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51.33 Par Vmi In Advano. PuhllKliml Thiirs.Uyi by Tilt India Ciukitain i'L'BLimiiNuCuuPANY, I. M. gilt Its, Kdltur. M. K. MILt OKl), ManaiftT. Vinita, Ino. Tkk., Aru. 21, 181)2. Wheat is bt-giiininj,' to take the first place in the Kpt'culative world. The expetiM's of the lower house of congrcfs UttNiiinaled at $00jier One very remarkable thing about some smart jioojiIh is Unit they can not understand why everybody else is not smart too. Sooners, speculators and boom ers constitute the major portion of the throngs that rushed into the Cheyenne and Arapahoe country Tuesday. Now that the Cheyenne and Arapahoe country is opened to set tlement, the next thing in order will be the booming of the opening of the Strip. A heavy rain storm visited this part of the territory Tuesday even ing accompanied with considera ble hail in some places, notable on Hock creek and along the country traversed by the Valley railroad. Little damage was done, so far as reported. At the opening ot the Cheyenne and Arapahoe country Tuesday noon, a field piece was brought from Ft. Reno to the line of the reservation and placed upon a knoll where it could be seen at a long distance and fired nt 12 o'clock, a m., and the rush for claims began. The ratification of the Strip agreement will hardly be reached the present session of congress, and it is not likely to be accepted in its present form at all. By the time it runs the gauntlet of both houses of congress it will be shorn of some of its objectionable fea tures. That it will be ratified in a manner that will be acceptable to the musses there is little doubt. The lower house of congress has passed a bill for the exclusion ol the Chinese from the Unite,! States. The bill absolutely prohibits any Chinese, whether or not subjects of China, (excepting diplomatic and consular officers and servants) from entering the United States, and Chinese who may hereafter leave the United States are pro- l. : l : . . i r . ... niuiieu iroui returning, ail oilier Chinese ireaiies and laws are an nulled. Rk pours from Montana and Wy oming'are to the effect that the ranchmen have determined to put a stop to cattle stealing on the ranges, and iii doing this it has been necessary to quietly kill a dozen or more of these live stock thieves with probably more to fob low. It will be remembered that in 1S84 a general expedition was sent out by the stockmen of those sections against such outlaws am) about sixty men were killed dur ing the season. As THE leaves begin to appear and the bottoms to look white and crimson with the bloom of the wild plum and red-bud, the note of the wild mocking bird is again heard. We have two or three species of native songsters that are unturpassed the world over and their notes of gladness may be heard from April until October. They spend the winter further south than this. Many of our summer birds may be Been in win ter along the southern coast ot Texas. Don't atnnipt to air your griev anees through the columns of The Chieftain. Its sympathies are with you but it has several thous and readers that know nothing and care nothing about your trials. Give your enemies a good large dose of the "milk of human kind ness" and hold still until "K acts" upon tit m and you will be surprised at the results. If any of us were to kill everyone that wrongs us we Would all be red-handed murder ers. There is nothing so profitable or so hard to learn as to "don't." -The Cheyennee and Arapahoes, whose country was thrown open to settlement Tuesday, have been together for about sixty years, and it i said each tribe speaks their own language and neither under stands the language of the other. . The United States government has been issuing rations twice a month for a long time They get flour, sugar, cofiee and live steers. Last Monday they drew their rations and the agent informed them that their country would be thrown open on the following day, and that each of them should go at once and get on hi allotment so the white settlers would know w hat lands were not taken. They did not seem to realize that a surging ma?s of white settlers would swarm in upon them and occupy every available piece of land in their res ervation within a few hours. They are probably the most uncivilized of all the Indians in this territory. OUEUOKEE3 V3. INTRUDERS. The Muklrow Register' exulta linn over the achievements of the the Citizenship association, and its tuuuU ut the inability of the Cher okee to remove the intruders are in very pour taste, to say the least of it. The Register knows full well that this country is full of bogus claimants and that a great many of thein belong to the Citi zenship association. There are very lew citizens in this country that are not willing for every one who can prove their rights to have them: and there are many that will prove their rights eventually and be allowed to enjoy them to the fullest extent. The liberality of the Cherokees is proverbial and they have always shown their gen erosity in the way they have nd mitted those of their own blood, no matter from whence they came The Citizenship association will have to purge itself ol a largo part of its membership before the world will believe it to be anything but a rank fraud. A tree is always known by its fruit, and an honest association that wanted nothing but the rights Cherokee blood give them, would never produce so many fraudulent claimants. The Chieftain has no quarrel to pick with the Register as a business venture, but believes the cause it espouses to be utterly contempta ble. It is to bo earnestly hoped that the intruder oueslion will be settled fully and finally, soon 1 hose who are really entitled to citizenship should bo admitted, but the miserable horde of renegades that infest the country should be put out and kept out. When the intruders are finally removed from the country the citizens should make haste to allot the country for self protection nothing else will ever check the influx of land hun gry claimants that are surely and rapidly over-running the country. DOES IT PAY IN THE END? Any legitimate business should be encouraged in every manner possible, but that which is not legitimate should receive discour agement and condemnation all around. For some mrniths past agents have been canvassing this country for a Chicago grocery house claiming to sell goods at whole sale, which are delivered by the car load as orders to that extent ire obtained. A few extra pounds of sugar are sold for a dollar as a bait, and then the sirarer gets in his work. His stroiii: hold is to represent to the prospective buyer that he has been swindled by the local merchant more in quality than in price, especially on spices, teas, coffees and goods of this char acter. When his man is up to the right pitch the agent proceeds to sell codec, two, three or live dol lar's worth, at 83 cents a pound which is inferior to straight Ar buckle sold in this town at 20 els. In spices and teas articles in which an even greater imposition is possible the same scheme is worked. Short weights are the rule when the goods are delivered and there is no means of righting any wrong, as the bill has been paid at the bank before delivery is made at the depot. There is no butter, eggs or produce exchanged nothing but cash goes and when the countryman gets hard up and needs a little credit, or when his community wants some aid in buildingaschoolhuuse or in any other benevolent enterprise, the local merchant will be called on. lie may give, but he is not going to be over-generous nor be partic ularly enthusiastic. liows it pay the farmer to patronize these "fake" stores? We think not. THE DELAWARE ALLIANCE. The Farmer's aljjance of Dela ware district have probably kept up their organization and main tained their standing better than any other district in the Cherokee nation. Their quarterly county meeting whip!) occurred on the 8th inst. at Prairie City was perhaps the most interesting meeting of the kind ever held in the district. Ar rangements are being made for buying binder twine at wholesale rates, and negotiations were entered into with a dressed beef concern of Belleville, Illinois, for the sale of beef cattle which, if it materializes, will be a source of considerable profit to the Alliance people of the district. Tub Chieftain was en dorsed and recommended to the brotherhood as'llie best and most independent newspaper in the Cherokee nation, and therefore adopted as the organ of the Farm ers' Alliance and Industrial Union of Delaware district. In answer to a letter of inquiry with reference to the trees be?t adapted for planting in Oklahoma, an oOicer of the agricultural college has furnished the following list: Catalpa speciosa, white elm, Ore gon maple, chestnut, walnut, Aust rian pine, Scotch pine, red cedar, Douglas spruce, Ren Davis apple, Arkansas Mack npple, Smith's cider apple, Rutledge apple and Lap apple. Do von think it best that we di villi our lands? If so then explain the situation lully to your lull blood friends that they may know just what your ideas are. It is our only hope whether it is best for us or not. Atoka t itizen. The man who thinks the domain ot the Five Nations will remain as it is fr many more years must be willfully blind, Most of those who teach such doctrine do not believe it but do so for a selfish purpose and are the worst enemies these people can have He who sees the danger and warns the people to prepare for it, is a far better tricne than one who councils blindness M inco M instrel. Statehood for the Indian Terri torv would bo a blessing for the people at least in one respect, of allowing them to have a railroad commission and thus getting rates reduced to a lower basis. At pres cut, in Home portions of the terri tory the rates are lully lorty per cent, more than in the surrounding states and the people are longing for a time when all things will be equal. Not man Transcript. Horses are not valued at higher rates now than m the earlier ages of the world, if wu estimate prices paid for them according to the price of food, which seems to bo a lair standard of comparison. In King Solomon's time an Egyptian horse the best horses were then procured Irom r,gypt cost one hundred and fifly shekels, about eighty-live dollars. Six hundred years after Solomon, in the time of Xenophon, Seuthis the Thracian paid fifty drachmae, or about one hundred and thirly-live dollars fur the steed on which he rode during the retreat of the Ten Thousand. The unwritten chapter in Sam Houston s lite, that which his rel alives would not allow to enter into his. biography, is told in a few words. Resigning the office of gov ernor of Tennessee, and leaving his young wife of only a day, he came west, stopping with the Cher okee people. He then married Tahli-iiina Rodgers, a Cherokee girl, and built a home. After i year of married life, which is re ported to have been very happy, Tahli-bina died. Houston then decided to join his fortunes with the Texans who were then in struggle with Mexico for indepei deuce, lielore leaving his beloved Cherokee wife he put a stone at the head ol her grave, bearing only these words: lahh-hina sleeps here. Chick isaw Chieftain. Some interesting observations re- latiiiL' to the surgical treatment of wounds by birds were recently brought by M. Fatio before the Physical Society ot (leneva. Ac cording to the Medical Record, he pioted the case ol a snipe which ic had o'ten observed engaged in repairing damages. illi Us beak and feathers it makes a very cred- table dressing, applying plasters to bleeding wounds and even se curing a broken Him) ny means ot i stout ligature. On one occasion he killed a snipe which bad on the best a large dressing composed of lown taki-ii from other parts of the jody and securely fixed to the wound bv the coagulated blood. Twice he had brought home snipe with interwoven featners strapped on to the site ol fracture ol one or other limb. Etfgs at Easter. The use of eggs for Faster can traced, says Count de (iebelin, in his aeligious history of the Cal endar, to the theology and philo sophy of the Egyptians, Persians, tiauls, Greeks, and Romans, mining all of whom an egg was a symbol of the universe, the work nl the supreme divinity. I he Persians gave presents of eggs at the feast of the New Year i. e., the feast of the vernal equinox in honor of the renewal of all things. 'The Egyptians held the egg as a sacred emblem of the renovation of mankind after the delugo. The Jews adopted it to suit the circum stances ot their history, as a type ot their departure Irom l'.gvpt,.and it was used in the feast of the Pass over as part of the furniture of the table with the Paschal lamb." The early Druids used the egg in their ceremonies. In Russia one man greets another on Easter with "Jesus Crist is risen." "Yes, He is risen," reply is made; and then an egg is given. In Moscow no meeting takes place without this salutation and exchange. "The meanest pauper in the street pre senting an fgg and repeating the words 'Christ-is Voscrees' may de mand a salute even of the Em press." In some countries of Italy eggs are carried to the church to be blessed, and then taken home and set out with flowers on the table. J."yery visitor during Eas -ter week is invited to cat no fjJaster egg, nn invitation which must not be refused. Eggs in all countries are sent as tokens "! I1''" time, and enter into the sentiments and pastlmea of old and young alike. Thomas lilaclisloue dicij at Webbers Fab on the Uih Inst. A man named Baker iinloade.l 3-V) hea l oi Texas cuttle at Chetopa lust S'.itnlay and drove them through towu into tlio lliarm nation. lie intended to nuload several Unmeant) more but i the people ot together with the inteu tion of preventing his doing so. Commissioner Mason's Court. Alvey Maiio-, iiit.-ojiieing; recognized. J no. Smith, seduction; committed. Jack KcogginB, larceny; recognized. Fred KngleR, introducing; committed. JeiT Davis, aealt snd battery; recog nised. Joseph Khodes, disturbing the fu.miei corn mitted. Ci. I., rorlner vs. J. W. Mounts, re plevin; judgment for plaintill'. C. B. Cones it Son vs. '. L. Walker; judgment for JsS.73. Same vs. Same; judgment Kti.oO. Akins & Tibbils vg. p. 15. f'eniiington; judgment for defendant. Married W. II. Tibbils ami Mrs. Kliza .!. Shnptsugh. License John S. Kallons and Miss Sophia Thompson. Bhawnee I'aytneut. Unio Au'i v, MrnHuoKK, Apr. A, 'Hi Ill tin) mutter ef the payment to the Slim urn I milium on account of monies diiens follows: Shawnee liind, l,tlK,'i,. lo; interi'st on Shawnee fund, 7M.0S; fullilling trestles with Shawnees, (proceeds of land) Kil; a total of f",771 5S. The roll prepared for the distribution of above staled lands in bused on those Shawnee Indians who were alive and in being on February HKh, 112, as lias lii-i-u duly ce rtilied by the chief and ci i u ii e 1 1 men of the Shawnee Lrihe. and rontuinx 812 unities. Beginning on Monday afternoon, April Coth 1 list., 1 will be at Vinita, Cherokee nation, prepared to pay all those Shawnee Indiana whose names are enrolled as above Dialed and who may be eulitled to participate in thiu payment. I It-mis of families (if enrolled) will be permitted to draw the amount due them, their wives and II is minor ineiii bcrsaof their families. All other mem bers of the family who may be ol legal aue are to receive and receipt for their own share. In the cane of. minora, members ol a family, who are not the children of the head of said family, as nephews, nieces, or persons holding similar relations, and minors and help less or Incompetent persona residing with ajieail of family not their blood relation, payment will be made to such head of lumily, provided the two chiefs make a certification blanks furtiivhed by me) fully setting forth the facta in the case. Annuitants should not send orders but come and draw in person il they desire to receive their portion of the funds at this payment, otherwise their ahareg will be retuined to the United States tieasury for safe keeping, until some future payment. No other funds than the above men tioned will lie paid at this time. Very Itespectfully, I.KO. K. lijCNN-ITT, U. H. Indian Agent. If you would know the value of money, go and try to borrow some; for he that goes a-borrowing goes a-sorrowing. Whereas my huttbntnl, John L. Coolly, Ima (it'iorteil mo without cau or irmiraliuiij all mTHons ant hereby notinVtl titftt 1 wilt not pav any IhIIh. account or uotea whtrli hv may tmv niale prior to March 'H. itH, nor any whiefi he iii ny limn lorevr neroailer. Dated April 11. lMtt Maky Choi.kv. (Firt publienilon Ai.rll 7. wi ) iikMiviwru trniru Iiith t 10-30 Notice ia lifrc liy Kum timl IrUvra of admin istration on the estate of J allien W , Arm strong, iliM'HAiteM , Were prantftl to the uifler nift'iett )v XU Honorable Jamea M. Shnrkel fVml, ju'ltfe of thr ('intf! Male court within the KirM .Imlirial dilution of the lii'lian Ter ritory, timet! April 1, A 1. iwrf. Now therefore, all perAonc having claims atrmnot naul estate ar reitirot lo exhihlt them, uroperiv autiientirateti lor anowHtiet. to the HdmintMrnlor. w ithin one yenr after the dnte ol snul letter, or they may he ire lii'lc'l truin any he unit liitahl eittJi e; anil if Hitch claim be not exhihtte l within two ytrn troiu the tlaie ol' paM letter, they (that I he lor- ever harrwl an. I piecluiletl from any bene tit irom ami) eniaiH . HlI.AS M AltMMTfT N li . A'lminlfttrator of the estate of James Y, Arm ktronir, iteiv flwetl . I atfil April . A. ! W . 11 libhlu atturney lor ailministralor. rofli'iiuH.i urn nil in m:, tutiiorlihiff The Hist Sitloml Hank of Vinita t) ( ummrnre ituMuetot, I It&ASt'KY 1'KI'AltlMkNT, OiftVe of otiiplrolier of the t urrnncy, W AMti h;ioh . March h. irti. V n k uit a , by aHtistaclorv evi'lence present, etl to the u intension ft , It lui been liiN'le to ap pear thnt 1 lie r imt ationnt liana or iiu ln, " in the town tif Vmtla, In t lo-rokee na tion, lutltnn 1'errUorv, hn cmipliH! wuh all the provision or the StHintes of the t'nitfit Hlftlyi. rinreil to be coiuptietl with helore an aoMii'iniuiii ufiiiii be amiiirufa to coiiitneiire thi htitfhefS ol batikinr. Now l ii k iir.fDKk ; . 1 , Jvl ward S I.acey , domn - Imller of the Currency, io hrebv certify thnt 1 lie f ifki S at ion a I hit it k ol lima. ' ' in the town ol Vinita, in ( hnrokt-a naiinii, liolian lerntorv. U anlhortzel to comment'' the biu- InenH of bHiikintf hh j'Mvltletl in at-ction fifty one hunlrfl antl hiMy-iimti of the lievtbed MattUett of the I till- i Ntn'H In 1 tntl iinmv Whereof, witness mv litih'l an. I Henl of olllie this t-Ml tKtL day ol Mareh. h, . I.ACKV. It -.'i. t Nii. 47l4. Cumpl ol the Currency, FOI IMn BARBED W,RE- lialMH of bnrlicd w ire in ll'S "iiH'iiiii, found n'TiMed in a hollow ten mileH wetkt of V inita, owner enn have Aunte y proving propc ty mt pnytn( f.ir thin not ire. Aj ri.-ini w . . iuotikh, vinita . . Stolen Span of Mules. On March Pi, l.v', a span of mulei, aupptei( to be HtoltMi, were le 11 at mv place near Viul ta. I. I description: Otu bav mare mule. 7 veara olii. It1, imii'lH hiRii . brand. l I oi leftthonl iler; the other ia a brown mule, 7 yearn old, bHiiic height and aam brnn-l, April i-tf. r . 11 ANiiiiKWa. PATENT OR NO FEE W. T. FITZ GERALD, Alt y-t l.w. Cor Hh an I K H..li!nl.iii, l. ('. G. W I'anrn. M. M. E.1 mitnn. U M lihrrturm UMO.IIAUUISO.N KI1H!ST0', ATTORXEYS AT LAW, M I'NKOG KK', .... IM) TKIl. Will rctli In tti- I' S (Vinrlii of the n.tian i.rritnry, unJ te (nlt-rHl court, of IJIMllMlg slHtf . . JAS. M. KEVS. J. T. DREW. 1 lllrtth rhouteaa. ATTOIINEVS.AT.LWV, Will prHi tice in the Circuit n.l Dis tiict Courts oT iIih Northfrn Jiiilifidl Ciri uit ami Supreme Court, Clirroket! n tioi). AlT's"". JOIINIIJKLANI), A Thoroughbred Stallion, Will, ilurinir lh rpcnt nfK.n, tin t (he tlibHthttl il ow ntTi ul nu mured only At Claienfoie. IpJ. Ter, JOHN IKK!. A Ml ia ft eheMuut tior. hrt-0 by A. 1. Hro4-k, IVxbn, w jrnt lv IMjfnnt. nn ot l'ilKrimnf, lnm I lt-i I bv KiipeM. nun of Kite lVltKr-e showrti on afik-alkm. At the inme iIc- "'!! ! VICEROY 4 itirrt'l imltiiiff lnrt, K" llT t'jn, b.h-I by Ifoiinic Alt'lalinii. 'Irnu t-f pit hr liorac on a!pl icnii'n . May t I. llAVItKliS, Qwrnpr. " TAHLEQUAH Marble Works R. A. HOSEY, Manufacturer of antl tpalr in Korriffii ant Ameriran Marble Monuments, Tombs, Headstones, Cemetery Coping, Etc. Special f"-li:nft and oMimntpa ffr anv l'irpl wi'ik f un.iohp.1 on ai-olu-atinn, an.l fcatmtao ttin rurantppil. Prircs rpsAitnatile Ii anyUimK ia net ilc l, rM in .nn or a l ilre! J?. A. UOSLiY, Tahlquah I. T. n- 3 lYIassiflon Engines, Threshers, Stackers and Saw mills, And tho Largest Line of Farm Machinery in the Cherokee Nation consisting in part of The Weir Castor Wheel Gang Plow, Breaking and Stirring Plows, Corn Planters, Check Rowers, Cultivators, Wagons, Buggies, Carriages, Road Cats. Further Particulars Later. Drugs! I f THIS FOREMAN'S Formerly W. WIRE! FLOUR! SALT! IN CAR LOTS. Boots, Shoes and Clothing, IN SPVIALL QUANTITIES, BUT BOUGHT AT CAR Spring Dry Goods Just Opening. O Staple and Fancy Groceries. The Whole Business Must ro within Sixty Days. Adair, MAGK80N 1 1 .' i i i i 14 removal Mis Gallery to X'inita, I. T. will make Cabinet Size Photographs for the . ' . small sum of . ' . V , $2.50 Per Dozen, for a Short Time Only! I . . j Our regular price for same work is five dollars j per dozen. Am offering these inducements to introduce our fine work and keep abrea-t the I times. So iaki-: w i ol ii. S ours Truly. MACKSON, S South of Cobb 1 1 otel. ! BUSH'S PHARMACY. IhetojKi, - . Kansas, Finest Dr,:g Tmporiuni in Sou?hon Kansas. DRUGS! DRUGS ! pr--erl;. iii ri 1.- lV .HI I ' l" i Kiiculfy lilock, Miinlu St., The Fine Jack, Sherman ! Will ftianti at loni Hr kt l two MiiUt. t-a-i Of Vintt 1KKV1 lu to ifiMin Nal ; U lnur- tntf C'lt ?h-rmn is lilirk. ni-'y nott) js W. ' xrmrm out : 1 4 , ti cH'l li n:h ; n n t ir iiiiual in every n-ei.e i. LOUIS NAPOLCON., A Norm an ami M.treftn ftallnn Ell Manl at Ihf f Rlti pitri'd' tt n n t tii- wn liTfti . lh- 1( 1 1 t I N I'MiH.; K I , Na. .tlt.on i a 1trk ?r i v uni i ?-"Hit tra ir ! ni-'i-.r; mm -r-i 1 luinnmt 5. an uit rt l N trmn. rci",Tpr unif III. patt 4i" I'afctiirr am furnihtxl li"r-p frn a d.- o.) I. X. WILLIAMS. g T. IIKKM AS, ( hi liia, k.in.. Iiiilcr in Parlor and Bedroom Furniture Th l arffpft trk in .mh-rn Ki"im WOOD .t MKIAI.IC COFFINS. Practical Kmhalmr. I Ifjtrah order at tended prorcitiy , i In.'H' ,os li '.3'. i MIME CELEBRATED JOSEPH HUNT, Vinita, IT. Accuracy, rwcivy TELLS THE STORY. PHARMACY. C. Patton Co'. RATES. Ind. Ter. THE ARTIST, I'ornici l' of Kanvis Citv. "t.'Ih'fl pll:ll".l iKi.pl at ciilitin. (.Iiiiiu t lim) I at. Ma. I oni'Ti Will CIIKTOPA, KA3. Rysdikes Hambletonian, i' T M- nnt IiIh rilT. rf iri t llircf lht - Kfntui kv. It,t t'iv i I 1 -i i a tt l -rnt..rv . v e tia .' i! hifu.i !(, .rt--htit !,-.. i I . r.f I U arre n 4 io-. ' n !tn-t i-( iuita. I I j i imto- huuiijt-r .--, ' ; III . t'i- hf. -1 it. a t" ll:fcUT f . ii an, Ml' -tit t f l me iii h tii.t not li Mil it tr.l-t; rt-i cut m - i hut it tp wiiti c't Hatf-r w b fnrni-h''l to iiiTM-fr'-ni a ( Mam-" !r fu-lii-T -ar- t -ii'rs it at Mah; mi l (he hor anl t(i- ot in Cleveland Bay '! nr. rT in - k . t 1i!e. ill i1 i pT-- tt '-a-n hj f i'i tn iTifcfirp a (a! ni" tt-rut an tfn!.tftifi ian Mammoth Jack, a. M I I-1 -u.t-. r ;-i A w ! .t. - i'-r i-f iir-i-,j- n.ii n(,,t a ur o a! , fct'.T. i 1'.- ,r..-,.t n ! l't t :t".,ir- M ! ni l-rir-- i anif in t).ir- t- T Inri! -lTt ( 'l r fuM si.,) ihc k at if nix rt.'1 1 'irit-at "f ifot. I. T , or a-Mrt-M 1. fi. H arrn, V mitt, I. 1, .,.1. . . , NEW SWUNG GOODS. THE 0 ALLIANCE a STORE ! With characteristic enterprise was the first establishment to get in New Spring Dry Goods, It is generally" understood that it was also the house that brought LOW PRICES TO VINITA. I don't expect the ground covered. Elegant Styles! THE RULE AT THIS HOUSE. J. S. THOMASON. LIVE STOCK CQHtUSSiCH MERCHANTS KANSAS CITY STOCK YARDS CONSIGNMENTS SGLICITEO- M. L. &, VV. M. G-ein ZD2T"ult Stoxe, Seneca. -:- Missouri. CAIMIV TIIK l'INKST I ASK OF Drugs, Paints, Oils, Vall Paper, Etc., In Son t li west Missouri. llhovt' 1 1 111 Hll't it will cat -( u 1 1 v lilii'il Willi j.iii'ihl ill uj;s Vinita. Indian Territory. A comi'lele stork of lltiildcrs' Mat,rial, Ci1 in en t, Linn', Lath, loo:s, Windows, M.Hii.iins, Mixtd riiits, Wall I'aprr, Etc. Yeilaw Pine Fhishing Lumber Cypress Shingles a Specialty PRICES FURNISHED ON APPLICATION. Terms: CASH. T. F. THOMPSON Keeps a Genera Feed and Produce Exchange, All Kinds of country Produce ncfid. CALL AT THC Nf.W ROCK STORE. A. FOYIL, Foyil, Ind. Ter. KEEPS GENERAL CONS KM P.UAt k in r.iiT Wagons and Farm Implements, Bedsteads, Trun dle Beds. Cupboards, Safes, Rockinpr Chairs, Cook Stoves, Fine Stetson Hats, Ladies' Hats, a La r pre Stock of Fine Cloth ing, Overalls, etc. Saddles, Harness, Glass and Qoeensware. Tries to keep what the People Want. ,,rso j " J J L New Spring Clothing. to lose an inch"of c3 Good Values! ecii CAMPBELL, Sen. I thein an or.liT fur unyl liiii." ill Ilia r-Cfii-i' prompt ul li-nl ion. Prescriptions !MVtsl "i.li' Chcn.kt'P Avenue. W. L. TROTT. A FULL- Pulsion Store : STOCK OF c GOODS T.VXTI.V ON I I AND.