The Oklahoma Times Journal. (Oklahoma City, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 6, No. 113, Ed. 1 Monday, October 29, 1894 Page: 1 of 4
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VOL.6 NO 113
OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA. TER.. MONDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 29, 1894-
WHOLE NUMBER 1667
PA LI TOTS
Indians Not Permitted to '.eave Their
Lands Yet Awhile.
BICYCLISTS HAVE RIGHTS.
Parsley for sal 3 5c a bunch. Hart
Wand, 112 Fifth street. ll-tf
The Acme mill flour is uuaranteed
to be the highest grade fluur on the
Every sack of flour made by the
Acme Milling C i. Is guaranteed. Give
It a trial.
Everything new about the First
National bath rooms. Fine new por-
celain bath tubs. 17 tf
Karl's Clover Hoot will purify your
blood, clear your complexion, regulate
your bowels and make your head
eiear as a bell. 2^c., 50c. and $1.
Sold by A. J. Kirkpatrlck.
A satisfied customer Is a permanent
one That's why we recommend De
Witt's Lltt e Early Risers. They
cure constipation, Indigestion and
biliousness. Scott & Co.
Good Farm Fob Sai.e—160 seres,
2ft acres plowed, never failing good
running water, 80 acres of valley,
some timber, all fenced and crossed,
6 acre3 of bog pasture, 10 acres of
orchard coming in bearing. Will sell
for $.2,000. Will Bell oje eighty.
Apply at Timek-Jouiinal office.
Now in the time to buy
\onr hammer, «w or ppade
whilntl.e big reduction sale
itt goiiiK • u fit Pdttee <fe Co,
A Jiew Oeal in 'he l'asseuger Business.
a The Choctaw line hereafter known
as the Choctaw, Oklahoma Oily &
Gulf railway have arranged with the
great R'ick Island whereby they can
ii/,w meet all raits made by the Santa
Fe and sell you tickets aud check
your baggage to any point. By tak-
ing our 3:40 p. m. train you can get a
sleeper at El Iteno Juno' .i through
to Kansas Cily, Chicago or other
points. The Uock Island road Is ele-
gititly equipped with cushioned seats
and chair cars. In making the change
at, El Reno Junction you have only to
step oS of our car onto the Rock Ic
lsnd. Our evening train leaving
1 ere an hour later tban the Santa Fe
tfT^ives in Kansi* City at 8 a. m. (.the
same time of the Santa Fe) making
connections with all through trains.
Uur morning train leaving at 8:40 a.
m. makes close connecilon with Hie
Rock Island f-'rull points in Texas
and south. 1H taking this train
there un- i t .ious lay over-*, arriv-
ing at Fort Worth 9 p.m. For fur-
ther information call cri our local
agent or B. F. Dunn,
District Freight & Passenger Agt.
I Oflice in Oklahoma Nat. BankBldg.
lfdronn In Texas, It's Wmil.
! The Texas coast country vies with
I California in raising pears, grapes,
, ml strawberries. This 1893 record of
: II M Stringfellow, Hitchcock, Tex.,
who raised nearly <S,000 worth of
nea'S from 13 a-re*, can be duplicated
t,y you. II T Nicholson, G P A Santa
I Fe Route, Toreka, Kansas, will be
1 tr'ad to furnish without charge an
1 illustrated pamphlet telltug about
The Minnesota Supreme Court Decide*
Wheelmen Have an Much Right on the
Highway as Carriages -Osage Al-
Washington, Oct 28.—Information
has been received at the Indian oflice
that speculators are entering intc
leases with the Kickapoo Indians in
Oklahoma for their individual allot-
ments, and are having- the same record-
ed, for the purpose of subleasing to
others. The eommissioner of Indian
affairs has instructed the agent at the
Sac and Fox agency to i nform the In-
dians that they will not be permitted
to lease their allotted lands until after
the land ceded by them to the United
States has been opened to public set-
tlement. After this land has been
opened, the Indians can only lease in
accordance with the law and the regu-
lation of the Indian oflice relating to
leasing such lands. The agent is also
instructed to give the matter the great-
est publicity through newspapers, and
to warn all whites against enter-
ing into illegal leases or going upon the
Kickapoo reservation for any purpose
whatever until after the ceded portion
of the reservation has been opened to
bicycmsts have rio fits.
St. Paul, Minn., Oct. 28.—The su-
preme court of Minnesota yesterday
rendered a decision of decided interest
to bicyclists all over the country. A
few months ago N. A. Thompson was
driving along a Minnesota country
road and met W. M. Dodge on a bi-
cycle. Thompson's horse saw the bi-
cycle, ran away, smashed the buggy to
splinters and injured Thompson. The
latter brought suit for heavy damages,
but the supreme court decided in favor
of the bicyclist. Judge Buck says in
his decision: "Bicycles are vehicles
used very extensively for convenience,
recreation, pleasure and business, and
the ridings of them upon the public
highway in the ordinary manner, as is
now done, is neither unlawful nor pro-
hibited, and they cannot be banished
because they nre not ancient vehicles
and were not used in the Garden of
Eden by Adam and live. Because the
plaintiff chooses to drive a horse
hitched to a carriage does not give to
him the right to dictate to others their
mode of conveyance upon a public
highway where the rights of each are
Guthrie, Ok., Oct. 28.—John Connor,
a very prominent member of the Osage
tribe of Indians, was in the city yester-
day and stated that the tribe will
undoubtedly reach an agreement with
the government commission now treat
ing with them. The agreement will
be he thinks, that the land of the tribe
will be divided equally among the
members, giving about 805 acres to
each individual. Of this land, each
one will receive title in fee simple to
1*50 acres in five years and 16C in
twenty-five years; the remainder of
each on 's share to be sold in small
tracts to the highest bidder, the pro-
ceeds to revert to the individual allottee
for improvements on the two-quarters
retained. As soon as the division and
sale of lands is made the reservation
will become another county of Okla-
homa, with Pawhuska, the present
Osage capital, as county seat.
Cheyenne, Wyo., Oct. 28.—Upon
three-quarters of an acre of the arid
lands of northern Wyoming, near the
town of Buffalo, with irrigation, were
raised this summer 3,500 pounds of po-
tatoes, 5,000 pounds of pumpkins, 30
pounds of squash, 15 bushels of sweet
corn, 4 bushels of pop corn, 12 bushels
of turnips, 10 bushels of beets, 0 bush-
els of parsnips, 125 pounds of beans, 4
bushels of onions, 1 barrel of pickles,
700 cabbages; also, the summer supply
for a large family of green beans,pease,
radishes, onions, rhubarb, etc. The
corn, potatoes, pumpkins and squash
had no work except one hoeing and the
land was irrigated once.
Creston, la., Oct. 28.—Mrs. Ed I)e
Haven yesterday brought suit against
seven saloonkeepers of this city, claim-
ing 83,000 damages from each, for sell-
ing intoxicating liquor to her husband.
The new mulct law makes selling
liquor to an habitual drunkard punish-
able, and Mrs. De Haven brings suit
under this act. The case attracts a
great deal of attention here, it being
Jie first brought up under the new
JAPS AGAIN VICTORIOUS.
fhej Capture Klur.n Cattle After an Ar- i
tiller? Duel aud Many Chluese Are Made |
London, Oct 28.—Still another vic-
tory, almost as decisive as that of Ping
Yang, has been placed to the credit of
the Japanese army advancing into
China from Corea, and another obstacle
to the capture of Moukdcn, the ancient
capital of China and the treasure city
of the Manchurian dynasty, has been
This latest victory has carried dis-
may into the ranks of the Chinese sol-
diery in the many forts between *he
Yalu river and Moukden. and there is
now every reason to believe that the
Japanese will successfully carry out
their undertaking of capturing the old
town before November 3, the birthday
of the mikado, and thus securing
countless millions of money which has
for years been stored in that place.
the latest victory was the capture of
Kiuren Castle, which was defended by
over 17,000 picked Chiuese, with several
Krupp field guns. The orders of Mar-
shal Oyama were carried out to the
letter and yesterday morning the Chi-
nese troops awoke to find the Japanese
surrounding the castle wall sides.
After an artillery duel, Marshal Oyama
gave the signal for a general assault
and the Japanese advanced simultane-
ously from all sides. The Chinese re-
sisted desperately and the fighting was
very severe but the Japanese were not
to be withstood,and finally the Chinese
fled. Two hundred Chinese were
killed, hundreds wounded and several
thousands captured. The Japanese se-
cured a large quantity of provisions
and much ammunition.
A dispatch from Yokohama repeats
the assertion frequently made that the
second Japanese army has been landed
on the east coast of the peninsula Khan-
Chow, upon which Port Arthur is situ-
ated, and now occupies the neck of the
peninsula, thus cutting off communica-
tion between the port and arsenal and
the main land.
It is announced to-day that China is
negotiating in Lor. Jon for a loan of 88,-
000,000. It will be a 7 per cent, silver
loan and its price is expected to be 98.
It will be secured on the revenue of the
THE COMING FIGIIT.
A Large Purse Offered by a Klnetosrope
Comp my—Chniiiplon Corbett's Views.
New York, Oct. 28.—A letter was for-
warded yesterday by Gray Latham,
vice president of the Kinetoscope Ex-
hibition Co., to James J. Corbett and
Boh Fitzsimmons, offering them a
purse of $50,000 for t he tight which they
want to take place in Mexico, where
there will be no danger of otticial in-
Kansas City, Mo., Oct. 28.—Cham-
pion Corbett, on learning the above
proposition, said that while the offer
of the Kinetoscope company was a very
good one it could not be considered at
this time, as Fitzsimmons and he were
under contract to the Florida Athletic
club to fight in its arena and until it
was demonstrated that the fight could
not be pulled off successfully in Florida
it would be unbusiness-like to figure
on a match elsewhere.
Speaking of the kinetoscope, he said
that while it was a great invention,
two men battling for the world's cham-
pionship would not have in mind the
benefits to accrue to the inventor when
they met in the ring. The inventor'i
interest would not be considered by
them and the experiment would prob-
nbly be a failure for that reason,
there is a wide difference between two
boxers posing before a kinetoscope and
two pugilists fighting for $50,000 and a
world's championship. For these rea-
sons he did not regard the kinetoscope
idea aw thoroughly practicable, lie
says that it reproduced his set-to with
Courtney to perfection, but that was a
studied effort, and scarcely a criterion
to go bj a practical evidence of its
value in case of a ring tight.
A Complaint Made About Those Ex-
acted in Atchison, Kan.
SUIT FOR RECIPROCAL TAX.
It Is Compromised by New York Companies
Paying • lV.SO" A New Whisky
Trust -Mining Towns to
Topkka, Kan., Oct 28.—J. E. Moore,
representing the Svmns Grocery Co.,
of Atchison, haa complained to the
state superintendent of insurance of
extortionate rates exacted by the fire
insurance agencies of that city. The
house carries about $20G 000 insurance,
upon which the rate hat beeu 90 cents
on the *100. Last week the agents
gave notice that hereafter the rate
would be 81.65 because the house had
employed brokers and given some of
its insurance to "non-board" compa-
nies. Moore denies that the house has
insured in any other than "board"
Assistant Superintendent of Insur-
ance Taylor says that even if the house
had gone outside of such compauies it
would be no excuse for them to punish
the insured, although he confesses that
the companies have so intrenched them-
selves that he is afraid they cannot be
reached by the "anti-combine" law as
it now exists.
The attorney-general has compro-
mised for 812,500 the suit against the
seventeen New York fire insurance
companies to recover the reciprocal tax
due to cities of Kansas which maintain
paid fire departments. The case was
brought for something over 8100,000,
but Superintendent Snider fixed the
amount at a large figure so as to be
sure not to lose anything that the
courts might find to be due. In fuct
the claim having run so long and the
figures being mix^d up in so many
agencies and accounts it was really im-
possible to arrive at even an approxi-
a new whisky trust started.
New York, Oct 28.—Papers were
filed in the secretary of state's oflice
which indicate the formation of a new
whisky trust The papers comprise
the articles of incorporation of a con-
cern to be known as the Great White
Spirit Co., with a paid up capital of
85,000,000, the total authorized capital
being limited by the charter to 850,000,-
000. The principal offices and place of
business of the company outside of the
state of New Jersey will be Boston,
mining towns to re connected.
Carthage, Mo., Oct. 28.—a new tel-
ephone company to build a line con-
necting- the towns of Joplin, Carthage
and Webb City, is being organized at
Joplin. It is to be incorporated and
will furnish phones at 82 per month
besides charging no tolls for communi
cation between towns.
A DEADLY FIRE. A MAN'S WIPE
The Explosion of a Lamp Causes a
Hotel to Be Burned.
A DOZEN PEOPLE PERISH.
TRADE LESS FAVOHA11LE.
Merchants Report That In Some Instances
Business Has Nof Realized Anticipa-
New York, Oct. 28.—Bradstreet's
says: Merchants interviewed in vari-
ous portions of the country report in
some instances the condition of busi-
ness as not having realized anticipa-
tions, and at other points that the re-
cent bright outlook for trade is modi-
fied. Such advices are based jn part on
the practical conclusion of fall trade
and delays in demand for holiday
goods. Dealers in dry goods, clothing,
groceries, shoes, hats and a few other
lines have had relatively the more sat-
isfactory volume of business, although
in many instances fault has been found
with the totals shipped.
Sherman's Commissary Chief Dend.
St. Louis, Oct 28.—Gen. Amos Beck-
with, who was chief of the commissary
department of Gen. W. T. Sherman's
army during the civil war, died at his
home here about midnight Of pneu-
monia. lie was 09 years old and was
on the retired list of the army.
Mrs. Lang try Coming to l*s.
London, Oct- 28.—Mrs. Langtry and
her company will leave for New York
to-day on the American line steamship,
Paris. During her American tour Mrs.
Langtry will rely upon society plays
at first and later upon bhakesperian
INCREASED HANK DEPOSITS.
Reports from National anil Savings Hanks
Show (treat Gains.
New York, Oct 28. —Bradstreet's
says: Reports from 1,117 national,
state and provincial banks of discount,
122 cities in the United States, show
total deposits September 1 last of
$1,035,000,000,an increase of about 8510,-
000,000 since September 1, 1893, just
after the panic, but a gain of only one-
half of 1 per cent, siace May 1, 1894.
Reports from 850 savings banks at
eighty-five cities, with deposits aggre-
gating five-sixths of the grand total of
all savings banks deposits, indicate
that withdrawals from such institu-
tions for a variety of motives, since
May 1, 1893, have aggregated 8113,000,-
Their Resignations Accepted.
Berlin, Oct. 29.—That Chancellor
Von Caprivi and Count von Eulenberg,
president of the Prussian council of
ministry, both tendered their resigna-
tions to the emperor and both have
been accepted,has been fully confirmed.
The emperor held a long audi-
ence with Caprivi and endeavored to
induce him to withdraw his resigna-
tion, but failed to do so and finally ac-
cepted it with great reluctance. That
of Count Eulenberg was accepted at
the same time.
Destructive Fire at Pensacola.
Pensacola, Fla., Oct. 2 8.—Muscogee
wharf, the property of the Louisville
& Nashville Railway Co., upon which
is located all the warehouses and the
coal chute of the Export Coal Co., is
burning with no hope of the fire being
controlled by the tire department
Several sailing vessels moored along-
side of tho wharves have caught fire
and are now burning. The exact loss
cannot be ascertained, but it will not
fall short of 8300,003.
sJ A Small Tornado In Oklahoma.
Perky,Ok., Oct 28. —A tornado struck
Tonkawa, a small town north of here.
The Reed store building was leveled
and the dry goods scattered around
generally. Other places were badly
damaged. Ban Lawhead's store north-
west of Tonkawa was blown down and
his goo.ls scattered for miles. Several
dwellings were torn to pieces, but no
lives were lost
ASTOR AS AN ENGINEER.
Young John Jacob Drives a Locomotive One
Fort Dodge, la., Oct. 28.—While the
oflicials and directors of the Illinois
Central road were
making their annu
al tour. John Jaoob
Astor, who has
quite a mania for
ed the engineer's
seat here and drove
the engine to Sioux
City, a distance of
^about 100 miles. The
[train was made to
ihum at a rather fast
]>'■■■? *or that divi-
' ' '4'with the exception
j. j astor, jr. of a little difficulty
with the water supply, the trip was
hoys as desperadoes.
Two I.ads Accused of Murdering Kinsley's
Mayor and Other Crimes.
Dighton, Kan., Oct 28.—Carl Arnold
and William Harvey, formerly of this
county, and aged respectively 18 and 20
years, are believed to have been the
murderers of Mayor Marsh, of Kinsley.
October 18 they stole a team at Enid,
Ok., and started northwest. Saturday
night the attempted robbery and
the murder of Mayor Marsh oc-
curred. Wednesday night they passed
through here and reached the ranch of
William Green, a bachelor, 16 miles
northwest from here, at ti o'clock
Thursday morning. They blindfolded
and tied Green and robbed him of 840,
and kept him prisoner in his own house
until dark that night, when they
liberated him and left.
Officers are in pursuit from this and
adjoining counties, but the country is
rough and it is unlikely that they will
be captured at once. Both of the boys
grew up in this county. Arnold had
shown tendencies to a criminal career
for some years, but Harvey had always
been an exemplary boy, though easily
Appointments by the President.
Washington, Oct. 28.—The president
has made the following appointments
of postmasters among others: In Kan-
sas. at Wcis, John W. Kirk; in Mis-
souri, at Seneca, J. M. Boyd, and at
Mountain Grove, William C. Ellis.
Fourth-class postmasters whose oflices
have been made presidential were re-
appointed as follows: In Missouri, at
Greenfield, William It. Bowles, and at
Sarcoxie, Diocletian A. Smith; in Okla-
homa, at Perry, Charles P. Drace.
Entombed Miners All Sound.
Montan, Mich., Oct. 28.—The work
of rescuing the eleven imprisoned min-
ers at the I'ewabic was accomplished
between 6 and 7 o'clock this morning
and they were hoisted to the surface
as sound as a dollar and without a
mark. There is great rejoicing in the
They Are Rurned Heyond Recognition—A
Wild Panic Among the Guests, Who
Juuip from Windows In All
Kinds of Attire.
Seattle. Wash., Oct. 28.—A fire which
resulted certainly in twelve deaths and
injury of three other persons broke
out in tiie West Street house, a hotel
at Columbia and West street, about 1
o'clock this morning, and all the dead
re burned beyond recognition. The
flames broke out so suddenly and spread
so fiercely that the occupants were
taken by surprise, and there was a
wild panic, men and women jumping
from the windows in all manner of at-
A sharp explosion of a kerosene lamp
was heard in the kitchen in the rear of
the second story by S. F. Butler, a son
of the proprietor, and immediately the
flames began to spread through the
dry inner timber of the corrugated iron
building, which is one of a block of
two-story structures owned by J. M.
Coleman on the east side of West street.
Butler raised a cry of tire, which
aroused the guests, with whom the
house was crowded, and a rush for life
In the meantime officer F. E. Bryant
had discovered the flames and turned
in an alarm, which brought the fire de-
partment to the scene. Then he turned
his attention to saving the terrified
people, who peered from every window,
with the flames fast ci eeping up be-
hind them. found Mrs. Susie Allen
and her 2-year-old child at a window
on the West street side, the woman
crying for some one to save the child.
"Drop the child!" shopped the officer.
She did so, and he caught it safely in
his arms. Depositing it on the ground
he snatched a plank and set it against
a window. The woman slid down it
D. B. Glass jumped out of a window,
but not till his hair was burned.
He struck on his back and lay strug-
gling on the ground, lie was picked
up and carried to the Northern Pacific
passenger station and with two others
was taken to a hospital.
One poor fellow whose identity is not
known was caught in tho rush of the
conflagration near the top of the West
street stairway and sank down over-
come by the flames and smoke. The
firemen fought to keep the flames away
from his body, but were driven back,
and when last seen the victim's arm
had been burned to a cinder. Two
streams of water were kept trained to
this place and tho water fell in toi
rents on the stairway, but was hot
enough almost to scald.
There was some delay in getting the
water, owing to the slowness of the
fire boat getting up steam. When at
last the pressure did come, the build-
ing was a raging furnace and all that
could be done was to confine the flames
to the block where they started.
The first dead man was taken out
from a room over the Hill Sirup Co.'s
store, and was found with one leg in
his trousers and his shoes half laced.
The body was discovered with his head
covered with the bed clothes, under
bed, having apparently hidden from
HKI1 ALUMS IN 11UA/IL.
Rebels Hurncd Alive and Women Set on
Fire—A Correspondent's Fate.
Montevideo, Oct. 28.—An American
newspaper correspondent who has just
arrived hero overland from Rio de Jan-
eiro, having passed through tho entire
intervening country, reports that he
saw the bodies of fourteen men who
had been buried alive in a standing po-
sition by orders of Brazilian command-
ers, but with their heads exposed and
who had perished either from starva-
tion or from the attacks of vultures,
which had eaten out their eyes and
picked the skulls baretof flesh.
At Santa Mateo the clothing of wom-
en suspected of sympathizing with the
revolution was saturated with oil and
set on fire. While the women were
burning the soldiers were ordered to
shoot and wound, but net kill them.
The correspondent says some of hlr,
fingers were torn off, after he had
been subjected to torture by the ex-
traction of the nails. Though now un-
der a doctor's care, he expects to start
for New York soon.
S SOLICITOUS OF HIS WELFARE,
THEREFORE SHE BUYS FOR HIM
©_PO IT O H.
PURE, HARMLESS, SATISFYING.
Nicotine, tho Activo Principle, Neutralised.
The (jreat pile remedy. It has
cured thousands and will cure you 11
you will Rive It a trial. Also equally
good for cuts, bruises, old sores, etc.
Price 35 cents. Sold by W. It. Wheel-
er & Co. No. 15 ltroadway.
Spanuler & Co. proprietors. Col-
umns, brackets, and all kinds of ecroll
and tu ncd work. Porch work a spec-
ialty. Sash and doors made to order.
Fur iture made or repaired. No. 15
Iteno avenue. 10-2m
Stop That Cuii^li
WUU Begg's Cherry Cough Syrup.
It Is the most effective medicine ever
put oil the market for nil throat and
lung troubles. Price 25, 50 and $1.
W. H. Wheeler & Co., your enterpris-
ing dr lgglst keeps It.
l r. N. (J. Parsons.
Practice limited to tho surgical and
medical diseases of the Eye, Ear,
Nose and Throat. Is now perman-
ently located In Oklahoma City, ollice
Room 1, up stairs, 200 Main and 15
Pr Parsons has had 15 years exper-
ience In the treatment of these or-
gius, aud Is well prepared and qualltl
ed tu give them theni ist skillful and
scientific attention. d,t w lm.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder
World's H«lr Highest Award.
[s Ycur Hair Dry anil Brittle, Falling
Unt or Turning Orajl
These are only Indications that the
follicles or roots of the hair are get-
ting weakened "r diseased, beggs'
lliiir Eencwer will strengthen and
nvigorate the fullldcs and the hair
will regain iLs natural color and be-
come soft, glossy and healtty. Sold
by W, li. Wbeeler & Co.No. IS broad-
l'hree Minnie Tall s About N. w Mexico
Is the title of an illustrated folder
describing the farms, ranches, mines
and towns of New Mexico. The prof-
Its of fruit raising are set forth In de-
tail; also facts relative to sheep, cat-
tle, and general farming. No other
country possesses such u deslraolf
climate all tho year round. Write to
^ T Nicholson, 0 P A. A T k S F B
Ct, Topeka, Kansas for free conv
For Coughs, Colds, Asthma, Bronchitis,
Or sny disease of the throat and
lungs, try Beggs' Cherry CoughSyrup.
It relieves where all others fall. Sold
and warranted by W. It. Wheeler &
Co. No. 15 Broadway.
To whom It may concern:
Notice Is hereby given that John
lliulr made application to sell at
wholesale malt, at Oklahoma City,
Oklahoma County, Oklahoma ter-
ritory, and that license therefore
will bo granted to the above named
applicant after the expiration of two
eks from tho publication of this
notice, if there be no objection In
writing made and filed to the issu-
nncn of said license.
This 22 Day of Oct 1894.
(skai, ] Geo. O. Woodwoud,
By J. If. Ulaiii, Deputy. 22-d2w
l'lles Can lie Belli veil at Once.
And In time effectually cured by
tho persistent use of Beggs' German
Salve, the greatest pile remedy ever
put on the market. Sold and war-
ranted by W. It. Wheeler & Co., No.
Our I lirlstinas Edition.
A beautiful souvenir for our east-
ern friend-'. Illustrating the wonder-
ful devol ipment of the city—Its un-
precedented advancement In litera-
ture, art, music, educational and
religious features, Its clegar' resi-
dences, find churches and Imposing
school buildings and busluess blocks.
\ resume of Its commercial growth
dnring the past five years
The First National barber shop Is
the place to go to get your work
quickly, smoothly and neatly done.
and C OLIJICTING\A GENCY
Oklahoma City,. 0. T
Room 11, IUsBett Block,
Lock Box 182.
4UU* V. M1M„:
A.11 kinds of contract work given prompt attention Accur-
ate estimates furnished upon application. OFFICE
and shop at No. 10 East Fourth Street.
Washington, D. C.
F. M. BEALL
Oklahoma City, 0. T<
FRED 4FM. BEALL,
Attorneys and Counsellors at Law,
WASHINGTON, D. C., AND OK. CITY, O. T.
Washington olllee:—Rooms-41! and 50, Pacific Building. Oklahoma City
Ollice:—Rooms 17 and 18 Kuhlman Building: Practice before U 8 Su-
preme Court, Court of Claims, and Departments of Government. Special
ttcntion to land litigation before the Interior Department:
T. M. Rioiiakdson, President.
J. P. Boylr, Cashier,
O. T. Reynolds" Vice-President
Springfield, Mo., Oct. 28.—-The Jury
in the case of the state vs. T. E. lJur-
lingame, ex-president of the defunct
Bank of Commerce, charged with re-
ceiving deposits when ho knew the
bank was insolvent, on trial at For-
sythe,Taney county, yesterday brought
in a verdict of not guilty. He was to
have been tried at once on another in-
dictment, but the prosecuting attorney
was taken sick. The verdict is a great
surprise as the state proved everything
it wanted to and no evidence was of-
fered for the defense.
A Widow MOM tlie Nnuta Fe
Pekky, Ok., Oct. 28.—'The widow of
Hugh Corrigan, who was killed here
Monday morning and whoso remains
were found scattered along the railroad
track for a quarter of a mile, has sued
the Santa Fe road for $50,000 damages. |
The coroner's jury was four days in-1
vestigating the case and the verdict
rendered is that the railroad and crew
who were running the train are crimi-1
The c*i r Doing Well.
Kt. Pktkrhbubo, Oct. 28.—The fol- j
lowing bulletin, signed by the physi-
cians in attendance on the csar,
issued at 10 o'clock this morning: "The !
czar passed a fairly good night and his
appetite this morning is good. Yester* ! , „ . f
day's weakness has disappeared. His Yards at all points on the A. T. & S. lJ. and Choctaw llailroads in tno In
condition is otherwise unchanged." dian Territory. Mills on Southern Pacific, H K. & W. T., Montgomery
The post office at Garfield, Kan., was Branch and I. A 0. N. Kail Koads. Prompt Shipments. Yard: Corne*
*••• '■ I by robbers and Postmaster
Is shot at, but escaped unhurt. | Harvey aQd (3rand a^eiue.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
(SUCC}.; SOBS TO OKLAHOMA HANK.)
CAPITAL. - m50,000,00.
Transactsn General Ranking IhisiiiefP.
Aoconrit* of merohantH and farmurf solicited. Weguarsntee
nonrtt-i ns and lihu'al truatment
T. M. Richardson Lumber Oo.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
H|LnDer, Sliloies, sasli. -Doors. Blinds
CAPITAL STOCK $150,OOo
Failure* of the Weelc.
New Yobk. Oct. 28.—Dun's Review
reports the failures for this week 231 j r
in the United States, against 352 last j j
year, and 52 in Cauada against 44 lost J rj;iu, meu necured only a small amount D. 0. HI0BAKDS0N, 8c ,
year. of booty.
T. M. HICHAKDSON, Vies
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Brown Bros. The Oklahoma Times Journal. (Oklahoma City, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 6, No. 113, Ed. 1 Monday, October 29, 1894, newspaper, October 29, 1894; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc93435/m1/1/: accessed May 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.