24. Letter of C.J. Harris to the National Council, suggesting that all unfinished business receive undivided attention and be finished at as early a date as possible (December 13, 1894).
25. Tulsa Review -- December 28, 1894: "Editorial on C.J. Harris", which considers the last session of the Cherokee council as a "long eared a--".
26. Afton News -- January 4, 1895: "Senate Bill No. 34 Approved by C.J. Harris". This act requires those people re-admitted to Cherokee citizenship to permanently relocate within the boundaries of the Cherokee Nation.
27. Talihina News -- January 10, 1895: "The Indians Side" re: Chief Harris in Washington, DC as the dead of a delegation of Indians for the purpose of opposing any adverse action on the part of Congress which might spring from the extremely unfavorable report of the Dawes Commission.
28. Minco Minstrel -- January 11, 1895: "News Item of C.J. Harris" noting that Harris is to go before the committees in Washington to "beat off" the Dawes Commission and its report.
29. Indian Journal -- January 25, 1895: "Interview with C.J. Harris" re: his trip to Washington, DC and his unfavorable views of the Dawes Commission.
30. Davis Progressive -- February 22, 1895: "In Regard to Senate Bill #2734 by C.J. Harris" about the Cherokees' objection to this bill because they feel that it takes their jurisdiction in all civil and criminal cases from their control. They do not object to U.S. Courts in Indian Territory.
31. Tulsa Review -- February 22, 1895: "An Appeal to Congress by C.J. Harris, Et Al" regarding intruders.
32. Cherokee Advocate -- February 27, 1895: "An Appeal of the Five Civilized Nations to the Congress of the United States" re: the courts in the five nations and the power taken over by the U.S. government.
33. Cherokee Advocate -- February 27, 1895: "An Appeal for Justice by Delegates of Five Civilized Nations to the Congress of the United States" re: holding their lands as a unit instead of allotments.
34. Tulsa Review -- March 8, 1895: "Four Delegates Appointed by C.J. Harris", reprinted from the Afton Herald. Questions the work accomplished by the large delegations going to Washington. Huge sums of money are spent and the President vetoed treaty obligations. The courts were wiped out, and the Intruders still remain.
35. Afton News -- March 15, 1895: "Address by C.C. Robards" who is upset with the Washington delegation, especially Chief Harris and W.A. Duncan.