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The Guthrie daily leader. (Guthrie, Okla.) 1893-1996, November 22, 1893, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063952/1893-11-22/ed-1/seq-1/

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WCoinplrtp. Stock of-fffc
Full Line of
Hawke's Oolobrated Speotacles.
3U Oklahoma At, Near tand office
oyitimpttiti jtett- Mnoitf9
Watch anil Clock ttrpalrlMff.
I'.nirratlnir n Speclali
303 Oklahoma At., Rear T.anH odlr.-
Cmtkrkd at the Post-Officr at Gutiikic, Ok, Second-class Matt in.
Orricn op TciiLtcATto.v: Hakrison Avrnch
VOL. 1
NO. 303.
PI ' i
at 1 11
r3 ii i iftl
Finnstand Largest stock of Jewelry and M jsii al Instru
ments in Oklahoma. Best makes of Pianos and Organs. The
very finest stock of Watches, Clocks and Silverware. Solid
Gold Jewelry of all Descriptions. Engraving free on all pur
chases. SEWING MACHJNES-Davls and Now Homo.
Wo Guarantee ail goods.
Corner First St. and Oklahoma Ave
The Sllter Champion nt Work mi n Kill
Which lln Will Introduce im Minn
as Concress Meats Clnlnis the
rtrnral uf the Mirriu.in Act
lias Nut Kestorod Confi
dence maud's Ylent.
Washington, Nov. 21. The indlea
tlons are that the free coinage fight
will be renewed at the opening' of the
regular session. The free coinngo
men hold that tho repeal of tho silver
purchase law has not restored com
mercial prosperity, that the position
of tho silver men in urging free co'ii
age at the late session lias been vindi
cated and that now the Democratic
party in congress should devoto itself
to redeeming the remaining' pledges
of tho last Democratic natin.ial con
vention on the subject of silver and
financial legislation.
With this object in view, Chairman
Itiand of the committee on coinage,
weights and measures is preparing a
bill, which ho. us the leader of the.
free coinage men, will introduce at
tho opening of the session. It is fur
ther declared by htm to be his inten
tion to afford no loophole of escape
for those Democratic congressmen
who have talked for free colnago to
their constituents at home, but voted
against it on plausible pretexts, Alien
the matter came up for cons dera Ion
in the house. He ho.ds that there is
a clear majority for free coinage in
ine house, u me prtvnie declarations
of tho members to hi during the ex
tra session arc to be rode I upon, and
he purposes now to bring these gen
tlemen to the crucial test.
Tho measure which Mr. Itiand will
introduce is substantially a re-enactment
of the law of January 18, 1337.
It Is tho belief of the silver men that
this will command greater strength
and alTord less opportunity for evas
ion than auy other measure which
could possibly bo presented. The act
of 1837 was simple and brief. It pro
vided for silver dollars of 412J grains
and declared that "the dollars, half
dollars, quarter dollars, dimes and
half dimes sha 1 bo legal tenders ac
cording to their nominal value for any
sums whatever."
'We expect to undertake to pass a
freo coinage bill before congress ad
journs." continued Chairman Itlaud,
decisively. "What success we will
have Is very uncertain. My position
Is that we should repeal now all of tho
riherman laws on silver and have tho
law of 18.S7 ro-cnactcd and thus put
silver back to where it was before' ho
put his hand on it. Slnco we have
repealed one of his luws, lot us repeal
ullof them. I think that a majority of
the committee on coinage, weights
und measures will favor such a bill as
I am preparing. I think tho, luto
election wjll stimulate soino of them
to a balicf of tho wisdom of such a
policy. Ttio last election seemed to
l)u a general 'want of confidence' in
the Democratic party. Tho result of
the late election does not look, either,
as though tho people had much confi
dence that the repeal of tho Sherman
Jaw would help them. My purposo
ia to introduce such a bill, have it
promptly aotod upon by tho coin
mlttco as I have no doubt it will
lie, and have it reported back to
the house. I urn willing to wait thou
a reasonable time for tho discussion
and passage of a tariff bill beforo
pressing tho free coinage measure.
We will not embarass them and will
,'lvo no ono any excuse for evading
tho Issue. I think our peoplo ought
to go to work and pass a good tariff
bill at an early dav; and after that is
done, I purpose to see if wo cannot
have some financial legislation. For
my part I am a frpu trader and do not
belong to the incidental, protectionists
or to any other class of protectionists.
Of course, if they put wool on the fieo
list. J shall expect and insist on a very
jieavy cut in wool on the freo list un
Jo.su we gat a compensating reduction
in manufactured woolen goods."
A Kllllnc by u I'lt Hots
Neir Weir
City Hay Cause tlrare Trouble.
pruvwojr, KOt Nor. 2L Last even -
- Next to Guthrie National Bank.
ingl. K. r.tltntt, p.t boss at shaft An.
8. near Weir City, shot tinil killed Will
McKeevor, a negro miner, who hail
been quarrelsome for home days and
who, after hot words, rushed at Kl
llott with a pick
, Tlio town is full of negroes armed
to the teeth and every citizen carries)
a Winchester. Excitement runs high,
and should a gun be llred on either
side there is no tolling what may bo
done. kllllott is in hiding
Mi.ynr Or-
ictfi! Soonm und ti Town'
rnl lo I..4..1P (Iriivti Humor.
rn K.Nii), Ok., Nov. 21. At
Kremlin, Saturday seven sooners were
put on n train by a vigllattco commit
tee aud told that they would be strung
up If i hey ever returned.
At Hound point tho mayor has been
notified to leave by a vigiianco . om
mittee and to sooner are reported
to have bce.i hanged on the Skeleton,
seven miles cast of here, lor driving
bottlers oil" their claims
Mint o.i mi lliiud.
TiAllNia), Kan., Nov. 21 Investiga
tion of the shooting and supposed rob
ber of Sadd er M F. Campbell whl h
occurred here earlv Thursday morn
ing has proved conclusively that he
shot himself to obtain 8.1,000 for the
loss of his hand on an accident policy
which ho carried. The facts were
discovered by tracing the gun which
lie claimed to have taken from the
robbers but which it is now known
that ho purchased of Moses llros of
drcat I'end, ho rdware dealers.
The Showing Mnile hy Hank Commit-
Inner llrlmlcnth'.il'j Krport.
Toj'KKA, Kan.. Nov. '.1 Hank Com
missioner ltriedcnthal has reports from
418 of tho 421 state aud private banks
of Kansas at the closo of business
August 3, from -which ho makes tho
following statement: Depositb, Janu
nry 3, JM.1V.,013. 13; Octobers, 514, 1)00,
8 2 00; decrease, 50,14.1,100.14; legal re
serve January 3, 87,401,20.1.23, bolng
I 3S 4-10 of deposits. October 3, SO, 181,
1 013 20, being 41 2-10 of deposits; duo
from other banks .January 3,54,418,
138.33, October 3. 8,037, 181.00, de
crease, 31,381,2.17.21; borrowed money
January 3, SI, 719,530.02, October 3,
8080,047 01, decrease, 5730,401 41; loans
and discounts, January 3, S22,02O,718.
05, October 3,St7,7:t'.',800.07. decrease,
85,187,852.88: overdrafts, January 3,
8700,0 7,80, October 3, 8100,, de
crease. 8330,382.74; total decreased in
debtedness 80,200 177.03.
Including reports from national
banks to tho comptroller of the cur
rency, Commissioner Jlrledcnthal esti
mates the aggregate decrease of bank
ing inpobtctlncss In tho stato at 813,
000,' 00. ilea also says that thostateaud
private bants can my every dollar they
owe out of money due them anil still
have over 82,u00,000 duo them In ud
dltton lo tho legal reserve. Ho re
gards the showing made by those re
ports or remarkable, considering tho
troubles the country has passed
through since January 3 and that Kan
sas this year experienced the shortest
crop In her history.
Desperate Sword nnd Knlfo right lie
tvreeu Tiki Illvnls Tor Lady's lliiud.
N.vroi.ijox. Ohio, Nov. 21 Near this
placoCharloJ Davis nnd Leonard For
sythe, aged 22 and 21 years re
spectively, fought with swords and
later ns they wero broken used
their jack knives. They wero rivals
for the hand of Miss Margaret Farrell,
donghter of Squire Farrell. lloth were
terribly slashed up and werd uncon
scious when found. Forsytho, in ad
dition to a number of hacks and cuts,
was run through the lower part of tho
leftlung There Is soino hopo of his
rival's recovery.
Davis says that they met by agree
ment hi the woods at S o'clock and
fought by lantern light; that they
thrust and parried and tho fight had
progressed for u quarter of an hour
whan ho disarmed Forsytho by break
ing his sword. He begged 1'orsythe
to desist, -latter win so desper
ate that ho pulled out his
jack knlfo and rushed at Davis with
fury. "1 could have killed him eas
ily," said Davis, "but did not caro to
take, auoinfalr ud vantage of him. He
could not reach me at all with his
knlfo but Ills assaults were so serious
that I was comnollod in self defense
to run him through with my blade,"
1 -
T 10 ba-emant
under LUlIe's drug
store will
be for rjnt after November
Tho beat locution for a barbershop
) la the city,
ho Kx-Mliilstsr Atone Held Iteipousluto
for tho Hawaiian Revolution Mr.
Stevens Ilottjr Dauouum Illonnt
nnd Wilt Anmer Him Kx
President Harrison lie-
fuses to Talk About It.
Wasmxotox, Nov. 21. Secretary
liresham yesterday tnado public all
tho correspondence between the secre
tary of stato and James It. ltlount,
commissioner and, later, minister to
the Hawaiian islands. Mr. Uresham,
in giving this voluminous printed mat
ter to tho press, explained that It in
cluded everything connected with Mr.
mount's mission to Hawaii with tho
exception of home statistical tables
relating to the islands. Tho matter
cons sts of three parts, tho first bo
ginning with a copy of tho instruc
tions given Mr. ltlount on March 11,
1S0H. prior to his departure from
Washington for Honolulu, and tho
last part ending with u brief letter
under date of July, 31, 1803. in which
he takes his conge as follows:
"The condition of parties in tho
island", is one of quiescence. Tho ac
tion of the United States is awaited
by all as a matter of necessity. This
condition, it can be assumed, will re
main until tho proposition to annex is
accepted or rejected In the latter
contingency no sudden movement is
likely to occur. The piesent govern
meut ciin on.y rest on a basis of mili
tary force, possessed of most of the
arms in the islands, with u small
population to draw from to strengthen
it. ritimately it will fall without
full. It may preserve its existence
for u year or two, but no longer,"
Then he adds that lie has done his
duty us well as he could, "considering
I was surrounded by persons inter
ested in misleading," and his private
affairs necessitated his return home
Secretary llresham's letter of in
structions to Mr. ltlount, dated March
11, dcllue clearly how far, In the opin
ion of the president, the use of armed
force is J er.nisslblo by the I'nited
States to pull down or bet up govern
ments. Mr. (ircsham says:
"In the judgment of the president
your authority, as well as that of the
commander of the naval forces in Ha
waiian waters, should be, and Is lim
ited in the use of physical force to
such measures as are necessary to pro
tect the persons an I property of our
citizens; and while abstaining from
any manner of Interference with the
domestic couccrns of the islands, you
should indicate your willingness to in
tervene witli your friendly ollices in
the interest of a peaceable settlement
of troubles within the limit of sound
"Should It be necessary to land an
armed force upon Hawa ian territory
on occasions of popular disturbance,
when the authority may be unable to
give adequate protection to the lifo
and property to the citizens of the
I'nited States tho assent of such an-
-thoritv should at first bo obtained, if
It can be done without piejudice to
the interests involved.
"Your power in this regard should
not, however, be claimed to the ex
clusion of similar measures by the rep
resentatives of other powers for tho
lives and property of their citizens or
subjects resident in tho islands.
"Wlille the ".'nlted States claim no
right to interfere in the present or
domestic affairs, or in the internation
al conllicts of tho Hawaiian islands
otherwise than is herein stated, or for
tho purposo of malnta ning any treaty
or other sites which they possess, this
f government will adhere to its con
sistent and established policy In rela
tion to them, and it will not acquiesce
iu diplomatic interference by other
Mr. ltlount says he called on the
cx-queeu and informed her that no
person was authorized by President
Cleveland or himself lo plucc the gov
ernment of the Cnited States in the
attitude of desiring an adjustment be
tween herself and the provisional
govemmenL Tho queen replied that
she did not intend to enter into any
negotiations until the Washington
government had taken action on Mr.
Illount's report.
On May 4 Mr. Hlount wroto: "At
tills time the indications aro unmis
takable that a lurgo majority of the
peoplo of the islands arc utterly op
posed to annexation."
In the third part of tho correspon
dence is printed a statement of Mr,
Volney V. Ashford, dated May 8, in
which hcsavH ho has put in w'riting
certain information in regard to
Hawaiian affairs at Mr. Illount's re
quest. This statement refers to Queen
I.tliuoknlanl as "A reigning sovcreigu
who has at least tried to supplant her
brother, even at tho expense, If neces
sary, of walking over his strangled
corpse, to tho throne by a woman
notoriously loaded with the grossest
soclul vices such as had contributed
so largely to the late king's downfall
In 1887, but still strongly upheld by
tho majority of the native people, who
believe her professions and promises
to restore them to an equal fruncalsc."
In another part of his extraordinary
communication Mr. Ashford says:
'Wilson's 'null' on thequeen consisted
iu tho fact that for many years he has
been her favorite paramour (she lias
several). The queen had a private
gateway out through tho palace wall
immediately contiguous to her apart
ments in tho bungalow, that ho might
alone enter by u near and more con
venient woy a scandal at which even
the most obtuse of the native people
drew tho line The pair openly
lived together in the queen's cottage
at Waiklkl, a suburb of Honolulu,
during and succeeding the 'sandbag'
episode at the palace, just preceding
the descent upon tho league. This
placo was formerly an assignation
house, built by Tonquln und openly
used for that purpose, under the per
sonal charge of her business mana
ger, formerly her native coachman.
All these und many other equally
scandalous acts uro matters of notor
iety at the canltal, nnd hove been
itlrcd and commented upon by tho
native press of Honolulu; but the
ringHsh press were either gagged by
the palace party or kept silent to
avoid the effects of the scandal
These statements aro dlncrcdited by
Mr. Hlount.
Mr. Illount's conclusions of fact
are embodied In his report to Secretary
Ureshain, dated July 17. It Is iv very
long document, filling thirty-seven
large printed pages, and indicates
very clearly that he understood that
ho was to confine himself to a plain
statement of the facts, for nowhoro
does he make tho slightest suggestion
or recommendation.
The Incident which created such a
stir, of hauling clown the American
Hag, Mr. Hlount describes as follows:
"My instructions directed mo to
make inquiries which, in the interest
of candor aud truth, could not bo
done when tho minds of thousands of
Hawaiian citizens were, fml of uncer
tainty as to what the presence of
American troops, tho Anierlcnu tl.ig
und tho American protectorate im
plied. It seemed necessary that these
Intluences must be withdrawn before
those inquiries could bo prosecuted in a
manner belittlng the dignity nnd
power of tho Tnlted States. Inspired
with such feelings, and confident no
disorder would ensue, I direeted the
roinov.il of the flag of the rutted
States from tho government building
and the return of the American iroops
to their vessels Tills was accom
plished without any demonstration of
Joy or grief on the pari of the popu
lace. "The afternoon before, in an inter
view with President Dole, m response
t-i my Inquiry, he said that the pro
visional government was now nblo to
preserve order, although it could not
have done so for several weeks after
the proclamation establishing it "
Mr. ltiount tells of the various ef
forts made to secure a revision of tlio
constitution of 1877 und then brings
his narrative down to the propagation
of the legislature in 1802, the an
nouncement of the queen s purpose to
proctiim a now constitution und the
refusal of two of her ministers to sign
it. He tells the story o( tho revolu
tion which followed, and comments
upon tho failure of tho re vol tors to
inform tho mass meeting on the Kith
of thai, purpose, which ho attributes
to fear of tho queen. He quotes the
application of January 10 to Minister
Stevens for protection aud says:
"Tlio response to that call dos not
appear in tho illes and the records of
the American legation. It therefore
can not speak for itself. Tho request
of the committee of safety was, How
ever, consented to, nnd troops were
landed. A meeting of the committ e,
held that night at tho house of Henry
Waterhouse, next door lo Minister
Stevens' house, determined on tin de
thronement of the quin and her otll
ccrs. At this meeting ic was assented
lo by all that Mr. Stevens had agreed
with the committee of safety thai iu
tlu! event it occupied the govern mo lit
building and proclaimed a provisional
government ho would recognize it us
a de facto government.
Then Mr Hlount tolls of the respec
tive locations of the queen's force and
of Cuptaln Willz's troops und says:
"lliey wero doubtless so located to
suggest to the queen aud her counsel
lors tltat thoy were in co-operation
with the insurrectionary movement,
aim would, when the emergency
arose, manifest it by active support. '
It did doubtless suggest to tin men
who read tho proclamation that they
were having the suppoit of the
American minister nnd naval com
minder and were safe from pergonal
Mr. Hlount says: "The leadors of
the revolutionary movement would
not have undertaken it but for Mr.
Stevens' i romiso to protect them
against any danger from the govern
ment. Hut for this their mass meet
ing would not have been held Hut
for this no request to laud the troops
would have been made. Had tho
troops not been lauded, no measures
for tho organization of a new govern
ment would liave been taken The
American minister and the i evolution
ary leaders hud determined on annex
atioo to tho United States, aud had
agreed on the part each was to act to
the very end."
In concluding this report Mr. Hlount
says: "That it deep wrong has been
done the queen anil the native race
by American ofllelals pervades the na
tive mind, and that of the queen, us
well as a hope for redress from the
I'nited Slates, there can be no doubt.
Iudecd, who could have supposed that
tho circumstances surrounding her
could have been foreseen and sanc
tioned deliberately by tho president
of tlio United States? Her uniform
conduct and tho prevailing statement
among the natives point to her belief
as well us theirs that tho spirit of
Justice on the part of the president
would restore her crown."
That is the only thing in tho nature
of a recommendation made.
Tho commissioner closes with a de
scription of the industries of tho
islands, statistics, comparisons of the
races, changes in the conditions of tho
natives, and information tending to
bhow that they havo been badly
nrr.vi!Ns s('om:s iw.oijnt.
the Kx-.MIulter Will Maxe n Hot Iteply
to the special Commissioner.
Al'TUSTA, Maine, Nov. 21. A re
porter called on ex-Mlnistcr lo Hawaii
J. U Stevens, at his home, and asked
if he had anything to say lvirarding
Commissioner Illount's statement
Mr. Stevens said he firmly adhered
to all the previous statements In his
San I'runcisco aud Augusta letters ad
dressed to tho country. He expressed
great surprise at tho language of Mr.
lSlount as to Mr. Stevens' unwilling
ness to bhow him tho records of the le
gation. Mr Stevens says ho feclh him
self at liberty to expose Mr. Hlount'f
remarkable (ouduct towurd himself,
commencing immediately after Mr.
mount's arrival in Honolulu. It is a
record. Mr. Stevens says, tlio publica
tion of which will astnnUh all honrr
able minds, bringing to Mr. Stevens
no censure, unless it be that lie toler
uled hticli insulting treatment without
at once resenting it by refusing all
intercourse with the offending pet son
I Mr. Stevens, two weeks ngo mudo
an impel atlve engagement out of the
state which will occupy the next two
' or thrco days, With ivasonubU
promptness he will be heard in ills dc
fense. "It is sufficient to say now,'
Mr. Stevens adds, "that Mr. Illount's
report, so far a-t I'iven to the public,
is an ex pnrte and shamMem perver
sions of the facts."
I't-rrmldnt llnrrknn ll.cllnej to Tnllt.
Iniuax w'iii.ih, lnd., Nov. SI. To a
reporter who asked ex-President Har
rison for nn opinion on the ltlount re
lort, tho Oeneral said: "I hnVe
nothing to sny. My work Ima lxjcn
done nnd is n matter of public record.
1 have nothing whatever to reerct or
deprecate iu my cnnuoetlou with tho
nfTuir, nnd nothing to nay roiipcnitrig
the deeds of others. If 1 should con
sent to ,in iiiteiViow it would be a
very evhaustiio and com pie to onr,
and that I do not intend to do "
Ittihcrt Wilson KIIW ln.Miin In n Oiuir
I rcl nt MrAlrstor. Iml. 'lVr.
' McAi.r.srF.u, lnd Tor, Xov. 21.
lesterdny near this plno, ltoberb-1
Cole. William Austin nnd Iiobprt Wit
son had a difficulty over Wilson's
daughter haing discarded Colo lis
ii suitor. Cole and Austin eatno to
the Held where Wilson was
nt wivk nnd comui'Micod to rutu
n fuss with him. Austin bo
emtio angry aud told Colo to
shoot Wilson, on hearing tho re
mark, took his Winchester from u
wngon standing nenr nnd romiuouoeil
shooting, killing Cole instantly. Aus
tin in the mi ultimo had pulled his
pistol nnd'shot at Wilson but inlssod
him. WUm.ui then turned his gun on
Austin, shooting him twlci. .
Austin was mm tally wontmVil and
died iu it few hours 'Wiisou came to
South McAlc-tir th- Mime day and
gave hlipsplf up to tho Uu'tod States
ii arshal.
lYatTnt Wt-ulher on the linlUli t'o 1st
Still (nnt.iinot.
I.o.ndox, Nov. 21. Tlio gale in the
Kngllsh channel was renewed with
fury yesterday. All boats running
between Culii'S an 1 Dover nre -torm
bound at thesj two forts und vesse s
which aro arriving nt Dover every
hour report having experienced tin
most feirful weatlier In the channel
nnd In the North sea. Disisters and
fatalities nre reported on nil sides and
distressed vessels are lo he t en off
every art of the coast. Tho life
lio.its have been working gallantly for
nearly three days and have sueceedeJ
in rescuing n lurgo number of lives.
'Hie Corlinlt-Mltehi'll I I flit ('..,. '.I it..
I'ullcil OIV Willi, ,nt llilci-rerencc.
I'Kliitl, I ml. Ter.. Nov. "1. Tim
seeming inability of th backers of
Corhett und Mitchell u tint! u place
where they can fight lias fronted an
interest iu this lerritor.' that may ru
Milt in the offering of a sutlsfu tory
purso in ease there is any hopo of se
curing the fight Tho Oklahoma
statutes make prize llifhting a misde
meanor, and the penalty is not more
that S:0') fluo Hilda light jail sentence,
(iovernor Itonfrow, it is understood,
bus been approached upon the subject,
and bus positively asserted he wl.l
make no un necessary interference.
National tir.iuu Olllncri.
Svit.U'l hk, N. Y. Nov. 21 Tho
National Orange elected officers as
follows: Master. .1. II. Itriirhnui of
Ohio; overseer, P.. W Davis of ( nlifor
iiin: lecturer. Alpha Messer of Ver
mont: Klewiu-t. A M. Helehcr of lihode
Island; chaplain. S I, Wilson of
Mississippi; treasurer, Mrn. '.. 1.. Mc
Dowell of New York; secretary, John
Trimble of the District of Columbia;
gatekeeper, V. K llnrbougli of Mis
souri; cere-, Mrs. M. S. Ithode of Kan
sas; Horn Mrs A mm Hull of Minne
sota; lady assistant steward, Mrs
Amanda Hart of 'Michigan; executive
committee, 1!. H Hutchinson of Vir
ginia and J. J. Woodman of Michigan.
A llloody Kill I ro.ttl Hi forth
Hosro.v, Nov. .-!. Upports just filed
show that July, August nnd Septem
ber wore bloody months iu tho history
of rallronding iu this state. Dur.ng
that period tlieru wero recordod .113
accidents. The accidents Involved
directly '152 persons. Sixty-seven
wero instn'ntly killed, or practically
so, as thoy died within a few moments;
200 were injured, and the majority of
these bear tho memory of the perilous
escapes in the shape of maimed limbs,
or the loss of the same.
-MUM MurlliiB I'pT
Pins n t' mi, Pa, Nov. 21. Asa ro
suit of tho settlement of tho scale
question on n basis of 81.0.1 for pud
dling and the finishers' scalo on tho
bamo lines laid down in tlio Finisher-,'
union scale a portion of tho Youug.s
town mills resumsd yesterday nftor
nn idleness of twenty throe weeks,
tho longest continuous shut down
In tho history of tho mills iu the
Mehonlng valley.
A imp for Mtittiom.
Spokank. Wash., Nov. 21. Thoro Is
great excitement over u telegram re
ceived fioin Washington that tho lands
formorly belonging to tho Northern
Pacific railway company bore had
lapsed buck to the government itmlur
mount judicial decisions. 1 hind reals
of beltlors, young and old, spent all
night filing claims, and to day tlio
scene la as busy as ever.
Another I stilt in L'ouiuililo:i.
Wasiiiniiion, Nov 21. It is nrob-
nblo that another commission will ho
appointed to tieat with tho Osages,
Misbourius and Ponoas for their
reservation. The Osages aro the
wealthiest people In tho world, having
a per capita wealth of 33,000, and do
not seom inclined to relinquish their
present mode of living.
Oiiiio Ullh IS 1,1)00 I'lirliHce.
Si'it!Noni:i.i. Ill, Nov. 21. John
Hottorff. ahipplif elerk of tho United
Sta'eh cNpre.s com any, has mt been
seen since Saturday night, and a
package containing- 81.000 is iilo miss
ing It is believed that tho express
company is a heuvy loser In addition
to the SI. oo.).
Kll.l'Ul Com let, to hu llulmutul.
Wasiii.noto.v, Nov. 21. Secretary
Carlisle has ordered tho roleaso of the
ten Kits Ian convicts picked up at sea
mid landed at San l'rauclsco. It U
understood tho Russian minister here
will enJoavorto have, them re arrested
nnd ex..rad ted
llaB i-pttiiiii'il ami tte'ri prcpaicil (or Mm. uiiiir with a iich -tncK of fi.ui..ir of rxr .m. i
Old II jams Mill II ml It hard to klrl. up -'lull a xtoriu as arc iaU nif In lidtlirlc tilth mir I ,
ir.ilnit Iu hIiiich, riilils m. cli. You ate prcpa rd fur amlliiuir that tan 1inp n hi the .i .
weather if Miu'ie in hi. re led mir stock ami puri.li.ii-i if .lie rcitilitt-H nl umif rlalilc ..tit...
ulth inuit and hIiikIi l'lie ureal mai ulitr.iM'l hi mir -.hoe-, ihn nalk ilh ti. ho !. p,-, ,
h ciiim eirrjoiic wants to culi-t In l!i- lln loot IIi'k.h!' ant men tin i m't drop Imier t .
our price
Everything in the DRUG LINE
Prescriptions Filied Day or Night-
Is the
Furniture, Queensware and Cutlery!
A full line of Books. Stationary, News, Office and School
Supplies always on hand.
H. A. BOYLE, Proprietor.
MRS. D. E.
I Am Here to Stay !
If you uro in wantof tho Celebrated Cincinnati Safe, Fire or Hurglar Proof
or Fire and Hurglar Proof;
If you are in want of the Celebrated American Helpmate, Singer, Koyal New
Homo Sewing Muchino;
If you ore in waut of lllcycles and Tricycles, such as tho celebrated Imperial
King of Scorchers, the Fowler, the Oriel, the Phtcnlx, tho Central, the
Warwick, the lload King, the Telegram, tho Telephone, the Courier, the
Traveler, the New Mall and the Hoad Queen lllcycles, at wholesale nnd
retail, come and get my prices, at 100 11 Oklahoma ave., Guthrie, Ok. Ter
E. H. KNAUSS, Manager.
"T! 1 "'"- " i .u .,
rr--v t -
A. C. HIXON, Prop'r.
Place for
4 UURnj1
Lommikc sni.
vamutm-fB vrt , ' aM-
iasUtutiMiU r
j- .,

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