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Indian chieftain. (Vinita, Indian Territory [Okla.]) 1882-1902, June 12, 1902, Image 1

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NO. 42
Fab Of Statehood Bill Will
to Docidod By Sonato -
May Yet Bo Obtained By Advoo
tales ol MeaBUro Though Its
Chnncea are ,,OonridGrod
, Slim. Favored By
Another effort mill be made at
tlio meeting of the Senate commit-
"t.s on territories nut Friday to
havo the committee report favor
ably on thetienato (he bill admit
ting Ariz nn, New Mexico and
Oklahoma to statehood. Al. a
meuting of the committee .l
VPfok, 8enator Quay, of Pennsyl
vania, who is leading the fight for
statehood in the tbo committc.,
- made & strong speech for favorable
Ijtction on the bill at this .esaion of
vcotfgress, and followed tifa argu
with n motion that the committee
report it at once in order (o get it
before the 8nnate, whero it could
be voted upon without unrieces
eary delay. Owing to tbe opposi
tion of Senator Beveridge, of Itid.
ana, tho chairman, and the other
republican membe.3, with tho ex
coptlon of Mr. Quay, tbo motion
-B8' voted down. Tho poeitlnn
taken by tbe majority was that
the.fctatehood project would open
a wl'de field for discussion whtn it
cemo'before the Senate, and as the
Cuban bill and other nutter, of
imporlanco were being pressed lor
consideration, tbere would not bo
timofor full consideration of the
w m; f
the etateboodmeaBure. f
Since llieomraUtee meeting
theadvocates Tf statehood have
bees' active, and have brought
such strong influence to bear (upon
mumbers of Ibo committee that It
wb said today that the commit
too jjsdin formally decided to re
consider lis action. Mr. Quay
said he would on Friday renew
bis motion tbat tbe bill be report,
and that he believed It would pre
vail. All ol tbe demorals on the
committee are for statehood, and
tbeir votes, with that of Senator
Quay would mak tbo committee
eland for reporting the bill, 6;
against reporting it, C if (be
member, vote again as they did
at tue JaBt meeting. .atnce fiow
'over, it is said tbaOBetutofJiMd,
of California, be wavered Jin JSla
opposition, and is now inclined to
vote with the statehood advocates
on Mr. Quay's motion. If be
should do Ibis there would be a
majority of ono. for tbe motion,
and tbe bill would be reported.
Tbe strongest opposition to the
statehood proposition at this see
sion comes from Senator Bever
idge. Tbe .Indiana senator has
discussed the statehood bili with
tbe president, who is anxious for
its passag and has said so repeat
edly. 'Mr. RooBeveU is familiar
witb the conditions in New Mexi
co and Ariiona, where be spent
muchof his time in recnt years,
dlieTiSrftflly'rnvesirgatd-d the
conditions in Oklahoma. lie be
lieves all three territories should
be admitted to (be Union without
further delay, and he informed
Mr. iioveridge of bis' attitude.
The senator replied that the senti
ment of the Senate was In favor of
postponing consideration on the
bllfuntil the next session ol con
grcgs.and urged him to leave tbe
matter'fn the hands of the oom
..fnitlee on territories. To this Mr,
Roosevelt partly estenttd and for
this reason he has not been more
insistent (hat tbe bill be passed.
Senator Durton Wants a Kansan
Named For the Place,
A Kansas pie hunter has bobbed
upjn Washington, unci is casting
longing eyes on (he United States
marshal-hip In tbo northern dis
trict." Henry 8. Ulchltr la (he
name ot thls'particular prcduot of
the bleeding commonwealth, who
wieltes lo dedicate four years 0
his life (o serving (be residents of
northern district,, at the regular
hire,' He is one of Senator Bur
lone hungry protegee, and that 11
lustrious pie dispenser is pushing
him for tbo office. From present
Indications however bo will con'
tlnuo to piss tbe major portion of
bis days in a cyclone cellar, while
Wna.H. Oarrobgb does Blunts with
lbs territory criminals,
Doctor Curry' Archaelogy Disap
pearance of the darden of '
Editor Ohleftuln: The social In
stinot in animal life, that Is to
say, tho tendenoy4o run together.
and to follow in tho trail of one
another, is univorsal and always
very strong. To which ever field
the bell may lead tbe whole flook
Is sure to follow. Tbe weaker
kinds are more Implicitly subject
to tbo domination of this law than
tho stronger; quails go In bevies,
but ''eagle ily alone." ; , ,
Nor Is human nature exempt
from the jurisdiction of this cardi
nalinstinot. Tbe eonjs no more,
like his father in his physical form
than in the lineaments of his char
acter. He le a democrat, not bo
cause his father was 0 no,"' lib Is
a Methodist, not because his father
war 0 no; but it so happened
that his father, grandfather, and
great gnndfalber, were all demo
crals and methodisjs, and be per
severes in the same faith simply
because he knows they were right.
The fact Is, however loath wo may
be (0 admit it, wo are all the
slaves ol conventionalism, and we
nr, in general, too cowardly to as
sert our freedom. It is a serious
thing to rebel against custom. It
boB been well enid that "one had
belter be out of tbo world than
out of fashion." Wo find it tpuch
easier to swallow tho false astrono
my of Pythagoras than to take -0
whipping like Galileo, for the
truth's sake. It lakes a brave man
to question Iho autbority of on
orror.that is backed by popular
opinion; indeed few in this world
bavo ever done such a thing;
Elijah tho TiBhblte, with John
Brown of Odawalomie, and Dr. E.
8. Curry of Christy, Mo., would
about exhaust the list of this kind
of heroes.
Did'you ever sit for an hour and
listen to Pr-Curry .lecturing on
l'nrchaelogy?If not, you hod
boUerldsoTmim your first op
pgrlunHyf 4r?s not likely that
you will be competent-to under
stand fully, and adequately appre
ciato all ho says, unless you ar a
specialist yourself in bis lino of
thought; tut he will be euro to
bring enough within tho reach of
your apprehension to make you
conclude that bis whole system is
invested witb a very high, nay
thrilling, degree of probability.
It Is interesting to notice with
wbat courage he enlora into his
subject The basis of his theme
is Time and Earth; the human
race and. tbo effects wrought upon
it by these two original agencies,
engago liia special attention lie
atakeB out tho boundary of hs
field of reasoning far beyond tbe
reach of human experience and
observation, and taking tho Word
of God and its parallel written in
(he face of nature, bo accounts, in
a most convincing way for tho se
gregation tbe human kind into
distinctive races, and ibeir myster
ious colonization upon tbo face of
the earth. He speaks most inter
esting In explanation of tbe hither
to unexplalnable pretence of thtj
Indian upon this American conti
nent. Science, which is only too
apt to limit ils.obBervation to tbo
meleB and bounds of , experience
observation, has always maintain
ed tbat they camo heithei by .emi
gration from tbe eastern world;
but he insists that they were here
by the oommand of God even be.
fore the cataclysmic birth of tbe
continent. Among doolora of
divinity, -the locality of tbe terres
trial Eden has always been a moot
ed question simply because they
could not find upon the faco of
terra firraa a place corresponding
witb thtrblblcal description of it.
Dr. Curry affirms with 'great plau
filbllly tbat it isusele.s to look for
it on ground trodden by the foot
of man, and says that it is now ly
ing buried deep in the bottom of
tbe great Indian ocean.
We remark in passing t bets is
no limit to the achievements of
man. -When the. art of deep tea
sounding bos beon carried to per-
fectlon, query, would it be too
much to expect to seo fishud up in
to plain day light, and placed on
exhibition at somu ol our world
fairs; the petrified remains of tbe
tamo' old tree whose fatal fruit
'brought death into the world and
all our woe?"
Dr. Curry ban just oonoluded a
ooureo of ieolurea In Vlnita; ho is
not an eloquent speaker after the
platform fashion. The power of
his discourse lies mainly in his
thoughts, and t.iooipt Iron way in
whlpb he presen(s tnrui- To pp.
predate fully a man tnuit have 4
head on his shoulders and a chance
lo bear him, Too qUA biee.
ln Many Citizenship Cases
By Tho Attorneys For
Tho .Nation.
Encountered by the Attorneys In
Proving Jhe Falsity of the
Claims of Many for En
rollment Resume
Of tho Work.
!" ', '
, An idea of tbe work and ex
penBO incident to tho bearing of
citizenship cases, beforo the Daw
es Commission, may bo obtained
by taking n list of tho rejected or
accepted claimants as published in
tho Chieftain from timo to time,
and estimating approximately the
cost of the following procedure,
which is'follow.edin every case.
An average- of about five w' tneeses
testifyin ear cas.e h ngh In some
cases thero 1 two) j examined
Theso witnesses aro brought in
many instances long dis'.flnce8,
end their expenses and aperdiem
are paid. All of their- testimony
1b taken down in shorthand, Chen
after it has been verified, it ia
transcribed by typewriters, and
each word in rebuttal has to go
down as it was given in evidonce.
If an appeal is taken tbere is an
additional coBt of a brie' of from
five to twenty pages. On the
other side of the ledger may be
placed, tbe amount that has been
saved tbe nation by tne rejeot
ment of fraudulent - claimants.
Theso number to dalo about 1,100
with many more to be psssod up
on. Tbe attorneys for the nation
do not expect to finish their work
before January, 1003,' Tbe final
roll will provo the value of their
".!-' L
Swollen Streams Whl.li
Overf owed Their llinks.
ReportB from the country north
of here tell of great damage being
done by streams which have left
their banks and unundated tho
surrounlng country. The Neosho
river Is reported out of its banks
aud doing great damage to crops.
Labette creek east of PorsouB is a
half milo wide, and has partly un
undated that city. Traffic on tbe
Katy was seriously interfered with
by the high water, but by great
effort the railroad officers have
kept tbo road in good shape. To
the south the Arkansas is reporlod
as subsiding and unless tbe rains
continue, tbo sections contiguous
to that street- will escapo witb lit-
tlo damage. Qrand river is report
ed up but still within Its banks
and no great damage is reported
from that section,
Postmaster' Convention,
June 1st, 1P02.
I'pitraaiter J. II. Duller.
Vlulta, Indian Territory,
Dear Sir: A convention- of the
postmasters of the Indian territory
is b6rsby called to meet at Musko
gee-, I. T., on Juno 13tb, 1002, for
the purpose of effecting a perman
ent organization. All postmasters
in the Indian territory are eligible
to membership, and are requested
if possible, lo attend. Tbe rail
road companies have named a rate
of one and one-third fare for Iho
round trip, on the certificate plan.
Those attending said convention
will purchase tickets ono way
(through to Muskogeo If possible,
If ticket, cannot be purchased
through, to nearest junotion point)
taking receipt from agent for
amount of fare paid. Return tick-
eta will bo sold nt one-third fare.
Hoping that as many postmasters
as possible, will attend this con
vention, we are,
Yours fraternally,
William Noble, South' MoAlester
II, T, Kates. Muskogeo,
David Redfield, ArduiQre,
J. A". Rose, Chiokasha(
- F", D, Ungles, Hartshorns,
13. S.'rieeey, Claremore,
" D, Ci Blossom, Atoka,
-H. Asblll, Obeootob,
W, T. Morgan, Vogonej,
' J. II. Hutjer, Yinlta,
J, L, Worthlngton, Toblequab,
You feel belter at once after using
llorbloe, you oojoy your food moro,
and you got more nourishment aud
Invlgoratlau force- ourofwhaj, ym
le-BA HMLktrnMlflVH
. . 11 c 1 nmrrT run
r SeFi$fIimM 1 driir
1 w
Largo Enrollment.-Appointment of
Teacher Will De Confine-to
Tbo Chcrokeo Normal Instltuto
opened Wctlnespay niomlog with
Prof. E. . EJey . of Clarcmoro as
principal, assisted by Miss .Mary Rider
principal of tbo 1'cmalo Seminary,
MlssP-ntcnnyln successful normal In
structor from Illinois, and Prof. B. 8.
Coppock, United States supervisor ot
school for tho Chcrokco Nation.
Tlio first day was devoted to tho
enrollment of students, selection of
studies and textbooks, and grouping
tbo students Into classes. Friday
mornlog tho seislon opened In real
earnest with tbe following enroll
Ella Mao Covel Jesso Bongo
MlnnloUcngo Lllllo Cunningham
V II Ilalctitlno Jr Hello Cunningham
HenOra Grey
Spencer Grey
Zola Linton
Mary Smith
Emma Linton
J F Thompson
Maty D-vls
Dan Ghormloy
Sim Garrett
Lcxa Gibson
Nbrah Mathcson
Franrls Cawood
Arthur Sanders
Eva McGregor
Leila Morgan
Mary T Morris
Anna Lyons,
It Uruco Garrett
Fannlo Slxklllcr
Mary Garrett
Eldco Starr
Mattlo Kccd , Levi G. 4 ,
W ' Wbllmlro Bettlo Stilt . -.'
Susie Rceso W Gott
Qussio Sanders Sadlo B Sanders
Daisy D Starr Sadlo Adalrt '
Nona Adair -.
afton. '; .
Gcnobla Ward Mlnoola Ward
C S Monroo Maud .Ward' ,
8 T McUormack
Wa Iter Smith Juliette Smith
George Meeker . - "
S W Woodall Jessie J Daniel
C Goodykoontz Flossy Cartelowey
Willie Trott
rd' W'P Scott-
Lola Ward
Alllo Pack Elba Gu'nter
Annlo Lyres Stella Coats
Josephine Baker Golda Baker
Blrdlo Harris, M.uskogeo
R Rachel Cox, Areola, Mo
FronV Howard, Baron
LImIo Y Rcrs, Chelsea
OWla Sanders, McICcy
Junule Rots, Park Hill
f "
Mary Guhger, Eureka
Inez Morrow, Colllnsvllle
Felix M Holland, Stll-elt
Mary Rider, Tolu, Ark
Jane Anna Ballacd, Echo
Joseph L Manus, Feggs
Mlnnlo Parker, Menard
George O Grant, Grove
Esther McCoy, Vlan
Joscpbloo Howard, Chelsea
Iiucinda Ballard, Echo
Norn Bradley, Hanson
Mamlo Taylor, McKey
Ell Tuncy, Rose
Waltor F Fox, Grovo
Inez Reese, Meoard
Lucllo Archer, Pryor Creek
George W Fields, Southwest City, Mo
L 0 Hubbard, AVebber Falls
Florcoco Ross, Rose
Cora Ulcks, Claremore
Nel'.lo Silk, Cookion
Mary F Russell, Bennett
Lcola Justice, Clarcmoro
James Ward, Slloam Springs, Ark
Nora Holt, Miami
CO Brown, BlucMountalo, Ark
Jcislo Glass, Foyil
John A Lowconorr, Texriua
Flora Llndscy, Chotcau
TCrylo, Cookson
OHfo Griain, Grltts
Mary Hubbard, Menard
The board ot education wants It un
derstood tbat tbo appointment ot
teachers will in all probability be con
fined to those who attend this lastl
Children's Day Exercises,
Tlio smiling faces of nearly two bun
drcd bappy children were In evidence
at tbe children's day exercises at tbo
Presbyterian church Sunday eve, and
In addition as many as adults could
crowd Into the building, oven tho gal
lery was packed. Mrs, Roscoo Lih
man bad charge ot the program and
training of tho children, and tbe suc
cess of the occasion Is due In a large
measure to hor efficient and untiring
efforts. This Sabbath school has an
enrollment ot one hundred seveny
Dine, and Is doing excclleat work.
Virulent Cancer Cured.
Startling proof of a wonderful ad
vance In medicine Is by druggist G.
W- Roberta of Elizabeth, W. Ya. An
old man thero bad long suffered with
what good doctors pronounced incur
able cancer- They believed his caso
hopeless till be used Electrlo Bitters
and applied Bucklen'Arnlca Salve,
which tieatment completely cured
hi in. When Electrlo Bitters are used
to expel bullous, kidney. and microbe
poisons at tho same tlra. this salvo
exerts Its, matchless healing power,
blood diseases, skin eruptions, ulcers
uqc tores vanish. Bltteis 60c, salvo
35c at Peoples and A. W. Foreman's
drug stores dr
Evcryono should turn out to the
band social Friday night. June lStb,
and assist tho band boys In securing
ualfornis for tho Fourth ot July cele
bration. Plenty of cream and good
cako. Tbo band will give a concert
,wlmT4-g-t. Cream and cakp 16c
LM yur Dropcrt wltbt bo Yinlta
KwUMle Agency,
Tho Creok ,Sitpplemonte'd
Aeroement Ratified By
' tho Senate Yesterday.
And Three Year Land Louses May
Now Bo Made. Dato For
Closing the Rolls Al
so Fixed,
The senato has passed tho bill
ratifying tbo supplemental treaty
negotiated with tbo Creek Indians
by tho DaweB commission. Tbe
house committee on Indian affairs
will lake up the bill at a mooting
to be held Saturday and Represen
tative Curtis, who baa charge of
It, will endeavor to havo it report
ed and get it through the house
early next week. In explaining
the purpose and provisions of tho
treaty Mr. Curtis said Friday:
"In 1891 the government enter
ed into an afjreqruout with tho
Creek Indians, tbe provision of
which have proven unsatisfactory
mid 11 supplemental agreement has
been entered into. This bill is to
ratify tbat supplemental agree
ment. Tbo natural changes made
are as follows:
"FirBt Under tbe original
agreement, tho lands of tbe tribe
were to bo appraised and 160 acres
of land, valued at 80.60 an acre,
was to constitute tbo standard
value of an allotment and was to
bo tbo measure for tbe equaliza
tion of values. If any member se
lected land the appraised valuo of
which was in excess of the stand
ard value, he ctuld pay the sur
plus in money or have it charged
against him. If not paid, it was
to be covered by a lien, By the
terms of the supplemental agree
ment tbe standard of valuation is
$0.60 an acre and members re
ceiving lands of that valuo shall
Receive no lurtber distribution of
lands or funds until cu members
shall receive lands and money
equal in valuo to his allotment.
'Second Provision is made for
correcting the errors and mistakes
in the selection of land.
"Third The provisions of tho
original agreement in regard to
descent and distribution is repeal
ed and chapter 49 of Mansfield's
digest of the statutes of Arkansas
is extended.
"Fourth Provision is made for
tbe closing of tho rolls and the
date of May 25, 1901, fixed as the
time. No date was fixed in the
.former agreement.
"Fifth Provision is made for
tbe establishment of roads.
"Sixth By the terms of tho
supplemental agreement membors
of tho tribes whose lands have
been taken for townsitee and sold
for tbe benefit of tho tribe shall be
paid by the tribe for their improve
"Seventh The old ogreementis
changed so as to pievent tbe in
cumbering or alienating of tbe
lands allotted beforo the expira
tion of five years.
"Eight Such citizens are per
mitted to make agricultural leaser,
for lbreo years."
Idlan Territory Medical Association
Closes Its Semi-annual Session.
Th Indian Territory Medloal
association olossed its thirty-seventh'
semi-annual session at South
McAlestor Wednesday afternoon.
Tbe usual technical subjects were
ably diecussed and a creal deal of
time was consumed In discussing
how the Territory might be rid of
quackery. In tho Choctaw nation
tho examinining board gives a se
vere written lest for all applicants
lo practice, regardless of what cre
dentials they may bring or how
long they have practiced medicine
elsewhere. Doolora who refuse to
take t fatl to- pass the examina
tion tiro forblddenJo practice un
der penal)y of expulsion from the
Territory. Other nations are Hsb
rigid and tho Jenor of the day's
discussion was for more strictness.
The next meeting will be in Mus
kogee. Oflioere were chosen for
tho ensuing year as follows Fred,
8. Clinton, ot Tulsa, president;
0, D. Frlok, of South McAleater,
first vice president; W. 0. Shan
non, ol Durant, seoood vico presi
dent; R. J. Crablll, of WUberton,
secretary and treasurer.
Frosb bams at Balenllno's.
N. L.
Day Telephone 168.
The Cherokee Allotment BUI Is le-
fng Considers tly Committee
The Cberokees want another
chanoe to volo upon a treaty, and
a bill prepared by tho Cberokees
themselves has been introduced by
Senator Quay. A heaing was
held yesterday beforo the sub
committee of the Senate-committee
on Indian affairs, consisting of
Senators Quay, Harris and Piatt.
Tho Cherokeea vigorously protest
against tho segregation of any of
their landB for mineral purposes,
and insiBt that all of tbo lands
shall bo divided amng their citi
zens. Tbo bill practically con
firms to each Cherokee 100 acres
of land, and is but tho onactment
in'.o a law by tho Unit.d States of
tho Cherokee law, except tbat it
vests title absolutely In the indi
vidual and limits him to 100 acres,
unless there be surplus lands, in
wbioh-oase those lands are to be
divided, together with their mon
eys. An individual Cherokee may
take out of the surplus lands Us
value as appraised up to his per
share instead ol his sharo of the
money lo be divided. Tbo Cher-
okees voted down tbo last freaty
011 account tho mineral, aud for
tho reason tbat the sharo of each
Cberokoe was fixed al 80 aoros in
stead of 100, as provided in tbe
presont bill.
npwqrtli Uulvcrslty.
The action of the Oklahoma Con
ference of tho M. K. Church and
of the Indian Mission Conference
bl tho M. E Qhurch South in
tbo establishment of a great in
stitution of learning to be known
as the Bpworth University at Ok
lahoma City, has created moro in
terest (ban anything in the recent
history of educ-tionalism under
the guidanoe of the Methodists who
have always been strong believers
in education and its benefits. Il
is tbe oponing wedge in an eflort
to settle a strife tbat began nearly,
sixty years ago and which has
caused two reat divisions of the
Methodists, one known as the
Church South and tbe other asth
Church North. Each conference
appointed committees to discuss a
plan for a university and they have
jointly accepted a proposition lo
to localo the institution in Okla
homa City.
The proposition that has been
accepted provides that Oklahoma
City gives a sight for a campus
and tbe University buildings of
fifty acres located immediately
north of the city and which has
been added to tbe city and eleven
hundred lots adjoining 'and Bur
rounding tbe site. These lots are
connected with tbe oity by a streot
railway and tbey are to be sold at
onco and Iho proceeds are to be
used in the building of two build
ings tbat will be erected Ibis year.
These buildings are to cost 850,
000 eaob aud the sale ot tho lots is
guaranteed (0 bring Ibis sum to
the board that will have charge of
the building of the University. In
addition lo this amount tho con
ferenow havo each pledged $76,
000 that will be added to the
amount given by Oklahoma Oity
and 8300,000 in all will be invest
ed in tbe University before the end
of the vear. Under tho terms of
tbe grant mado by Oklahoma City
the Unlveralty will bo liberal and
will be under the conduct of both
branches of the Methodist Episco
pal Church.
There is considerable interest
manifested here In the project and
qulto a number of persona from
this city will tnko advantage of
tho excursion rato of ono faro tot
visit Oklahoma City on Juno 17th,
16th and 10th when these lots will
be Bald. Lota purchased in this
addition to Oklahoma City will
not only aid in tbe establishment
of a, great Methodist institution oi
learning but will also jirove a pro
fitablo investment. AddresB for
particulars Anton II Classen,
Preu., or Ed. L. Douo, Sae Agt.,
Oklahoma City, Q. T.
Vine yruj, 3& cut per
tfaliou',' at
in High Grade Furniture.
Stock complete and
Coffins and caskets.
Funeral Directors.
IuJ-mmiI-mLII-JiA ! 'IIv
M M lM fr-Vf !k"V -,
PM m mm was -r ww irua-
Minw atk.-rtitrt. .rV
ls Mirr ti pwt nm r mm, IM-
till ' an- fBfS- f,fl nV
WSWaffBisto" wMi..
Darrough Hardware Co.
UiDila Real Esiai? flg?ixy
(D. Al. Marrs & Company.)
Town and farm property sold on commission. List
your property with us; we place it before thousands of
prospective purchasers every week free of charge.
We have the only record of the Cherokee town lot
sales. If you want to buy or sell, call on us.
Whoso Motto is "Undorbuysnnd Undorsolls," is opon for busi
noss on Scraper stroqt. Below arc a fow prices :
Scotch jute rugs, 36x61 in. 45c.
Jute Smyrna rugs, 30x60 In. Si. 20.
AH wool Smyrna rugs, 30x60 5.25
All wool Smyrna rugs, 36x72 2.50
Our corsets arc the the best to be
had for the money.
Ladies' jean body corset; 18c.
Ladies' flexible side corsets 45c.
T flrllft' fnt,v ntntlA f-rtrcrff iv
wj 2t- v?, -,,
Misses' jean corset 25c.
All silk taffeta ribbon, No. 40, 15c.
Wo havo nrtiolos on our
3-iuch hat and coat hook, ic.
One box tacks ic
Tea spoons ic
Tooth picks, 1.500 to box 3c
Paper pins, 280 to paper jic
David's Magic black ink.c
No. i lamp chimney 4c
Lamp shades 4c
Tumblers 4c
Cups 4c
Saucers 40
Straiuers 50
Decorated tooth pick holder 5c
Oriental fc powder 5c
Clothes bruuh 5c
Hairbrushes fie
Da6ting spoon, 18 inches 6c
10-inche retluned wash pan 70
l-oz chemical writing fluid 7c
No. 2 lamp chimney 7c
Scrub brush 7c
Soup plates, 8 inch 7c
imitation cut glass goblets 7c
J. A. Warren, Propietor.
1 Keep it) Toucb
I 7e t. L-Ouis ipp,rrA-,i.
Tbt QrcM HUtfrv 111
of t4 WorN. - lUL;-fi.i llWl
Ths Daily Clobs- Democrat is without a rival in all lhwe3t, and statu!
nt the very front among the really great newspapers of Uhs world
and thtvork.of preparation for thefgreatworId's fair1
iu 1903. Subscribe for
By tt Posters Prepaid
Daily, Includlns: Sunday, OaeywW; Six month- 3.00; TJtKaj&MtUMt 1,30
Dally, Without ?ui)d&y, 0e yew U Six Motttf .00; Thn Month i.m
Sund&v Edition. One Y-ir $.oo;S Month 1.00.
t t rs The "IVlce-a Week"
. 1 .UV U
most uM to a luu;
ue from all Uiew
and correct In every detail
It 1um no
OUgUt to -.at every ura-W iu tne wan. 1 wt paptf evwy . n m
or wore every TueUy and 1'rlday. One ttolttr tot $ ?. Jtatpjkif?a
up - to - date.
Night Telephone 224.
A Better Range
Is not made,
A handsome,
White Enamel
. Lining to
Oven Doors
Oven Range.
Ladies eray raided hose, pair 6c.
Ladies' black derby ribbed hose Sc,
Ladies black seamless hose 10c.
L-dies' Hermsdors black, hose 15c.
Misses' fast black hose oc.
Misses' black ribbed hose 15c.
Misses' gray mixed hose 4c.
Mcn's full seamless hose 6c.
Men's extra heavy hose 9c
Men's fast black hose, best roc.
Men's fast black stainless hose 18c
display tablo from lc to G5c.
1 bars good toilet soap 8c
Whisk brush 8c
6o-foot clothesline 8c
Berry diishc3 8c
Fancy, mirrorv8e
Shoe brush gc
Shoe dressing 9c
Chair scats oc
Stove shovels 9c
Waiters 9c
Dread knise 10c
Work baskets roc
Reel flour sifter 10c , .
Brass end boxrujes 100
Colgates talcum powder 18c
Covered glass sugar bowl 12c
Large carriage sponge 15c
PcfltW duster 30 inches long 19c
r-gallon china pitcher 25c
13 liars 8 oz laundry soap 25c
Sec our glass, cliiiia and granite
waronnd many other useful articles.
Witb 5&iot Uoui?
A hr.riVAf" t
Jsue of tbe Gtobe-ttemottitt at to
equal at a liome 07 fHy pwml, and
a yr is tUe greatest; uewpanr wrspii- i-
:y at at the wtce ot a nekly, Jt give tb tMgHi
nrltl evtu-u TuiiI-- Ami Vi lilav. ltuslk-t ttaotti M aoMCtttta
3Wt.1jd imm&'mwmawtimmm
mqmflUpr - itwxr-i-

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