Newspaper Page Text
ttjjWMgjntui inM.mmir. miii
JKnr i , . i ,jj.
St.bq Par Year, or 81.00 If Paid
Tlfk OlIllflAlK PUSMtnllK. OOKMMT.
MAHKH, Editor and rnbllsher
II. Leb CixmvonTiiv,
Vihita', Ind. Teji. Feb 27, 1002
Until the Kiiist op March
XKXT. TlIK WEKKtV CHIEFTAIN
WILL, FOIl KVKRYCMJHOF TllllKE
NKW YEAKLY St7n8CIUuKrt& AC
COMPANIED J1Y TItKEE DOLLARS,
SEND AN EXTRA COrY TO ANY
ADDRK83. ASK THREE OF YOUR
NEiallRORS TO 80nSCRIE AND
THUS OET YOUR TAPER FREE A
Have yoa hnd your leg pulled?
CongreBB ie struggling with tho
Indian appropriation bill.
All men may be created equal
but it tftkea a real live German
prince- to draw n crowd.
The Soper county seat bill
should bavo a set of foot notes at
tached oxplaing how it all hap
pened. Such characters as Cnrbett and
Sullivan could achieve somo prom
inence in the United States sen
A "vote of confidence" should
not be converted into a club with
Which to knock out the liberties of
The weather man haB made a
great repulaiion tho last few days
for knowing absolutely nothing
about the subject.
Prince Henri will arrive at New
York next Saturday. Get ready to
takoynnr hat off and keep it ofl,
nd oil up your knee joints.
Spain is about to be put under
martial law, but shucks, the In
dian territory never had tho priv
ilege of any other kind of law.
Tarns Btxby, chairman of the
Dawes commission is quoted aa
saying tho commission would be
discontinued at the end of two
Tho work of enrollment of Cher
okees is rapidly moving toward n
close. When finished a land of
flee or two should be established
Tho executive committee of the
Indian Territory Press association
will meet at South McAlester on
March 12th, to fir the time and
place for the annual meeting.
If J the Cherokee delegation can
help along the consideration of the
agreement or memorial passed by
the national council last fall, it
should proceed to Washington
Senator Bn Tillman, of 8ou b
Carolina, Saturday on the flour of
tho United SiateB senate pro
claimed himself a boor by his
brutal attack of bis colleague, Sen
The frantto wave of a pair of
wind mill arm, and a few choice
selections of Kansas profanity will
bo all that ia left of that proposed
legislative monstrosity known as
the Soper county seat bill.
If It in a crimo to show up an
unscrupulous demagogue in his ef
forts to biud and gag the people of
the Indian territory, the Chief
tain desires id share in the ig
nominy of euob crime.
President Roosevelt says that
the Fourth of July affair at Santi
ago was only a captains' fight.
But Schley waB the chief captain
and Sampson was the only one
who failed to get there on time.
In the matter of office holding
in the city of Vinita it is well to
keep an eye on the fellow who is
seeking office. It ie most always
safest to select some man who haB
plenty of business of bis own in
preference to an idler.
The bunch of fellows who are
trying to plan the defeat of Bud
Ledbetter for city marshal are in a
hopeless minority upon which
faot the city is to be congratulated,
They are not so numerous nor so
troublesome as before the advent
There is a great deal of satisfac
tion to the average citizen of Vini
ta in tho facl that the people of the
place responded so nobly to the
call for assistance to the needy
fullbloods. Now that help for
them from another source is in
eight i( is still pleasing to reflect
that a deaf ear was not turned to
One uf the tnost unreasonable
features of the Soper. county seat
ill is the vast amount of publlo
atronage it places at the disposal
ol the fedoral judges. All these op.,
pointlvo oiliceB are fur four years,
too. It U certainly to be hoped
and expected that the people of
the Indjau territory will not be
deprived of the bnllot another
four years. The bare proposition
an Insult to the Intelligence of
Hie pWJpIt) of this country.
The natural trend of tho Indian
territory and Oklahoma lias been
toward single statehood, and it
has now been turned aside through I
the machinations of politicians'
Tho Chieftain will, it Is hoped,
soon be able to give the names of
claimants to citizenship in the
Cherokee nation who hnvo been
admitted by tho Dawes commie
slon, also those who have been re.
Artemis Ward Bays: "Why
worry i;bout special positions? It
in u i be a mighty poor ad thai will
bring results only when it is print
ed in one particular epot In a news
paper. In my experience, the
really effective ad will secure a
raiding for itarlf anywhere, even
though it elands upon its head "
The work ol the Dawes commis
sion in so far as the enrollment of
Cherokees is concerned is to be
commended. The work has been
pushed as rapidly as consistent
with the importance Bnd intricacy
of the undertaking. If not hinder
ed the rolls will be finished and
each Oberoke. citizen put in pos
sesion of his allotment in duo
There are conflicting repor's
from the hillx where the fullblood
live, as to their real condition,
That their condition is not bo bad
as first reported is welcome in
formation. They are, however, in
needy circumstances as all reports
agroe, but national aid will soon
come to the rescuo and they will
be onabled to carry on their farm
ing oporationa as usual.
It will b in order lor the na
tional council to provldo, along
with the appropriation lor the
fullbloods, some method of dis
tribution. Agent Sboenfelt will
ot course have the matter of hand
ling the funds in his hands which
Is well, bu.t the question as to
wbiher u be made in cash or the
neceeBitioa of life bought and is
sued will be for the council to de-
Now that Chtel Buffiugton has
obtained permission to relievo the
starving fullbloods by an appro
priation ol funds belonging to tho
tribe, objections to the plan are
beginning to materialize. There
are those who oppose giving nut
the common funds to a class. But
the work of tbo council along the
lines to be laid down by tho Chief
should not be hindered.
It is being erroneously stated by
the press, in and out of the Indian
terntorv, that the fullbloods have
refused to enroll at other times
and that they will therefore bo cut
off and not allowed to share in the
tribal property. The fullblood In
dians never did refuse to enroll
before this. Heretofore they have
always been anxious to get their
names down, for it has generally
meant a per capita payment.
The Super county seat bill takes
the government out of the bands
of the 400,000 people of tbe terri
tory fur four yearn, as far ahead aa
the constitution of the United
States will allow. If it wero pos
sible we have no doubt he would
make it for life. The nightmare
that haunts Super is tbe contem
plation of tbe end of carpet bag
rule in the Indian territory. Like
Pontius Pilato, be is afraid of the
Tbe report is again being sent
out from Washington that a large
number of Indians are being left
off tbe rolls, including mixed
bloods, who have heretofore
moved from the territory. This
is misleading and an attempt to
group tbe claimants to citizenship
who have been rejected with tho
fullbloods who refuse to enroll.
The Dawes commission will doubt
less understand tbe situation and
keep congress informed.
Tbe probable outcome of the
Oklahoma statehood proposition
is beginlng to take shape and it is
to the effect that there is to be but
one state made of tbe territories.
There never has been tbe remotes'
possibility o two states, and tbo
double statehood movemont has
been abortive ol tbe interest of
both territories' It now appears
that Oklahoma will get all the
machinery of government and the
Indian territory will really furnish
the tail to tbe kite,
Will be Reported to the House
Tbe bill providing for the ad
mission of Oklahoma to statehood
will be reportod to the house Fri
day, The sub-commlltoe in charge of
the measure have completed tbe
revision of tbe bill, and the prep
aration of the amendments order
ed by tbe full commiUee,and have
announced their readiness to re
port tbe measure on that date.
Tho M. K. &T. railroad lias given
notfceof withdrawal of membership
la tho Southwestern Passenger Bu
reau, Tliey uavo ilndlcated their la
tentlou, however, of maintaining
TELL OF WANT.
KeG - tOO - Wah LoadOTS Point
to Destitution as Ono
Reason for Non
Enrollmont. BREACH OF FAITH
Is Also Charged Against tho Gov
ernment, in Theii Defense
for Failure to Have En
rolled, With Dawes
The following petition praying
for, delay in the execution of an
order of the ledVral court, com
mandlng the fullbloods tn enroll
with the Dawes commission, was
presented by members of the Kee
too wah society who were broueh'
before the commission at Mus
kogee: l'o tho Honorable thn Commis
sinn 'n the Five, Clvthzd Tribrts:
Gentleman: The unilHrsignod.
Daniel Rmtblrd, bead captain;
David. Muskrat, second head cap
tain; John Grass, (or Mcintosh),
Rhllif Bennett, Jesse Pigeon and
Alex. Deer in-the water, officers
and members of the Keo-too wab
Society of Fullblood Cherokees,
are hero in obedience to a notifica
tion to "appear before the commis
elon to tbe five civilized tribes to
be enrolled aa citizens ol the Chor-
okeo tribe of Indiana in the Indian
The undersigned being but six
of th fifteen prominent members
of the Kee too-wab society, would
gr eatly preler postponing the en
rollment demanded of us until we
shall have an opportunity of call
ing together those whom we rep
resent for the purpose of laying
be'ore them the act of your bonor
The ufBcrrn of the Kee-too-wah
Bociely have made earnest efforts
heretofore to get a convention of
thei r society to consider the correa
pondence between your honorable
ciimmist-ion and the Kee too with
society ol IbbI fait. Bui our peo
ple, as you know, are extremely
destitute on account of tho disas
trous drouth of last fall. Their
condition in many cases is pitiful
in the extreme, as many of our
citizens are in immediate want of
the nedtsearies of life and even of
the commonest and simplest food,
and are compelled to divide with
one another in order to avoid act
Belief committees have been
made necessary by tbe pitiful con
dition of many of our people, and
appeals have been made to the
generosity of tbe people in more
prosperous districts to save our
people from disastrous suffering
This has been a potent reason for
not being; able to assemble our
people, as they would be obliged
to pay their expenses at u time
when expense is a serious matter
Another reason which, wo trust,
you will fnregive us for mention
ing, tbe painful fact that the
United Slates has failed to com
ply with tbe most important
pledges made to our people. By
tbe last agreement we were in
duced to make with hor in tbe sale
of tbe Cbeiokee outlet, we were
promised the payment of the
money due our Eastern Cherokee,
an amount ol over $4,000,000,
which your own officers, without
suggestion from us, found due and
payable, and which your secrstary
of tbe interior sent to congress for
payment, and yet the government
has allowed year after year to pass
by failing and refusing to pay
tbe money, urging that justice be
done our people. You can read!
Iy understand that men wjio are
suffering fur food, wbiie a large
sum of money is due them from the
United States, mut feel a natural
reluctance to making new engage,
menu until justice is done them
under the last agreement.
By the agreement of 1801 tbe in
truders were to be removed and
the Cherokees to be allowed to
name Who their own citizens were,
11 this had been done the division
of our property among aliens Irom
Africa und other sections ol the
world would not now bi contem
plated. Our people are strongly
opposed, as we have heretofore
represented to you, to any step
recognizing your right to divide
their heritage among tboBO we
know are not entitled to it, Our
people are willing to have tbe
courts say whether these alien
people are entitled to a share in
our property, but are not willing
to subscribe to that proposition
except upon the judgment of a
enmpotent court. Tbis we have
represented to your honorable
We recognize the sovereign
power of tbe United States. In
doing so, however, we wish to be
in harmony with tbo Keb(bo,tvab
society, of whom wr are rpreoon
tatlvos, and to whom we wish to
submit the not ol your bonorablo
commission in invoking the assist
ance of thr federal court and sum
moning us to appear before your
bonorablo commission to bo en
In response to their request
further notion was postponed until
April 15tb, when it is thought
they will come in and enroll.
Aleet In Gxtra Ordinary Seflslo-i
Tuesday, March 4, ipoa.
Wheroos there nro measures of
very great Importance to the in
terests ol the Oherokoo people,
which I believe are absolutely
necessary to be attended to by the
national council forthwith, upon
which 1 deem a delay of action
un'il the meeting of tho national
council in regular session would
b ruinous Thorn is, therefore,
such an emergency as renders ii
expedient for the national o 'Un
ci I to meet in extra session: I'll ere
fore, I, T M. Buffiugiou, Princi
pat Oliief of tho Cherokoe nation,
now issue this my proclamation,
calli'ig upon the members of the
senate and council, from eaoh din
trici in tbo Otie.okee nation, to as
Bemble in national council at the
seat ol government of the Chero
kee nation, on the morning of tho
Fourth day of March, 1002, to
meet in extra session, and then
and there to proceed to transact
such business as properly belongs
to the national council in conform
ity to recommendations oi tbe ex
In witness whereof, I hereunto
set my hand and affix tho seal of tbe
Cherokee nation, at Tahlequab,
Indian territory, on this the 10th
day ol February, A D 1002
seal T. M. Bukkisoton,
Atteet: Principal Cuief.
J. T. Parks,
CHIEF VS, CHICKENS,
Feathered Residents Win First Uat.
tie Uefore Council.
The first round of the battle be
tween Chief BuQHngion and the
itinerant Langahans and Dominies
that scratch out their living on
tbe thoroughfares of Vinltu, has
resulted in the Chief emerging
from the conflict badly gaffed.
Tbe Chief is game, howevor,and
will mix it up with his feathered
enemies, when the city council
again meets in session.
It was at tbe last session of the
council that the asthmetio cock
erels and matronly hens downed
the chief. An ordinance had been
prepared, by him making it un
lawful for anything wearing feath
era to scratch hieroglyphic) in
search oi the elusive grln of com
on any ol the city's thoroughfares
Provisions wero made for the
building of a "holdover" on P
runa corner, with City Assessor
Sam Rideuhour ai turnkey. Bud
Ledbetter was to be eupplied with
a dip net and turkey cull, with
which tn capture the wary viola
tors of tbe law. Every ownr of
any genus of fowl, was compelled
to have them registered with the
city recorder, and were to receive
a copper tag of identification to be
fastened to the starboard ecratcher
ol the bird.
By this means, the turnkey
could discover from wbenco they
bad flonn tbe coop, and so notify
tbe owners. A fine of flj per diem
during detention and all stray
eggs was the penalty imposed.
Emmet Rea who is interested in
tbe duck Industry wbb responsible
in a measure lor the defeat of the
ordinance. Appearing beforo tbe
council he argued that if tbe meas
ure was passed, that it meant the
death of his business, as the first
duck that took a plunge into Bull
creek, with one of those copper
tags fastened to bis paddlers
would be carried to tho bottom.
The Chief will now amend hie
measure, to meet this opposition,
by providing that all ducks be
supplied with aluminum tags, and
expects victory to cackle where
defeat now reigns in silence.
Off to Georgia "I'en."
U.S. Marshal Hackett of the
Central district is en route to At
lanla, Ga , with fifteen prisoners
sentenced to the new federal pent'
tentiaiy at the term of court at
Atoka. In the gang are three train
robbers, who held up a Mlaeourl,
Kansas & TexaB train at Gappy
last summer. It is the first con?
signmeut of prisoner from the In
dian territory to the Atlanta peni
tentiary. Verdict of Manslaughter,
Tbe jury in tbo Tom Gaylor
murder case returned a verdict of
manslaughter late Saturday after
noon. This celebrated cues had
occupied the attention of the Mus
kogee court all IbbI week and it
has been a hard fought legal
Talilcquuh l cxperlenclnir a mild
excitement owing to tho reported
discovery of lurn deposits ut znc und
leliilj titir tbtrV,
Trade Soquol Follows Quick
ly Alter tho Killing of
BODY WAS FOUND
Next Morning on 1Kb Farm, with
a Ghastly Gunshot Wound
in Head, Showing Manner
of IIIh Self Dcs'l ruc
tion;'" During a dispute over the tnov
ing of somo stock forier. Monday
forenoon Jess Glenn, a well known
farmor living about twelvo miles
northwest of town, shot and killed
a 'enant named Ed Montgomery
and seriously wounded his son,
Ben Montgomery. After the
shooting Glenn rode away, but
returned to his homo early next
morning and placing a rifle to his
bead, blew out his brains out.
Conflicting reports in regard to
the wlieroabouts of Glenn were
psrslstently circulated MonJay
anu at ono time u wasreporteu
that he bad arrived in town for
the purpose of surrendering. Dep
uty Ike Gilstrap had been sent
out by Marshal Wilkorson to ar
rest him, but louud that ho had
left home, and when last aeen was
riding toward Centralia.
Details of tho tragedy, show
that the three men were mounted
when they met in the field After a
fnw angry words, Glenn, it 1b al
leged, dismounted and raising his
shotgun sent a load of buckshot
tearing into the elder Mnnignm
ery. The heavy shot entered the
left breaBt, causing almost instant
doath. The horse ridden by Ben
Montgomery, swerved at tbo ro
port ol the gun, probably saving
thereby its rider's life, ns Glenn
had turned the gun on him, and
firing, shattered tbo man's arm
from. tbe elbow to the shoulder.
He then returned to his home, and
mounting his horse rode away.
Drs. Fortner and Bagby who
were summoned to tbo scene of
the shooting, found it necessary to
amputato young Montgomery's
arm, and ho 1b in an extremely
The body of the victim of Mon
day's tragedy was shipped to bis
former home in Edgerton, Kansas,
The original trouble between
Glenn and his tei ants was of long
standing, and originated In certain
reports of a hideous character be
ing circulated in regard to Glenn.
The killing of Montgomery yes-
day, though ostensibly arising
from the quarrel in 'Ojard ro ihe
removing of the dispu -d fodder,
is thought to have!) en inspired
from the other ctuse.
Dates lor Hearings Set by Dawes
Special to Daily Cliloltaln.
Mui-kngee, I. T Feb. 25, 1002.
The United Slates commission
to the five civilized tribes today
sets tho following Cherokee Doubt
ful cases fnr final hearing on
MAlicti 13. 1002.
James W Foust.
John N Gulnn.
Ja'per L Nowton.
Myrtle B Ward.
William Htlderbrand. .
James W McCoy el al.
Silai G Reneckar.
Jobn L C Fields.
Zoe Cannon et al.
Mary J Graybeard.
Etta P Garroul et al.
Thomas J Hnrdan el al. v.
Aided N While et al.
William G Palzel.
Millie O Collins.
Bertha White et al,
Richard Riley et al.
Mary McPherson el al.
James L Tlndle,
George C Summers.
John I Riley ot al,
Ella McLain. '
Joseph D Yeargaln.
Frank B Ridge.
, Mary Brausfiald,
William Hannah et al,
Gallon E Oarrick,
Emma B Martin et al.
Charles W Cooper.
Frank D Bllliugslea.
Tucker Bowliu et al,
M Alton 14tii, 1002.
Andrew J Former.
Jumps M Jones,
Cues Caldwell ot al.
Qeorgo L Heneaa.
Harry II Uutohlnson et al
Joel L Morton ot al.
waller U Miles
Sue We!fih et.
r i.i m.-i.t44.
Martha L Crocker et al.
Grant Beaver et al.
Thomas J Welch, Jr., el al.
Emma F Adair. .
Jams R PadgefT"
Nbllie O Uelterbrand,
Sarah K Stallcup et al,
William Lee Brackett et it.
Nellie Walls el at.
Beauford A Wheoler.
Mitrtha Hill et al,
Jocepli Morris et. al,
Henry O Wood.
Volney Bond et al
Hollis L. Chubuck.
Henry J French el at.
Ruben E L. Jordan et a).
Emily Hendricks el al.
Jesse Q Praihur.
Another Chance to Disprove Charges
Editor Harry B G-ilslrap, of the
Chandler Newe, whose appoint
ment as postmaster at Chandler
has been held up lor some lime,
has been granted a second investi
gation of tho charges preferred
agalnet him, in which it was al
leged that ho received an increaso
in salary through a change in tho
general appropriation bill while a
clerk in the legielaturo of 1800 D.
R. Peters, postofficeinspector,who
investigated tho charges several
weeks ago, reportod against Gil-
strap, It is alleged that l'oters
was influenced by misrepresenta
tions on tbe part of Gilstrap's ene
mies. Tbo second inspector will
reach Guthrie today.
enthusiastic over Arrival
Tho now lire cniMno in all ot IU
burnlhcd glory, j safely housed
In its temporary quuttcrs In
Ralno's livery bun.
Tho "niaclilno" Is a beautiful ex-
amplo uf mechanical Ingenuity, and
has an cfllclcnl appearance. Tho
11 ro laddies arc very much pleased,
wllh IU appoaianco, and t ro looklni
forward lo tho Urt run," to "try
her out." A uiceliog of ttio Urc tic
ptrtuicnt was called by Chief
Illdeohuur for Mutiday night, when
tho lime for division drills will le
announced. Mr, Hutching', repre
sentative of ibe company from whom
tbo oiikIiio ai purcha-od, will re
main hco to ltitliuct thu company In
hanulli'K tiio cngloo until tbey be
co djc protlclent.
Tho folio lot: pmirum will bo rend
ered ut tho M. K. Church, S-i lb, of
ihU city March Sth-Oih, and c "Mly
Invito all other ministers of thu city
ntid their rcpcctlrooi)0rcgutloiiS to
meet with us and take. part, In alt the
Opening sermon by Rev. O. L.
Urowiilux, March 4, 7:30 p. m. Sub
ject, ' Tho Ideal Christian Worker."
March 5, 0 o'clock, prayer meeting,
10 o'clock, Ulblo study on Christian
giving, Rev. W A Brewer.
11 o'clock, "Scriptural Revivals and
how to Conduct Them," a sermon by
Rev. J 13 Sawders.
2 p. m., Devotional by Rov. J M
2:30 p. in., "What U a Pastoral Vis
it, and how to make them," by Rer. J.
Discussion led by A Ii Adams. -
7:30 p. m. fcrroon by Rev. .J S Lama
March e, u a. m., Devotional by
Rov. A M llrannon,
0:30 a, in., Our duty In reference to
Illusions, by Rev. M W Whelan.
Discussion jed by Rov. A M Bcl
chor. Sermon at 11 o'clock by WllherS
2 p. ni., Devotional by Rev. J L
2:00 p.m., Apostolic preaching by
Rov. V T Freeman.
DUcuskluti led by Rov, T IJack
son. 3:30 p. in., Tho life of tho church
from u layman'B standpoint, by Dr. I
7:30 p. m., Sunday school mass meet
litf addressed by Frank Naylorand
W II Sangor.
Brethren of tho district pleaso at
tend HiU i.ioftlng. Ii will do you
good. Come over Mr Editor and be
with us. Wo will give you right-of-way,
Song service dally, led by Rev.
It K Hlglns. P. B llicm, 1. E.
Teslerday ufierooon John JJcok
nian, accompanied by Amos Dick,
narrowly escaped comipg to grief In
the Amos Plrlc ford pn pauln Crcc)c,
Tbo creek was almost past crossing
and only by leaving tho wagon and
swlmniinit out did tho gentlemen cn
cape. A shot gun, a duo or eggs and
other Hin illor Items wero washed out
J. O Siarrcaiue iinfrniii Muskogee
Tuesday returning next morning, fie
rcnorU tho work of Ohcrokco enroll
ment prugrcslng rapidly
Will Cunningham and Charloy An
derson, the two local draymen, mixed
It up for a low lively rounds Tues
day. Muyor Slianahau will .collect
I tuo price ot fholr spurt,
Our spring and summer stocl; for 1902 is now
coming in fast, and wc will be shape to show you
the new and nobby things for early spring wear
as soon as the weather man can be prevailed upon
to allow the sun to shine. To make it interesting
and to induce a personal inspection by every buy
er in the northern part of the Cherokee nation we
quote a few prices on new spring goods for Sat
urday and Monday, March t and 3.
Fancy dress ginghams in pale blue, pink anch
helitrope, an ideal fabric at 15c a yaid.
The same quality in fancy stripes, all colors,
prettiest palterns out this season, 15c a yard.
Plain and fancy dress ginghams 8J4 and ioc.
Handsome line of finer goods at I2c.
New spring patterns in percales, 31 inches
wide, all colors, 8J, 10 and I2JjC a yard.
Several ne.w designs in Durban cloth for this
springs suitings, 28 inch, at ioc a yard.
We are showing an all wool gray skirt, satin
stripe, the newest thing out, lily shape, pretty as a
picture, at $600.
6lack Plopsacking, unlincd, stitched flounce
skirt at S5.98, worth $7.50.
Castor covert cloth, stitched flounce walking
skirt, an elegant garment at $8.98.
Fancy black, satin striped skirt, bought to
.sell at $2, to move quick they go at 1.50.
Wc are showing the handsomest line ot silk
skirts and waists exer brought to the Indian Ter
ritory. The prices are low.
Batiste girdle corsets in pink and blue, trim
med in lace, as good as you ever bought for one
third more, at 50 cents,
We are also showing thefamous F. C. corset
in the girdle shape, trimmed in heavy lace and
baby ribbon, blue, pink and white, at $1.
Good 20x54 mcn Turkish bath towel that sells
regularly at 40 to 50c a pair, at 25c a pair.
An extra heavy 28x60 Turkish buth towel, the
biggest and best towel ever offered for 50c a pair.
Bleached cotton towel with fringe, easily the
best thing we will be abje to get this season for
the money, 25c a pair.
Medium sized all linen towel at8jc.
Our new goods are arriving daily and we are
consiantly opening up new and startling creations
for the season of 1902, and it will be just like
throwing your money away to buy anything in the
way of spring wearables without seeing us.
I VINITA, I. T. I
liliffliiiflf ii ai rir 1 Mimi