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- Si-a ; Tvpi rwww "' j . -MHiwnaH ft; . o o Kb ' . . ft ' m i wY iiiinffrni ; . CHIEFTAIN PUBLISHING CO. VINITA, INDIAN TERRITORY, THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 1895. VOL. xiil-no, daT I " igsHtl ?THE INDIAN , I ' yj wr m "m i-c vv "srwk nrr & OMlJjJb 1 AJLlNl lsslssHa '' ' " - !, in.. -.,,.. I. . J i iiiiM,,.!,. 1.ii.i.iIii., .nni.,,1 I in .,,--- I... ,, . i...i , , ., , ,..,, ,., .y.;,,,,,.,,, , J sffr h I l Ik Removal! f?tl f mkW89P BRD9ElHRi& mHH9:5lllllllHVUMIIIIIIHIEErrw - To the Farmers and Stockmen : I will sell my entire stock of saddles and harness at cost for the next 30 days, as I have too much .took to move. LEE BARRETT. ?:;'T.F.. THOMPSON -In the ftVf.l 'r . Desire lo announce to their many frionda In this coun K" !""-' , j , , ,i,,, i, ,i,i,i , ii,: ii f.;n i! t M ij IllUb II1UJ (IUVU UUUCU IU bllUll OtUUlk U 1U11 J.IIU u. jbDBY GOODS. NOTIONS, V3X3SOZ3 XitT3a .33SEX3 TO V .,- g&j2 -,o0-. - Provide Everything SELLS To Suit The Times. Star and Horse Shoe Nohf Michigan Salt Eupion Oil East .Side of ' 'ZEjHjLDZ."be:I pis . . h Vinita, Indian Territory. ' A comploto stock of Builders' Material, Cement. Limo. Lath. Dooro. Windows. Yellow Pino Finishing Lumber Cypress Shingles a Specialty PlilOEB FURNISHED ON APPLICATION. i Terms: CASH. - L TROTT. The Btrt Eao teUitLaitUoii7 rr n 1HH' 15THE' iSE- WARjy, For sale by C. HAYDEN, Chouteau, ind. Tor. THIS Greatest The Cosmopolitan, Whkh was ike Met Widely Magazine In the AT A MERELY (NOMINAL PRICK. giro rotrlu T'i CosMoroiiTAN 1536 ' 'And you can bavo all thli, both yout locl pi jierad'tii Coorou ITANl for only $3,60 a year much lets than .yea. fonoerljr paid for TKCCOOMOrOLITAN aloae, when it wa not w nod a magaaine u now. Removal! & BRO. Rock Bu ding, !:...: ?.y,-ilol ' . h , TUTIU GROCERIES. provisions, v , -,,-.-- :.- ' ' : the Family Need. G-OODS Tobacco-. 40c per lb 1...' 1.55 per bb. 15c per gal Railway Track. Xj-uLaaabea:! EMIT DM AM Mouldings, Mixed Paints, Wall Paper, Etc. W. L. DOUGLAS $3 SHOE K Orer One Mllll.n People wear the w. L. Douglas S3. and t Shoes. , Alt our ub are equnllr MlllXfcctolTe snstv viti ini inik viuuai irr un muuir. Tbr craa) custom fthoee In &! od lit. Their wearing qualities an eniarpiuMML Tha price are uniform Uraped on told. nui iihij WTtr wuwr hub.j N iz jour uur cannot cuppi 70a wo $5 ,$4,33.50 CerdoTaa.Freach Enamelled Falfaad Kaaiareo. 83.0O PoNm StoM. 3 mIm.. 2. do asd 2 werui&wat. Uin'UtWltidtl.m U your dealer cannot npplr JOB, W TIM IW IWW. tf. L. Douglas, ELTRt Bracklaa, Mae. gf j. . j In Combination ! ! By Special Arrangement 1 1 1 JOURNAL xvithtk of the Magazines, j j Circulated Illustrated Monthly World during 1894. OOOO NO HOME I. complete without tl local paper and one of the great illuttntei! monthlies rep. retcnting the thought and talent ot the world. Dur Ing one year tho ablest author, the clemest artUu, pages, with oyer 1200 Ulustntloat. Tun cojuoroUT.u, .i m;w nuucK New Goods! ? . t j ,-' i'i fcNew Building! !rC IW? John C. Gray.... In Dry Goods, Glothing, Hats, Shoes, Groceries He has everything the trade requires. Call and make a Careful Inspection at New Gray and SOUTH WILSON ST, JOSEPH HUNT POSTOFFIOE BUILDING, VINITA, IND. TEB. Hardware, Implements and Machinery. SPECIAL FIGURES AND SURRIE3 AND ALL SPRING VEHICLES fWFinc Line of Groceries in Connection.. H.HIRscH!lSG,f':1T IWrai0cHXHeiABlfc Jbu: Kt.ei. ir.o 01 tola aaeai ya M & H2 EYEBLASSESO l AVOID BuIK Soda ! - Bad soda spoils good flour. i Pure soda the best soda, comes only in packages. bearing this trade marker It costs no more than inferior pjekage soda 1 never spoils the flour always keeps soft Beware of imitation trade marks and labels, and Insist on packages bearing these words ARM AND HAMMER SODA Made only by CHURCH &C0., New York. Sold by grocer everywhere. Write for Arm and Hammer Book ot Taluablo Recipe-FRHE. The Mid-Continent. Rev. Heado C. Williams, D. D. Editor. D. R. Williams, Managing Editor. Rev. J. W. Allen, U. I)., Publisher. The Presbyterian Family Paper the Southwest fWA.WWVe,WVVM.'WVVW The fiid-Continent Should be, Id every Presbyterian family in this great region. Tbe whole Prrabyterian Southwost la Its natural territory. As tbe Presbyterians have their own Synodical Home Mission system and their own colleges and academies, let them not forget that they have also a church news paper within their bounds. Wo hope they wilt accustom themselves to speak of Tub Mid-Continent as. "our paper," and will cherish a special Srlde in it and aid in extending its influence. It is constantly teculvlup altering commendations. Editorial Testimonials. New York Fourth Estnte (newspaper men's newspaper) -"The Mid-Con tlnent, published at Ht. Louis is one of tbe few really bright religious Sapers." 'hlladolphla Presbyterian ''The Mid-Continent appears in a new dress and shows signs of Improvement. This paper Is ably edited, soundly orthodox and thoroughly alive to the Issues of the day, and deserves the support of the section of tbe church In which It circulates." New York Observer "Wo congratulate our St. Louis contemporary, The Mid-Contlnont. It has recently movod into Its own building and pre. vlously appeared in new and beautiful type. As a religious Journal, sound In thofaitb, and able In its presentation aud-defitnse of the truth, tbe Mid Continent Is a xelcomo weekly visitor, its aim Is In tbe right direction, and always accurate." The niil-Continent Most gladly has spent, spends and will continue to spend much money In the shape ot printer's bills, paper, ink. postage and editor's and pub. Ilsber's time In doing all that It can to Push Forward tho causa of Preabytertanlsm, Presbyterian Education anil Presbyterian Work of all kinds In tho Indian Territory and Awfacent Regions -"TrIal trip" one month rasa. (Subscription $tfO a year In advaace, (only four coats a week;) J 1.00 for six months. To ministers $1,60, Address THE MID-C'ONTINENT, 1516 Locust St., ST. LOUIS, MO. Mad Dog... The undersigned has two -- Mad Stones For sale. For price and terms write him, enclos ing samp to be sure of ' a renlv. James Murrav Apr, 1m8 BaWwfn, Ka. New Prices! CT? Vffc C3? Calls Attention to above Suggestive Heading. Halsell Bldg, & Co., GRADES OP BUGGIES, Protect Your Eyes. MR. H. HIRSCHBERQ. The l. known Eye Expert of SO K. It ttreet. Now Tork.and OK01iTeBt..8t. Lonli.Uo.. bee appointed JL. W. Foremen airent for hl celebrated Noo-Chenee.ble Specteelrt and Kj.UUiitt, and er.rj pelr porthiifd It Knaranteed.to that at any time acbinje It necetitrr (no rnttterbow teratebed tbe lentee), tbey will fnrnlih the party with auewpalrof QMntead laellM all who wltb to tttlifr themtelretor the cDTf. a. hi foremen net a loll aitorf neat MitrtsrtH of Hiete iliim orer any and all othert now in see, to call ed Mamlse tketn at tbe tten-of A. W. For.- ItT Vlolte. I. T neeeteaitaeaaweetunpetea-eataattMe.' . I4D HAAm fc ' 1516 Locust St St. Louis, Alo. Leave your Laundry with NUOK BERRY, HOTEL COBB, VINITA, - - ,.!. TER. Agent for D. It -Hollistcr, , Parians fctaam Laundry. Work returns! promptly and j,asr. anWtd to Ua Ut lt. THE NATIONAL TLATFORH. 1 1 ' 1 A Carefully Prepared DecHmcHt Re- Iteration of the Usual Pleases I'olRts With Pride to the Xalnteaaaee of tho Sa- tleBal Iaifgrltr. l.ThcNftllonnl party will continub to uphold fnlthfully tho oxistine form of government of (ho Choro- keo nation, as the host adapted for tho exercise and preservation of the natural rights of mankind, and will uho lis utmost endeavors to hand it down unimpaired to pos terity. 2. It pledges ltsolf to a faithful and impartial administration of law. 3. Tho lauds formerly owned by tho Cherokee nation west of 00 having been Bold for a fixed price, already received and distributed, and for other considerations to bo fulfilled by tho United States, tho National party piedgos itself to in sist upon tho tuil payment to the uneroKeo nation, as speedily as possible, of tho amount found duo said nation upon tho settlement of accounts between tho parties; and upon tho romoval of intruders. such boing two essential conditions of. tho sale, upon which tbo Cberc kee nation agreed to re-transfer tho title to said lands to the government of tno Unitod States. '1. It will strivo to maintain en tire tho remaining national do main for tho citizens of tho Chero kee nation, and, in doing so, will seek to uphold and defend tho rights of the nation and all of its citizens against the trespasses, deprodations and intrusions of non-citizons by applying to tho United States for tho imposition of proper penalties to restrain such wrong doing, and to effectually prevent the monopoly of tho com mon domain by citizens; it will favor legislation to tho extent, if necessary, that will confino each citizen to his or her pro rata sharo of tho same. 5. Tho eminent success which has 'crowned tho educational and humane policy of tho National party as witnessed by the schools and asylums of the nation, is a safe guarantee that the highest moral! intellectual and social wel fare of all tho classes of Cherokee citizens may be safely confided to its care and guardianship, recog nizing as it docs the wisdom of the frntners of tho Cherokeo constitu tion more than fifty years ago, when they incorporated in that honored instrument the declara tion that "Religion, morality and knowledge being necessary to good fjovernruerif, the preservation of tbertyjand tho happiness of man kind, schools and the means of feduca1i3'ti2bi?lb forover.bq enepu r. aged." m "" 0. The National party is hereby pledged against all species of cor ruption in the details pi tho gov ernment of this nation. It espec ially inculates puro and patriotic motives in legislative conduct. It is accordingly opposed to the cre ation or filling of any office, in the filling of which a member of either senate or coucil may havd person al and pecuniary interest. 7. The National party pledges itself that all lawful contractu and honorable obligations oi tho na tion shall bo uphold, and to devise and employ every available means within the power and resources of tho nation to extinguish tho present- enormous national debt, a service tbe party onco before per formed in the nation's bchalf,whon entruotod with the reins of the government by tho Cherokeo peo ple 8. Agreeable to former pledges of tho National party,, certain dif ferences of opinion, between native Cherokeo citizens and adopted Delawares, Shawnces and Freed-, men in regard to their respective rights to an interest in tho Chero kee nation, as interpreted and de termined by treaty, having been settled by competent courts of last resort, tho National party would now and henceforth haves all dis tinctions between citizens of tbo nation wholly obliterated as to tho rights, intorests, benefits and op portunities and remedies attached to Cherokee citizenship, and re gard overy bona fide citizen as equally bound and interested in defending and preserving the com mon, civil and property rights at tached to such citizenship against all forcible or fraudulent attempts or designs. 9. The National party obligates itsolf to oppose all special legisla tion wiierouy vaiuabio aau far reaching privileges may bo con ferred upon individuals to the ex clusion of tho people at large, and will as far as practicable protect the rights of the people in the com mon horitago of tho nation, 10. Tho Natioual party will at all times observe in good faith all our treaties with the United States, ana wilt cnerisu relations 01 con tinued friendship with our red brothers of the Indian Territory. H. It will foBter industry, en courage enterprise and aid in tho development of the resources of tho nation by a liberal polloy to wards labor, agriculture and the stock raising interests of tho na tion. 12. The National nartv noints with prido to tho maintenance of tho integrity ot tho Cherokeo na tion, tho advancement in knowl edge and personal wealth of its oitizens, tho judicious manage ment of its finances and the erastd, recognition it lias obtained of the rights of the Cherokee nation in district and supremo courts of the United States, under its pael ad ministrations. With MiMt a re cord and with the declaration of principle lweln riUratd it.ean justly ask tho support of tho pod plo of tho Cherokeo nation; and now confidently invito all class es of voters to join heart and hand in the triumphant election on tho 1st Monday in August, 1895,to tho offices of principal and assistant frincipnl chief or A. B. Ross and I. T. Landrum. who havo been alike distinguished by integrity in offico and honesty and liberality in private life. QEonacSANDEns, Chairman of Convention. 0. 0. FnYK, Secretary. Tho district tlolegates who fram ed tliirf romnrkablo document were: Coowocscooweo Dick Duck, Jim Walker. E. C. Alborty, Wm. V. Caroy, Harrison Foreman. Tahlequah Ned Greece, Joe Helnricks, Phillip Bennett, R. V: Walker, Daniel Oritts, Wm. P. Boudinot, Took Ross. Ooingsnake Nod Bullfrog, Sam Blue, Jim Walker, John Sono-goo-yah. Illinois Anderson Gritts, M.V. Benge, Soldier Holt, Creok Sam, John Brown. Saline George Sanders, Wil son Coming, Joshua Christy. Sequoyah C. 0. Fryo.Mitchell Ellis. Flint Ellis Starr, Jackson Christy, Chulco Livor, Charley Scott. Delaware Joe Fox, Eli Snail. Canadian Wilson Girty. INCREASED ritlCE OF HEATS. Department of Agriculture Ileglns an Investigation of the Matter. Secretary of Agriculture Morton has begun an inquiry into tho ro cenl increase in the prico of meats, for tho purpose of ascertaining if any combination in violation of law exists for tho purpose of put ting up prices, fhe secretary's letter of instruction for inquiry is as follows: 1 'Dr. Salmon, chief of bureau of animal industry: Sir Furnish at your earliest convenience a state ment as to the number of cattlo received at the stock yards at Oma ha, Kansas City, East St. Louis and in Chicago during the months of January, February and March for tbo years 1891 and 1895. It is important just at this time to as certain as nearly as may he from those sources what falling off there is in tho cattle supply of tho Unit ed States, as compared with prev ious years. "In January, 1895, cattle sold for $5.00; in February, tho same year, for 85.C5. and in March, the same year, lor 85.77 1-2 per 100 neiffht at," tho Knnnns 01 tv ntnrlr yM&jUita4892,they.sold in the same-markeuiin January aOS", "iti- JJclirliyt-fK'Cl'ln-MarcKrat' 84.70 per 1W weight; while In 1S93 they sold in January at So. CO in February at $5.55,1 March at $5. 70 and in January, 1891, at tho Kansts City stockyards they sold at 85 25, in February at 84.80. and in March at $4,50. I wish now to ascertain tho prices paid at Kan sas City and in Chicago during January, February and March of Ib'jd, ami also the number or cat tle received attheso points during that time. "Tho largest cattle receipts at Chicago in any one day occurred. I believe, April 25, 1892, when 32, G77 head wore received; and the largest cattle receipts in Chicago in a single wectt wore 95,528 head, rcceivea aunng mo seven uays ending September 19, 1891 ;and the largest receipts of cattle for a single month at Chicago wero in Septem ber, 1892, when 385,406 head wero received. "Be kind enough to instruct tho agents of the bureau of animal in dustry of tho United States depart ment of agriculture, wherever they may bo stationed, to collect and send as rapidly as possible all re liable data at their command, which may tend to truthfully show what diminution, if any, thero is in tho cattlo supply of tho Unitod States for the year 1895, as com pared with previous years. "Also instruct tho agents of the bureau of animal Industry to mako thorough inquiry as to whether, in their judgment, thore is any combination, in violation of law, by winch a cattlo 'trust' is putting up tho price of boef pro ducts, while it fa putting down tho por capita prico ot cattle. Very respeciiuiiy yours, "J. bTEttLIKO MortTON. Secretary. " Concerning the inquiry, Secre tary Morton said: "Tho increase in tho prico of cattlo has been quito remarkable, and certain Hue tuauons seem unaccountable. It would appear that tho primary cause of tho increased price is that tho supply is decreasing whllo tho demand is constant or increasing, lu Texas thero aro not ten cattle today to hundreds a short time ago. And the four points, so call ed Chicago, KutiBas City, St. Louis anu Omaha where cattlo aro slaughtered, aro falling off in their supply to tho market, Tho reduction last year was 142,347 head of cattle, an compared with tho year boforo. The Chicago pro duction fell off 203,598 head, and Omaha increased 45,501 and St, Louis 60,401, making a net re duction as stated, The reduction naturally would bring an increase ofpricbtotho consumers, Then, WW SUM vmiV tav ' U'Ut Vila and our supply of corn fell oil enormously ast year." This, in part, explains the falling' bit in production of hiarhKnul cattle And it U a marked characteriatic ot the American consumer thai h want the vary but made of oatUs and th choicest paiU, 'ilrlojn or porterhouae, rather' tlan the mow Dutrjtiva round ox ufck," a Mr. Morton's inquiry as to the influence of tho alleged trust is in part directed by current state ments as to the influence which tho Big Four have in depressing tho price of live cattle. His at tention has recently been callod lo a statement that when a consign. ment of cattlo Wero offered in Kant sns City, 3 1-2 cents was offered; that when tho same consignment wab taken to St. Louis 3o was of fored, and that Avheti in Chicago 2 3-4o wo? olTorcd. It was assort ed that theflo fluctuations wero due to tho ability of tho Big Four to ropress prices. Mr. Morton says that while this explanation seems reasonable on its face, he does not consider it sufficient. Ho says that if thero was a demand for live cattle, the prices would go up, re gardless of the combine. Ilia in quiry, ho added, is designed to bring out just what influence tho Big Four have on prices. Mr. Morton believes that tho inquiry will be of such importance in bringing out tho cause of the in crease in price of ono of tho most essential articles of food, that it will bo of special value to the farmer ot tho present time. Dr. Salmon will issuo instruc tions to tho meat inspectors to bo gin tho inquiry at onco. Ho ex pects to havo tho results to hand within a fow weoks. Dig- Cabin Jottings. Miss Mami Butler is Buffering from neuralgia. John Butler is teaching a good school at this place. Tho shower Sunday morning did much good to growing crops. Bird Balinger liaa bought prop nrty hero and will build an exten sive hay barn. Early corn is up nicely in this vicinity, and wheat and oats are looking fine; stock of all kinds are doing well. John Skillman lias rented his farm out and this spring enjoys a well earned rest, as he has been ono of tho hardest working men in tne country. A very saucv tramn struck tha place one momine recently and after taking on a good supply at iour or nvo places said that, he felt like ho bad had his breakfast. Wyman Thompson has iust re turned from the Spavinaw country where ho "Dent a week wtttr friends hunting. He reports a plcaeant time but game scarce. Old Uncle Johnev Gree. of this place, is in his 82nd year. While in lceble health, his eye sight-Is as good as in youth. He attributes this condition to his havJBglno eeku3t-iwi,arLHnabl8 to ioaf ho. thicks rKwe-wopla iniurw their pyes by reading too much. ' hparks.from Spavlsaw. Miss Cora Thompson is going to Echo. The CniErraiN reaches us Sat. urday of each week. Miss Lizzie Ward relnmed to Spavinaw last week. Tho young folks mot at John Morris' to practice sinninrr KnntW afternoon. The carpenters are busy and re- port several new buildings to bo erected soon. J. L. Bumgarner has the nlana and specification, for rebuilding the mill at this point. J. E. McGee and Mr. Littic. of Southwest City, gavo Spavinaw a business call Friday. Bark Cleaveland. who is teach. ing tho Wickliff school on Saline, visited Spavinaw Sunday. . Wm. West is planting a large field of corn; he has a fine farm and has it in good state of cultiva tion, and well stocked. Mr. Monger, of" Coombs Bros., Kansas City, Dr. Johnson and Mr. McEnery, of Adair, stopped at Spavinaw Friday. Scott Collins took them to the hills for a hunt. Dr. I. J. Howard gavo a party at hia home a few nights since. Dancing was tho amusement of the evening and a number of young folks enjoyed themselves until a late hour. A much needed rain fell Friday night and Saturday. The town was full of pooplo trading and get ting their corn ground; it takes something moro than rain to keep them away. Bluejacket Kates. Dr. Miller will in a few days uUn a new stock of drugs in the kV. W. Fields building. Grass land now is selling in these parts for 50o per aero for una season, wnicn equals ti.ou per aero lor cuitivative land. Now which pavB the best, is the aaaa. tion? Both of our schools aro now get ting along well, the national school, under the manaareitient af Jno. W. Chandler and the white Bchool umkr that of B. F. Brook' shire. Mr. Downing of. Fairlaad, has bought the, old blacksmith shop and will do blscksroUh work this summer. He will build a new dwelling in the east part of town tq a lew days. The wheat erop of. the country is apousti; so oie fields ar uxtra good while others are boo. Than ltWage of oats and corn aad also Max; pianUd with pros pools genvrally goodf There baa boen a. two weeks' re vival Keating test ked here. conducts! to v W of Fair; tetid, and Bow. Motto and Alex. andsw, of Kansas, all Chrlatiana n JOempfcUiU. Ho 00a Torsions, lot a good attendance and Intel Wt la tho meeting. u Our circuit preacher, Mr. Ma scr, will soon build a M. X. Math parsonage at this plao, m he baa about money enough made ap. The people of this town rabmribsjrf Lrmnt. h for that. . iurt . mit..:' t.-1 Maloney A Tiley bay a aood stock of lu,mber and anticipata a good trade this season, m th4t will bo a great marly tatrry. ments made when the Mmwrmi and freedracn get their ,9trip money. Maj. Jonothan Gor stays olosx at home now,, it Menas, a we do not see him in town very ofton. Wo suppose he Is superintending hia farm and enjoying the com pany of the peach blooms. Wo are alt well pleased with Judge Springer and are surprised that he accepted a territory Jttdgsv ship. We hope he will looaU in Vinita and permanently identify himsolf with this eection of coun try. The Chieftain is considered the most reliable and is the moat welcome of all tho territory papers that comes to this office. When ono says ho got his territory news out of Thk Obietain that settles tho matter at once Mr. Clawson and his non Arthur1 moved their printing press to Chel sea because they thought pastures wero greener down there.; The Clawsons were a nice family of 'pooplo but too large a family to be supported by a country paper. W. W. Fields says it is a mis tako about his going to move his store to Welch, but will stay here uritil he gets old and gray. Welch is a good trading point but it will be some time before it is ever as big a town as Bluejacket. Ono of our old friends an ex.fel. low townsman, FvE. Leonard, has brought a herd of Arkansas cattle on Jones Creek, four miles south of bore to herd this svrnaer. Frate will visit us often this sum mer and will always be- welcome. The prospects are now that there will bo more grain and bay to ship from Bluejacket than, ever before. What we want is some, grain, buy ers so there will be strong eomue. tion and thereby, give the farmers satisfaction, both on weights and prices. Trade ta improving with the merchants. We h but a severa nans aaaaaaajwaBwiiPKrTn. com. uMmbbbVMbbbbHbbBbB 'm HHppi,r o . . hw"...u r .0 ..- crtoirrfj jwjgeny, -' It3tt. Usiualfy a btul sign. ivt town, to see a lot ot signs hun out rending, "selling out atcost, "closinr? out Rnl-' "hanlfTnr sai3," etc. uneiopa has only 0; such sign out, and it adorns tl front ofa ma's storo who start in business bere ihreo years ai and has not spent two dollars auvertismg during that time. now. whilo he is trying to dis of his stock ho refuses to Use, and he is very liable down to his grave witha port of that stock on hand. Democrat, C. W. Starr, our Cherokee, prin ter, is the first Indian we know of Avnt vnfna!nfl.t-n uiunl svf an rtffifta. he was tendereda place as' deputy marshal under Marshal Rutherford, but declined. Advocate. . , - 0 -'Ignoramus" is the proner name for the Pryor Creek corres pondent or the Ularemore Progress. He speaks of "Cul Rowe, who was implicated in the killing of young Bozeman." Rowe killed Bose man, so he says. "Muskogoo can now boast of having an enterprise that but few towns in the Indian Territory pos sess, a cigar factory," says a local paper. Vinita c has two such "enterprises." ITCHING SKIN DISEASES Am Imtmitly festered A warm bath with CUTICURA OAP, and a jingk apphcttioa ,of plelionTJT. a. Miller 19 buildiogi,, a nice dwelling. W. W. Hailey, fc our veteran postmaster, is doing .a , good business. W. 8. Maloney ' VS has built a rilce yard fence and pain. -MsrtwiHlngBoflh$P-1?l!fj!j mBBB SBBBl Evfli r. to laV (Vi V frjf' y x I SssatnW'l 1 tSb5 v Jf lW I T As W--jTif 7 J I U Jftsodlty , wLftX Cored Cuticura Remedies I I 7 1 T X Vuikuka, tue great skirt cu.'e, ' , will afford instant rdtef, perrnit rest ' i and sleep, and point to a speedy, f economical, and permanent cure of the most dwressing of ikhing, burn ing. bkedior, ,scaly, and crusted skin and scalp diseases, aftsrphysicurei, hospital, and all other methods fi.il- ,( CUTtCUsU WCWU WONDUtS, ami ib cures of torturing, disfiguring, , humiliating humors are the most wonderful ever tecordtd in this or any age. ass laraaajnu ijj wwUL Maine. MuSfaMOu- mti 1 m MaS m OWM, Cvncm ?- mmxHm Msssfe VasVaMa Mfclll !WoSk2! nrn Daws uto Cnsm. m illkM iiaiau4.aK: 111 - .amUiii. Ml iiae 11 ii -.1. ,., , sn jaKMissiHW Q CTJ t Tssi 1Ti I IfH ' - mrri. If, u , Hi m sBsr MJHsa ' Mm "tteggrrr AW41M, -rr SSsssr ""JttmtmHtmmmm 1 m,m - la JBBB MMM. tl Tim S1.U... r rJH- h SlSZlltm