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The Chickasha daily express. (Chickasha, Indian Territory [Okla.]) 1899-current, September 18, 1900, Image 1

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The Chickasha Daily Express
Vol. i.
Chickasha, Indian Territory, Tuesday, September 18, 1900.
No. 230
WEEKLY EXPRESS
r Established 1892.
For Chickasha First; The Indian 'Territory Second; The World After.
DAILY EXPRESS
Established January I, 1900.
i
' New
lot
of
these Jjr
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THE SITUATION
All is Quiet at Hazelton,
Where the StormCenter
of Coal War Is.
STRIKER'S MEETING.
Addresses are Made in Order to
Strengthen Cause and En
courage Mine-Workers.
DISTURBANCE THREATENS
UNEQUALED
SHOES ,
on sale at
EMERSON'S.
roHlolllee buildinr.
Some Threats Have Been Made,
But Leaders are Doing Their
Best to Prevent any
Outbreak
Great Storms for the Last Forty
Years.
The great storms of the last forty
years are given in the following litt
by the Chicago Times Herald. It
shows the appalling figures of up
ward of tOO.OuO lives lost in storms:
The great storm of along
the const of China tleslsoj cd 300,
000 lives arid is on record as Hi;
greatest storm in history where any
estimate of the loss of life is given:
1HG1 Calcutta, India; 43,(100
lives and 100 ships lost.
.. J-KSi-Hairoug, China; 300,000
lives lost.
18S1 England; great destruction
ofrirop.irty and many lives lost.
1882 Manila, Philippine Islands;
00,000 families rendered homeless
and 100 lives lost.
188G Madrid, Spain; thirty-two
killed, C20 injured.
187 Australian Coast; 550
pearl fishers perished.
1888 Cuba; 1,000 lives lost.
18S9 Apia, Samoan Island ;Ger
man and American warships wrecked
"and many lives lost.
lM'JO Muscat, Arabia; 700 lives
lost.
1801 Mat uuie; 310 lives lost
and t.l 0,000(00 worth of probity
destroyed.
1882 Kavigo, northern Italy;
several hundred lives lost.
I8'J2 TonnaUy, Madagascar;
several hundred lives lost. ,
193 C.rat storm on the north !
west coast of Europe; 237 lives lost J
- off English coast and 103 fi&lit-i men ,
off Jutland. I
A hunting Stoiy. j
I too had fallen asleep under a!
gooseberry tree besidt? a erfek. j
When I awoke the first object
, that met my gnze was a great big
back deer I put my riilo lo'my
shoulder and took aim. Just
then I heard terrific quacking
olT tc my right and turning saw a
great Hocking of ducks. 1 took
'aim at the deer agaiu when my at-1
tention wns attracted by n squak
ing off to my left. It came from
a lare Hock of geese. I tcok aim
' at the defr again and this time
. my attention was claimed by a
hissing and rattling at my feet. 1
looked down and saw a big rat
tlesnake. Without slopping to
take aim I pressed the triggir'
"What was the result!1'
'he guu bnrslcd. The bullet
killed the buck the trigger enter
ed the ruUVsnakc's throat nud
killed it; the barrel of the guu
limled iu the other direction
Strnek the fiock of gtese and kill
ed forty; and I was blown two
miles into the woods fell inlo a
drove of rabbits and smashed the
life out of 317 of them." .
Philadelphia, Sept. lCTat the
strike of the mine workers in the
antracite regions of Pennsylvania
which President Mitchell of the
United Mine Workers ot America
has olllcially ordered to begin to
morrow, will be one of considerable
magnitude, seems certain tonight
from reports received from the
region effected. It eeems equally
certain that a number of operators
will make an effort to run their
mines, even though they be success
ful only can be determined when
the breaker whistles sound the call
to work.
Today was one of p4iut ibrou gh
oul the coal district.
parently r;coned without accurate
knowledge of the attitude of ths'r
men. It is true that some operations
in the Hazelton region were work
ing today with as high as 80 per
cent of the men at work, neverthe
less the greater number of men in
the district were idle. ,s
In the Scranton and Wilkesbarre
districts the tie-up was pracliU.y
complete. As "was ''expected Wife
Scuylkill region with Pittsburg for
a central point,, was at work with
very few defections. These men
have not the same grievances that
in other districts and if they go on,
a strike it will be largely through
sympathy.
President Mitchell of the United
Mine Workers", who has established
headquarters at Hazelton and is
personally directing the strike,
estimate! tl at over 100,000 men
struck and that 15,000 moro wUl
join them tomorrow.
Wilkesbarre, Pa , Sept. i7. The
coal miniers strike in almost general
in the Wyoming vvallcy. Some of
the Pennsylvania Co.l company's
collieries of PiUson started to work
this morning short handed. A
Delaware and Hudson Coal com
pany mine at Plains is working,
but the big mines at Nanticoke,
Plymouth and Parsons are com
pletely tied up,
Geer County Quarantined, .
OME FOREIGNERS AT WORK
In Some Sections Mines are Run
ning as Usual. Many Mines
Mart Short Handed.
Philadelphia, Sep. 17 The tie-up
caused by the strike for higher
wages of moro than 140,000 mine
workers is at least as complete as
the of the Union claimed at any
time. Companies and individuals
owning in nts who had claimed that
their workings would operate as
usual, despite the strike order, ap-
REFUGEES QUIT
Every Train Leaving Gal
vsston Takes Out a
Steady Stream.
BOATS INADEQUATE.
r-T r-i j-r
e m
e
4
DON'T
BLAME
6
Eyes' Are Moistoncd Willi Tears
as They Depart From the
City.
Texas Fever Reported to Y,
Among the Cattle There.
Sk clal i lb'' KxprcsH.
Guthrie, Ok., Sept. 10. Special
inspectors of the Department of
Agl'icnl'uft wlirlic tsee luyvti) .
igating violations of the live
slock sanitary laws of (ireer coun
ty have quarrautincd the entire
county until Nov 1 and no cattle
can be shipped out of the county
north except to qnarrantine yards
for immediate slanghter. This
aciton is based upon the prjval
ence of Texas fever in the county
brought by a herd of Texas cattle
driven across the country in viol
at:onoflaw. They are now in
vestigating similar conditions in
Dewey County.
On October 1 the cattlemen will
meet in Ardmore to adopt a con
stitution and by laws, and to per
fect the organization receutly be
gun at Sulpbur.
RELIEF STATION OPENED
At Tex is City for Refuges. Lots
of Work on Hand forMany
Moro Laltorcrs.
' Galveston, Sept. 17. The steady
stream of refugees from Galveston
is kept up. There is not a depart
ing train from across the bay which
is not packed to its platforms.
In M e will be refugees leaving for a
week to come.
No sadder sight could ba imagin
ed than the picture presented by a
boat load of refugees, when the
ropes were cjst off and the, craft
swung out into the bay and away
from the storm swept city. There
was not a face that was not turned
toward the ruin. There was not an
eye thai, was not moistened by tears.
So great has teen the rush to'leave
behind the scenes Qfthe storm that
nec'.s with the trains at Texas City,
liss not' failed to leave her wharf
a single day without denying pass
age to a portion of those who want
ed to get away.
KRUCER'S VISIT.
He is Authorized To Negotiate
Settlement.
London, Sept., 17. A special
dispatch from Naples 6ays an
agent of the Transvaal states that
the object of Mr Krnger's visit
to Europe is to negotiate a settle
ment with Great Britian and that
he has full power to act to that
end.
If the biscuits are not good;7i
It's all in the Flour.
SUPREME FLOUR,
IIS GUARANTEED
To be the Best Flour sold in Chickasha,
Or your money refunded.
HIGHEST PRICE!
AC
HIGHEST QUALITY!
'it
: WHITEMAN BROS.,
Solo Wholesale Distributing Agents for above Flours.
A RDM OK K, -HOUSES- . CHICKASHA.
--
if.
Xi
C. ft. CAMrnni.i.. lron...
It. K. V.'oo'lTEN, Ju., Vice IV ;i.,
, II. Ii. JOHNSON)
I'ushh.T,
No. 5431.
J. T. Acst. An. Cstflcr.r J
H. F. Johnson, Ass'l,, Cashier;"' "-'r,
First National Bank,
CHICKASHA, IND. TER
RApitftl: :l:: r .... ' ,
M
'i m
DHRECTOiiS: m
R.M. ttourlaml, C. if. l-.i,rnt. ii. llmd. K. K. Johnson, A. L. Xail,
it A". U'outenjr., Webb ilcmhix, C. ii. Campbell, it. B. Johnson. .
Oflers to Depositors every Facility which their Balances,
Easiness and Responsibility Warrant.
B. P. Smtth. Presilent,
Wm. Inman. Vicc-Pres.
N0.5547.
C. T. Ekwin. Cashier,
1 N. Dkhcomues, Ass't Cashier.
. ...!
Citizens National Bank
CHICKASHA, IND. TER.
Capital,
$50,000.06.
H. 1'. Smith, J. C. Drbjijers, Wm. Inman, A r ''
Wr L. Saiiicr-i, J, if. Tut tie,
GCHSESrOlTDElTrS. ' '
Hanover National. New York; Natiocal liank of Commerce. Kansas City-"Md.?
March mts anl Pla ners, Sberintn. Tex., ConUninta' Nation il Bank, SULouiti-. :
GRAND
OPEIK
OF FALL
WINTER
AMD
THE BIG CASH STORE;
A REAL CALIFORNIA SUIT FOR
Real California Pant. $3. 50 and !?1.00. C.in give you
A Good Suit 4.U0, t. 5 J and 5.00. . m ;
GOODS.
THE BIG CASH (STORE, as
usual, right in the lead
with he Largest, Deot,
and Cheapest Line of
Dry Goods, Clothing,
Shoes' and Roots ever
irourhl to Chickasha.
We have the Cheapest
and bct 'assorted stock
of CLOTHING IN THE TOWN.
WE SELL .THE OLD RELIA
BLE HAMILTON BROWN
Shoes and Roots. The'licvt'in liic World.' " '
N DRY GOODS- WE ARE
STRICTLY IN THE SWIM.
A good yard wi.lo Sea Island Domestic 2 i ynrds for
61.((). A good Oiilip.g, -JO yanls for
Flaunt 1 Pj- Laine A sjilendid goods for Ladies house
Dresses SA ets. Can give a gool Stand;ird Calico,
fast colors for -I V cts. Cutloii Cliceks JJO yards for
1.0U. Wc can save yon mouey
THE BIG CASH
EX I
G. MAYS, Pr
S1
"'-si
Si
A

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