The Indian Chieftain. (Vinita, Indian Terr.), Vol. 13, No. 3, Ed. 1, Thursday, September 20, 1894 Page: 1 of 4
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CHIEFTAIN PUBLISHING CO.
VINITA INDIAN TERRITORY THURSDAY SEPTEMBER 20 1894.
VOL. XIII. NO. 3.
opmwaratu miwcrw wmti
WW iWWIMMWll 1 101
MWMWifj jflmi LP- mxj
They talk of it on the Street; They talk of it. Everywhere of the MODEL Cloth-
ing House the Great Money Saving store of the territory.
We lay no claims to owning the earth or to disposing of clothing at less than cost. What we claim is that nowhere in Vinita is as com-
plete and large a line of 1894 goods at 1894 prices. Being a new store it stands to reason that we are equipped with new goods. Buying in
the year 1894 when everything else is cheaper it is reasonable to suppose that clothing would be cheaper too. No other store in town owns
goods for so little money for no other store in Vinita owns all the clothing that was bought in 1894 during the memorable Coxey times. We
offer you the best value the market affords and a hundred cents' worth of goods for every Democratic silver dollar planted here. Exclusive
styles and plenty of them. Our Fall and Winter line of
Is now complete; plenty of styles colors shades and makes to select from and at prices that will make you buy. Our line of Mens and Boys-
Boots and Shoes are cheaper than the cheapest; cheaper than you ever heard of. We can and will save you from 50c. ta $1.50 on a pair of
shoes or boots. Furnishing Goods by the hundreds to pick from and to suit all. Hats in abundance all styles colors and shapes for the
Young and the Old. 'If you are after saving your hard cash visit us and we will help you do it.
MAJ. KIDD'S REMARKS
yy BEFOBB THE OHBHOKBS NOW-
f INATING CONVENTIONS.
Story of bio Throats Untrue -A
' Oloar Statomont or Conditions
Just as Thoy Appear to tho
"Complying with request of tho
press I Inko plcasuro says Mnj
Kitld "in r.ropuiing a synopsis of
my remarks to tho Chorokoca at
their conventions near Tahloquah.
1 do this tho more cheerfully in
view of tho fact that Delegate Dun-
can lias complained of threats said
to havo heen nindo hy mo on that
After eonio porfatory remarks I
enitl in substance:
'cilEllOKEK NATION NOT SOVEREIGN.
I lately read mi address to tho
president issued by your dolcgato
to congress. Ho quotes Vnttvl to
prove tho sovereignty of tho Gliero-
keo nation. To m mind this ap
proaches tho ridiculous. Indeed
tho wliolo address would ho brim-
ful of humor if It wcro not so gravo
a subject. Why my friends tho
Chcrokco nation has not a single
attiihuto of sovereignty. The con-
stitution of tho United States is in
forco hero and that constitutes tho
only sovereignty I know of in tliii
hroad land. You cannot form al-
liances you cannot cntor into
treaties you cannot havo a stand-
ing army or navyy you cannot al-
low a foreigner within your torri-
tory and tho government you now
havo exists by tho consent and
agreement of tho United Slates.
What nonsense then to talk about
There was attune when you
wero independent and sovereign
and long after this ceased tho gov-
ernment continued to deal with
you hy making treaties. This be-
came so incongruous undinconvon
iont thnt in 1871 congress extin-
guished tho farco by enacting a law
that no more treaties should bo
inndo with Indian trilo. If you
wero sovereign tho government
fould only deal with you by treat-
icfj and this power by tho consti-
tution oolongs exclusively to tho
president ami sonato. Notvj any
agreement wun you musi uo au-
thorized by and submitted to con-
gress tho house as well as tho
senaio. mis jaw was an empuauo
declaration by tho government that
you possessed no sovereignty
There is no sovereignty in this
nation except that of which tho
stars and t-trlpua aro tho emblem.
When in 1805 my friend McKon.
non and I sheathed our swords
and "clapped hands ucrons tho
bloody qham" rent by this heresy
of n sovereignty within n sover-
eignty I fondly dreamed wo had
lieardthu laHt of it. The federal
fovornnient is omnipotent over all
Is territory except where its prnv
-or is limited or reserved to tho
.states of tho union You aro not
one of theso slates and como with
in tho clause in tho constitution
whlnh gives congres? tho right to
innltu nil noodful rules for tho gov
Mr. James McCrary
crnmoiit of tho territory of tho
I allude- to this onlyjjocauso it
is well for you to "know Tii this
emergency where you arc; as tho
skillful mariner always takes his
bearings on tho approach of chang-
THE ClOVEUNMENT YOUIt FRIEND.
Hut I turn from this question of
law to tho more pleasing ono of
changing your relations to tho gov-
ernment by voluntary agrecmont.
in which wo will exercise all tho
wisdom and ingenuity wo pocsess
to see that good shall como to you
and no harm.
Tho government is your truest
and inoht disinterested friend and
if the men composing tho Dawes
commission aro not your friends
tho president and secretary of tho
Interior havo made a sad mistake;
for I know they exercised tho
greatest care to see that only such
should bo appointed.
advocate's questions answered.
Tho Cherokee Advocate in op-
posing allotment asks what bene-
lit would it bo to tho United States
to muko a change in your land ten-
ures and government? and why
does it desire such change? Thoto
aro pertinent questions and you
have a right to havo them an-
swered. On tho threshhold I desire to
suggest for your consideration
whether holding land in common
is adapted to a civilized peoplo.
When your ancestors wero not civ-
illzed lived by tho chase and had
no use for land but to hunt and
camn on for a season while thev
were nomads tribal government
and land holding in common wero
well mitud to thoir wants. But
you passed that point many years
since. You now have established
and permanent homes; you live by
agriculture and industrial arts; you siolo only to Its own conscience
read and reason. With this change condition of the wiims.
has como tho ambition and desiro ( Another reason for desiring n
to acquiro and hold individual ohango hero Ib that by your im-
properly. You aro now a civilized plied invitation there are ut least
people many of yoli highly on- 'J50.000 citizens of tho Unitod
lightened. Tho baleful inlluonco Slates settled in tho territory ol
ol holding land in common wore the Five Tr.bes who havo no gov-
never iiotter illustrated man ny
tho condition of tho Fivo Civilized
Tribos. In all of them a few bold
self reliant ambitious nnd avari-
cious men havo seizod and aro
holding nearly all tho voluahloaud
productivo proporty. Some aro
enjoying tho Income from 50000
acres ot tho best land moro than
their fair share. Others have ob-
tained posscneion of the most val-
uable coal lands and aro drawing
Irom ihem a yearly incomoof more
man sio.uuu. nun too wnuo mo
real Indians nro most of thorn-
living in poverty and indigonco on
tho poor lands
When you consider theso land
grabbois and coal barons aro Hour-
ly nil intormarried citizens in
whoso veins run not n drop of
Indian blood and tho cruel injus.
tico being dono to tho poojllo who
own theep lands I marvel that you
do not roalizo that land holding in
common is not suited to your peo
plo ami mat you do not rise as ono
man to nld tho governmont in to
well known to this vicinity is with us and will
storing to your friends and kindred
the properly of which they havo
ciierokees violate treaty.
By tho firsLurlicIo of tho Treaty
of 1840 tho country you now occu-
py .was "secured to tho whole
Cherokee peoplo for their common
use and benefit." Your govern-
ment has violated this solemn
guaranty by allowing those who
havo no interest in this land ex-
cept by intermarriage to doprivo
the real owners of their property.
There is no Way by which tho gov-
ernment can keep its guaranty ex-
cept by dividing this land among
those who own it and giving to
each his just share. It there was
no other this is sufficient reason
why the government desires each
shall have his land in severalty
indeed tho United States must
sec that this is done it it intends
to keep its promise and faith with
tho Chorokeo people.
The committee of tho United
States senate which visited this
country last spring in their report
pushed their way through all com-
plications by adopting tho theory
that theso lands aro held by tho
Five Tribes in trust for tho people
composing them. That like any
other trust when it is abused ft
should be taken out of tho hands
of tho trustees and administered
for tho interests of the beneficia-
ries; and thoy find these trusts
havo boon abused by tho tribal
governments which aro the trust
ees ami tlial ills the duty of the
government to intervene in tho in
terests of tho peoplo. Upon
this theory tho government has
tho right to control tho titlo to
theso hinds nnd dispoto of them as
it deems boat for nil tho people of
the different tribes and ho rettpnn-
eminent except wnat congress line
given them by extending ovor
them some .of tho laws of Arkan-
sas Most of these people nro too
poor to establish privato schools
and havo uo power to establish
public schools. Their children aro
growing up in ignorance and their
only education is tho example ol
ssassinatious. It is no won-
dcr the government is deeply con
corned about tho condition and fu
turo of theso people and it is quite
certain tho government will insist
on a chnngo hero until theso chil-
dren aro given a fair chauco in tho
raco of life.
The judicial system lor what
you cull noii-cltlzenx comb tho
government moro than $000000 n
year yot they pay no taxesoxcopt
tho permit tax tu support your
government?. And notwithstand-
ing the large sum expended to sup-
port tho courts thero is not a spot
of onrth inhabited hy civillzod man
ol like extent and liko number of
J people wliero orlnio so pBV.ilent
S. Winier Proprietor.
and so small a per cent of crimi
uals are punished. Nor is this the
fault of the courts lor it is notori-
ous that they aro eflieicnt and in-
dustrious. It is the result of tho
conditions existing hero and which
cannot be corrected without a
change of your governments and
Crime is alarmingly prevalent
among tho Indians. In ono tribe
thero havo been 100 men ansassi-
uatcd in tho last year. In ono
neighborhood fourteen men havo
boon murdered and no one even ar-
rested for it. Suroly with a change
of government here all this may
bo remedied. Do you beiievo the
govornment ought to stand idly by
and allow theso evils to continue
Theso non-citizens have built
largo towns and aro still enlarging
them. They havo made expen-
sive improvements on farms und
established thero thoir hoinesjthcy
aro investing their monav and the
labor of their lives on lias prop-
el ty yet they do not own n foot of
tlio laud. 1 nolr equities and your
legal rights are becoming so con-
fused and intermingled that oven
now it will require years to sepa-
rate and settle them and then only
with approximate justice.
Already these peoplo havo or-
ganized and aro appealing to con-
gress to iut'T" cue in their behalf.
Do you believe thoir petiiions will
Having allowed these things to
grow up in your midst without
protest ought you not to como to
tho aid of tho government and do
all in your power to adjust con-
flicting claims beforo tins skein
shall become still more Unglod.
Your fate is bound up with that
ol mo oilier lour tribes and a ne-
cessity for the intervention of con
gress in ono will nocessarily in-
volve you also. In tho Chickasaw
nation thero are four or five thou
sand Freedmon whoso condition is
deploiable. At tho end of tho war
they wore freed and Hung upon tho
hleuk plains houseless and home-
loss and have since encountered
tho antipathy and hostility of thoir
Into masters. They havo been de
nied any protection by tho Chick-
asaw government. They havo
been denied access to all schools.
They have been too poor to buf-
tain private schools and havo not
power to creato public schools.
Tho story of their history and con-
dition us they have told it to this
commission is enough to movo
any heart capable of emotion. As
dipt. Mokennon has told you wo
havo no authority to present an ul-
timatum to tiny nno or to say what
roncress will or will not do But
speaking not as u U. 8. commit-
stonor but ae an American citizen
knowing tho justlco and power of
my fovornnient 1 toll you that in
my opinion congress will devise
Bonio motlioil of bringing relief and
justice to theso peoplo.
Theso uro eomo of tho ways in
which tho United States would bo
I Continued on iccond page
be pleased to meet all
JAPS ON TOP.
Tbo Chlnoso Army in Corea Com-
Tim Slaughter lleported to Ilave Hern Fear-
ful Tho Japanese in Cample) Posies-
filou of tho renlnnulu High
The War In the Orient.
Losnox Sent. 18. A dispatch re
ceived hero from Seoul says that dur- i
log last Thursday evening a Japan
esc column from Ping Vang made
n rcconnolsancc drawing the fire of
tho Chinese forts and ascertaining accu-
rately thoir disposition. Then they
fell back in good order with little loss.
Friday night all the Japanese forces
wcro in position for a combined attack
tllrt (1.ncfin mlitmn fliMifttnntnr. Iirtfl).
nese left flank tho Ping Yang column j
lacing wie inincso center anu tne
Hwang Zu column operating on tho
GLlncso right. The latter column had
been rc-enforced by a detachment of
marines and bluejackets from the fleet
at tho mouth of tho Ta Tong river.
ThoChlncso retired to their olddefenscs
at Ping Sang end threw up new works
with tho result that their position was
The battle opened Saturday morning
at day break with a direct cannonade
upon the Chinese works. The Chinese
icplied effectively for some time. At
2 o'clock a body of Japanese infantry
was thrown forward in skirmish order
and kept up a rifle lire upon the enemy
until dusk. Tho Chinese defenses suf-
fered "from the Japanese fire but tho
losses on each side were not great. I
The fighting was continued at inter- '
vais throughout the night. In the
meantime the two flanking columns of.
the Japanese drew a cordon around tho
At 3 o'clock yosterday morning tho
general Japanese attack wasmado with
admirable precision. Tho Chinese lines
which were strong In front wcro found
tn be weak in the rear.and tho Chinese
utterly unprepared for a Japanese at-
tack from that quarter wero taken
completely by surprise became panic-
stricken and wcro cut down and bay-
oneted by tho hundreds. Defending
the entrenchment wero some ot Vice- I
f Li Hung Chang's picked Chinese '
troops drilled by Europeans. Theso
made a determined stand to the latt
and wero cut down to a man. 1
The 1'ing Yang column swarming 1
ovor tho damaged defenses of tho
Chinese front completed tho route of
tho Chinese nnd tho wholo of tho lat- 1
ter's position was captured an hour
after tho early morning attack began.
It Is bclievod that tho Chinese position
at Ping Yang was defended 1 20000
Chinese of whom only 4000 succeeded
In escaping. Tho Japanese victory was
brilliant and complete. Au Immense
amount of provisions arms ammuni-
tion and other stores. In udditlon to
hundreds of flags wero captured In tho
1 Chinese camps nnd entrenchment.
Among tne captured uiiucse ore sev-
eral of the most prominent command
lng ofllcorn in Corea only a few of tho
commander succeeding iu escaping.
So far as tho uetlvu operations ot tho
Chinese lit Corea aro coneci-ncd the war
Is practically uv an end for a long tlino
ta come nud tho mainland of Corea
may bo said to bo completely In tho
hands of the Japanese.
A Tull Ticket Vlacl lit the Vletil-Ueclares
for Vree nllver.
pENVEU Col. Kept 15. Jneffcet""
Sorts wero mudo In the republican
Uto convntl0R which reawmblx.
of his old acquaintances
yesterday to break tho slate beaded by
A. W. Mclntlre nominated for governor
the previous day. For auditor! Clifford
C. Parks ot Olcnwcod Springs was
nominated receiving 538 votes to 391
for E. L. Price. For attorney-general
Gen. Ilyron L. Carrof Iloulder received
III votes and Charles S. Llbby of
Chaffee 40.1. IJoth nominations wero
! made unanimous.
Tho most bitter fight of thocoTiren-
tion occurred over tho selection of a
candidate for statct superintendent of
public Instruction. Finally Mrs. A. J.
I'eavy of Denver wss nominated by
acclamation after tho friends of Judgo
Warren E. Knapp nnd Irof. W. A- llag-
gart had withdrawn their names. W
R. Dudley and C. M. Qlffcn were nomi-
nated for regents of tho state univer-
sity. The platform declares tho para-
mount state Issue to be the suppression
of anarch v: denounces Gov. Watte and
declares for tbo free coinago of sliver
Bt ' to '
STASDIXO or TUB CLODS.
vr. i. ro w. t. re.
Paltlmore.... T 3d .687 Pittsburgh .20 M JOO
New York..... 7s 4! MOCMcago Ja 69 .433
Poston 77 47 Cincinnati -W -
1'hIUrtclphli .es M .SiTVSt Lout.... 43 73 .400
tirooldrn B u All 7asblmrtaa...ll 73 .43!
Cleveland 00 57 M3lUmlTlUC-....n SI J&!
STaKDina or the clubs.
w. u pc w. u PC
sioux cut. 73 4s .eio;arndnpiiis.co ei am
Kansas CUT M S3 .M7 Indianapolis .65 64 .40!
Mlnnranolii 63 &4 .MS Detroit 43(1.411
Toledo. Wot JalMllraukce....4l 70 .S
STAKDOIQ Or THE CT-tTUS. I
w. t- PC w. r.
Hock Island. 6H 49 MU Omaha. ... l 47
I'cotla- M&3 IS-Bt. Joseph MCI
Lincoln ... .as K M-6 Dot Moines si es
Jacksonrllla M M.4 QulncT ...40 77
Fatal Fire at Washington.
Washington Sept 18. Tho most
fatal fire of recent years In Washington
was tho burning of tho mattress factory
ot Stumph & llros. to-day. Four bodies
arc at the morgue charred and crushed
beyond recognition. Ono Is dead at
the hospital tlireo iujuretl at the hos
pltul and there may bo others under
the ruins. Boveral workmen are un-
accounted for. Two of tho dead at the
morguo aro known to bo William I.
Tennyson nn old man employed
In the factory ami Willie Ashe a
boy of 18 years. James t Vaughn a
clerk died at the hospital Four
others who aro missing.
Many Thousands Idle
rxuv lllVKit Mass. Sept 10 The
spinners' and weavers' associations
both held crowded meotingsthls after-
noon and as a result 38000 textilooper-
atlvcs of this elty aro practically on a
The trustees ot llaker university
Ilnldwtn Kan. have passod a manda-
tory rule prohibiting students of that
college playing football with other col-
lege teams during tho term time. j
A grandson of President Tyler and
tho first child born in tho Whlto house
has been found In an attto In the out-
skirts of Washington city suffering
for tho ncccssarico of life.
The fruit growers of Wyandotte
county Ivan. decided that 81.00 per
barrel for winter apples was-ot suf
ficient and they will store 00000 ousu
els fur higher prices.
Nkw Yohk Sept-18. A special from
Kiel saya Prof. Haltwlg. ot llamberg
haa discovered tho variability of a star
of tho seventh magnitude In lleroulea.
Tho star Is a variable of tho Algol typo.
Tho eighth general convention of tho
United llrothorhood ot Carpenters and
Jolncm of America began at IndlaH-
upolls Ind on tho MtU wltl abo
seventy-live delegates jwAent rej?w-
Matin? 041 union.
and friends here.
The Secretary of the Treasury aires Out
Some Information as to the Coinage ot
Wabiiwotos Sept 18. Secretary
Carllslo yesterday made a statement
concerning the coinago of silver dol-
lars under this administration tho
coinage being under tho unrepealed
portion of the Sherman act It shows
that since the administration came
Into power 15073 standard silver dol-
lars have been coined of which 520000
i have been seigniorage. The secretary
While the law proTldea that redeemed treas-
ury notes may he reissued. It also Imposes an
express limitation upon the power to reissue
by declaring that "no greater or lest amount of
such notes shall be. outstanding at any time
than the cost or the sllrer bullion and the
standard silver dollars coined thercform then
held In the treasury purchased by such notes."
When such notes are redeemed in gold there Is
no obstacle la the way of their reissue because
such redemption does not affect the stock of
sllrer held In the treasury under the act t July
H.lfSO butvwhen Uiey are redeemed with sllrer
coined from the bullion purchased under that
act they must be retired and canceled for
otherwise there would be alter the redemp-
tion and reissue a greater amount of notes
outstanding than the cost ot the sllrer origi-
nally purchased and then held In the treasury
and this Is expressly prohibited by the statute.
The purpose of congress was to prevent the
duplication of the currency which would be
SlhlX' "SSl-lS 'SumanduS1".?
Treaxurr notes received In the ordlnan
course ot business or redeemed In gold or ex-
.tiMnmh fn .iv.p ii!.-tt vinr fmnfvi rmm
chanced for sliver dollars not coined from
bullion purchased under the act ot July 14
1TO0 are not retired and canceled. All such
notes are reissued. Prior to the 1st day of 1
July 1891 silver dollars to theamount of SM1B- '
r&twere coined from the bullion purcnased
UBUCr IBBfcaCl. lat) NVIICU KdlH VI KIHUim-
age arising from this coinage was KJHSTfCB
which was paid Into the treasury as mUcel-
laneous receipts leaving ts.430.4oi to be held
rasurVno?.DV.deVlar ' ""
At the beginning ot the present administra-
tion this sum ot 9.tM.I was still In tho
treasury and standard silver dollars to the
amount ottl.se7.S3 have been coined since that (
time. Of this last sum. however 1320.079 was
seigniorage leaving 11.077144 ta be held In the
It appears therefore that the wholo
coinage under the act has been fJ70SS7. and
that the amount to be held In the treasury for
redemption purposes was tWS7H; ot this
sum t4ll00 has been used In the redemption
of the notes and that amount has been retired
No treasury note has been redeemed In sli-
ver unless silver was'demanded the poltoy and
practice ot the department having always been
to redeem In the kind ot money demanded by
tho holder of the note. The presentation of
treasury note for redemption In sliver began
In August 1873 when there was a great
scarcity ot currency of small denominations
and there was redewned during that month
ll.73.to7 which Is the largest amount that ba
been presetted during any one month.
As shown above there vera held In tbo
treasury at the bcglniilug ot thlt administra-
tion 13480461 In silver coined from tho bullion
purchased under the act ot July II 1M0. Not-
withstanding the fact that Illt73 have beep
coined since that time there are now on hand
Western Post Ontc Matters.
Wabiiinotox SepL 13 Fourth-class
post masters wero appointed to-day as
In the Indian territory W 1'InUard at Eage- 1
touu Choctaw nation. In Kansas J. Thur-
man at lleardsloy Rawlins county) H. O'llara
at Partridge Keen county) W. Verry atlted-
hum. Uartoa county. )
These post omce havo been established: 1
In Oklahoma At Arora Pottawatomie coua- I
ty Bailie T- Hess postmistress and at Vising '
M county Henry a powers postmaster. la
Missouri At Uaden I-Aclcdti county. John
Larimer postmaster la the Indian territory
-ai ruga wnociaw nation. jan o. wunart
r?simait.cri al York Chlckanaw nation Joseph
F. iorKposimasierani at mtieyuie i-noc
taw nation. Gerhard II. Wltto pattuyuter.
Sennov Jones of Nevada who re-
cently announced ho had lft thn ttt.
publkatt psvrtyand Joined tKe orwlUUi'
haa boe requtted by Um jptiljllean
saw eeitvrsti iowdiih to fswlgU HI
ettt iu th UIWtl B4ta MtwVi -iu
whWk h M sjawjawlly rssnUituw.
The Klrst Secretary ol Kansas Ly
Tor-EKA Kan. Sept. 18. The vener-
able Daniel Woodson the first secre-
tary of Kansas territory is very 111 at
his home in Coffeyvllle Montgomery
county and it is. feared that he will
die. Mr. Woodson was one of tho
prominent Agues J; the Kansas trou-
bles officiating tn tho capacity
of "acting governor" during that
period of tttno In territorial history
known as the "reign of terror." The
recent denth jfcjc-Qov. ICoblnson tho
ilrst csecutU ofgthe ptateJef but
two or thrceycJjpfflclaiBfljvho jsarUel
patcd uctlvejy-Ux 'thgreitouflict.
One of theso 4.D3nlcIiyoodKon trkot
public recortl will alvays constitute an
Interesting chapter In the history of
FUGITIVE "T HOmFsON.
rhe Ex-Cashlor of the SeilaHa Hank reanl-
les In the City ot Mexico.
Sedalia Mo. Sept. 18. From a gen-
tleman who has just returned from the
Ctty of Mexico and who saw J. C.
Thompson the fugitive cashier of Ut
First national bank it is learned that
the latter is practloilly penniless.
! Thompson is stopping at the Humboldt
! not" "" "uu "u 'i""j' ." ra
'ft his Missouri homo. His face la
PlUw.d and haggard. He haa lost al-
- . . .
most fifty pounds tn weight and hla
misfortunes aro bearing most ncavuy
upon him. He wears a slouch hat and
is attired In tho stvne clothes In which
ho left Sedalia. Tho Americans In that
. . ill 1 M11M..nAn 1.1m
city uo nut luoa uuwuuij "i"" "
! and he Is a frequent visitor at the
American legation. He has no hope ot
returning to the United Btatea.
Electrical Sul. Rottlert.
St. Louis Sept 18. In tho United
States district court hero yesterday
Judgo Hallett'a decision in the case of
1 Wellington Adams et al rs. tho
Lindell Hallway Co. was handed
dowU It Is In favor of tho de-
fendant. Though local in title thta
suit directly affected practically every
patentable feature of all tho electric
street railway motors now In use
Adams claimed priority of Invention
and his claim vrus not only contested
by tho actual defendant but the Gen-
eral Electric Co was also represented
by counsel "
Myrtlo llroades agcuVjtarwmt
drowned In a well at Oil 'jJWjsC ayejme.
ivansaH taiy ato. wnuo i)wnig.
d as lost -with all we eww
was reported 1
ot sUty-thrco men oK JTav.
The Kerwni atovfcaw.
TfennE IUuTElnd.8ept. 15. World's
records wcit gllmiaerUg tvr: tho .
Terro Haute track yesienUy whkih to-
day holds all but two the fti throa
heats paced and tbo fastest 2-yer-old
record. Thero Is hung up to-day tlstj
fastest mile e'-cr gone by ft tort ia
harnu&s Itobort J. g:0lK.
(lea. MUm to 0a
Chkjaqo Sept. 18. tt dtflnltely
nnnAnnmwl j-i-ilfiv- flint (ln VuIlass k
Miles will bo trausfrre4 to Govomor'a
. IsluUd ilium tho rutlromaHt of Lien.
; llnwnrH Novewbcf 8.
It U Uwuifr.t
that Uen Kturcr will MMieewi TAOtm ism
major-general is U Mmtwatul of-tlu
tiepartment oc .vthwxxy).
Beuator Joiiea of Hu
ocntly auftotwc! h
publltstlt psurty aA k)li
l.at been requested iy
stoU) eentntl eomiuitSM to reta. ..
seat 'In tiw United. 1taU. ntJU
whkst lt u IsMtstd'by republic
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Marrs, D. M. The Indian Chieftain. (Vinita, Indian Terr.), Vol. 13, No. 3, Ed. 1, Thursday, September 20, 1894, newspaper, September 20, 1894; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc71351/m1/1/: accessed July 9, 2020), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.