Newspaper Page Text
9-Cnmp!tP Stock of-Ei
SILVERWARE FOR HOLIDAYS?
Eawke's (Mebrated Spectacles.
M. S. URBAN,
aMOuUliemn At. Hear Land offlce
KJCoiuiilftc New Mnft uf-
or -w e Dtxy-
W AlcU ami ClotW Kepaltln;.
M. H. UlilJAJK,
3X1 Oklahoma At.. Hear Land oilier
Ewtekkd at tub PosT.OFPicn at GCTimiE, Ok. ks Second-class Matter.
OrrtcB or Pcilicatio! Hakxihon Avknpii
GUTHBIE, OKLAHOMA, SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 20, 1893.
Flrw-3tand Largest stock of Jowolry and Musical Instru
ments in Oklahoma. Best makes of Pianos and Organs. The
very finest stock of Watches, Clocks and Silverware. Solid
Cold Jowolry of all Descriptions. Engraving free on all pur
chases. SEWING MACHINES-Davlsand Now Homo.
Wo Guarantee all goods.
Corner First St, and Oklahoma Ave.
WATCHMAKER AND - OPTICIAN.
Watches, Clocks and Jewelry Repairing.
Goods and Work Warranted,
loo West Harrison Avenue.
TWO COLUMBUS. OHIO. PLAY
ACTORS AND ACTRESSES LOSE ALL.
1'len fur 1 heir I.I vet In Their stace Co,-
tiitnt- Only Ono I. If" I. cut A t'lno
llnli'l Ainu De.trojri-it (.nvnrmir
Mculnlcj 'h I'rli.irn .p .rinwnl
It.ircly .seil 1 lit, I.u.h
Villi Ho Oiei-Nl, 030,000.
rit,runi-. Ohio. Nov. 3.1. Firo
broke nut in the now Henrietta thea
ter nl it. 1.1 o'clock l.irt night, mill in
less ill. i n nn hour nn.l u lui f th s e e
gnnt ii uyluiiise, the Un ttunden hotol
ami Autlitoriuin ami I'.ti'U theater
were in ruins
IVnx Morr s, in the "I'.iper Chase,"
was at the llonrieita th .-titer, anil thu
orchestra liiul just finished tho over
ture wheiitlu manager, Albert Ovens,
appeared on the stage auil informed the
mi lienee lint there was a small blaze
in thu rear of the the.iter, and silg
(feslcd Unit they leave this theater.
As no Humes were to bo seen and tho
und. once was snail they i)id so in
(food order. The members of the
company were d rested for tleir parts
and, as they were .istiired the theater
was fireproof, made no effort to ic
move their wardrobes In a few mo
ments the Humes, which first uppoared
in the lurgo audi.oriiim udjolning tho
t Jui iter, ami whuh was unfinished,
brolco out in tho rear of the stage.
Almost instantly tho whole, proscen
ium was ablj.o. Tho members of
tho company lied in their stago dollies,
losing a. 1 their street costumes.
A man who was recognized as
Arthur Armstrong, a stage hand who
worked about the scenery, appeared
.it tho fourth story window of tho
theater and cried for help. He was
told not to jump and he yvould be
saved. IIo disappeared from thu win
dow and was not seen again.
At the Park theater, Oray &
Stephens, with their trained dogs and
ponies, were giving an exhibition.
The ctrtujn was suddenly rung down
and thu audience was informed thut
the hotol adjoining was on tire. Tho
nuilicnco went out siowiy.
.. . i ..I.., ....
Hvc3 at tho
phlt tuition, but both he and Mrs. Me
Jvinluy tire ill the Kust now. Tlo pri
vate propert til vuiuo mat u) K"
prnor hud in his apartments was saved
)iy Capiain II. (). S Ilelstand of tho
rogul.ir army, who happened to bo in
Tho total loss N over 31,000,000; in
Two Atloriii'j. lluuk I'redJent iid
CuiCAtio, Nov. 25. Kor somo time
yesterday afternoon there was n pos
sibility that blood would bo spattered
ou the Hour of tho Chicago Tript and
Savings bank. I). II. Tolmm, its
president, guarded i lie locked street
door, revolver in hand, and threatened
to Uioot an attorney und deputy sher
iff, the latter also standing ready
to open tire on the banker
if ho began hostilities. Tlio trotiblo
occurred over tho possession of sorao
notes tiiigivguting Si. Odd in value. O.
II. G ubson, the attorney, secured a
writ of replevin the notes and
while he and Hanker Toluun were
stand. ng talking Deputy Sheriff Lang
snati ned the jiapu. s aiul put them in
Ins poekt't 'Ionian rushed to tlio
door, loei.ed it und threatened to
shoot t.i nun unless tho notes were
rent r i I cy vt ilaiued that they
were m 1 j I po,s. stion, but Tillman
sai i 1. ..in tuirit Ho wutited those
n le . r lif would begin shooting His
, ...... . ...,.,.. L..r.i...i..l.fl In friltnimr
Jlim, nud uskud tho deputy to allow
Next to Guthrie National Bank,
him to look til tlio writ tun! notes.
I A- soon us tliu latter cutno in sight
Tolmati rushed for tliuin, b.it wis
mot by the ilcpitty's revolver and a
tin cut to biow u hole through him if
lit) did not back oil'. Mr Glass m and
tho deputy fluully marched nil with
Only One nf Ilia Ciiiiil.diitr K ertod
tint Ciinuril Attumuiy.
PlllLAlinj.ritA, Nov- 2.1. General
Master Workman I'owdorly backed
water in ill sossiou in thu general us
sembly of the Knight, of Labor yes
terday morning, and endeavored to
placate tin.' strong opposition fo co by
presenting u new list of del
egates tro n among wlio.u four
will be cho en for the general
executive board Tho men h named
were: John Devlin of Detroit, "A V.
Wr.ght of Canada, Hugh I'avonaugh
of Cincinnati, .lohn Cost llo of Pitts
burg, T. 1!. Maguiro of Xnw York,
I. P. Duncan of Indian Territory, J.
II. Robertson of Ar .ansiusaud P. II.
Qtiiuuof Rhodo lslnud. Wi h the ex
ception of the Hi st three, the names
were til -now. T. II. Maguiro of New
York, was the only one of the u w
uomincss who succeeded in getting
en ugh votes to elect him. Hall it
lifter ballot was taken for the remain
lug seven men, but no result was
reached, and tit election had to be
declared suspended until to-da..
DORNE TO THE
Tliiilltunili Attrnil tho I'uneral
Socrrtury .lerry Huk.
YinoQL'A, Vi&, Noy. 2.1. Hundreds
pf people, ipany of them notable, pale)
tjio last tributes of respect to th,e late
Jeremiah M. Rusk, ox-governor pf Wis
potisin and secretary of agriculture of
President Harrison's cabinet The bit
terly cold weather did not prevent tho
people of the entire surrounding coun
try from attending tho funeral and
inacy thousands of strangers were,
present, large; delegations coming from
the most distant parts of tho North
west. Three, heavy hpeeial trains ar
rived during the tlav, tho first from
La Crosse, the second from Madison
with Governor, l'eck, most of the state
oflicers, judges of the supreme, court
und u largo number of other
prominent people from Madison
where General llusk spent seven
years as governor and the
third and largest from Cliicigo and
Milwaukee bringing 700 notable peo
lie, including ex-Piesldent Harrison,
rv-Attornoy-Genoral Miller, Captain
Meredith, ex-public printer; Edward
WUIets, assistant secretary of agri
culture; ox-Senators Pllletus Sawyer
and John G, Spooner, ex-Governor V.
I). Hoard, General Lucius l'alrchlld,
Henry C. Payne unit a largo tloiega
tion of Loyal Legion and Masouie
Immediately upon tho arrival of the
presidential special Mr. Harrison and
party wero driven to tiii Rusk liome,
where they pi rsonally olYortitt condol
ence to the members of tho strickon
household. They thon went to the
chinch, occupying tho seats reserved
for tho family and the distinguished
At tho grave tho Masonic service
was read bv oflicers of La Hollo lodge,
No, 81, the homo of the lodge of which
the general was a -member, and the
military salute closed all.
j:-Cloeriur j umb I'all Demi.
Whkkmnq, W. Va., Nov. 2.1. Ex.
Governor John Jacob fell dead on the
street yesterday afternoon while on
his way to hold a consultation with
Ills attorneys a few squares away.
Heart falluro was the pause. Dceeus d
was born In Hampshire county ill
l5'?0; was a graduate of Dickinson col
lego, Pennsylvania, and for a number
of years before the war was professor
In tho University oi .Missouri.
Couchllu Jury I'luutly Secured.
CniCAOO, Nov. 25 The twelfth
juror was yesterday secured in the
trial of Dan Cough in, chtrged with
mrtlelnatlon l i tlio murder of Dr.
tropin. It has taken five weeks and
tho examination of iCO men to obtain,
i a )url
THE PROTECTION CHAMPION
SOUNDS THE TOCSIN.
REPUBLICAN JUBILEE IN B03T0N
Kx-Speakar llemt ami a llutt il Other
Tarty Leader Attrnil the Homo
Market Dinner rrotectlon It
Defended anil tlir l'ropmril
Nevr larllT lilt 1 strongly
Bosto.v, Nov. 2.1 Twelve hundred
Republicans sat down to a love feast
in the big Mechanics' hall last even
ing. Tho galleries about tho hall
were crowded with several thousand
more, while the nir was alive with
enthusiasm. Governor McKinley of
Ohio was on the speaker's platform.
Tom Reed of Mnlnu was thero also
and at his side was Governor-elect
Grcenhalgc, Massachusetts. Governor
Fuller of Vermont and Congressman
Cousins of Iowa were in thu midst of
tlicin. Collector Heard, tho old Re
publican war horse of Massachusetts,
was present nnd by his side sat the
venerable Senator "Hoar. President
Bent of the Home Market club was
the center of them all. After dinner
he opened tho sneechmaking with a
brief address, and introduced Gov
ernor McKinley, who said in part:
I cannot be mistaken that the most
vital part of the economic contest now
going on is the question of labor and
wages. Tho more there 1 to do tho
belter wages will be paid; the less
there is to do the less th -'wages paid
for what Is done. It is the more to
do, not "the less, that is the patriotic
striving of the people and should bo
the aim of till political parties. There,
will be less to do tit home the morc,.
wo have dono abroad
The more free trado we have the
more foreign goods we will have; and
the more of such goods wo have in
competition with our own products,
the less we will have at home; and
the less we make at home, the ess la
bor will be employed at home; and tho
less labor employed at home tiic less
wages will bo paid at home the less
wages will bo spent at home.
Tree trade, or ti revenue tariff. Is
the remedy offered by those who dilTer
from us on this economic question.
Mote foreign goods Is the prescription
offered by our polltlcnl opponents ns
sure to reopen our idic mills. Will it
help? Will It do it'.' Tree trade can
not rekindle fires in our fae orles.
Preo trntlo cannot increaso our pro
duction nt home Nobody advocates
it with anv such views. Its whole
aim is to increase foreign Importa
tions, which increaso must of neces
sity diminish like home production.
Ther-; can bo but one of two results
to follow tho introduction of free
trado or a revenue tariff. Either
domestic production diminishes, or the
wages of labor will be diminished, or
both, nntl either or both are results
which should meet with pro upt con
demnation from the great body of the
I am firm in tho conviction that the
preponderatlngscntimontof the coun
try is for a protective tariff -as it was
in '02 and Is now. The verd ct of last
year was not against the protective
system, and if tlio partv in power so
interprets it, it will do it nt its own
peril as a partv and at 'he peril of the
vast invested interests of the country.
Th re is not a state, if its real senti-.
lucnt could bo had to day, but would
advise congress to keep its hands off
the pressnt tariff and leave any re
vision which experience may prove to
bo necessary to the ft (ends of the pro
tective system; not a Democratic rep
resentative from any industrial statu
who, if he would vote the true senti
ment of his constituents to-day, but
would vote against tho proposed raid
upon our industries.
A free trado congress is a fearful
menace to the industrial Intersts of
this country, llnsmess is now wait
ing" on the uncertainty of the congress,
soon to convene, or, to bo morn exact,
upon the certainty of unfriendly legis
lation when it docs cnnvcne.and while
business is waiting tlio laborer is wait
ing outside with nothing to do.
1 sound the note of warning here to
night. I wish it might reach every
corner of the country, that every re
duction of t lie tariff will bo followed
by u reduction ol wages, that every i
cut In the tariff rates will be followed
by a cut in the wage rates. The effect
of the proposed legislation, whether
Intended or not, is an unerring blow
at labor which will bo felt in
the homo of every operative in the
The threat of it hus already been
felt Tlio friends of protection should
ot now fulter. Tho light is only be
gun. If temporally lost it is not to bo
given up Courage was never inoro
needed mill never more expected by
the peoplo from their representatives,
than now. It is tlio d -inand of tho
Jiour nud tho requirement of the situa
tion. Tlio tinkerers of tho turlff
should bo thwarted, thov should be
opposed at every step in their pr igrani
of destruction Republicans and De n
ocrats who b dlovo in tho protective
system in congress and out of con
gress should stand togother in resist,
ing every effort to weaken or destroy
ARMS AND SHIPS FOR BRAZIL.
I'rtiklnlniiit oT International F.atr (lovern
InK Siuli I'aiet.
WASHiNdTOX, Nov. 25. No action
lias been taken by. tho president upon
the app'ication of Messrs. Guerln and
Devlin, acting in Admiral Mollo's in
terests, to prnvont tho steamer Ameri
ca from sailing under the Hrazllian
Hair to join Pelxoto's foreet and to
have the government stop further re
cruiting for- es in this country for lira
zll. It is difficult to see how thu gov
ernment can take any action hi this
matter. As Mollo hits not been recog
nized ns u belligerent, there 1 1 no otll
clal knowledge of war m Hr.ml and
as a con equenco there is nothing in,
the law to prevent IV xoto or Ilia
v.'entB from purelialng as many ves
sels in this country us he is dls osed
to pay for.
llrrk All Kernrilt anil I.ai
Mlnrfrr I'ar llelilllil.
(Itltvoo, Vov. 2.1 Ives broke all
records last night in the balk-line
billiard match between him ami
Sehnefor, now being piayed at Central
Music hall. He mude a run of 410,
heating the great run of Schaefer.
The contestants played along almost
even for fifteen innings, nud after two
hours' play there were only fourteen
points between them Then Ives us
tonlshed the people and awakened
tumultuous upplaiHo by gottiug tho
halls In Schaefer's pot position an
anchor In tho lower ,ngltt hand cor
ner and playing them us cleverly as
Schnefer over did himself. Without
budging the object balls ho played
buck and forth on them until the peo
ple grew tired of tho monotony and
their eyes weakened from being
chained to the same spot.
It was on the forty-second shot that
ho made tho anchor. When 100 was
called there was loud cheering. Ives
took n drink of water, went at It
again nnd rolleil upanothcr 100. Still
the balls hud not been moved from
position. One hundred more and the
applause was terrific. Schaefer's
wor.d's mark of 343 was reached and
passed; loo was scored and everybody
tint Ives was excited, and yet tho
ha Is had not moved from their first
pi sitlou. It sceuied as if he might go
on this way until eternity, and so ho
might if the cue ball would not freeze.
This it did on the four hundred and
forty-fourth shot. He was not only
the winner of the evening but in
everybody's judgment the winner of
tlio match, there being but one more
night's play, which will open with
Ijchaefer over 500 behind.
The score last night Ives, soo
Ti.tul score Ives, 3,200; Schaefer,
Averago last night; Ives, 47 1-17;
Schaefer. 22 1.1-10.
Ivcs-0, 7, 0, I, 32, 2, 11C, 2, 0, I, 7,
.7j j-.it r. ftnn
Ai Schaefer 10, 2, 11, 4. (I'J, P, 111. 20
tin, 12, 2, 2, 06, 3. 0. 107.
FRED TUCKER ACQUITTED.
Vcinllrt In thu "until I'o Wrrck Cue nt
LvxnoN, ICnn., Nov. 2.1. It took the
jury in tho case of l'rcd Tucker,
charged with murder in causing tho
death of four persons by wrecking a
Santa Fc train at Ilarclay, August 21,
'.80 , about fifteen minutes to bring In
a verdict of not guilty. The jury, it
is said, is of tho opinion that Tucker
had nothing to do with the wreck.
When tho jury returned w itli the
verdict setting tho boy (Tucker i a
mere youth) free there was an nffect
ing court room scene. The old
mother, who hud sut beside her son
with a pale, sad, careworn fa o dur
ing thu long nnd anxious trial, burst
Into tcurs and embraced him. The
father, tin old ex soldier, who had
gone through the ordeal himself,
broken down and half ruined by it,
fltithed scarlet ami tho big tears
courscl down his cheeks The family
and neighbors bent over tho mother.
The state was ubly represented by
Ellis Lewis, and the Santa Ke hail
furnished as special courscl O .1.
Wood, It. G. Hclzer and 1 E. Lam
bert, ull of them distinguished in
thu.r profession. The defendant was
represented by Starkoy & McLaugh
lin, David Overmyer, Peter E Greg
ory und J. G. Wuters.
A COLORADO SCANDAL.
Vnrileu nt the Usurer .(alt
illrleil nn erloi Charge.
pr.xVKit, Col.. Nov. 25. -The arrest
of Ca Haiti II. H. Crews, warden of the
county jail, yesterday, has created a
sensation. The arrest of Captain
Crews und two deputies are upon in
dictments found by tlio United States
grand jury for voluntarily allowing a
United States prisoner to escape. Oth
er allegtil ions, the truth of which are
to bo ilovel -peil u on trial, nre that
the deputies have been allowing pris
oners to go out for u night of sport in
gambling houses. an,d other places of
amusement, that some were registerctl
us voters at the recent election nud
that offers of liberty have been offered
upon a cash basis. The trial will be
watched with great interest
General L'arllu He tired.
Wasiiisoton, Nov. 2,1. At noon
yesterday the president had another
big army commission placed at his
tlisposal by tho retirement nt that
hour by operation of law of Hrlgatlicr
General William P. Carlin, command
ing the department of Columbia.
Nearly every colonel in the lino qf
promotion is an active aspirant far tho
yacaucy, and the list of those hopeful
p( selection, is a long quo. It would
ajsa Include many ofUoers who served
with distinction in the civil war and
on tho frontier lu campaigns against
Icillllil .11 IIP.
Me rad III Oklahoma.
Ok.. Nov. 2.1. While
hunting on Deep creek, Frank Delong
found tho body of a man partially
concealed in tho water under somo
brtt-li. It wai mutilated by human
hands und there was a bullet hole
through the head, the legs und arms
wero securely tied with a hitch strap,
und a heavy rock in a gunny sack fas
tened about thu body. A small paper
found on tho dead body boro initials
'C. C L."
I'aatl a Itaior With fatal Kflcrt.
St. Josi:ih, Mo., Nov. 25. Mattlo
Hrisco, u colored woman, slashed her
neighbor, Stella Oldham, also colored,
ucross tho throat last night, fatully
injuring her. Tho women wero on
their way to a dunce. Tho llrlsco
woman accused her companion of
paying too much attention to her hus
band A light ensued with the abovo
l Double Killing In Oklahoma
P.iltis, Texas, Nov. 25. News Is re
ceived here of a desperate fight at
Duraiit, uk., in which two lives were
ot. Tandy FoUom engaged in a duet
with Will Duraiit und Jellied him.
Iiud Dnrant, u brother of Will, then
killed I-'oisotn. The trouble was. ijue
to an old feud.,
THEY WILL UE MANY AND
FEATURES OF THE NEW BILL.
rrartlcnlly All lUtv Material Mill lu
on tint Tree l.lit llidilrtlnn In Many
linport.ilit Manufactured Article
A run-rant ir IVIiat tlm
'Jarlir Meaturn Will lie
A Mler t'unierenre.
New Youk, Nov. 2.1 Tho Herald's
Washington correspondent says that
he is able to send an accurate outline
of the tariff bill ns fur as determined.
The free list will include nearly all
raw una crude materials which enter
into mnnitfact lives including wools;
hair of the cninul nnd goat, bitumin
ous coal, iron ore. lumber, salt, silver,
lead ore, llax, hemp nnd jute and a
large uiimhe- f ln-niieais. This will
be the chief bi-ni lit t manufacturers
afforded bj in-w me isure, but they
will also get ihe i enetit in a number
of cases of an extension of time
from three to six months, to
work off nccu nulnted stocks before
the reduced duties on finished pro
ducts take effect. This will bo true
of woolen goods and probtiblv of man
ufactures of linen. It Is doubtful If
any discrimination of this sort lsmnde
In regard to manufactures of Iron,
which will have to sub lit to some
considerable cuts The specific duties
on bottle, glassware and plate glass
may potsibly bo retained, but they
will be reduced decidedly and plate
gluss is likely to be put at a uniform
and ad valorem cut of 40 per cent
Steel rails will piobatily bo put at
SS or ,o a ton. Rails will be ono of
the few articles upon which it specillu
duty will lie iviulned. Pig iron will
nrobubl) bo put ut live per cent ad
valorem, as proposed in tho lust eon
giess. and bar iron will be reduced at
least 11 fly per cent. Tin plate will be
ono cent per pound and increased im
ports are counted upon to make the
revenue nearly as great as under tho
present duty of two and two-tenths
The specific duties on cutlery will
ho abolished and nn ad valorem duty
be used, lllock tin will go back on
the free list, where it was before tho
enactment of tho McKlulcy bill and
copper oro will follow It. A uniform
nd valorem duty will be imposed upon
flrrWied manufactures of wood, but
logs will bo free. The textile sched
ule, will not suffer quite so much for
tli.-io will bo few duties, if nny,
higher thnn forty per cent ud valorem.
specific duties nnd compensatory
duties will almost universally he
wiped off tho statute.
The committee believe a reduction
of five or ten per cent in tho silk
duties will yield as much revenue as
ut present. Wool goods will follow
substantially tho rates of the Springer
hill, but some of the cheaper goods,
especially cloth, will bo put in u sepa
rate class at thirty per cent. The
rute on nenrly all the manufactures of
cotton will bo forty per cent Tills
will include hosiery. Manufactures
of llax, hemp and jute will bo greatly
reduced in view of the placing of raw
material on tho free list,
ltinding twino is likely to bo tnudu
free, and tho high duties imposed on
agricultural products will bo morel-
lyssly slaughtered. A duty will be,
retained on lemons and oranges, but
several other fruits will go on the free
list Tlio duty on wrapper tobacco
will bo reduced to SI or 81.. 10 per
pound when unstemmed, and I fly
cents more per pound wji n stemmed.
An ad valorem rate of twenty-live
cents will probably be fixed on all
grades of sugar, although this ques
tion is still open. The poor grades
come in at a low figure- Tho duty ou
gloves will bo reduced.
The Internal revenue features of tho
bill are agreed upon, except tho form
of the income tax. Thore will bo nn
increase on beer, tobacco, and cigars.
Tho only change, will bo on whisky.
The additions to. the froo list will
cause considerable los of revenue,
and, while reductions of duty are
counted upon to prtvluoo increased im
ports, tills effect may not appear for a
year or two Tlio proposed duty on
sugar will bring In about S'JO.OOO.000,
and it is thought some 530,000,000 or
SI0.u00.000 will bo received from the
increaso in whisky und from the in
Several hundred petitions havtt in
undated the committee from tobacco
manufacturers asking that tho MuKin
ley tariff import duly of VJ per pound
on leaf tobacco suitable for wrappers
ANOTHER SILVER CONGRESS,
firurrnl Heller That the luUrnatloiial
.Ni'L-otUtluni Will Ho IKtuewrd.
A AsiiixoTox, Nov. 25 Among the
senators and representatives is a gon
oral belief that there will be an eflort
made, probably early next year, to
uring about another International
conference for tlio purpose of securing
some recognition of silver.
A prominent member of tho senate
committee on flounce, who has been
known for many years for his hostil
ity to the continued uso of silver in
this country without the cooperation
of tho principal European nations,
expressed tho opinion that by the.
proper management the udininistlou
unuld secure a conference upon the
question which would uccomplrsh im
portant results looking to tt lurgoly
increased uso of silver In European
GOVERNOR LEWELLINO ILL.
The Kan.aj CU1 MatfUtratn Under the
VentUer.Mr. Ilaulrla lok.
V'TTBttluto, Knn., Nov. 21 (lovernov
liowolling was taken suddenly ill yes
terday morning at Girard, ou UU re
turn from a hunt in Northern Arkansas
and was compelled to go to. Wl at tho
homo of Dr. II. W. Haldcrman. "an.
old friend. It is tUanght his trouble
Is develo ing into a fever und may be
1. eutonaut Governor Daniels 's also
very sick atltW home nearUirard with
I a, seven attack of malarial fever.
- ' $&( 1
I .ar rio " ' I lt
JWk ymm f V mi
I it a ' II A"" wr" i !
'-"'- , ""---in i I S i Ii l t
: d I 1
' '.' V MUftLp. Alii J... Ij I
THE STORMY SEASON
Hun returned anil we're prepared l . Its ininliie Willi a new Mick nf fiHi-.niar of peTj variety.
Old HraiUH will find It hard tn kick up hiicIi .1 Sturm :ih we an- raNutt.' In Ciiturli-ullli our bur
iralut In -liiM-K. rutiln-i, etr. You an- niepa ed fur un.l Ihltiir thai ran liapix'ti lu the waynt
weatln-r if ini'vi- liiHpected our Mock and puri-hatt-d the iejuilte-i of lomf rtatile cuiitjrt
wllli mud anditlu.li The ureal majority travel In "in idim-v. Him walk tMth ut. -i -iprak.
herai i- eieryone want toenlitt in Hit f'rtfoot lliiyad-, and men in fan'l dti-p lower than
1IH tVI'.ST OKLAHOMA avi:mii:.
EAGLE DRUG STORE,
109 HARRISON AVENUE,
Everything in the DRUG LINE
WALL PAPB.R AT COST,
Prescriptions Filled Day or Night- A, C, HIXON, Prop'r,
SECOND HAND STORE
Furniture, Queensware and Cutlery
CHEAPEST PLACE ON EARTH.
I CAN SAYE YOU MONEY,
113 OKLAHOMA AVENUE. 113
A ful line of Books, Stationary, News, Office and School
Supplies always on hand.
H. A. BOYLE, Proprietor.
EAST HARRISON AVENUE.
MRS. D. E. MORELAND.
LOOK HERE !
I Am Here to Stay 1
If you are in wantof the Celebrated Cincinnati Safo, El to or Burglar Proof
' or Kir and Hurglnr Proof;
If you are In want of the Celebrated American Helpmate, Singer, Royal Now
Hotne Bewlug Machine;
If you are in want of Bicycles and Tricycles, such as tho celebrated Imperial
Klnjr of Scorchers, the Fowler, the Orlfl, the Phoenix, the Central, the
Warwick, the ltoad King, the Telegram, tho Telephone, the Courier, tho
Traveler, the Now Mall and the ltoad Queen Bicycles, at wholesale and
retail, come and get my prices, at 100 E. Oklahoma ave., Guthrie, Ok. Ter
R. H. KNAU88, Manager.
r i mm