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title: 'Indian chieftain. (Vinita, Indian Territory [Okla.]) 1882-1902, July 04, 1901, Image 1',
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CHIEFTAIN PUBLISHING CO.
VINITA, INDIAN TERRITORY, THURSDAY, JULY ,4 1901.
VOL. XIX. NO 45
- ' ' ' ' ' m
Whi-ti aCliinam.-iii Incomes n criminal,
the law putusliea Inn par
tnts ami even llie grand
parents. This is only the
extreme loaicni nj:
Sliratlon ot tne
octnnc o( liered
ity. In tins coun
try, c leave nat
ural law to deal
with 1U own
many n mother
ness and peev
ish temper of
Women mainly err through Ignorance.
They enter the marriage state already
disordered hy Irregularity of the periods.
The delicate and sensitive organs, pecu
liarly feminine, arc In no condition for
the shock which is consequent on the
great change Drains ttiat are offensive
and debilitating are ret up, inflammation
and ulceration with female trouble are
ruhled in time, ami when motherhood
comes the strength of body is inadequate,
and the condition of mind unfit, for the
lesponsibihty The natural result it a
child that is unhealthy and unhappy.
Happy wilchood, healthy motherhood,
beautiful children, all follow the use of Dr.
Pierce's lavorite Prescription. It stops
the drains allays inflammation, heals ul
ceration, cures female trouble, soothes
the nerves and puts the delicate female
organ in a condition of perfect health.
Mr Annie lllaektr, of 6 Glharliie Street,
rVrracuu. H V write. "Your medicine hare
done wondera for me I'or tr mjr health ae
ry loor I h'J (our mlcarrUte, out ilnee
takine I)r rltrce'e Oolilrn Medical UiMorcry
anil I'avorile I'tencrliHlon I have much Ixttcr
health an I now I hare a Una healthy lty. I
hare'recomroen'led your ranllcltiee to .evrral of
my frieudt and they have been benefited by
Women And valuable help In Dr.
Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser,
rknt free on receipt of stamps to pay cost
of mailing only . Send it one -cent
stamps for tin- boot, in paper binding, or
i stamps for cloth binding. Address
Vt K v Pierce tluflalo, N. Y.
. 1 .a a
TA TMT PAI nDLiPu'Pl,M "' "earing all mo
lALUIll UttLUriL mon y adduced by both sides as to
Is Enlisted by the Many Ap
plicants f6r Enrollment.
le, not Known, But "Standing"
Witnesses Are Ever on Hand
to Swear Their Presence In 'GO
But Commission Follows Uio
For Sale nt $50 Each.
From 10 If) 14 rnonllis old, lilch pradcalio
Eight Pine adding.
Urltere and Sartdlou. n-
The Season of 1901
At V. n. Kaincs' livery barn, ojjpotlte TJ.
H rnurt house. Vinita. Indian Territory.
Service fee tio.oo to insure living colt,
payable when colt Is foaled, or when the
nuirc iaillf-pcru ui urarriiiuvcii iiuiii uic
latur Si 00 per month. Will fed
Kraln It desired, at rtMMHMMctrtiM.
Pedigree furuiilied oil application.
,r- J. N. Walker, VI nita, I.T
JTot occupyinc moro space than
(bo first following will bo inserted
nt 5,00 per yoar. T ho verdict ol
rw'n awning largo or Bmall horde
js that it pays to advertise the
J. 0. GRAY,
JO 5111c Northwest of Vlnlu.
J C Hango on I'aw
Cattle of tUU brand
sold ouly (or slilp
Jncul. I1M reward orcon
vlcllon of itciillng
It. R. TAYLOR,
rostotllcr Vinita, I.T.
. g Smooth crop In
SF and ir-llt In the
alA rlKht. ,., ,
BBBBBWwe' Hnmikiittla In
n on Im.
B. B. KUAYSBR,
Hone In and
oa II I n Culiln
creek, 7 miles
west of llluo
aoaet. . CallloottliU
, only for slilp
,mel. 100 reward
I nil brand.
W. U. NOBLES,
' .... S,lnA
Horse brand same.
In each ear
llinre lieail ol
HlK creek, O.N
f Soma hate
L (s ll Is
S fit nine
1IAU0BTT & MILl'OItD,
V 0- vmits, I. T.
1'astvres on llok
Creek, noar Adair
(arm. at Military
UroMlnir of Outilo
Creek. Herd princi
U) U) On right tip and si Jo noar bsak.
AUo.MiU3ini a ItITW
A 11 la lallr-brandod with - on loft suowiwr
rslde. (OlsouiUlit side. Younger cU
marked undor lislt crop right uud uudeWU
. , "
W. W. MILLEU,
i) ,..tilA 1M..IIM T.wl Tap
I I1KI1I I1LU 1 II1IIUI AUM. 4W1. l
www. .--...-. ".
Bange ou I,b
Nowata, I.T , Juno 27.
The Dawes commission will this
week complete its work of enroll,
lug Cherokee freidmeu at this
placti and co to the general o dices
at Muskogee. TI10 commiesion
has been at work at this place for
two weeke and lias heard a great
number of applications for enroll
ment. Mnjnr Brecktnrldge has
been with tho commission for
Bomo time but was called away
thia week, leaving tho last week's
work with Col. Netdlcs.
The commission has a large
force of clerks, stenographers, etc.,
ar.d iho.work cots along Bmoolli-
ly. Tho stenographers are Bruce
C. Jones, M. D.' Green, Charles
VonWeise and J. 0. Rosson. The
clerks are P. G. Reuler, chief
cleik; W. W. Wallace, W. I.
tacey, Edword 0. Funk, J. W.
Shueter, S, R, Walklngstick. Mes
sei ger, Henry I'fiel. John Sher
man has charge of the camp and
of the cimmissary department.
The Cherokee nation 1b repre
sented by L. B Bell, W.W. Hast
ings and J. S. Davenport as at
torneys and J. C. Starr, stenogra
pher anU Hiperintendent of the
records and testimony and John
Paiks and V. B. Wyly, special
sheriiT". Tbo Cherokee nation
a! B has on hapd a few wilnessss
to afiflitl in Idenmying the freed
The freedmen are represented by
Mellette & Smith, of Vinita, I. T.
who succeed Robt. II. Kern of St.
'Louis, Mo. S'tne few fictdmen
are represented by local attorneys
at this placo and also by the fol
luwing agente: I. P. Bledsoe, J.
R. Bifiulchif, A- McRea and L.
A date will be tjxed later for
hearing tho rebuttal testimony to
be (Tered by the Cherokee nation
in freedmen doubtful cases. The
commitsion will probably sit at
Vinita for hearing this testimony.
A date will also be made fur en
rolling Cherokees and tho places
will probably bo named at somo
point in tho bills among tho full
The work of enrolling Cherokee
freedmen is a diflicult task and
tho commission is specially
charged with making a correct roll
of freedmen. It matters not
whether tbe Cherokee nation or
the- oppiicantu ars rpprpeented hy
attorneys or not. The commis
sion is chqrgcd by law with doing
everything in its power to make a
truo and correct roll of these freed
men and to enroll every man on
titled to enrollment and to refuse
every man not entitled to enroll-
ment. Tht authenticate! mil of
1680 is the only roll confirmed by
tho Curtis law and if this roll is
binding upon the Cherokee nation
it should also "bo binding upon the
freedmen and it was evidently the
intention of tbo decree o( the court
of claims to confirm this roll and
that no man should be enrolled
whose name is not found upon the
18S0 roll or a descendant of a per
son whose namo Is on said i'i'11 or
who have been admitted by a
tribunal of competent jurisdiction
since that time. The commission
is making this roll under the sec
tion ftf the Curtie bill whiph says:
"(t shall mako u roll of Cherokee
frecdwcD In strict compliance) with
lb decree of tho court of claims
adored the tblrd day of Febru--...
-j'h r JS80 roll froedmen are being
nrai tvllhout question but
wU iL' (M"n,en wuo nro no1 on
tjks 1880 roil pply they are op
anifid vino "pualy by the Cherokee
ttiwi and It reroalnB for a court
K oowpeteni i,"" "
Mu tho dectHJP ol the court ol
tMma lo deoldo1 rvtiotuer ur not
llneumen not on tlio ooy rgu um
1io returned within eix monuiH
aftor the pronmlgatlou fif tbo
1 .il of JoOO wab mnue wo
the return of the claimant and as
to bis ownership at' (ho breaking
out of the civil war. If all thoso
who are not on the 1880 roll or arc
not descendants of 1880 roll freed
men are enrolled, the new roll will
be unsatisfactory and littlo short
of the Kern-Clifton roll.
The applicants appear with a
large force of standing witnesses
who invariably "saw them here in
tho Cherokee nation in '66."
There nro some of the standing
witnesses for the applicants who
have testified in froai two hundred
to four hundred cases. Among
the standing witnesses are Harry
Still, Crap Lynch, h D.Daniels,
Allen Lynch, Mosrs Hardrick,
Moses Riley Sheep .lira Alberly,
Nelson Murrell and others.
The Freedmen composed large
ly 01 "toolales" have organized a
"freedmen protective association"
fur the purpose of helping its
roembi ra get on the Dawes roll.
Squire Ward has been elected
president of the freedmen protect
ive association and is now tho
head nf that organization.
The following is the total num
ber of people enrolled by the
United States commission up to
and including June 25, 1001.
On regular Chcrokeo cards ilK3
On doubtful Cherokee cards ,.,.Tt
On rejected Cberokeo.oarda. ....., ...iTK
' -.TflWil.....'.' .... ISO
Kejecled for Im tf imt1tMtgA.)tlm
Act; Uay HiWjl
On regular Delaware cards OSS
On doubtful Delaware cards IS
On Effect of Oil Discovery
at Present Time in
Will Result, he BjyajV'e a Conse
quence of (he Untimely Lo
cation of tho Valuable Prod
uct, Before the Title to tho
Allotments are Clear.'
ROB'TM, ADAIR KILLED!
Robert M. Adair, 17 yeara did,
son' of Rollin K. Adair,4 near
Chelsea, while practicing roping
cattle qn 1ho prairlo Friday,
was thrown from his horso and
dragged more than a quarter of a
mile and fatally hurt. He died at
Of Willie llalsell College Discussed at
Mas Meeting Last Night.
0 rand total iKit
On straight cards S077
On dpubtfnl cares 2110
On rrjected par)1 ,,,, if)
Cherokees, 8bawnccs, Delaware audeltl
sens bj Intermarriage on regular cards. In
cluding freedmen, Stfl(3. Cberokccs, Shaw-
necs, Delawares and cltliehs by Intermar
riage, Including freedmen on doubtful
cards, SOCo. C'licrokccs. Stiawnccs and citi
zens br Intermarriage, Including froedmen
qn rejects') carts 03J. Total SUM.
Total number of ApplratOBStiird -ip'
I and including June la, 1W, ?MK
Results In Release ot Hen Charged
The veil of mystery surround
ing the murder of Green Smith
and E. G. Smith, of Sweden, Mo.,
at Pry or Creek, last September,
was not lifted by the commission
er's trial, Thursday, of Wm.
Nichols, Lon Smith and Win. G.
Smith, accused of tbe crime. Ev
idence was introduced to prove
tba. previous to his death, Geo.
Williams, of Pryor Creek, had
stated, that "they would all go to
K mill. mtirilAV nn their nnnla "
but no effort was made at tbe
time to transcribe bis alleged con
fession, in a dying declaration.
Further evidence was offered, to
allow that Nichols, whoso knife is
olaitned to have been found near
the bodies of the murdered men,
had stated juBt previous to tbe
commission of the crime, that "he
knew where (hero was money, but
it would take murder to gel it."
This &s the extent of the gov
ernment case, and Commissioner
Stan field ordered their release
Judge Raymond, Recently Appointed
Successor to Judge Thomas, In
enrollment, MnS H
full laga i, ,ho daily or weekly
Hl MIH I . k
luVrkV fSI f, tbis class of IreeilmtHt re Piiog
Judge Raymond, who was re
cently appointed by tho president,
lo succeed Judge Thomas, as judge
at large in the Indian Territory,
arrived from Muskogee on the
Katy Saturday morning.
A committee, ponsisting of Job.
II, Butler, P. B. Paviji, J. B.
Turner, and II. Lee Glotforthy
representing the Commercial club,
tho bar, and press of this city, had
been appointed by President Rat
cliff, of tbe Commercial club, to
reoeive tho distinguished, visitor.
Immediately upon his arrival be
was driven to the home of Judge
Gill, where luncheon was later
The eminent jurist, cornea lo
his new position, with a splendid
record, baying served with honor
in both branches of the Illinois
legislature, filled the office of
prosecuting attorney, and served
on the bench as district judge. He
was sworn In, lo his new duties at
South McAlesler, by Judge Clay
ton, Friday. Jle left for his home
in Illinois Saturday.
A word to the wlso is sufficient,
but the advertiser ought to lake a
Muskogee, I. T., June 27. The
Times today prints tho following
interview with General Poiter, in
regard lo the value of the hew oil
discovery at Red Fork: ,
Tho Times representative saw
General Porter this morning and
asked him about tbe oil excite
ment at Red Fork, and if ho be
lieved the leases are legal.
"I think it unfortunatoitbHtmoill
ja flflHK 4r J
in apparent comMDrciailwquaniU-WlUwicii
ties, baB been Iouii(lvtmM!flfaa
. 'fc'-T L -"
may, to some exUO, aiuarrass
the wdrk ol appraising tbo allot
menCs. It muyf in eqlty, re
Tte tbe services of an expert to
npwdelermino tho value of the
allotments, The appraisement,
in part, may depend upon tho de
cision as to whether or not oil is a
part of the reality.
"It is my opinion, that those
who live in the supposed oil field,
and who have taken their allot
mente and have receivtd certifi
cates thereior, that tho treaty con
fir in b tbeir allotments to them as
a part of their distributive share
of the common estate, and will
now be embarrassed only as to the
matter of appraisement, but the
property will belong to them. It
may be held that tho sppraiso-
meiu snouiu DC mauu ingner on
account ol tba discovery of oft.
My opinion is, that the appraise
ment should be moderate, as noth
ing positive 1b known as lo tbe ex
tent of the oil contained in the
"Where persons have made ap
plications for filing since the dis
covery of oil, and who had not
previouilj completed their filings
lor allotment, and yesterday made
application for filing on these
lands in the oil region, which are
practically worthless for agricult
ural purposes, and would never
have been . selected for homes by
anybody, tho filings will not be
accepted as tilings for the purpose
of making homes; and after oil in
apparent commercial quantities
baa been found upon these stony
ridges, it should be maintained by
tho Creek nation that theso lands
are a pari f lue rseldue, unallott
ed, and whatever proceeds may bo
derived therelrorp should be used
as a fund to equalize the differ
ence in the value of allotments of
Creek citizens. Thia view of the
case is consistent with the idea of
distribution. Tho distribution of
the lands, in tbu first instance,
was to give each citizen Q0 acres
upon which to make a home and
earn a livelihood by suggesting its
normal use as agricultural lands "
"The IJawes Commission has
Uniformly followed this prinoiple
in makitia allotments to C-eek
cltiietiB, ' Had not oil been discov
ered in what appears to bo com
mercial quantities In the vicinity
of Red Fork, these parcels of land
would not havo been selected as
homos by any person, but would
have remained, as a part of tho
residue of tbe land which to be
used for equalizing the value of al
lotments, qud the discovery of oil
should not remove them from that
class of lands, which had been
contemplated to be set aside for
that purpoto.' People in that vi
cinity had selected their homes,
and those lands would havo re
mained vacant, and after oil has
bsen found, tbo bent lit should be
participated in by every citizen of
the Nation. Tbe allotments being
made now, ur contemplated filings
upon such lands would be in vio
lation of this prlnoiple, and it is
my opinion that the Creek author
ities will hold that such selections
were made purely for speculating
purposes, and inspired by persons
who have- no interest in tho dis
tribution or the estate of tlio Creek
Those who assembled on tbe
campus of Willie llalsell collego
Friday nlght.in response to the call
for a mass meeting to doviee plans
lor tho astistanco of that institu
tion, were disappointed, if they
expected any acrid criticism of its
management. A spirit of amity
was abroad, and while tho feature
of sfctarianirm was touched upon
by all the speakers, yet it was
only referred to in a kindly wsy
Tho necessity lor its eradication,
waB manifest to all prosent, end
the assurance of Kev. O.L. BunfrV
ing, representing (he Me tbo
ON TO MEXICO.
FulJ-blood Cherokees arc
Organizing for Removal
to Land of Aztecs.
ARE ENROLLING NOW
An Agent is Among Them Offer
ing Splendid Inducements in
thejTVay of Free Lands and
Aid 'After Arrival, and Many
' Will Emijfrale.
Special Correspondence to tlio t-al'y Chief
tain. Slillwell, I.T, June 29: Tbe
Muskrat wing of the Cherokee
fullbloods are once again making
a well organized and aggressive
"tTart to efiect an early removal to
Mexico, They are divided, but
are actively ergoged in laying
nlane to go in a body to tho land
Swhe Montfzuma8 and there set
bbbb tLmnniin innip ifini bbwt nvnrn m o n i
!..... i. .t... -..a.t 'aaei'5yr"e";." "i',iLAirKvaiejBjjii"'"''M
U11UIL1I. IIIHL lit! tirQHPIVIinir bTTYV 1 . -i ' m. 'eaaU J2. '" -
tt i -- a-j taiM"'D " . lira hAriB
'.. a. am ' lln i.aa.A'7 . "T"
should tuarr' the furure"
welfare of the institution, wqb re
ceived with much satisfaction, by
thoie interested in tho promotion
uf the college.
Dr. Fortner.who presided at lITo
meeting, introduced Ccmmiceioner
W. S. Stanfield, as the first
speaker. Mr. Stanfiold, struck
the keynote of accord, that was
followed by Rev. Theo. Johnson,
D. M. Marrs, and J. E. Wolfe, in
No definite plans wero decided
upon, for tbe obtaining of the much
noosed financial assistance, but
another meeting will be called
later. After the addressee, re
freshments were served, and a
splendid concert program rendered
by (lie band, which had volunteer
ed its services in the cause,
National Party Selects Candidates
and Adopts Platform.
The subject of schools is always
a profitable otio for a community
to contemplate. When public
sentiment ia aroused alunp.
Mine good ia suro lo result.
Tlio Natlinal district convention
fur Coowoaskoowca district at Yellow
Spr.nus Friday concluded Its labors
oy placing tne following ticket in llie
tleld: For the Cherokee Senate, Geo.
Majoi and John Franklin. National
council, Tecc Chambers, Bills Eaton,
Sam ParkB, W. L.Trott, John U. Mc
intosh, John Ourntasslo and Pump
kin. Tho following U tbo platform
Tlio national partv of Coouooscc-o-weodlttrlot,
belioo9 that nuallQct
tlon Is the paramount question to be
couslilciod In the election of men to
transact our olllclal business; that
men who arc utter failures socially,
morally, in on tally, and Unanolally,
should nuvor Wchocn as guardians
and administrators of a common es
tate amounting to millions ot dollars
with thousands of helr; that every
man, woman and child, who Is a bona
11 ilc citizen, has a common Interest in
and to tho lands, and monies ot this
country, and tor thtir protection and
louetlt, we favor a legal and an eqult
able division uf every acre of land
and every dollar in money, belonging
That overy clUzon might bo privil
eged lo uso bis own as be daros, we
raror tuc allotment of lands giving
to oacli and, ovory allottee, tho beU
title that can be procured that of a
(co 'timplo to lib or lior pro rata
That thH tod might be accom
plished, uo fawr IbsSOtn Aitlcloot
tboTioatyot 1880, "Whenever the
Cherokee national counoll shall re-
tiuett It, tho Secretary of tho Interior
shall cuuse tbe country reserved for
the Cherokee, to be surveyed and
alluded among thorn at tho expense
of Hie United Stutos."
Tlutthe noiuinCM of tho National
party, whoso Interests arc common
with those or every elector, should
pledge thoiiisgjvoa that, if elected,
they n lit support thofe doclarat'ons
and will discharge tbolr duties as In
t'dllgontly us Is In thoir power so to
du,wli,hout four or favor to thoso who
might mako further raids upon our
almost depleted troisury, and with.
equal rights lo all who arc Jubtly on
lltlod aral with special prlvolegcs to
none who might bo doiignatcd tho
"favored fow" and that, in the dis
charge ftf the trust Imposed, Uioy will
kouw naught save jod una duly.
No more ! It nccoa$ury to rlvot
yourslnglo nether garment to the
headboard, apd koip vigil with tbo
abbrcvlulod family cannon lo.tyou
awako to llnd that tho family Muter
barrel has assutnod a now Importance
Harry Leo has departed via tbe
"Stanlkld Ilouto" to a placo whore
powonal ndornmont Inspltcn liUn no
moro to tho artful purloining of the
necpjsnry garmcut. CouimUbloncr
StanOcld decided Thursday that tho
wear and tear on tbe public mind
needed an 1800 guurintcc for Its
amelioration, whllo tbo elutlvo Leo
WttsnbMad, tho prlonor could pro.
duco nuihing, but pants, so he has
J2. '" iBaBBTBBBBBBTtl
V, ' . . -ST. . . -'-i i mlSi.,nT VJr
atttutuea by mo UTmeai-tteeJ
government, whicB tBey deoTara
has violated overy pledge, and
disregarded every treaty madn,
extending through a period of
nearly a century. They ore en
rolling the names of those who
are willing to go. Their inten
tions are fully outlined, and their
plan3 matured to the' minutest de
tail. Yesterday we talked with a
grizzled old man who came west!
with tho old settlers over Bixty
years ago. lie told of their plans
and Ecemed delighted that bis
people bad in prospect the per
petuation ot their Indian Auto
nomy to which tbey arc inalter
A Mexioan named Lyons la
among them, and seems to have
their confidence to a marked de
gree. He attends their meetings,
and it bffering 'ttfeln" roseate in
ducements, in tho way of giving
them lands and aid until they are
established in their new home.
Lyons is doubtless an agent of
some land syndicate. We hear
tbe names of Robt. L Owen, Dick
Adams, Frank Boudinot, Daniel
Gritta and John Henry Dick men
tioned in connection with tbe
Boheme. Many Cherokees in thlB
(Flint) .district, who are not in
sympathy with tho movement,
suggest that they be encouraged
to emigrate, and this discontented
elt-ment (bus gotten rid of forever.
They suggest that tbe Uharokees
pay them for their part of the
lands and lot them go aB they are
determined not to enroll or acqui
esce In tho settlement of our af
fairs. John Grass is standing
with these people, aud helping
Muskrat to organize thorn.
Maryland (astialty Company's
HEALTH INSURANCE POLICY.
Gives the Most Protection jt .. ot
000 For the Least Collection
Hence it fr the "Acme" of Perfection.
It pays $25 a wook for 52 tycoka vrhon ill with any of tho
following dlsoasos :
Cerebro Spin'l Men'gitis Apopla
acwc itnuo (.annus Slumps
Congestion of the Brain TypliiliUI
If permanently blind or
Annual Promittm $10, 1
tionatoly smallor imj
jtnnn 8 conts a day. Propor-
linfs for smallor bonofus.
For a Policy or ai
Joseph p, Scott,
a-, -y e
gency, till on or iddttu.
- general flgent.
VINITA, IND. TPR.
In buying 971 ) - O o
a watch you ?fl.xr Xa WATCH, I
should first yzAlfriMlCfLZ.iiK) ploaso
considor tho yftftMP Jfk yu y 8iv
quality, sec- rf. . , .r-rfw ing you tho
ond, price. gagjj5flVtaIjTjJgi highest qual
If you want IIA-ni " jty ftt iowcst
price. Call and sco mo whon "j'ott want anything
in tho JEWELRY lino.
p24 Klein or Waltham 17-jeweled watches only . . rj-jo
I SM Other Watches from I5.O1M0 jo.oo
Gents' 7-jeweIed watcli only
Carries a full lirjc of
Is Called to Notices IssueJ by
New Commercial Club.
The Initial ofTort of tbo Commer
cial Club has been directed toward
the Improvement, or local irado con
ditions ,1y the Issuance ot tho follow-
OK notleoi uddrossod to tbo farmers;
To tne Intriuore: It tb road lead
ing irotu your placo to vinita is in a
bad condition, or Is obstructed In any
way write or call in porson upon tho
tec rotary uf tbo Commercial Club,
Vinita, I. T.
To Cherokco olt'zens having farms
or land to let wltbtn ten miles of Vi
nita: Write to the Vinita Commer
cial Club where the farm joudoslro
to rent or lease U looulod, quantity
of land, and terms. A ho I' you bare
land you want broken out, tho Club
will secure good tenants tor you.
To Noo-01tzn Farmers: If any ot
you havo nut secured farms fur next
year, or wish to make a chance, call
upon or write the VlniU Commercial
Tho Importance nf everyoue Intcr
oUod lu tbo wolfaro ot tub city lu re
sponding Immediately t those notice
Is manifest, to, all, Tbo active co-op-oration
uf everyone Is necessary to in
sure tba speedy removal ot tbeso Im
pediments to VlniU's progress, by the
earnest, capablo men comprising the
PLOWS, HARROWS, CULTIVAT
ORS, CORN PLANTERS.
Everything Used by the'Up-toDlit Fnrun
SEE SAMPLES BEFORE BUYlNQ.
R. N. Green, Opposite Green Hotel.
Worn Wiifc Zhinh
That the house needs a
IRew JBebroom Suit.
una been removed tc moro
liodety at MuJknoe.
gee ur jpriceg ant)
ipou mm zbm bu)
Lone Wolf and ula Washington
delecation have received their
transportation home but at their
own expensethe price 'being de
ducted. Irou) their wating money
soon duo frnjo tbe government.
It is now inline for the philan
thrnplo head, t the Interior De
partment tWpTgfon-nole tor refer,
ence this r)lwyvi(lencBoftho meg.
naulmous tfca'twent of the Indian,
They lmv nwejved previous to
congonl;tl ken0 ' ,'t ffom "i "tno out
I lit, at (lip yn pxactwg price,
Sec uv Couches, Xounocs, IRoch
eve, IDfntno Cbaivs anb.
Coffluo nut gnoI?ctg.
Wobt phone 141.
ffbixxq furniture Co;
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