Newspaper Page Text
i Mb QMa&
sh4 Every Taanday by the
CniSTAur Fcbubxxx Co.
-V i t., Satrr., 4, iss4.
at TIT. J. Xc-
, Jar th 10th
Tvaak Jaraes as
. .xl a a
-ir mmt tfcat all of tkeprcsi
Uil eaaaaMaaai have Wei "no
"ed" SL Jolm. -was apetieecL of
L3 finiaiiwrti hat Keaaky week
--!! ' alarm
: Jatr of
-act 'waa Jbr a
iW JIWK VC
. Tfe pro-
!Xtia v&Maaa) aapeca a?a aBaVe&Y
orlnjrlo ataaaajk ta aanveniea af
caitaaaaen aaaaaaaaoa Jar Xavansber
17th at St Law. Af tkjmtK
ckttatfgrawnag tagian at fee "Caskd
'B&N k baary ta 3L Lows, &e
lUtJertakim af Chiaaaa -rill hardly
Jtnjaa aaaaaaal lava an, aajraecaaB
at ta naalca any aaaeial ar'tferaagk
-Tin af stoek. Kxty aaars be
tween Hm a'atata nanus!, aad sat
- lew bsa twaaly-iy. aetweaa St.
Xovb aasl Caiman aae tieae
JkapatAXa aas wak a report
IB. NMfC id MM fj4afcaal JJWWfcHff .
Mldfcaaaiaa atatriag aae&lkm,
fckfe Mabels Mttia. aeeaai cm thek
Taaaaf naaat. TW aatiaate af ifec
foraaeraaaat Jar moat aWring tfce
treawct-Jfcieai year m anawn to ae
irl abaataae Jaarik af AeaaKHrat
CoLTtoaaaa ?. FeaJea, afLeav
twarifc, Kanaaa, i a DcaKicrat-
' jejaaniaaa Jar reaajress from Ma
tUfltaieL E. X. Merillr tfe pres
ent aaaaiber, in his apaBnant. Mr.'
Feaioa vr prafeaair tke ot ei-
3Moi aaaa m laa Basasefalic part y
oFKaaaas aad ills wwiiawcr is in
,do acan a
JKB faNVOHal -jadwWC IS XwBOfi31"
"blajartla jaiUiamit, ikat at the
-:pofe rawiag" at Pcawis receBUy
1hoamd paolei tfceir ictma, and
2 first xaiaad X Blaiae ad Logan
pole, and tiwa a Cleveland and
Undricks poie, as tat it could
hardly a aaeartaiaad who was for
oocajdeat vita was iactaeo(hr.
Tha alia it aarnuay pferaLkd all
Mr. J.'M. Parryaaaa, chief af Ike
Cuaaa, kar jaeaaIy beea latex
Tiewad by alaninw. GaaetlerTC
porter. 71w topic aer di?cus--noorelaaad
ta the ateblis&raat
h a fedawl aaart tfcai nation.
Mr. Panaaaa taad
cawrtW laaated hen
waaid kaTe ta eanae
aodtkai waaW a
iattcay" vmhi aver.
: "Well, you
set citizens of
aatd akoald tie
Ko, we doa't
Ue for Mr. Mnlfiall of St. Laols.
Mr. I. Gray sdd Me fine lot of
three year aid e4eers to Mclhall &
vo.) -ct. nLtoattt
Mr. Dick Carnaftan aad Miss
Annie- D. Gray were married Tiles
day last by Rev. "N. J. Crawford,
at tire ferry nt Graysville.
Martin Sixldller and Raper Fair
are in Fort Smith to give testimony
against one Forrester for stealing
the ferry skifT at Graysville.
Mr. J. L. Adair of the Executive
oSce, Tahlequah, crossed Grand
1 Kiver last-xeek on his way home
after a visit to lis daughter, Mrs.
Wat. McClellan, of Verdigris river.
Big revival closed at Bryan's
chapel last week. About twenty
fivejKcesslons to the church, com
prising some of the most influen
tial citizens of the neighborhood.
Messrs. Lindsey fc McCracken
have sold their stock of general
merchandise to Jack Biley under
I firm name of Biley fc Son. Mr.
T. Dyche will manage the busi
ness. Mrs. Wm. Marsh was in Chou
tfau and Graysville Saturday last
with a load of brooms. Mrs. Marsh
is ajlcasant little lady and fully
competent to -attend to her hus
band's business daring his sick
ness. Mrs. Martin Sixkillcr came near
seeiifig herself recently while
loadinfa SS Ssitk & Wesson, the
ball passing between -her thumb
and fore finger of 41k left hand,
taking a piece eat of each- She
was preparing the weapon in a
harrv lor a doc in the smoke
house. It is needless ta say that
the dag still lives.
Graysville, I. T., Aug. 22.
The following aceosBt of thekill
Ibc of Charles Keel, which occurred
at Iadepesdeace, Kansas, August
19th, k take tram the Stan
Henry Blaekwell and Charles
Xeal, half brothers, with consider
ate uJteeraKee xasiaa oioou in
their veins the hitter more than
the former have been board-
iac wMi Mrs. Maddox, at this
place, BiackweH having been for
merly a wiser at jar. -nasaox in
thi tinning harincra. Neal was,
en the day of the shooting, indulg-
UMT Mft 9ftG C Acs OOOfteROcnK T)rO
traded sprees, asd went 9f to din
ner aboet 3 o'eocfc. JSlackwell
was m the hoase at the time,
thoofh Neal was ignorant of the
feet, Mrs. M. having argently rc
qaestedhim to get ot of his broth
er's way, knowing his condition.
Neal proceeded to cat his dinner,
meanwhile talking to Mrs. M. and
abasing her, she for fear of trouble
between the brothers keeping her
machine running rapidly to. drown
his voice. In this she did not suc
ceed and Blaekwcll opened the
door, thnmped the casing with his
fi.tad called ont "Hash Char
ley," according to Mrs. M's story;
though Neal does not seem to have
heard it, as the first intimation he
had of his brothers presence, as
he states if, was the throwing open
of the door and the firing; of a shot
abaci at, his head, which he
dodged. Mrs. M. says that previ
ous to this Neal had snapped his
pistol at Blackweil. On this point
the discrepancy is material and im
portant, though it may"perhaps be
explained without imputing .iny
intention to, deceive to either. That
first bullet which missed Neal went
through a window beyond him
which was open. Neal says he
drew his pistol then and attempted
to fire it but couldn't." This much
is certain that he did not fire a
shot. Blackweil then fired two
more shots in rapid succession, the
first entering deal's body in the
left side just below the nipple and
passing entirely through it, an d the
second entering near the pit of the
stomach and passing almost
man died the next day and the cor
oner's jury declared it as their
opinion that Blackweil "did un
lawful! v. fcl&nioeslr. wilfullv. de
liberately aad'prfcraeditatediy kill
rnxkH murmur 4lA crawl f I AC? fttl '
euu fsaanui-. wc cacti wutka a. wm
art to ae broaghthere to
. Ko Jar as Desisoa
la oaaaemia, w have o oejec
fiatt. ta its' hariag the eoart, not
tvan if w should be iachtaod in
as k has been icti-
Jt )6 Tary Swaage
have te make
the Indiaa pooaio to reside among
the hut refecc ta abide by our
laws. We we-sld gladly
i Hm white man here if he
wavia. anaaaec nHsseA ce aar laws
aad custom. We have abandance
afro am, a feed eaancry, and would
Qkr the eo spsratian af the whites
jr deaatoptag Ae eoaky, but we
wisfe a iairinejeatiOHt upon our
Thrum nainrkr deahUess greatly
pleased" the iaterviewer, for Deni
saa, want a- eaart the "worst in the
warld." SSe will continue to want
it howarar aad to want in vain,
even- ahauld a new one be estab
lished, wfckh is extremely ques
tionable. When, a new court is
provided fir the Territory, it will'
be located within; of that you may
A saat yiiiwaapgr CeamaaiaiUon.
Pkniy af rai.
Kcd Adair is now with Lewis at
-Mr. "Wm. McCracken went to
Mr. Wm. Holt buried hiyouug
cstrcbild last Monday.
fit-fiherifTMayes vidtcd Chou
teau and Graysville Saturday.
XKKITXI 1SB 90SK StTES.
Darlington is in the telephone
business and a wire has been
stretched from the agent's hcad-
f Barters to the telegraph office at
'art Rsno, one and a half miles.
Denises Gaaetteer. Some of the
farmers aroand El. a!a have been
experimenting with German millet
ana wc were shown somo of the
finest loads of millet wc have ever
before seen. The peaches grown
at Euiala are also as fine as we
Shippers of stock should refrain
from feeing railroad train hands.
Step giving them mbney yourself
and they will soon stop their at
tempts at extortion. They have
a-right to expect it, and the com
panies prefer that the practice be
& Salina, Kansas, Herald. Mr.
James Dick, superintendent of the
Eden farm, is now "operating a Cal
ifornia gang plow. This plow
turns over four feet and two incites
at once, is run by eight horses and
one man, twelve acres a day is its
capacity, and it saves about 33 1-3
cents in the cof of plowing an
Chetopa Advance. Louis Har-
vel, one of the most energetic col
ored farmers near Chetopa, was in
our office last week, and said he
had about 70 acres of corn that
would average Go bushels lo the
acre. Louis is one of the colored
men who docs not sit around town
all summer and then live ofTof oth
er people's coal piles and chicken
roosis oil winter.
A Plymouth Junctiou?Mo.,corrcs
pondent snvs that on Wednesday
morning of last week as the freight
was switching, a man giving his
name .is Ed. Conway, about 2G
1 years old, uaric complexion anu
the Indian Territory near Mosko-
ree. caucat hold of the train, be
eame entangled and fell, and the
cars run over one knee, smashing
it off. from the effects of which ho
diedthat evening at 1:40 o'clock.
Mobeetie Panhandle. Mr. Wal
ton and wife lately added to the
numerous experiences had in the
Canadian rrrer. In crossing while
the river was up.-the wagon and
team sank in the sands,, and the
wacon bed. with the fcheet on and
Mrs. Walton inside, went tumbling
over and over down the stream.
Mr. Walton worked manfully, but
alone could do little and oon ue
came exhausted. A number of
cow bovs appeared on the scene
just in time to rescue the folks and
get tneir enects to tne snore.
Muskogee Journal. Bass Reeves
on his last trip had an experience
that came near cutting short his
usefulness and did send one man
where he won't fool with other peo
ple s horses. He had warrants lo?
two men, Frank Buck and John
Bruner. While up the Canadian
looking for prisoners he came on
these men but did not know them.
He enquired forother parties whom
he was after and Buck and Bruner
volunteered to guide him. At noon
all parties camped, and while tliev
were getting dinner he noticed
Bruner stealthily pulling his pis
tol. Suspecting something he
stepped behind his horse and
around to the front of Bruner and
crabbed his pistol before he had
time to use it, and at the some
time pulled his own. Glancing
over his shoulder Buck was seen
getting out his weapon, when as
quick as a flash Beeves, still hold
ing Bruner's pistol in one hand,
threw over his btherand shotBuck
dead. Bruner was then secured
and is now on his way to Fort
Smith where he will have to an
swer to a double charge.
On Monday morning about 8 o'
clock, as Conductor Devoe's train,
No. ISO, was coming north about
one mile south of Colbert, the head
brakeman named George A. Cal
houn, fell between the cars, the
wheels taking off his head, his left
arm at the shoulder and one foot.
When he fell he grabbed thebrake
beam and held on, being dragged
alonsr until all his clothes were
stnppcd from his body. He could
not retain his bold long and must
have been killed instantly when
he let go. The train ran on about
twelve miles before he was missed.
He was from Chicago, was about
twenty-eight years of age, a single
man. and was making his first trip
with Conductor Dcvoe.
X6T1S ?S TEE ST9CEXL5.
Kansas City has packed since
March 1st, 450,749 hogs. Chicago
is the only city in .the United States
that has done'better.
White and Merrell of Texas who
have been holding their herd on the
Checrokec Strip,"have succeeded in
selling out to -different parties at
J1G.00, S20.00 and $25.00. The lot
consisted of ones, twos and threes.
Cattle are rounding- over and
putting on tallow beautifully, says
the Texas Panhandle. There "is
mora of the proper disposition on
the part of the ranchmen than ever
before to let the steers hang upon
the range until they are lully npe.
Dodge City last week was very
dull for sales. . There were 36,
000 head of cattle on the market.
Of theso 3,000 were she cattle.
About three-fifths of the whole
number were yearlings, and 3,800
3s and 4s. The balance are two-
Drovers News: Twelve" thou
sand head of cattle, the largest
consignment under the control of
one man ever sent over the 'Frisco
road, were shipped recently. It
required twentv-three trains- af
twenty-one ears each to consign
the lot to the rcrxket.
Here is the saysa of samebedy
arainst a neint that has bees
thought to be near about orthodox
"rtcgarding 'escutcheons,' a no
ted authority claims that they help
to sell a poor cow, but arc of no
beneStto those that are good. The
test of judgment by the escutcheon
with him has failed, although he
was once an advocate of the tlreo
ry. Stock sales at Caldwell last week
2,000 two and three year old
steers at $21 and $2G. 300 beeves
at 30pl40 yearling steers at $17;
and 400 two, three and four vear
old steers at $21 and $27. 325
beeves at $31.25, and G05 two and
three year oldsjat ?22 and $27; 400
yearlings at $17. 150 one and two
vear old steers and heifers at $16
to -$18. 1200 yearling steers at
During June and July, 1863,
Agent McGillicuddy of the Sioux
received from the Government for
the Indians four hundred and thir
ty eight cow3 and bulls. He did
not distribute them, but kept them
at the agency corralled at night un
til fall. He then sent them on
winter range. They were very poor
and could not stand the winter.
Three hundred and seventy died
before spring. This is the report
of William ilanaree, boss herder
rat the agency.
Mobeetie, Texas Panhandle.
An outfit from the northwest part
of the state struck the broken mar
ket of a short time back with a
heavy shipment of cattle, and were
compelled to sell at $16.00 around.
As the shipment was composed in
Eood part of steers for which they
ad paid $20 to $22 at two years
old. the galling unpleasantness of
the transaction can be easily seen.
The Kiowa and Coman
che tribes of Indians have made the'
proper arrangements with the In
terior department at Washington,
and will lease a few million acres
of their reservation in the territory
for grazing purposes.
Mr. J. S. Holland, manager of
the Illinois Cattle Company, in
New Mexico, has quite a marked
preference for Short-horns to cross
with the average range cattle. Se
speaks as though his head" might
be somewhat clear. "I prefer the
Short-horn, for various reasons.
Experiments have proven that the
Short-horn is the best for crossing
purposes, as well for hardiness as
the most weighty animal. The
Short-horn puts a body on his
crosses large boned, long, roupd
and capable of carrying more beef
than any other animal. A stock
grower who studies his business as
he should do, tries to grade his cat
tle in reference to size as' well as
quality. For my part I cannot sec
the .use of crossing those small
boned animals when it takes no
more grass to produce a 1,200
pound beef than it dees one weigh
ing from 700 to 900 pounds."
Speaking ef riches Mr. Vandcr
bilt said: "I believe I am the rich
est man in the world. In England
the Duke of Westminister is said
to be worth $200,000,000, but it is
mostly in lands and houses. It
does not yield him 2 per cent. A
year from now I shall be worth
more than $200,000,000, and will
have an income equal to G per cent
on that amount." He owns 930,
840 shares of railway stock, valued
at $S8,750,000, his railway bonds
amount to $26,8o4,420, he holds
$70,580,000 in government and a
trifle of $5,000,000 in other securi
ties the aggregate wealth of this
Midas being $201,332,412.
Tlie Busiaess Center,
BOOT AND SHOE MAKER.
laics' Mi (MIcmi's Tm Stas vri ltfe a Sjsekkj.
ALL MB88 PROMPTLY FILLEB-
Fwr 3Hles frwa Prairie City, ea Graad RItct.
GEO. ABMSTBONG, - Proprietor.
All Kinds of Hard Lumber Always on Hand
and for Sale.
ID- W. LIFE
Oowala, - - - Ind.Ter.
Will sell goods for Cash, as cheap
as any house in the Territory.
Call and Examine my Stock. -
CHS. Kill, friaiiit.
PAH WIO, Stfy a! TVaManf.
PB0PXIETOKS OF TEE
SENECA ROLLER MILLS,
SENECA, NEWTON CO., MO.
Hjgbest Cask Price Paid, for All Grades of Wheat,
rfcrs fcr FLSGK, BJUX a4 SHITSTCFFS rrmpllr lttoaata fa.
P. BOCLER, SOTik4etai4 towm Iui$r. SENECA, M0.
-I HAVE AN-
OX GRAXD RIVER, FOUR MILES
EAST OF CHOUTEAU.
Tlie Sfcoclc of Dry Goods, Clo tiling, Motions,
Hats, Gxocefies3 Qu'eensware, Tirrwarei
Cutlery, Saddlery, Boots and Shoes,
Always Complete and Sold at Lowest Prices.
GRAY IX0UEMG & SAW MIEL.
I have purchased this mill and am prepared to do a General
CS-- EC. TiHiWIS.
J?. O. Clio-utea-u, - - - Ind. Ter.
G. W. GREEN IN THE FRONT RANK.
As the lime approaches for moving into our splendid new building, the
necessity for reducing our stock becomes more apparent.
We intend to save most of tlie expense ol
transfer, for our customers.
The "Old Eehabie'
Has always been recognized as-
Headquarters for Bargains,
And will now do belter than ever. The stoclc-' comprises
everything sold in a-
X-jSurg'e G-e:.Qst,l Store
Among lhe chief bargains wc quote the following:"
H AHPS, Fur, former price 75 cents to $2 nO; now offered at-50c,
75c, and $1 00. "We have a few -aw hats left which dad be
carried off at any price.
SHOES, formerly sold at 81 25 to $2 50; now offered at 40 cents
to 51 45. A fine line of Misses Slippers now offered at 50
cents per pair; have always sold at 75c to $ 50.
CXiQTBTJIN"Gr, Light Weight, at your own price. Rather
than carry this stock we wiil sell it at one-half regular price. .
"VESTS. one ll of about 40 at 50c each. Formerly sold readily
at $1 00 to $150.
The above are but a few of the many bargains offered and only
given as an example. During this
GrTGCut f3J.SLiJLln.&r Setlo,
Which will positively continue only about six week wo shall take
pleasure in making .special prices on many different articles.
Come in and secure a bargain while the opportunity lasts.
G. "W. GRKSK,
, Crop officii ear acd
Range Oa J ones
northeast of VI
MES. J. B. CUSL.
Postolfice, CofleyvIIIe, Kans.
J C on left hip or
side, and saddle
etirra on right gtde
Kangc on Carl
vr. O. PATTON &&$.,
Foat-oIHccrYinita, I. T.
Smooth crop in the
Horses branded the
same on the left
Range Rock creek
Postoffiec, Vinita, Ind. Ter.
Some cattle br'nd'd
on lift side.
g,v aaaaaj uiue i.auin
urveK, nine iiiuca
northeast of Vinita
T. F. TH0MP9y,
P.O. Vinita, I. T.""
Range on Big Ga
hin Creek. 3 miles
south of Vinita.
W. T. BEATTY,
rostoffice, Vinita, I. T.
Brand on. cither
side or hip.
Ylnita. . 38tf
Postolfice, Cboateato, I. Tv
20tne cattle brn'U
VGoa left side.
Ear mark Over-
slope in each ear.
Ranee on Pryora
creek, I. T.
1'ostofSce, Chelsea, I. TT
Smooth crop off
oi i en ear.
Range four miles
west of Chelsea.
Prv.tnffiro nhetotia. Kans.
- -- F .' ?t-.?l-
i Also C oa neb t bide
Jlanpe oa bead
waters; oi iJttle
F. at CHOWJfiliL,
Postoffiec, Vinita, Indian Territory.
pKHne- oranacu on
Horse brand C S
on left shoulder.
Range on Shaw
nee creek, 9 miles
n e of Vinita. 47y
C. 3C McClellan.
Postollice, Oowala, I. T.
iV lW COW1
are branded on
left iiiW tkoi.
A frw rsttl
hramldl BPBSM beam
lie left W tfcoul-
Curt) on Caney on t R ti Je
B.K; TASXQK- .
Post-ofHce, Vinita, I. T
ear aad aplit
Post-officc, Echo, I. T.
" " Brsndevea-
aaviail ap, either side
aataaiaiiBiK Marx, crop
"a ofl right ear.
I W W creek, C. Hi
Cherokee Orohan Aa-rlom.
' crobin left ear
in right. u
H. B. Eaory P. O. Viatta, r
Vn ri mil nth mif
marks ana oM2
Skiatook Post-office, C. Zf.
Postoffice, Sac and Fox Agency. ',!-
cattle bran ?
H o ri a
der. Ear" i
and swallow fork in left. 9tf
Postoffice, V'nita, I. T-.
tasin riaiit. G
of Vinita, ,.
at the bead
of Prrorr -
creek. Range,, between Prvor and
Lightning creeks. c
Vinita, I. T.
' rionn in'
i eacli eaiv-
Postoffice, Vinita, L.T.
Crop ot"o f
left eart naK
homo cattle branded
on bip. Righkhip
iigo Big Ca
oa right aide.
"W. E. HALSELL,
P03t-offlce, Vinita, I T.
r. a astaiTsx.
JOEL B. GENTRY & CO.
Lecaxt Grave Para,
(Eight Miles Northwest of Sedalia,)
BKEZDEES yST DKAI.EB.S IS
Short-Horn, Hereford and
And Denmark Saddle & Harness Horses
Have at present 730 high grade and pedigreed Sliort-hom bulls ; 300 high
heifers 300 high gratle 'short-horn cows in calf by Hereford r.nd Po5.ied bull.
Wc are prepared to make contracts for future delivery for any nnmber Coms
WM. LITTLE & CO.,
WfcoltKl u KlaH 1P ta
FLOUR, FEED AND PROVISIONS
Ate carry a oeEsjleta Una of
33ry Goods, Hats and Caps,
Boots and Shoes, Notions, Etc.
HIGHEST PRICE PAID FOB COUNTRY PRODUCE
Band Supplies for Mm Always It M:
Don't fail to see our stock and learn onr prices
-W3- LITTLE & CO.. Vinita, Indian Ter.
JOHN & GEORGE BTJLLETTE,
FULL AMD COVPLKTE STOCK OP
WHICH WILL IE SOLb AT BED-ROCK PRICES.
CASH PAID FOB H1BES, FUKS aad FR0DDCE. Cash or Cattle takes la x
BEE OUR STOCK. TULSA, I. T.
This brand and mart (crop and nn
derbit ou" each ear) kept up on ranch.
Various ear marks and old brands.
Horse brand horse-shoe en left shoul
der and neck.
R an c h, pn
north of Tulsa
VT. T. DAVIS.
P. O., Vinita, I. T.
"W. Q. NELMS,
Post-office, Mmta, I.-T.
Post-o3ice, Chetopa, Kac5.
THOMPSON 1 CO.,
Smooth crop and ocderhack in each ear
VIjSIT., I. T.
Kerp eomuntlr on haal tto Cio!cest SUplt aaI Fincj Groceries la tie Mtrket. Sl3o
fralt, Yeptalilis, Fwil, QueeosWire, Giasswars ad Tiswuo.
Post-office, Prairie Citj, I. T
rir h t
EVANS, HTJNTSS fc -ITSWXAK;-Poet-Offloe.
Half-brccd cattle all brahoed
on left side and hip. Someear
marked Haal and some OD
the lat- lc ter iscall-fcaal ad ta
jmpje- aBaai boh mark" Taiaa
sicrs road-Daana aT'BT2 on
side. Various car-"aaapimrjUi
rajcge Commanche county pool.
2X. W. COUCH.
Post-Office,Lightning Creek, I. T.
Crop off right ear, and swallow-fork in
Mrs. Isabella Ifewnun,
Post-office. Skiatook, I. T
Ranch on Kock Creek, Osss011
P. O., Coiby
Wolf creek, 20
miles south of