New
Mexico cattle owners will have an
opportunity ot seeing the sacred
cattle. The thoroughbreds arcQe-
scribed as being of a rich cream
color and the bulls have a very
prominent hump on the shoulder.
A. C. RAYMOND & CO
SHELF IB fflVI MMffi
The following from the Leaven-
worth Standard can be appreciated
by every publisher of a newspaper
be it large or small and we com-
mend it to that class of people
who think it costs nothing to print
"By an uncountable misappre-
hension of facts tlu?re is a large
class of people in the world who
think it costs little or nothing to
run a newspaper and if they buy a
copy occasionally they are "regular
patrons and are entitled to unlimit-
ed favors. Men ask for a copy of
a newspaper for nothing who would
never think of begging a pocket
handkerchief from a dry goods store
or a piece of candy from a confec-
tioner even on a plea of having
done business with them once be-
fore. One paper is not much but
thirty or forty at each issue will
amount to something in the course
of timo. But this is a small drain
compared with the free advertising
newspapers arc ' expected to do.
Same people when once they pa'
for an advertisement think they
arc stockholders 'in the establish
ment for cternitv. Without being
represented in the advertising eol-
utnns we have had jieople request
us to gratuitously insert this notice
or draw attention to this article
with the slight suggestion that "it
will not cost you anything to put
this in" which is just as ridiculous
as to ask a man to grind vour axe
on his grindstone and graciously
Some time ago a farmer in Con
neeticut became an object of disgust i tell him it won't cost.him a cent. It
anu reprobation to ins neigtioors ! takes money to run a newspaper
because he half-starved a cow and I as well as any other business. No
the public opinion compelled him paiier can succeed financially that
carries a tleacJiicnu system. Any
mention of people's affairs that thov
are anxwu to see in print is worth
to mend his wavs without loss of
time. 'The circumstance is worthy
of note in comiMrison with the
enormous criminality attached t. paying fjr and when printed is
western stock business. A herd of. generally worth as much as any
between 700 and 800 cattle owned other investment of the same
in Utah was starved to death last ! amount.
winter; not a wretched beast escped
This is but one record of many. It
is a part of the system. Statisti-
cian Dodge estimates the destruc-
tion of cattle during the winter at
1812.793 head the majoritv bavins
perished for want of shelter and j
from thirst. But it i astounding i
to read that in Ohio the nosses foot
up to 2C.S7C head; in Indiana to
80CS4and in Illinois to 70300;
and at the same time to reflect that
those losses were most wholly
The whirligig of time writes a
C'jw-bov has wrought a wonderful
change luthe occupation of the fra-
ternity. When I was a novice he
says there was six months in the
year we did nothing but roast von-
Thk United States raise 74 por
cent of the corn grown in the world.
At Wheeling West Virginia
Richard Henry and David Kurner
prominent German citizens made
a bet on the election bv the terms
j of which Kurner was to wheel
j Henry from 10th to 2Sd strcot if
Blaine was elected and vice versa
if Cloveland won. Henry paid
his bet on Monday. The wheel-
barrow was prccedod by a com-
mittee of prominent citizens and a
brass band and followed by a
man carrying a mammoth pretzel
faucifully decked and two others
Bshind came a
dozen carriages with citizens. A
crowd of at least 5030 gathered
along the route and encored the
all right. He will goto Denton
county and give himself up to the
authorities there. This is a won-
derful case all in all and oxcites a
great deal of interested comment.
The MbPherson Freeman pul-
lished in central Kansas says: The
markets in this city continue very
low and the prospects are not very
flattering that the price of grain
will advance very materially. We
quote the prices this week as fol-
lows; Wheat No. 2 soft 40 cents-
No 2 hard cents; No. 32
cents. Oats Iff o 17 cents. C ra
18 cents. Hogs $3.00 to 53.5U. t at-
tle. $3.00 to S3.50. Our readers
ison over a roanne- lire in the
snug and roomv dug-out. A feast ' carrying flags
on roasted turkey and other equal-
lv as palatable game was an vcry
dav occurrence. Should a dispute
arise as to whose duty it was to
prepare dinner the meal was de-
ferred by general consent until
hunger drove some one's ambition
up to a standpoint of undertaking
the job. The overwhelmingly la-
borious duty of a half day's work
in securing fuel enough to last for
a month fell upon him who had
secured the losscr number of notch-
es faithfully- cut in a blak-jack
pole for each man as his winnings
at old sledge which was the prin-
cipal amusement as we assembled
at the camp fire. Now the youth who
succeed in engendering himself in a
cowcamp gets wondenully left. The
round-up which was considered
good exercise andlots of fun is now
merged into a gigantic round-up
followed rapidly by the calf round-
up. But the .orst of all and
something the old-time cowboy
never dreamed of is retiring to '
winter quarters only to aseumel
thousdand -bead of cattle "in the e""5 member-elect of Congress
had but 1UI majority in that dis-
trict the counting of these 500
tickets would elect tho Republican
candidate bv 350.
Although the main and absorb-
ing question of the election was
settled with the announcement of
the result as affecting the Presiden-
cy there arc minor contests going
on in a number of States that
would' ordinarily attract general
attention. One is the effort in Il-
linois to decide by a sinelc vote
whether the Legislature shall be
Democratic or Republican andan-
oiner is in a comcsicu case in a
West Virginia Congressional dis-
trict where it has been discovered
that in two counties Wayne and
Cabell 500 of the Prohibition State
tickets bearing the name of the
Republican candidate for Congress
were thrown out. As tho Demo-
season it was his custom to
snooze under a shady Xx' near
the herd with his mustang
slaked dose by. Now he follows
tbe hum of the inowing-iehino
atii tlisa 4kf iiiifr him Fiuis Uitvi catfln-
. "- " -f " -
cateu witli tne Heat anu almost
choked with hay seed can-fully
eieoting a havstack six miles
away from his biscuits and grease
New Mexico Stock Grower
John O'Neil a cattle raiser of life-
long experience in Victoria roun-
v 'f . i. called en the Mock
tjrjWT Huh wick and a Cun crsa-
tion v th h.m proved mo&t inter
esting. Mr O 2tcu is one ol the
j will see that No. 2 soft wheat is J very few breeders Lt this country
$15 PER HEAD WILL
GIVEN FORTIIE RETURN
ALL OF EIGHT HEAD
MARES BRANDED THUS
OX LEFT SHOULDER.
I HEREBY WARN ALL PER-
SONS OF HANDLING THIS
BRAND WITHOUT A BILL OF
SALE FROM ME.
JOSEPH 11. BENNETT.
Baktlesville I. T.
Ranch on Silver Lake.
Stoves and Tinware
WINDOW GL-YSS PAINTS WALL PAPER
C03PFTKTS CASK IFVUS
1 a. ZX Ziru e TjTx&ssrfcaJssrs' Goods.;
VINITA INDIAN TERRITORY.
C. W. GREEN IN THE FRONT RANK.
As the time approaches for moving into our splendid new building the
necessity for reducing our stock becomes more apparent.
We intend to save most of the expense of
transfer for our customers.
G. "W. GREEN
Post-office. Vinits.1. T-
Crop off left ear and
split in rijrht.
Range On Jones
northeast of Vi-
nita I. T. 23
MBS. J. B. CUEL.
Postoffice Cofltsyville Kans.
J C on left hip or
side and saddle
stirru on right aide
Itange on Carl
V. O. PATTOir & CO.
Post-office Vinita I. T.
Smooth crop in the
Dorses branded the
same ou tbe left
Range Hock creek
Postoffice Vinita Ind. Ter.
Some cat tie br'nd'd
Rt3G on left side.
L-Jsil Range On
JC5l Little Cabin
Creek nine miles
northeast of Vinita
T. P. THOMPSON
P.O. Vinita I. T.
Range on BFp Ca-
bin Crcfk 3 miles
south of Vinita.
W. T. BEATTY
Postoffice Vinita L T. .
Brand on cither
The "Old Reliable'
Has always been recognized as
Cherokee Orpbaui syfcaa.
H. 3. Henry P. O. Vinita LT. ' c
?536r ' e ft mrm
marks asd old
Postoffice Sac and Fox Agency.
cattle bi and
brand JZ Z?i
and swalluw fork in left.
Post-office Vinita I. T.
split ia left
bit and zinc-
tae in right-
at the head
creek. Range between Pryor's and-
B. R. TATLOB.
Post-office Vinita I. T.
Crop off left
ear and epliif
Postoffice Vinita L T.
rostoffice Choutean I. T.
V (i on left sitle.
.Lar mark Over- !
slot; in each ear. I
Jian-'e on Prvor'a !
creec 1. 1.
Headquarters for Bargains
And will now do bolter than ever. .The stock comprises
everything sold in a
Large G-e:rLe:csuL Stosre
Among the chief bargains we cpiote the following:
HAT.1? F ur. former price 75 cents to $2 0; now offered at oOc
ic and SI 00. Wo have a few straw hats loft which can be
carried off at any price.
SlSOTCS. formerly sold at SI 25 to S2 50; now offered at -10 cents
to SI 45. A fine lino of Misses Slippers now offered at 50
cents per pair; have always sold at 75c to $1 50.
ClT .OTTTTTCCt. Light Weight at your own price. Rather
than carry this stock wc will sell it at one-half regular price.
V JliSTSt one lt of about 40 at 50c each. Forinerlv sold rcadilv
at SI 0U to SI 50.
The above arc but a few of the many bargains offered and only
given as an example. During this
G-reat Slangliter SaJLo
Which will positivoly continue only about six week we shall take
pleasure in making special prices on many different articles.
Come in and secure a bargain while the opportunity lasts.
C3-. "W. G-KES25T "Vinita:
Postoffice Chelsea I. T.
s oi leitear.
Range four miles
west of Chelsea.
1'ostoftice. ;hetpa Rants.
h Cos nehtsMe.
Alxo C on nghtside
I&ngu on head-
wateis Ot i.ittle
III lll Ml Ml
Crop oC oT
left ear. tw-
crop ia right -
W.A f hA IA n 1 XWl
tnSliV lillUC kJl.Ui- T.am.'
n Pvrhthin frl
-a-- -.. x-
oa right side.
Ran ire EigCa- Ka
bin creek. r-gjl
"W. E. HAXSELL.
Post-offlco. Vlaita. J T.
P. M. CP.OV7BLL.
Postoffice inita .Indian Territory. I
.-vum orsnueu on
left hip. i i
llrnt brant! C S
on k-ft shoulder.
Range on Shaw-
nee creek 9 miles
n c of Vinita. 4v
C. M- ilcClclIan.
rostoffice Uonala I. T.
lew COT E
irft Mile Uai P53;i
11 caitlr 5
iraatlrl M&ZD Drhliii
m SI r tloaMe
11 : brand
tt left Ue
litis Oi an J an J mars crop and nn-
derbit off uudi tart kept np on ranch.
Various ear marts and old brands..
Ilarse brand horse-shoe oa left shoul-
der and neck..
"""S f Ranch oa
north of Tula
Hinefc on Caarr
1 IVA. mk
fc r I
W. T. DAVIS.
P O. Vinita I. T
J. O. HALIi.
Post-olhce Vinita I. T.
Undcrbit in each
Horse braml same
on left bin.
Cabin and I'rybr's
JOHN B. PBICE.
P. 0. Cooyyah or Chouteau I.T.
C S SBOTOT.
WH. OTTLE & CO.
Wbrtrul and Katall ar la
FLOUR FEED AMD PROVISIONS
Abo carry a complete line of
Dry G-oods Hats and Caps
Boots and Shoes Notions Etc.
HIGHEST PRICE PAID FOR COUNTRY PRODUCE
IM Sugiss for Stocimen Mm in Stocl.
Don't fail to see onr stock and learn onr prices
"W3I. LITTLE & CO.. "Vinita Indian Ter.
Marl: nadrr tlope one
ear. e-.r Uep
Ute olbcr (ritber ear. )
Ksnrb on GrBt Klrrr
t- a rnilri ritt of
Vrron crrt ""jntrH
bin A Duck
Post-oiflce mita I. T.
K. & T.
CcA l.1 -Mtfly
Post-oBice CofTeyville Kansas.
vanoaj outer txaad
ftcJ ear marks. Any
on Tilit iMe
sad lup o3" oT
Tanre oir crainii
rirpr. (bo Comix.
trill hA HYrllv t-
EVANS. HDNTE3 is N1TW11AW
B. SI. "WHiLIAMS
Post-ollicc Prairie City I. T.
r i c h t
W. a. NELiI3
rost-ollice Vinita I. T.
Four Miles From Prairie City on Grand River.
George Armstrong- - - Proprietor.
A.11 kinds of I-Iaxxl Hitinabei -A.lvays on Pland
and lbr sale.
' - - - i
llalf-brecd 'nttlt. nil linn.U
on leiTt pule an-1 bij. Some ear-
luumeu jjcr; ana some
the lat- J.'fci t-r uicall-
jinsjc- gfrrm Lob mark.1
awe. ano3 ear
!UMc Comuianche conaty pool
31. "W. COTJCH.
Post-Office Ligh'.iinij Creekj L T
Post-oflk-e Chetopa Kans
Crop off rif ht car and swallow-fork ia
(Joflevviilt . Kanas.
i - iVv
X 'M T-V
lgj?1 g jjffc-' ...a.i.. StaaaaaV
W$3JM$1 sMffi3&& fWSS- Unf?i
.. . .m. . .MMQMI.
! Smooth crop and underhack in each ear
"VliSTITA. I. T.
Keep oomtaatlr on band toflCbotecstStapJo and Fancy Groceries IntfeeXsrkct. Ate
frail Vegetables Feed Qusssswiri Glasswara awl Timre.
KxaariBonirtocklnUeXeirKaHMac Crar UroiooraWmrt at A. C
WTMinaa fct.'i tiara aiwjwnk.
llange AVolt irt. It jo mile k. uih. CoffejTUle
B. F FOBTNEK
PoatofhVi Vinita Ind. Ter.
Varions oaraa ft
nns titr ChkMt
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Thompson, S. J. & Milford, M. E. Indian Chieftain. (Vinita, Indian Terr.), Vol. 3, No. 11, Ed. 1, Thursday, November 27, 1884, newspaper, November 27, 1884; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc70839/m1/2/: accessed November 15, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.