The Indian Chieftain. (Vinita, Indian Terr.), Vol. 9, No. 29, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 26, 1891 Page: 4 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
Vlmn to I eaea ludtaa I -Baste.
Washington Mirch 23. Tha aoe-1
retary of the luUtrior haw concluded Ut
allow the luaaint' of certain iDUUtn
landa in Oklaliimiu. Tim Indian bu-
reau hax received Inctruotioaa to that
effect and hits Wu direc-tod to rtMtotvi
informal bitlH and make the lua. l
once for tho porim! of a ywr-
rusurvutlonn IiiWihIcU in this order ro
those lyiii(f In the northern part of tho
territory near tho Kanaii border. The
Ocsutfu n-servatlon contain 1470(HH)
acres; the Kaw 100000; the I'oiuu
lol.ooo and the Otoe and Missouri.
129000. Tho total Indian lwpulalltm
on the nix reservations in about 3(100
and the surplus acreage uIhjvo
what in actually needed by
the Indians for fiirmitit; purposes 1 2-
000000 acres. Under tho severalty act
as ameuded by tho last cougits each
member of a tribe In permitted to take
eighty acres tho law therefore allowim.'
oidy heads of families to receive ullnl-
juenU the extent Ixiiiitf Hit) acre.
Tribes iu the northern part of the ter-
ritory have nearly all taken their allot-
ments under the amended law and they
propose to lease the surplus the law
permitting such Indians as have taken
and paid for lands in severalty to do
this. The cattlemen formerly enjoyed
grazing privileges on all these reserva-
tions havinu acquired them from the
Some time ao they were removed by
order of the president but since then
most of the Indians have taken lands in
beveraltv and are preparing to adopt
the methods of agricultural improve-
ment observed bv their white neigh-
bors across the line in Kansas. They
have thus acquired ownership of the
lands iu fee tiinplo and they will bo
permitted to lease their surplus acreage.
The leasing will be made under the di-
rection of the Indian bureau 't he sea-
son Is now so far advanced that time is
not sufficient to allow advertising for
bids but a public amiounivmeut will Ito
made at the several Indian agencies
and informal bids will be received for
the consideration of the departments.
The lauds for grazing purposes will Ik;
let to the highest bidders the cattle-
men who were recently exix-lled lieing
allowed a fair reduction for their fences
and other Improvements in case they
bid. The leases will be only for
one season but if the experiment
proves successful bids will le advertised
next year and new leases made for
longer terms. The money to U paid
for the grazing privileges w ill not go
direct to the Indians as heretofore. It
must be paid to the Indian agent and
transmitted to the department for ac-
counting and it will then lc paid to
the Indian quarterly ax other moneys
are now paid. In this way the In-
dians will tie secured in their leases
and there will be no opportunity fo-
violation of contracts or other trouble
over tho matter. If the plan now pro-
posed proves a success it is to be np-
plied to all the reservations in which
lands are owned in fee simple by the
Indians and held in severalty.
The Strength ot ltaly'e Navy.
Washington March 21. The
threat of the Italian consul at New Or-
leans that an Italian llect would lie sent
to the shores of the United States
should nothing he done toward punish-
ing the lynchers of his countrymen is
regarded here as a bit of excited Uim-
bast which under tie cireum.-tnnres
is not likely to bo carried into execution-
but those who are Ksted on the
navpl strength of various powers know
it would be no joke should Italy ever
have occasion to make war on this
country. Italy is the fifth naval xiwcr
in the world in point of the nunil r of
vessels and fourth in the armed force.
She has ships that are superior In arm-
ament and weight to those of any other
power except 1- jig land and two
of these monsters carry Pho-
ton guns. ltalv has twenty-
two heavily-armored vessels their dis-
placement ranging from 4:tuo to U.ooo
tons tmarmored vessels from 740 tons to
3700 tons; four gunlxiats of from 2"o
tons to otXJ tons: six smaller guuliouts:
100 flrst-clas toriedo lxmtn and an
ample force of transiKirt and dispatch
boats. In addition to this great array
there are at least nine merchant
steamers of more than filKH) tons on the
auxiliary list and of those three have
been fitted for torpedo launching. Ko-
garding the defenseless condition of the
United Slates sea coast much lues been
said and written with the result of par-
tially working congress to the situation
but at the present time an ordinary
power could put our principal coast
cities under tribute or reduce them to
ashes at will.
DKCATfR. ill. March 2't. Consider-
able excitement was occasioned this
evening when relatives of W. II. Craw-
ford executed Saturday for killing Mrs.
Mathias rejxirted that unknown par-
ties had visited the grave of the mur-
derer at Spangler's cemetery east ot
Decatur and attempted to exhume the
body with a view of putting the eottin
and contents out into the rood. The
father of the dead man had bought the
lot iu the cemetery from one of th
'trustees but the other two with many
Hot owners object to the Interment. It
was not believed that the object ion
'would extend to a violation of law but
the events of to-day prove that the kick-
ers are desperate. Nearly all of the
lloose earth was moved from the grave
'when the men at work were wared
away by the approach of Hen Merritt.
brother-in-law of Craw ford. The gravt
was tilled up again and it will lie watched
.by guards armed with revolvers and
rifles. Merritt and old man Crawford
will secure the names of the ghouls and
report them to the grand jury.
Kansas Wheal Fruaprt-te.
! Topeka Kau. March 23. Ilonortf
received at the agricultural department
from ninety of the lot! counties in lh
.state bring encouraging news regarding
the wheal outlook. In four-lift lis of the
'counties reporting the crop Is in Km
! condition and better than ever before re-
ported in the history of the state. Th
lopen winter and frequent rains and
isiws have put the ground in a splendid
'condition. In Kills and adjourning
jcounties the growing wheat is advanced
I beyond the condition of any previout
Kear at this time.
I It is reported that a syndicate ol
I English and eastern capitalists is invest
licg in the salt fields and making largt
purchases of Improved and unimproved
Killed la a I lht.
' KAKSA9 CITY March 2.!. Leopold
'Goetz a young plumber was one of a
iparty of men. all drunk playing cards
in Charles Maguire's saloon at Ninth
and Wyoming streets last night. A
'quarrel arose the game ceasrYl and the
knen went outside. There Goetz. Kd
'Sheehy and Jam. Callahan L'ot i ito a
fight. Goetz a moment later was
picked up in an unconwious condition.
Ten minutes later he died. A post mor-
tem this morning developed that death
resulted from a biow or a kick on the
back of the neck. This aftemtion a cor-
oners jury recommended that Sheehv
aod Callahan who were arrested la-t
night be held for murder.
Kly For Tha War Path.
Chicago March 22. Covernor A. C.
Mellette of South lakota is in the city.
He denies the published stories of des-
titution in his state. The governor
bad a oonsultatioi; with Dr. l-jastman.
the educated Sioux of Pine lt.d?e. jty
day and was fold by him that 20 per
cent ot the Opal iallas and l.rule" were
(ready to go on the war path and that
nearly all of them carry be'ita of am-
'muuiiion beneath their shirts. The
statement so iniprnssed the governor
jtaai he telegraphed his chief of staJt to
tavextigate tae router
Tl Incranea (lis lallla Market.
ClUVAiio. March 2:t. The sensation
nllv large purchases of cattle In Canada
during tli. pant week hv American cap
Itallsts brought to light hero tlie llrst
complete public knowledge of trie result
of a masterl y Internal tonal campaign
that has liecn quietly but effectively
waged hv Secretary of Agriculture
Husk The object was to afford relief to
American cattle growers by opening up
markets abroad and according to the
statements of one of the largest dealers
iu Chicago success has already liecn at-
tained w hile a much greater widening
of the foreign market is now close at
hand lhetauadian purchases It ap-
pears are simply in the nature of pre
liminary tactics to secure tlie unre-
stricted entry of American cattle in
Creat Jli itain.
Canudlu.i cattle though inferior to
the American product arc legally uti-
icuereu iiy ni llisiienaeiiiienin.uiin niw
American's w ho have just bought some
immense Canadian henhi propose to
utilize tlie Canadian annual and launi-
iari.e the people of rural Kngland
Scotland and Wales with beef from this
side of the Atlantic. This Canadian
venture is to result iu a loss to the
Americans interested but they are con-
fidently counting on recouping them-
selves under the plans laid down by
Secretary Husk. American liecves are
freely inlriKlueed and slaughtered at
will through Creat llrita II. At pres-
ent American live stork can only 1
lauded or killed at three ports and
that too under harrassing restrictions.
That the Husk plan will accomplish its
piirisise in Oueen V (flora's ipnlous
dominion the results already reached In
l-'rance Germany and the Netherlands
leave no doulit to say nothing of the
fact that the essential features of the
plan have now just la-en formally eiu-
Ixidied in the United States statutes as
to the federal meat in!.ie-ctioii law.
Months ago. it is learned Secretary
Husk put to work on an ex-riuiental
scale exactly the insiertioii povided in
the bill. His ageuts ins!cted certain
shipments and certified the animals to
lie sound as an American dollar.
Against this certificate the authorities
at 1'aris. Antwerp unit Hamburg have
Ihvii uiuiule to maintain the time
honored pretense that the cattle being
American were as a mutter of course
diseased. l!eginningl leceinlier 2d six
different shipments have been landed
up to date at Hamburg aggregating I.'i-
ood head. The shipments to 1'aris
thirteen iu number commenced arriv-
ing August 1st und now have reached
a total of 1.7M head. At Antwerp tho
shipments began st ill further hack. May
'ith. That port also received thirteen
consignments altogether :i.ii22 head.
Great liritain is now the market
strong-hold toward the capture of
which is U'ing directed all the surplus
energy of the American cattle growers
led by Secretary Husk.
Washington March 2.'t. The regu-
lar weekly weather crop hullctin was
issiunl from the signal olliee to-day:
Temiierature The week has liecn
colder than visual cast of the Rocky
mountains the departure from the nor-
n III teinH'rature being great ill tne
Gulf states and in the upier Mississippi
valley. On the.Allantic coast and in
the .Missouri alley the teincratiire of
the week has lieen slightly In-low the
normal while from the Kocky moun-
tains westward to the 1'iu-itlc roost the
week has been warmer than usual. The
teniHjrature for the season from Janu-
ary 1st to March 20lh has Isn-n in excess
generally in all agricultural districts
east of tlie KiM-kv mountains except
Texas the greatest excess Is ing in the
lake region where the daily temK-ra-ture
has averaged four degni s almve
1'roeipitalions Although an excess
of cloudiness is rejHirled from the great-
er jNirtion of the country cast of the
Itorky mountains attended by general
rains tho areas over w hich excessive
rainfall have occurred during the week
are limited. The mosl marked areas of
excessrYo precipitations including por-
tions of lovva Missouri Nebraska and
Kunsas. Heavy snows occurred in the
northern Mirtions of the lake region
and Dakota. The rainfall of the season
is generally iu excess except in the
southern Mirtion of the south Atlantic
states ami in Washington. In the
cotton and tobacco regions of
the south there has Iss-n
from one-fourth to one-half more rain
than usual. There is also an excess of
moisture in the v. inter and spring w heat
regions except in (tortious of Illinois
and Missouri where slight deficiencies
are reHirteil. In Kansas Nebraska
south Dakota western Iowa and .Minne-
sota the season's rainfall ranges from .'s
to 100 ier cent greater than the average
of previous years. The weather during
the week was favorable throughout the
fall w heat region extending from Vir-
ginia and Ohio westward to Kansas and
Nebraska over which the c onditions
are rcsirt d as favorable and prosieets
tHxl. 1 he season is U.-u Kwaitl In Ken
tucky Missouri and Illinois. G-.-neral-
y throughout the cotton region the
veek has lufii the most favoraiile of the
Nkw Yokic March 2'1. Five thou-
sand natives of Italy that "most civ-
iliztil country" were socager to get
into Cooiier union last night to de
nounce the killing of the Cicilian assas-
sins at New Orleans that thev broke
down the disil's. Several were injured
in the rush although l'o iHilicenien
tried to protect themselves. The
-is-eches were wildly vehement and ri
diculously threatening hut were ae
iilauded at each period Atone isjint
of the gathering a riot was imminent.
but the leadei-s on tlie platform lulli-d
ilown into tlie Ml-les noil urged quiet
and order and when the siliiv had
thrown out a lot of unruly attendants
quiet was restored. The Italian editors
who ssike well! sensible ill their views
and model-ate in their demands. One
of them said:
We Italians classed as hot blisnled
and already compaitsl to the volcanoes
of our country do i.ot wish for war with
this nation our ss-ond fatherland. Our
navy is certainly for other enemies.
The first shot of our cannons must lie
uiinisl at that odious Austrian Hag. not
to the Stars and Striies the nag of life
erty. A just reparation is what we a-k
for we demand it w ithout fear and the
federal authorities will certainly grant
it to us. We do not care to know if the
eleven massacred human licings were
guilty or not but w hat we look at is that
they were acquitted by a court and that
is enou- b."
Resolutions expressing the sc use of
the meeting were adopted and onlered
sent to President Harrison and the
Italian minister at Washington.
S A 'R A M K M TO. Cal. March 24. The
legislative committee continued its in-
vestigation into the allegations of st-
at tempted bribery in connection with
the senatorial election this morning. O.
I!. Kogle. paying teller of the C'ns ker-
W'ool worth bank identified the wrajs-
iiers which were found in the saste
twsket of the state 1 lirarian and said he
had ssn them in his fwiik on the luth
inst. The tiguei on them wen' in his
own handwriting. The rapi-r had
been around a package of gr.s-ntu-k
reeeive! from tlie Fresno Ijoan and sav-
ings liank on the pith and t7."sl was
paid nut on the afternoon of that day to
John H. Jom-s on a check of the Soutb-
The M rlrf- Pair l'rllen.
CHK A. Nfarch 24. At a meeting
lat tiijjbt of a'iut thirty of the influen-
tial tsisin.-ss n-n at the Palmer house
it is hois-d tfiat the lane front difficul-
ties in co inrs-1 ion w it h the world's fa'r
were definitely settl.sl. The wo'lus
fair directors voted last n'eht toco!!ei-t
on the "..'i.ui of the capi-
tal ' k. In'.Tnia! ion has fn re-
ceived that the legislatures of Arizona
si'd ihio have appropriated IJ0.UW and
TlltC PKOPI.K'.I PMUNS.
The WHslei a Inoveiiu-ut Is still luov-
inif. "Havseed iKilitics" has not
lieen worsted yet by plutocratlf isjlltlcs.
i'he liunco game worked neither in
Kansas. South Caroliiui South Dakota
nor in Illinois.- Republic
"Capital is timid" but the republi-
can senate in Kansas has boldly pro
tected it and prevented every effort ot
the (icople's party to bring relief to the
faruif and InUirer. As the republican
party represents nothing hut capital of
course It is exs-cted they will guard
the interests of their constituency.
There will lie a conference of repi'ii
sen lat Ives of laUir organizations held
in t'ln.-liinati. Ohio. Mav lit. 1111. In
this connection the National Reformer
desires to sav that there is some ml
understanding in the object'ons of this
meet iil'. as wel as a division of opinion
as to tht lirour let v of holding it. It is
charged that a few men have assumed
the authority ofsuviuir just what the
iM.oiile shall do hi this mutter. 'I'he
Reformer does not believe III any such
thlnu. There are no half dozen men
nor twenty men that can control the
great popular uprising of the people
throughout the land. W title the editor
of the reformer is opposed at this time
to the organization of a third party he
Ih Moves that the Cincinnati conference
will result In much good if there are
enough coolheadcd conservative men
there to direct its action t he que
tion to beconsldercd there is not who
shall lead in the great reform move-
ment bill iust what measures we run
concentrate our forces on. There will
lie fanatics at that convention. Then
will Ih- men who Is-licve that the salva
t Ion of the republic depends on that
convention einliodylng in its platform
their own measures and Ideas. J tiese
men will lie honest iu their convictions.
Some of their Ideas will be good and
soni" not. if the convention yields to
all their demands Us platform w ill lie
as 1 mg as Paul's epistle to the Romans
and will exsise so liiuny points of
attlck that it would Is' utterly useless
to enter into a campaign w ith It.
The live greatest luisir organizations
i this country have agreed tijiouthe
three propositions of finance transpor-
tation and land. None of them antag-
onize these issues. Their memberships
are a unit upon them. Why not make
theui the demands of that convention?
With these three issues settled we can
then begin to tuke up others. The
most liiisrtant thing to do now Is to
break the force of the money power.
We cannot do it by division. We must
c-meentrate or wo are lost. Whis-ver
brings into that convention an issue
that will create dissension no matter
how just it is will only contribute to
the defeat of our forces. Kansas has
demonstrated that six months is suffici-
ent to organize for victory if we are
orotM'i'ly educated. Jit tlie 1 Incln-
nutti meeting be a confereniv. aud when
it adjourns let it adjourn to meet in
'.Vashiuutoli Feb 22 1"!'2 and there let
t he determined wha. the future action
if the great reform forces w ill )'. Wc
are one of that class of men who are not
afraid that V actmc Terrell Polk. Povv-
derly lieauriont and a hundred more
like 'them Ith ten times the influence
which thej miskcss could turn the
imie1uons tide of Hipular ojiiuion w hich
is drifting towards independent juilhicul
action as tt result of a preconcerted
movement upon the part of those who
now control the olitieal machinery of
Isith parties und dominate their conv en-
tions candidates and politics. It the
work of education go on through the
existence of present organizations.
When the time conies no siwerou earth
can prevent the organization of tin ii.de-
ient Miliilcal movement. When there
is a mivssity for It the new party will
organize itself. Ij't every true reform
er attend the Ciiu'lniiatti conference.
National 1 lc former.
You uiv the fellow that I am otor in
this article. 1 mean tin.' fellow shut is
striking at his boss for higher wages.
ljet me put a Hoe in vour ear. I have
some nuts for you to crack. The? tirst
nut that I desire for you to crack is
termed a railroad nut. It is ufsiut this
size. 1 he total stocks and In. mis of Hi-
railroads of the United states is in
round liuures t'.l.tiuo.llon.ooo. The
annual interest on this sum Is tV.O.ooo-
uilo. Now the fellows that get this in
terest don't run a great many Uk-oiuo-lives
don't lire a grout many ebgines
Ion t do a great deal of breaking nor
have many lingers cut off couplings cars.
1 here am t munv of them Unit lose
their lives being run over by the ars.
In fact they do not do any work tlial
is actually nettled in running these rail
roads. They don't pretend to do that.
I'liev sav simiilv that this Is their cani-
tal that Is working for them while they
sit down and watch the rail mini Uiys do
the work. Now how shall we raise tin-
wages of the railroad IsiysV Why if
these fellows don't do any work w hat Is
the matter of disiiensing with them?
Xin't that what the employer does?
When he has no more work when he
finds a fellow sitting around druvviug
pav. w hen he don't earn It he simply
discharges. Now Kiipjuise that we dis-
harge this class of workmen on the
ground that they are not needed. Now
we think that we hi ar some fellows
ay how are vou going to do that?
ell. we w ill take as a ease for Illustra
tion the U uitti States post office. The
isistmastcr general sav s ill his last
annual report thut he did over 'i7"oo-
uoo of business last year; thai he em-
uloved over l."i0.ooo ottiule: that his es
tablishment has been n o dug over one
hundred years aud that he has never
had a strike iu the establishment. He
also Intorms us that there are no
drones draw iug II N-r it-nt interest uhiii
the Imnds or stis k representing the
plant. If the roads wetv run by the
same soiiriv the ti70.isio.ooo would Is-
divided W'twocn the Istiple who patro-
nize the road and those who do the
work. Citizen Alliance.
Two years ago the air was full of com-
ilaiuls almut rash linancial legislation
iv then wholly republican leeirlalui-e
of Kansas i'he eastern pats-rs con-
tained editorials and leth-rs full of pro-
test and warnii.g and predictions of the
damage tocrttlit and withdrawal of
eastern capital. We know that loan
itiiiipanies during the season of IV-
were in itnitinual rttt-iptof letters o
inquiry from casU'rn investors express
ing alarm at proiiM-U Kansas legisla
tion in the Intett-stof mortgagors and
protesting against this and that meas-
ure as threatening the validity of Kan
sas securities. We remember one case
which a New York capitalist hotly
lemanding to kno if the legislature
had pass-d a law to forfeit the princi-
ple of a iisurous debt and we hail to
reply in the negative and quote the
New York law which provides just
such a forfeiture and of which he never
seemed to have heard. Yes. the air was
full two years ago of complaints and ae
iivheusioiis of reputiiuaii legislation
or the protection of mortgagor and
the injury of mortgagees in Kansas.
There was no Alliance movement then
to create apprehension and threaten in
vestments of eastern or home capital
it was all republican iartv legislation
then with a unbroken republican jiarty
rank and file of SL'.ooo majority ) hind
the legislation. We mention this to
remind various (isrti.s that similar
alarm cistsl in ! to tiist which is
prevalent in fl and that as the repiib-
ican imrty hasnsitroi of the nate
and guls rnatorial v t now it ..ts as
mm h power in legislation and is as re-
insibie tor whatever legislalion is
rnai b-d as the Pitiple s party or Alli
ance movement is Si do r.ot under-
take tosa.l lie all the a arm felt by
astern cei:l upon the Alliance move-
menu And a.t until the legislative
esion 1 over to tx-e whether or not
anv legitimate lnisin.- has ft-n ifam-
atred hv the Kansas b-isiature now in
session. We think t!i. re will lie a suH-
j'.denee of alarm in "VI as Piere s in
"V. after the result of legislation h
t-n asrt-rti'H-d and that the prv-ent
feeling is a g'Sidd. al hke a perio1inl
i-are which e-r'ainlv tisk place jirior
it ISJ and W. Iji. pot .a Manard.
O. ClKer Druggist Watettown
Wis. This is the opinion uf u mini
who keeps a drug store sells all
medicines comes in direct contact
with the patients and their futilities
and knows better than anyone else
how remedies sell nnd what true
merit they have. He hears of all
the failures and successes and can
.therefore judge: "I know of no
medicine for Coughs Sore Throat
or lloarsenoss that had done such se
lective work in my
family as Hoschee's
German Syrup. Last
winter a lady called
at tny store who was
severe cold. She could hardly talk
and I told her about German Syrup
and that a few doses would give re-
lief; but she had no confidence in
patent medicines. I told her to take
a bottle and if the results were not
satisfactory I would make no charge
for it. A few days after she called
and paid for it saying that she
would never be without it in future as
a few doses had given her relief"
ft. Cl. Una's Itsvlnw.
New Yohk March 23. Dim & t'o's
Weekly lteview of Trade says:
There is found In almost nil quarters
a feelintf of conllilenco ttl"' hols-fulness
as to tho future. Tiioiich the preset t
effect of short crops is felt In the mo t
west the prospxt for tho coinlii? sea
son Is exceptionally bright nnd while
In some of the chief manufactures ois-r-
atlons are checked by uncertainty re-
garding prices it may bo cxss-Ud that
the relations ln-tween mutcriiiis ami
finished products will be ssm adjusted
to the new conditions.
Sales of wisil ut Huston New York
and Philadelphia this year s j far show
an Increase over la.st year of 20 per cent
aud still continue Ureer.
Tho dress l'ihsIs makers lipve closed
the most pross'rous season known and
lioie for better prices presently.
Iu knitting pixKls some companies lire
currying ts larsje stocks and mar-
gins' for profit lire close but a ureal
many orders are still received. The
xpunsioil and diversification of the
aiunufueUire leaves for foreteu supply
only the liner grades of worsteds thut
are not mude here and even in men's
woolens there is seen some Improve
ment though the demand looks to
styles rather than quality.
1 lie boot ami shoe huniness Is retained
by siNHmliitinir in hides and leather as
prices of (j'xhds are no higher than a
year ae;o; but while buyers are cautious
they are numerous nnd the shops are
fairly sttiiplhsd with orders.
The iron trade shows no ohnnee buy
ers hellovlnt; that iissism us the ileiuaiid
for consumption Increases luruin no
trikes nor shut-downs will restrict pro
The irencral averuire of all prices is
still advancing huviii risen half of one
per cent for the past week.
Tnuie iu the east is not very brisk.
At cities west of the .l isslssippl. trade
Is fair for the beasou. The money mar-
kets aiv easier at most of the interior
cities incliuluitf t 'hii'iiL'o and lioston.
At New t ork rates have clian''ed hut
little "Jj to 3 M'rcenton call but there
Is some ditlieultv in obtaining cuminer-
cial loans The treasury hits put out Wl-
HOO.uki more money than it has taken
In during the week. Is siiles issuing one
iiillton dollars more -liver notes.
The business failures oocuring
throughout the country during the lust
seven days were l!7."i us compared with
lio'l hist wis'k.
A sltri-wil Ysnkfis.
A Xortlu m shoe miTclmnt f t mi a shun
In Vleksliing scveial Vriirs iil'ii. und bin-
inj; his stcs k tif the iniuiiifiiciiiri-r he al-
ways ihidl with without reference to hiiv
ts-cultariucs mining his new pntions found
liiinw'lf louded wilii ail nlisoliih ly iiiixdiililu
lot of sIioid. At tirst he tboimht his ruse
was hoS'lrss. and then iinticiuif UihI the
few small nuinls-rs he I hi. I wt re too small
really for the people Unit railed for tlii ni
it t u inl.l. si to the real state nf the case.
Tlie Viekulmn; hidh-s were preuily .'rsii
fled at his diplomatically loud avowals
Hint he had bought his slot U. all w rem;
tliroiiuli liiorum c of the tiniiuss of Hie
boulhci n foot nnd when ln-iileoiiider-hle
r xpenditureof time and inreiiuin nianao'd
to mark a htruc part of his thick over
cniu and invited them to (nine and see
Ins new k-osMls bought for liulo fis t he
drove a gissi traile. and lit- anvs saved him
self from liBiikruptey. As s fact however
lie did have a few boxisi of advaie rd hi.es
(or whu h he had no call w hairier.
ThST Aprrllsd thff Milatrlsn.
Mr. llaneiK k says that onee w hen the
rrlii-ial li It ealliil iimiii In i-ntertHiii u h:ilf
doin tioux rhieftitus hr lii ln-d linn in
Iiim tit-k Iiy pIhviii tht! piMiio for them.
The inunic evidently Imd power to pleax;
If li "I to ' turn. he the Muiij.'e" for iiu
Iiiiillstelv lieuotinlions eoiuini need thrniii;li
n iiiU-rpreter hi pun lnt-e the ' I -i; mj)
tsln's wpisw slum; w ilh the "tniisie tunic."
Itesd. toln kl.il lilsllkl'tH wire llrst
ottered for the ei l aiiire. When the "hii;
Captain" n-jii-ted the-i. 'ii.ini; the ill
liu.t-nu iils weir tint MiMirit-nt they added
IHiuiea In an iiu reus-! niiiiilit r of roU-s
ml trinkets of all kimli. 'l'ln-ir indicia
tion and dinsalisfuetioii were appHH-iil
and quiiklv luiidr evident hv their 1 aw.n
Hie hoiiw in Indian tile without a plaint-
lu re or there. M i li.liii; deaf to tin- iuler
preter's apH-al to return.
No. SI. huril
HATS S.. S
h l.l if l 1 'a ten In per suek. .
HI 'ITI-.K - -hili-i- er.-aruery.
I 'II 1. KK I- ull "renin
Kni4 H h"li-r
4 ii 4 ;
6 iti s 10
I Pi . I .i
St. Louis Mur.-h f.
Ft.OITf Itiotre flu ut 1:5
Ullh.vr No. red ill. 1 i I'
OUIN - No. f-
lHH-o.! ! hi. il'i
HVK - Nu si '. u m
lirTTr.H-rr.arri.-ry ;m m
HA V lYane. iii..t
1 Al l I.K -Fair t.(i..l iatlis
a ho u lit ii-i
II in l:l hi
II- u I i
3 ;n i. i mi
I'hl.-ai-o. Man-h ":1.
4 VI (- s i
F!il"R -Winter wheat
W II FAT -N.i. tired
(1 in N - No 8
t I.AX SF1.U
New York. M irrh ?:l.
ri.'T K ''ood tr rbolpe 4 11) it.
i i ".
W UF A T-No. 8 n4
t'liKN" No S ...
ia ! - T.-rn neod V. t
PI Trt.R i rr-anifry Ifl .f :i
IUKK... II. f.i iu 11 i
Kanj.cltT. Mltrh 21
rTTl.K Sl-ipri'nr t r. .t - n .'.
H t- trr t--n. .. a 'I. i- 4 1
NflLvrov- r 'II .-5 A ril
Tt" s;S Joo to cu.iee li.-avT H i- 1.4 .1
St. LonK M.irrli 1
rATTLR SMrlsr tw ... sis Tl is v
ll .t iir 1-r .. S111 i 4 T 1
Itx;i-pl . ..
SliFM- k sir u t-tolt-f 4 to v b 4-1
Chlrat-O. Mn li ?1
0TT1.E Pi!ji!r tr 1 -r 1 Ml
11' I" H J ' k J i fen J K'll'FllU( 9 ' III
Mife.fc.1 k a j iwctiuU- a so a . Mi
J. E. WESTERVELT & CO
Gents Furnishing Goods Etc.
lull 111 -4 if II s roll. living ) known HI II ken uf UuuiU culittsutt In Stochl
Itr. NVaini-r's i ur 'i-o. I lui.lox
II I'lllrl- s. t'llilliliu Slr' I ll
Kti-lliU C urn In ih. lb h ultti
i ;. .n s I . i .--r. liruiii II. 11. Tur-
I. -i 'H li 1 1 II lillllK'S MIK
t'i- s ie.il hi-wiuir -I1U UviiUjs's
lliltl HI Kul-itrrt.
SUil lul I II I'
t'uiill -lii' ln-M Nlili-lils. mill i-ii-rl t
Nut lulls t n VI .ill urilmtt Kiillellril. In utili -
i'lie Kansas Medical & Surgical
-.""-iKv "'-. 'J
Hp... .. i.i.TiM. ..... T.rV':v.u::J.:
COUSULTATIOS ANlr EXAMINATIONS FREE.
TU-j K triM-is Mt iii -.U a-it Sur- u I:isittu:i u u r. n iUr rhartml ln-ii tutioa nd bis etTecV
rt.otr p. i it. ..inii -r.Mi.Hi'a'n I'i-'il hmh A Ui (i. ul In tlid W-. TU inrutt ut lrtttturfit an
lov.r tl.iu. in H'iv ulii-r r.-- -...-! i m -t'tti.l.iii ii Am-t u-. It ha all ot ttia Utt cliitiflo ftp
pliii'it . a ft r iu il "t IV: tr' 'utui it of 0 r.Mno lif-tH. Tn ptiynlciuti bril.tuglujf to 11
-iiufT ui-fi ull irnt'tu fr.uii It u tin in iloii r. .-s tilr1 UnttJ StnL-a. It nut ask omot
UtUiit it" u iitl'. Imi iv-- tsi it I'itro j-i-i wu a they fur. ItoarJ aritl rootin for ua hut
dr.-.! p iilt-itiH it i uli in' v-it-ni . of a li :ii It tW nH t.f lirrt tn buiitltnir m fuvlne bop bu
will pUi ly It'l. joti it tit r ton f m nir.vl ur not U hi vat ul) wha rn .iUk'tnil to vUit tt ui
rifu if-r.iii. T;t tm;a ot Ki it-- 'i ivc U -m cur-n. r.t uavr putilU tvi. Any liHjulrW
or cou-tult.i. ion iith iriill r.iriil.1 Jtifiil iff lti hm nil eoiuunitiloittlou to Luck Hue Btt 7 ur
du. c. ii. Planck -A..- Parsons Kas.
DEEP OR SHALLOW WORK.
rCKTAl'LE AKD FOR KCRSE OR STEAM POWER.
h'lU litONS FOH DERRICK HICS.
Vt nutnufMrttiw when
U I rMi.ttiu-N.ivi: :.ui ltK1 u
'ItJ T-it'iV s; .nl Ut ! th
Sl 1 - i:i.il ti 'Mil .lout
ui .mi n im w ;1 h
EviSi-1 FORT SCOTT KANSAS.
(S MS-O i.k-.-.U.As
lielt t'olifl MedlrlllC I
h'f-a . . .i . . . .i . i... f. :i-
iJ V iirin w IH-I e .Til . l-i III un. I liu'-am
jj t-ic. rliildien tnk-it without clijii-iien. J!y
102 St 101 W. Ninth St. KAKSA3 CITY K3.
J J itarl in t knnjj
THEOLDESTINAGE AND LONGEST LOCATED
AuUi'-rliwi i.y the M:it- to tr.'At
i lltlltltl . NiTViUstlltl"!M'l-ml iNH-
H.-hoiimI Wi nk rti" I ntuM
Wt S Mini l(t'it 1 1 1 - ml .t ttJ Ult
i'r Nirt out I.-Niiny I'mtuiif
N.11 1 1 t-1- Kii'l xi-iliiitK i-f i'V fry
K rriimi)' ilM-t')i. imd Hi fn-'l
nil iroutiits ur d:.'ns! in t'ltlnr
UiMlf OT ffHIHlf. lir.-S stllHIHtlll-.-il
or mimi v r 'nnii i. i tun lo. 1 Iu.uihihU ..(
C'M-i-d .'iir"l . v p. i Uoii'i- Jh ttiiptirtnl.t. -Ml Url-flMi-M
r- n .lurnn it .-.l In ho .tn ami rlli si lii:!..
hcttiu r"iii (H'UM.li il lit in I '-iftiilt Hj-jiwi rit-I
)kiiMitHtr hih) niH (tiriiu'.i .l U H.iy fur iit
u rilliliiliK if tl'l'rf Mmr- to ti:tf UIivi-IlMUl
n"- r. jimi.ii tiln'il. Nu ti.cn ut v ir ii j urnti
lliflii'lhn Iiu rl V( ii titil i.'il ffi'lll liimlnrMt
i'fctli-i.tN id ill "itt i-e In l l hv iiffiT iin.l i.
tftj ii .ilii i in- dtnl t uivwdrir1 fri-f Imiii
ur hri'Mkst'. M.'itt ) "ur rs m1 oi ii.l
I. if tt-ini'. Ix.iKiiltutl.ni Itn uuJ :oiJiii'Utll.
ic rrvtittilv ( r Lv r.-fir
A l I'rtKf TinOV 'nr -Hut
llhl-iruL.-.l (1 ii i.li.n .-1-M I....
for fc. til NliiuiW4. t-.Vi'ft liiniw fiviu lli jt
lb tti Miiotit.i r. nu tl: lK'k.
THE CRfAT TURKISH RKCL'MATlC CURE.
A I'OTIVI WtiK ur K It r i ' MnnwwM
VI A I IMM. fc.M' l.ii .ut iw Itiisff J
tn ulitn-nt Inii 4'iir. or rx lp
4.rtati-Mt tliwim rV In mi;iit tj?
ll. iu lr.t Iiu.- ft . r.-ti.-I .
A tf l.n r.'lln t f.'V VT J!m
Imiii in Joint : I ur. . ..nioi. t.-d it
Im 7 'luVN. ! nw.ti iii'-iil. u
itltt H I lit Illip I t 'ti'HAfl. t All. Ol M'lilrt'H4
LB. BLJ3LKS01 102 4 101 f. 911 !t HjPSjS ll-
I'ruhsbiv vol. il. i r.-1. Is-a Mi iN 1-: V M AK Kit
II mi !1I '. I'll nr.. i. ri-'i-U .it.-i;.l Mill yoiil
..ii i ii.it i-
i.'.i:. i. Hi. -ii ii.eri
II-4 hi Ml tllrtl
l .l 1 I'll hltf'li-
lii ml. ii-m i- u . "i. li i-
IKlll-iul li.i li ..IV O.'ir t..1. IKl.MUlt
l.iillilli.K Vo.irii. li up li i. !.-! unilv ilt'1 t''i-i
i-aiy m ii .1 r.-i.i. ul!r. tiien vou iii'il hni.'
It srentlj In u r inl.-i- -.1 li i i. in i-. ml wil b ui
hi n fi-o-Ui-e lu -...ii-- .-r our ut- .t nilii ull.-ri.
VV l):o nifii i -.idl-'ism .1 hen- !.r ui4-. liai
utul lie f-liiii'l.'it iiiv tuo.i.uii-l- uf li.t-l
ami s-iui-n Mi-uli In In. ir a!iiiMti;i'. Tbur
are blill uiHiiy kihii.I cp.-iiii-.. VS.- efT-r ex
trMiirilluary lii.lu. .-m.-til.- u. lUe. t-ui ii' tli
nnrk'-r-i. i'liine iar.tr. uml hi- pron'!-- yui
r.ipt hi.. i-ur. ful utt.-nlt. u. . v.-r u.lufc
aUuit 1liik -ihm. I r r. ii.
II. -. .Kii-.ii 4t t . Piii ii-n. ri-i Mann
ffc-tiirrn. yew Mi; L.i Mum hi. Ku:u
41m. AtrriliiiMii'a I lltlp lll.rrf iancr.
(o n. (Iinitrr A. Mieri'l.-m t. lis Hiis iorv
al ul the lute to n. Meeiluiaii: "Steeihnuu
eait.eto lite out e m the i ifth Aveuue Ho-
tel and -k me for a loan of $ o. liwn
win 11 1 had more tnnm-y llittn 1 Inive now
and I went over to the lahieranil rot him
the rash. It firm k tin-as oiieer tltat In
should ho ill Herd of tllul .'ilil.'llilt ot
inotiey for he nai Hill eolli elor at New
tiili-ani ll.'WeMT. lie eoulii have had
$.'on a reailily ui f 'xl so 1. iil' lis I li.nl it.
lie was the kind of a man one rouid share
hi.- last i rust with und he h.-id taxed my
lift- oner 011 a tune. I'.ut when I euiue in
hand Iiim the Hu m v he lie-itated h hit
and thi n Haiil: 'liioiire. you niav never
pet tins I in k: I'm hauler hil :li.in you
know.' My ri p'.v was. Ii all ps. Jim
and whther 1 1 ver se it from von nr not
is wholly iitttiiHtt-ri;tl to me.' 1 Inn he
took ft .in his ia ket a li-iter from tho
Se n tary of the 1 reu-nry notify in ' It i 1 it in
.4 1 li- ins that his iti eeiiiil ns ( olli i'ior
l-howed halalleeR due the trovi lli!ut-;((
umotiiitiiiir to t;ii iki. w hli the plain and
ini ratue dentaiid for paynn lit I.y cltei k
liynturn mad or the i rt lary" would
draw al s'rltt It tis-k my I reaih awav.
' . II.' w u-all I oii:Kny. W In n lie look
i-i;l of hisroikt-t and -tiowi d tiehisre-
ply mailed tlnit lift rnoeii Irtmi-uitsr
tii ii kin 1 it w as a-- e.s a- tlii-tii in ral him-
w lfn.-ts ie ulisi to Ih' in if iiiLo r. ll sim-
ply Saul tn liis so rior ctliii-r than In- had
no l.-nik tn ei mil. and tli-it if the covern
mi nt wi'til'l draw on him at sight 01 ant
other jM-ttod il w oulil ilo so at the cvpens4-
of a ili-hom.n-d draft. There ;w no at-
tempt at evplaii.-iiioii. cotii-eahnent. 1 va-
i. 11. or npi lnrv lie simplr laid down l.ia'
l...l r 10. " I r. ...iJ-r I..L O... ! ... '
rniirif like tlutt oucht to taxe put tin? '
balance in hi favor in-lead -if ar-aui-t him.
I iMiirvr h is ai-couiit wen-rtev.-r s tt r-1. j
lie had iiiliirni-e at NN'a-hiiik'i'n ai.1 w as i
nevi r pro--ciitovl."
Ill nakMhtia ReaMn49A.
Pmatl boj (in Baam)Vbcr tlid
that big iniki coot. IrouiT
Kfpr Tti on that d a't do nolhln'
but alwo all th itnir-t
Hmail boy Valbat'a tb oltt I Dii-an.
Ktr-li ft bioi from tb aoolog-
loal iuii.il la i'ailasWlobia.
iry Goods Notions
FORT SCOTT KANSAS.
Clurk O. N. T . Conn ss4
Hl.silWli k's Hpuui luitus
MuisLnU's nwi ysnl I.luss
1 nmiJ itix-mura aucas.
lilnu kent In a I-iiitI I III ol' lrf Oouila mu4
li iiiiinpt Slu l-srt-Iill SI ltuiluu will uf i
tli-1r(l th Alrianilrr Putrnt TfinT Joint for
in u rjt tin pro t e)iu-iit.rt''o'iitz(i iiyuii urinra aim
full Mm-of Hni:in am; ! ItMrni 'IWs nuA
l'f-t Work Ht'-t ut iVllliylttllt. tW J
I'ror'ip'Lv. ami workuihnsltlp tfuuruiil.
li.niJf l'l; iflil.
e euMimellih.i hv 1'ln
oi I .' .1".
I'ourth U'lin U-t;iiis .March 31 18U1.
Tuition. 10 wtx-k.H I0.(M
'J iihle Ixmnl perwwk 11.6011.75 12.
HiMiin rt-nt. n-r luouth H to W.
rnfiirnished rooms por mouth 11.60
SPECIAL OFFEH !
J'.l In iidvanee will pay for board
room and tuition for ten wit-ks.
lv self-lurillnj expennes ean bo re-
ilueed to lii for everything1 for U;n
WHY ATTEND THE
KANSAS NORMAL COLLEGE?
Students ctin enter ut any time and
f i t ut ehiM'M suited to their wsiits.
The (.-ut methods nro used. The
teuehcri me utile und willing to do
their work. Students w aneo as rap-
idly us pitonilnV. No one is held buek
on iieemait of others.
'l'liere aro several grades of work in
mo-t stiiuii-s. We have heiniiiu axl-
aneed and review elasses in aii ooui-
Write for information to
D. E. SANDERS President.
FORT SCOTT - KANSAS.
'ill wN'1 Buvrrclji'n reunW for
'I IbUvl'ii1 1 titriluf.. lVrhtnf
t'liiia iurL etc t whMiir or rMni or
tT-.-u ru'iu-al Dd pnruiKueiit rure. No
myli J otKn.tim peiuiiMl. Try It od n-
u Tour noi'riiiri. p-na ior Lrouimr
and free umpiv (uIt &Aria. ft bos. For
1 it i v oiuvuiF-i or iiT t? anau on r-Qpi
OI price. MAI7UI lOit lAfr&UMt r.
TREES and PLANTS
The Largsfct and Mea utm-a In th Wont
or a: 1 ki 11.111 of Fit 1 1 r i sti 4.hh
IM h. Iinr.l hrrdllnaa ami IHtLl
I HI IIS. Write lor our N'-w I'r o I.I-.
and our pamphlet ou "I .t mm4 Pmii.'
HART PIONEER NURSERIES
alantlao tblF psiiwr. t-'wi I Hrw4t km..
s. H. ( i.vrcoss. Mabios ?TrLs.
ju.nniiil Lou. .V.a'ii I'M'i
CLAYCOHB & STAPLES.
LAW REAL ESTATE
Cc'lectlua and Abrtrtct cfie.
JOPLIN - N ISSOURI.
Sftll tttrtiiei i'.t t rti Frrhu I - f Hau .1-
GEO. H. H'JTCHISSCN
Real Estate Ag't & Mining Brokei
Xlnaral Lisd and Xiact Eccght
Collections Promptly Attended to
s. v. riT.MsHixt; f-o.
Mi Maf-hav'a Woat1rral Clwak.
It is aaid that Mm Mat kay W ahout U
di-play a ?oi(rrsius toilet piis t- in the nba
of a tionk niBiie rniin-ly out of th.
feathers of paradise lurrU. The prim fi
a init-lr- t ird ia aliout 4U fram. and 5e
lnid w.inid be neceaxiry to form thi-
lranite pamirm. which when f.nL-lirl h
ti ir urrasmaker w ill rtwt over 25 (mi fian
Two faniou sh"U have started for c-
Uuiata U collect the hud.
Kut ore up) Lin more )iaifl tkuu tha
Brat fullvnlnv will h luM-rtrd at lo.OO
per rear lh lerdlot of uieo Awulug
nrgt or 11111111 herd la thut It f) U
1rrrUe the brahilt.
O H RANOJI.
t'Irulo na )ari U oa
il!- O li un hip.
C A 'I B
' " let thl p.
RHnM na l'r.i. 11
mtittN 40u.l11.akl of Ca-
Mall oiiljr fur ahlp-
D. L. DENNY
Clartuiore Ind. Ter.
r) Elth-r .Ma.
JJ Lert Id.
J. K. OKUTOHFIELD
Clareiuors Ind. 1 er.
SJS rla-ht aula.
oa riKlil tiilah. (iruli
K.ni. IU milai au'iin
N.me nU aieiiul for
0. Vinita I. T.
4w f K moo tt crop
w Mf bit in TtsU
ii i n K on
O n lr f'lf
; o m catllc
bran lf 4 on
IrH hH V1Q
W. W. MILLER
Vinita. I. T.
J. B. EDWARDS
P. 0. Vinita Indian Territory.
II a a k on
Lj uoa V ralrla
trou ami j.. I la
IM orlill . ' i
ran.tM J H oa I 'J4?r
ii jaw. u on I . v y
Ida K na hln 1 111
lltlA K oa hfo
D.ilT baf catlla 1
inl.1. -4ir VeJJZ"'tt
Will rr Vi 00 rir r..r roaririiou aay !
9na tteallug an animal In tlit hrau.l.
0. V. ROGERS
Clarrinore Ind. Ter.
Mark I ro
li. K.( In
I ty.a .
n 1 1
t left ni
I p t o
W. 8. AUDRAIN
P. U. i'rairie C'ily I
R a n k v t
i twHun li uii"fi
rrr-rk and l.lllla-
bt t ti i OTlT-
ii. In ah
GREEN Y BARGAIN
Tulna Ind. Ter.
irop ana aaaem
In lftj frep rtihl
Itor.m branliil X ot
Wit tliiiU anil ahonl.
dar hanf on llowil-
orrh OftK.a na-
Ko caul anil
leapt for laiuuiaal.
Poat-offioa Vinita X. T.
.nil iWiilai.. Ill ' 1 'at .
Pot-0fflc Clareniore Ind. Ter.
IL it M aila
PoBtotlic Vinita lnd( Ter
Brand na htp artM
Far mark crop off l0
and crop anj udr
ta.fcro off Tifhx
u - ?
T ar'.ooa othrr
Biarka A brand
P.et!41 AS VkU lal
O. M. MoOLELLAN
itollice OowaU. I. T
A few -t
U a un
mott! t Ooubla
at an cl canf . a if n
W. B. HAL8ELL
Poatoffioe Vmita Ind.
Rrr oa 11 n
k 10 ir.lia
H f. ofTaioa
( attia af th
nlf f-T ahi-
aauaMlt Bnd Ito Ofi
la anthcrtia-d u
i hat nti r.
Mill pr t
9or tvtaatrtlt.il a
ror? braidaJ mtt honb on ahonl
r aV4 n4ok mmitt a tbink. 1-U
Cbelsa Indian Teritorj.
Oaa anl ar'll la
Qe lati awaiitt fork la
rt j a i
T. H. HARLtS
Webtwra Fal a I T.
-M- . V t
of Tapaw. t-f
n . rtrt b w
a. iM.i WW
111 il I r Vr-"' iratr
A Rnu. on
I -Tf I ""P In Hi'
a.- -i Mf A-V.i
a . is -
I j m. w4
. i fni' in ii in'--1. T of Obai
CJ .' 1 - -'' ; S
Fetollio4t. Vinita Ind. ler.
aa Un tula
Haaaa aa WhH.
J. O. nOOAN
Adair Indian Tarritorr.
n1rb.l la nii ar.
Itai.t M trior
m illf I I awl n I H'Milii
J. T M'SPADDBN
Pontoro at Chelsea Indian Ter.
N y UIom amp aa lft ar(
a-.jfr avariiii larnam
Ki. ia aulaawaat
W. H. MARKER
Poatofflca Vimta I. T.
1 r j
nnaat ntui orop iariai
Raua Oa BttCa
G. W. ORK UN
foat-ofljce. Vinita I. T.
Crop off left aran4
frTTT i llt in right.
t j ..k.ightiu.
I JT J aortheaat VI-
ftl VJ lta.l.X. ta
J. O. HALL.
rutt-ofiica Vuiita!. T.
Hon arann tarna oa Ufi aip. Uadarkll la
aaak .r Uau ttatwMa Oaola and Frrol
aruk. a-a )
W. H. NOBLE3
Poitoffloe at Kingston Kamas.
B ad kraalasaM -
in earn f
i. tmad f aWl
aa C. .T-3 :
B. B. FRAY6ER
Pottofflo Vi&iU Ind. Tar.
vira la rlaat
a af lata
It far lalp-
--"fWSiai atsa - ktvMB La-
aaataad alaataag uhIi. a-n
ChouUau Ind. Tar.
Circle ae lta.
r idJtl I aft aida
and Tryur araaa
ll.ri. t.tand C H iafl
kaaldar of thlga.
OEORQH W. CLARK.
Po8loflica(V;mt Indian Territory
uiooth crop iai
lri ear eplti tat
liaoae oa rrr
R. R. TAYLOR
Tcstufnce Vinita I
left ear aad rc a
and eullt la tka
"f . .
B. na aallla la
eerie a a el eel
braaaa a marie.
Katice aa Lo-
uel araek fan!
mllM a ' Ve-
JOHN P. DRAK.H
Nraatlad oa lafl
M aa4 kip.
aur.h ot Oowala.
am V tiJru rir-
S. 11. MATW
an 4 mraar .
im n ar aaf
ot aviaaa as
iaaJoal a a
a a 4 aoirA a I
llaa Thtlim a i
U arvaao4 J W oa ata
J. B. MARK.HAM.
Chouteau. Ind. Ter.
B val fnr
ar- ai U44-SI !
" laafl aa. eai. A -
"N llM In rtaThtt.
Bat. go froaa Lo
catt Grvva to
I at Kcxk. va
i -1a oi ta nst
.iij oalj l0a
GEOROS B rFRRYMVN.
IuNa Ind. Ter.
Ran.ro la tIHoj.
It V of I allata.
f U IHf I on).
- 5" 4 1-ian.cna oa tua
IT - - I ahoaidwi
. J 7- merk eaefa
fj' low-eV.Ta Mki
Jl ll O ei-t.il
Viijih in "e- aed Bode. eloea
Ja jl 'awea itl.ra'ei
H mi a-l W et.lei Cl ' brl.. J I O.
11 litii vm a.athi I ( tire e neil B3er4e4
sr. le. e e. i fork rt.ht. ;u
wT 67 PA TTON
uiita .till. 1 rr.
Vd rettie La. a a I ai
on el le end 11.1 tea.
Ia Oek ratioa HI
a. Baif cireia D aat
O. W. FRANKLIN.
Aft'Mi. In iisn Tt-rrtturr.
rr? Rraa f an V'Mti 1n loft. i rff
if r o M na icl aaino ca
r ef t it r Rare oea I li a i abia
4 Hmarik. a-te
f -' s
as.. VA ' --vff 'si
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
The Indian Chieftain. (Vinita, Indian Terr.), Vol. 9, No. 29, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 26, 1891, newspaper, March 26, 1891; Vinita, Indian Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc775016/m1/4/: accessed August 17, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.