OCR Interpretation

Indian chieftain. (Vinita, Indian Territory [Okla.]) 1882-1902, February 13, 1902, Image 1

Image and text provided by Oklahoma Historical Society

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025010/1902-02-13/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

IWilfr i mttftotom-rlJ
. i: a ,-,',. :. &: ., . "u ', , K
:n w
. r r' j,. ( . r w ,. jbr i ywtfv v
. ; O.a dfe i v- .--,V" 4f.V...-
t2?A:L' NOTES.) Brook.. lMiruc.wi.ia the dc-TI ?r-!:-
M. iffffHrBBLlliL'SBgi?',' 'I " '''-' H
F. ' ' " '"
gtltmmmimmmmmimmutmmum "SSSIB. , MBM
E. 1 ,. t UuMMI,'aiu. . ""WWBBBi
,. y5-sspssa
- --" ' - .JiftM.B
I v j a i VT
. 1. TpS!SiIt
Improves the flavor
and adds to the health,
fulness of the food.
Superlative in
Strength and Parity.
r-mcc baking powder ccchicaoo.
The Creek Chief Implores
Tho Protection of the
Fivo Big Muskogeo Investment
Companies Have Already Gob
blod Ono Million Aorea of
Creak Lind byj Leases
That Amounj (o
Chief Plensant Portor, of the
Creek nation, is in Washington on
a twofold mission. II o desires the
ratification ot a tuppjemental
treaty with the Creeks, and io also
anxious that some action bo taken
by the interior department to put
a stop to tho wholesale leasing of
Creek lands by the five invest,
companies that are operating in
tho territory. According to state
menta made by Chief Porter to Mr.
W. A. Jones, commissioner of In
dian n flairs, these speculators
have secured already nearly 1,000,.
000 acres of Creek lands under
leases that practically amount to
a deed. They aro working on a
plan that threatens the absorbtion
by tho investment companies of
nearly all of tho landed property
of the Creeks. In a long confer
ence with Commissioner Jones the
Creek chief explained the situa
Jtion in detail. lie presented copies
of these leases that are being en
tered into by the hundreds and
explained the mothod by which,
bo declared, the investment com
panies, taking .advantage of tho
Indians' willingness to sell any
thing for a little moner, are get
ting control of thousands of acres
Ot most valuable lands in the
Crook nation.
The lease exhibited by Chief
Porter is of the ironclad varioty.
It provides that the Indian shall
lease all rights, titles and Interests
in their lands to the investment
company for n period of ninoty
pine years at a fixed turn per an
num, The lease thenrecileB that
the investment pompanles, desir
ing to discount their obligation,
offer a lump sum to the Indians
instead of the annual payments.
The further provision is made thai
the Indians, when they receive
theirtitiet) to the lands, shall deed
tbem to tho investment companies
in consideration ol another sum,
named in the lease.
Commissioner Jones was in
formed that fivo of these com
panioa, located ct Muscogee, Wag
oner and other towns in tho torri
tory, now have 050,000 acres oi
Crook lands tied up in such loases,
and have secured them fur very
small prymenta. Chief Porter is
vory anxious to havu some action
by tho department of the interior,
or eomo legislation that will put a
Btop to this Byalem, whioh, he do
claw;, is calculated to cause end
less trouble and litigation when
tha Oreeka receive their deeds to
their lands,
Commissioner Jones declared
that, In his opinion, tho leasea
are not worth the paper they
are 'written on, but will uo
doubtedly lead to litigation
and cauio much trouble In the
final disposition of the lands. 'Un
der tho Creek treaty," said Mr.
Jtdee, "the Creeks have a right to ,
leane tboir lands fur one y oar Any
lease for a longer period of time
than ono yosr must bo approved
by t.ie interior department. These
long.tlmo Ipruoh of which Chief
Porter spanks have nover been
subintttt-d to tho department and
ore clearly a violation 0f the law,
9omo action should cortalnly bo
taken to prevent tho Creeks from
being robbed by land shark.
There would be millions In it for
theBe Investment companies if
these leases should be held
Ohief Porter is aho anxious to
eecuro a supplemental treaty wilh
the Creeks by which the Indians
may secure their lands by acres
instead of a valuation "basis, aB at
present provided.
A Ramble tu the Old Haunt by
We look a ramble over again the
many old places that afforded us
pleasure when young. First tho
druse thicket where we shot birds
with our little bow and arrows. It
waB gone, not a bush nor a stump
standing. Where wo once killed
a grey equirre! off a tree was a
shade tree In a yard where ran and
played half a dozen little children
lighter in complexion than we aro
Wo turned and wont to a littlo
lake that was in tho woods, where
we used to kill a mess of ducks,
this also had been filled and was
growing a crop, the banks thereof
had been transformed into a home.
Then we turned and roamed over
the rivbr bottom where the Umber
wbb so large we could not -each a
squirrel with an arrow. Thia wo
found to be all gone, not a tree
stood, but a great farm was there
enolosed with iron. About this
time wo remembered a fine flow
ing spring where wo had shyly
tried to court a darkeyed beauty
but we could not get near the
spring without permission as it
with all of the wild woods, had
betin converted into a fine mil),
ing property. Then wo turned
our course to the old (lining and
bathing hole on the river where
We have whlled away many a hap
py hour. In going we thought
the river had been moved in the
ah utile as we did not seotho grand
old willows which were wont to
fringe the water's edge, but alas
these grand old trees had been fel
led to satisfy the whims of civilii
tion; and whero we had swam and
caught fish, there stood a great
iron structure, which proved to be
an iron bridg leading out, one end
north, the other south, to all
Being di-gusted, we turned and
said, "wo will go out on the pni
rie where we in our boyhood shot
and killed prairie hen," and when
we reached the once prairio there
stood hundreds and hundreds of
great, fat cttlle within the
walls of an iron fence. Then
we gave up our ramble. Coming
by the place where somb if our
loved ones He in everlasting slum
ber, we saw, as it wero, a great
wbito oily. We wero amazed at
the sight, because all was new
where all was quietude; children
played and seemed happy, though
in the city of the dead.
We ambled back to our den and
wondered on tha past. Then we
heard the sound of revelry, the
dance ball was in full blast; we
heard tho clinking of classes.
which contained the white man's
whiskey; wo heard the swearing
and oaths ol the white man, now
anil then a random shot of the re
volver ol tho whlto man. This
reminded us of the old Indian
prophecy, "The Indian will go
and bo diiven toward the setting
sun until there will be no place
for him to lay his tired body and
that will be the end ot him."
But this is called civilization,
Christian religion, and the savage
must go down before it, Then it
carpe to us, in mind, that the in
evitablo was upon the Indian.
Chas. Uibson in Indian Journal.
Statu ok Ohio, Citvok Tousuo, i
Luoas County. t
Frank J. Cheney makes oath thai
ho it bcnlur partner ot tlio firm of F.
J. Olioney & Co , doin busli.os In tho
city ot Tultdn, county and suto afore
said, and thai said urni will pay tho
sum of Ono Hundred Dollars for each
and every can' of Catarrh that cannot
bo cured by tha use of ll,ul' Carlarrh
Sworn to before mo ami suu.crlbod
In my presence this Qtli day ot De
cember, A. D. 1880.
b'sal A. W. GLKA-OK.
Nomiy Public.
JUH Catarrh Curo Is taken intern
ally, and acts directly .m tho blood
and mucous surface ot tho system.
Soud fortoitimtmlals, free
J. v. Chunk v & Co., Toledo, O,
fjtld by Druggist, 75c.
Haifa Family PIMsare tho best.
For Starving Fullbloods
Brings Generous Re
Of Drought Sufferers Brought to
the Attention of the Interior
Department With Request
for Funds From Roy.
ally Receipts,
The immediato necessity of ro
llevlng the suffering fullbloodn,
who ore struggling against all the
horrors ol starvation in tho Bnow
clad fastnesses of the hills, has
aroused the' tribal authorities to
take action, and Chief Bufliingtnn
will left for Washington Tues
day in personally rpquest the
secretary of tho interinr to allow
the payment of 810,000 from the
funds received from royalties, for
reliol purposes
There is approximately 430,000
in the sub treasury at St. Louis to
the credit of the nation, and wih
the consent ol tho department
this money will be immediatelv
Chief Bufllngton was in consul
tation at Muskogee Saturday with
Agent Blair G. Shoenfelt, In re
gardto divorting part of the roy.
ally fund for the purposo of
purchasing supplies for the suf
ferers, and received an assurance
from the agent (hat he would urge
upon the department tho necesei.
ty of prompt action.
The suffering among thoBo whose
crops were ueBiroyea oy ine great
drought of last summer, has be
come bo acute that several com.
munites havo instituted relief
measures, pending the necessary
delay through payments from the
tribal tunds.
They will investigate the cases
of destitution in the territory con
tiguous tu them, and give all tern,
pnrary relief within their own dir
No measures havo as vet been
undertaken in Vinila to raiee a re
lief fund, but unless the interior
department grants immediately
tho request for fund's, it will bo
incumbent upon this community
to answer the call of humanitv.
aud assist in relieving the unfor
tunates, who cannot survivo the
winter without material aid.
A number of citizens have ex
pressed their willincness to con.
tribute most generously, and in
case Chief Buifiugton fails in his
mission to Washington, the collec
tion of a relief fund will be inaugu
rated at once.
There is a wide divergence of
npinion as to tho best means of
conducting the distribution of
supplies, but it is certain that no
money will be paid out direct.
An immediate and thorough in
veetigatlon will be made of all
cases by those selected tor the pur
pose, and the supplies will be dis
tributed in some manner later to
be decided on, through the same
jjj Piyor Creek has ropondeJ to
n tho call for aid fur the sulTerlnir
jjj fullblnods, by raising tho sum of
jjj 350.00 to bo Invented In corn for
VI flltrlhtit Inn n.iinmf tVin Ha.iI.
....w. ...u..h Vuu iiwir
tuto u the territory tributary
to that point,
Tho distribution will bo
turoutfh tho commercial club,
and will bo only to tho full
bloods who are known to bo In
destitute circumstances.
I, . ...ufwuiuMV Mao UUCI, JlUlbt'U
it III A i-nn tn rnltin furwla r.i.kn
sumo huuiaiiQ purpose A letter
received from Dr. I. D. Hitch
cock, who Is Interested in tho
relief work, states that tbo ctt
zona havo Inaugurated measure
fur the distribution of supplies,
ood advocates concorled action
with tho no'tftiborliik' communi
ties. From o bcr points, report
coiue, of generous rcspnnncs
from Individuals and communi
ties, but unlcass tho guvu'ii
meiit allows the dl&trlbutlon of
pun uf tho tribal funds, it Mil
bo tieoi-Mry for nil to aid, us the
(i duutfiMa is general Hmuuy.t tho
(ullblood oleaiont.
-Yrlf Tf H Mf fift tfl" 1W TiTf ttr '' 'MW 1iif
MHs mt Mi1 -w 4M. UA Oil. hW. iRRiHcT- 49K iW
Now Century Comfort.
Mllllnus aro daily Uuduiga world ot
comfort tu ItUOklCll'il Arnica Ralvn
It kills pain from burns, scalds, ruts,
bruises; conquers ulcers, and fovcr
soros; cures eruptions, salt rheum,
bolls and felon- remuvsa corns and
warts. Uestpin cureoqeirth. Only
;tfo at tho Peoples attd tho A. W
Foreman druu; store.
Interesting and Important Session
After which all Enjoy a
Tho Vinlta Commercial Club
met at the quarters of the club
ibsi i nursuay ntghl.
After several selections by the
Sequoyah band, the meeting was
called to ordor, forty members be
ing prosent.
The secretary first called alien
tion to tho dfploted condition of
the treasury, and that, while no
obligations had been incurred
which could not be met with the
money now on hand, our revenues
from dues had docreased consider
ably, and that tho club lackod the
support of Bomo of the buslnoss
men, several of them for reasons nnl
stated, had expressed a desire to
withdraw from the club. Motion
was made that those gentlemen he
not permitted to withdraw, but
under the by-laws they should be
expeii6U. Thia drastic meaxurt
was resisted by metdbers Thorn p
son, Coley and the president, i
was suggested that the socrelarv
address a communication to each
of the delinquents requesting
them to support the club in its ef
forts to improve mid upbuild
Vinila, at least to the extent of
twenty five cents a month, and
calling their attention to tho b-
lewB with reference to the mailer.
Upon this suggestion beinc eener
ally Indorsed the motion to expel
was withdrawn.
Tho following resolutions were
offered and adopted:
Resolved, That the nreBldent
shall as man as possible reorgan-
ize the several committees author
Zed bv tbe ConAtltntlnn. mil In
secure from the chairman of each
committee a promise logivo a cer
tain portion of hin limn In Hi-
ReBolved, That there be and
hereby is created an advisory
board which shall consist of the
president as ex uflichi chairman,
tne vice president, treasurer and
each member of life board of di
rectors, the secretary and chair
man nf each regular committee.
Resolved, That n committee to
consist of fivo members be ap
pointed by the president to be
known as a committee on gymnas
tics and athletics, who shall under
the direction and with the approv
al of the board ol Directors puroh
aie apparatus to be used for tbe
purpose of physical culture, and
to manage this feature ol the club's
Resolved, Chat d committee on
improvements be appointed to
c insist of three members to be
nopoinled by the president, to
whom all matters relaiinc to or
concerning local improvements
shall bo referred.
Resolved, That the committee
on improvements call mmn th
mayor and a majority of the oitv
council and secure permission ano
authority for persona selected bv
the club to enter upon and survey
and lay oil south park with a view
uf making extensive improve
menta therein. That said com
mitttee. ascertain, if poseible.wha
ir any assiBtuncb, financially,
would be extended by the city to
ward said improvements, provided
the extent and scope of the same
meet with iho approval of the
mayor and council, aud to report
reeullB in two weeks,
An amendment including north
park was adopted.
It ia understood that this is tha
beginning of an extensive im
provement of the parks; that tbe
abbutting property owners, and
other public spirited ci hens will
give liberally, and the plans n-
eludes drive-ways, gravel walks,
boncbos, band stands, trees and
other shrubbery. Tbo Importance
ot pushing this work was aunieci-
ated by all present.
Resolved, That the committee
on improvement be directed o
confer with the city council and
advise them that it is the eonse
and judgment of the olubtbatso
faraB possible the poll tax eba 1
tin Miil1unluil i.. ..l. I a. i t I
rf q..h.v. .. w w. uw iu, nu I
be collected in cash by the city col
lector, and the samo kent as a
separate fund to bo devoted ex
clusively to street impiovetuent
under the direction of the city
council. Resolved further, that it
is the sense of tho commercial
club that tbo practice of substitu
tion, or of employing others to
perioral taoor on mo streets iu
pament of said poll tax be con
demned, and should be prevented
as far as possible, and that tho
money eo paid to the substitute
should bo turned over to the city
by tho tax payer for caro'ul, lion
est and tounoiMical dUbuteccaeUt,
A. tho trnggkiVuii ot ill- prssl.
dent it was ordered that copies of
the last two resolutiona be sent to
tho mayor and council.
Thore was then presented uy
iho president for consideration the
proposition of Mr. T. D. Wade,
ol 8prlngfield, Mo., to assist in tho
establishment of a canning factory
at this point. Much interest waa
manifested, and Mr Gleasoo, who
had been invited to give his ex
perience in raising tomatoes and
sweet corn for market in this lo
cality, made a very concise state-
ment. Mr. Barkhurst, a travel
ing salesman and visitor to the
club, and Mr. Hlggine, a new
m ember, also epoko to the subject.
On motion of Mr. Thompson,
a committee of three was appoint
ed by the president, whose duty it
would be to cooler with tbo citi
zens of Vinila and ascertain the
eentimenl on tho subject, and if
favorablo to enmmunicate with
and invite Mr. Wado to visit Vi
niia and submit bis proposition.
. W. Miller, D M Marrs and W.
P. Thompson were appointed,
The unreasonable delay in re
pairing the street at the inlerreo
linn of Illinois avenue and Wilson
stroel was called up for discussion,
and on motion, a committee nl
Ave was appointed to confer with
the city council with a view of as
- - !
certalnit.g what tho trouble ia,
what improvement is contemtila
ted and what asflstance. if anv
tho Commercial club may render?
L. F P.rker, Jr., Sam R Frazee,
J. M Darriiuch. kd Lee and Mr. .
,., ,, , . , .
ir0 ai,PiD,ed D lb
.. . ,
And on motion, said committee
wore also directed to call tbe at
tention of tbe council to other
wells tho flow, from which ia ner
milled lo injure the property of
others, and interfere with street
Mr. William Higglns was the
invited to address the clnb. H
had only recently returned from
Washington, and after a careful
investigation of the bills nendlntr
in congress, providing for tbe
formation of counties, he wan well
prepared to address tbe club on
ihe subject. He was given marked
attention, and upon producing a
map showing in detail tbe pro
visions of the Jett and Flynn bills,
the membera present saw in a mo
ment the injury which would be
doue to Vinila and farmers on the
south and east.
After an animated discussion, it
was conoeded something should
be dono, mid done quickly. It
was sta-ed that Mr. Soper had in
course of preparation a bill which
waa much more fair to Vinila. It
was decided unanimously to tele
graph Mr Super, who ia now in
Washington, A vote of confidence
in Mr. Super was proposed by Mr.
Amos, in thin matter, and tbe sec
retary directed to telegraph him
that his fellow citizens looked to
him to protect our rights.
In accordance therewith the fol
lowing message was directed.
"Hon. P.L. Soper, Hotel Nor
mandie, Washington, D. C.
Forty business men voted implicit
confidence in your ability and pur
pose to protect ViuiU wilh reler
era'ice to county linea an I county
seal. Flyun and Jett bills very
tinBatisfactosycutilng out legit i
mate Vinila territory on east and
Houtli, working hardship on those
peoplo. Wire if we may assist."
After the business of thi meet
log had been transacted, refresh
menta were served, a collection
taken up to pay expense "of Bend
ji.g telegram, and the best session
yet held adjourned.
in Half
An early decision in expected
from the Interior department in
the claims of the Osage Indian
traders. Tbe total amount in
volved ia about 8600 000. and Bl.
L.uIb buBluees men aro interested
In Mia nlnlmn II Id imilaalAAl
in the claimB.
llmt tlio- Atvinllnla tvtll lin. A.it tintaan
..w. ... u m WM w " ... fUVUVUU I, ,,
about 40 per cgnt whioh, with at
. t ! .V . t I
atiorneys fees deducted, probably
would not givo tbe tradars more
than about ono half the amount of
hair claims as hied.
A Nlsht Alarm.
Worse than uu alarm of tiro at nhtbt
is tho b'ussy coukIi of croup, which
Mournl like tbo children's death knell
aud It moans death unless something
li uono quh'k'y. Fuloy's honey aud
tar nuvcr falln to ulvo Instant rollof
ami quickly cures tho worst forms of
emu p. Mrs. v. u. uiruier, or Man-
nloRtou, Ky., writes; "My turcoyeur
old ulrl hud a severo case of croup, tho
doctor said sho could nut live, I koI
a battle of Kulev's honov and tar. tlio
llrstdubOiiiuo quick rollof und saved
-- - - --- - w .. -,,
I. . tr m ft .. ... . . . .
her Po" Uofuse 'substitutes,
.a 1 by 1'cupics drug store
In the Great Battle for State
hood Won by tho Ter
Will Report Favorably on Stato
bood Bills and Will Recom
mend a Territorial Form
of Government for the
Indian Territory.
The first skirmish in the pend
ing struggle for Btatehood, has
been won by the territories, and
tho house committee will report
favorably on the bills providing
lor the admission of Oklahoma, Ar.
izona and New Mexico to Btate
hood, and will also report a bill
recom sending a territorial form of
go?ernmen: for tho Indian terri
Th ronnrl rtf a n.imMlli.A 111
- - s. -1 uvwai mo wiUJ 111 IIICO iT 111
bo submitted February 21st, and
it is thought, will receivo the im
- .iiuBu., ICLOIVO HID U1
mediate endorsement of a major!
ty of tho membera of the house
In the senate tho admission nf
iho territories, which would make
in political prestige of the east
'"oeuuro, wul oe norce v contend
eJ' . s7, but tbe
nsecure, will be fiercely contend
partisans of the several measures,
are confident of their passage
There is a wide divergence of
opinion among tho membera of
the committee concerning the die
position that shall be made of the
Indian territory case. There is no
sentiment in favor of admitting
tho territory into tbe Union as a
part of Oklahoma, the differences
being confined to the character of
the government that shall be pro
vlded for the territory. The Moon
bill has been strongly urgd. Tbe
objection to it ia that it provides
for a full territorial form of gov
ernment with tho conferment ex
pen8e in taxation that must be
borne by personal taxes until such
time as the Indiana' landa am
made subject to taxation. Some
of the members of tbe committee
urge that the territory cannot af
ford to assume such a burden and
they are making an effort for the
adoption of tbe Curtis bill, which
provides for a governor, secretary
of the territory and a delegate to
congress, to be appointed by the
President, and tbe expense of the
government to be borne by the
federal government. This matter
is now in tbe hands of a subcom
mittee, which will report to the
lull committee next week.
Dig Land Monopolist Wants to Un.
load-Ureeda Fine Cattle.
litor Chieftain: I beg pardon
if 1 intrude, but I want lo let you
and the public know that I am
Btill doing business at the old
aland, 'Rustier' Ranch," I. T ,
notwithstanding the terrible per
secution f.'om tbe glorious govern
ment which I served four years
during tho civil war, and eacri
need a noble boy for the cause
the Cuban war. But it seems like
they didn't have tbo altar ready
this time when, instead of a lamb,
a hill i go it presented himself.
But we must all bogotting ready
for the great change in our land af
fairs, and I would like to Bee or
bear from any orphan Cherokee
allot and no person to look out for
children who havo no place to
thorn. It is thia class I desire
help in the break up.
Another class ought to be pre
paring for tbe change the cattle
men, by getting a belter grade of
cattle can make a better living and
with much lees feed and labor by
keeplng fewar d cal0 tlun b
. .
running cheap cattlo over a wide
My last shipment of puiebread
Ilerefords from the great Criterion
sale at Kansas City came through
all right, and I now can claim to
have tne tinest registered herd In
the Cherokee nation, though not
the largest.
With Mr. Campbell Russell in
in lbs south part, and ''Rustler's
lunch" in the north of the Chero
kee nation, there is no need of go
ing north and bringing in unao
climated breeding stock of the
cattle kind. Youra very truly.
Chetopa, Kn Fb,tl0O2.
Dr. Caldwell's Syrup jfwU that
rmw wHih"VM WJ 4H J
what keens nur lir-.ii
ewAr, your
lQworbool8 icaular
plo'a druu st Jte
m w r
"--lU'twi iiteri' , I
I You farmers and cattlemenl Are you i j
I ffoinqr to build or rri'ake any repairs sodrt? i
1 Are you looking for "just right" prices? I i J
You farmers and cattlemenl Are you
going to build or make any repairs soofi?
Are you looking for "just right" prices?
If you are, just remember wa have the
finest and best assorted stock of lumber
m xi vuu die. HISL r(rnpiTinr-r ur inim h, .
and building material in this section, and
we can save you money on whatever you need.
We want your little orders as well,is your big
ones, and will try just as hard to please you on a
fifty-cent sale as on a fifty dollars one. Our stock
will surely please you, because it is the
satisfaction -giving kind. Full line of
lime, cement, plaster, drain tile, paints,
oils, etc. Drop in anil sec us next you
need anything.
We want y'otir trade; we're after it.
If you want a good ono, and want to
fool safo about it corao to Fororuan'a. Wo
havo f. protty lino at such roasonablo prices,
and wo guarantee to show you somothing
that will ploaso m quality and prico. Yvo
inako a specialty of jowolry, watch and
clock ropairing. Como and soo us.
A. W.
OMVKB. Bacby. Pres. J. O. Haix,
A? T f I nn.u
First National Bank,
CAPITAL, $100,000. SVRPI V tmnnn
Ola est and Strongest National Bank in the Cherokee MrtJonT
Does a Safo General
I February is here
H Ittlt K 5 t-f 1AI1 laYl An 4,1. ,. " r-a a
wi 1.0 vumuuu wuumur. ivi ijuroj uaicntino a
storo it is not so dull as it might bo vo havo a
nico largo stovo and keep it warm and plonty of
Trado Is fairly good for this timo of ybar, and I
will bo pleased to havo ray frionds cnll and soo 1110
and patronize my storo -and will try and make it
tothoir advantaec-to do so. Rosnaatfnllv.
fl(,l".W,cfry",,arE.e,,HoffiueSl W8lnd Plain Utugs, U
fine Solid Gold goods, which I uuarantee, and ntl be p!eal to show
you. Here ore a few prices. ,
Ladles and Hisses Set Rings $1.50 io $15,
Plain dod Rings $1.00 to $10.
Solid dold Rhij for the Paby only 50 cts,
When you want anything In the Jewelry line eall andssrwjiatl fcave.
Pine and complicated waich repalrinit a spUly. v.r" "
MottoNot the cheanastbut the BUST work at lftJH
v August Schliecker,
a J S, W(UMt'K - Jeweler ajodJJjotk'jiH
r i
VOL. XX. NO. 2s6
V-Pres. W. P. PnittlM. ri,i-
AI . rt S f "" "
Banking Buslnoss.
of all kinds promptly and propcrK
done at tbis office. Prices nlwa',
consistent with material and work
If ' K
U iocs

xml | txt