The Tahlequah Arrow. (Tahlequah, Indian Terr.), Vol. 15, No. 37, Ed. 1 Saturday, May 24, 1902 Page: 2 of 8
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TIIK ARROW! TAHLEQUAH, INDIAN TKIUtlTOUY.
LOCAL, PERSONAL AND GENERAL. Tf
Claremore is to have a new bank
with a capital stock of $50,000.
Success covers a multitude of trans-
actions of the gold-brick variety.
All the late books, suitable for com-
mencement exercises, a' Book Store.
There is nothing so certain as a
sure-thing game—for the man behind
The Pharmaceutical Association of
Indian Territory lllet at Checotah
Wednesday, Thursday and Friday.
The strength and purity of Calumet
Baking Powder is unquestioned. The
price is lower than the trust baking
Ix>rd, God of Hosts, be with us yet,
lest we forget, lest we forget. The
immortal Tains is still with us—you
In running the Btreets out in west
Tahlequah, the townsite surveyors
take off about 30 feet of W. P.
Thompson's front yard.
Women cannot be said to have
thoroughly shown confidence in each
other until they have confessed that
they sometijnes find bed bugs.
Hunt's Cure Ib not a misnomer. It
does cure itch, ringworm, eczema,
tetter and all similar skin diseases.
A wonderful remedy. Guaranteed.
Price 25 aud 50 cents.
Since Bixby's resignation failed to
materialize the territory press is busy
telling why his seryices could not be
dispensed with at this time.
We offer One Hundred Dollars re-
ward for any case of catarrh that can-
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. Cheney & Co., Props., Toledo,
We, the undersigned, have known
F. J. Cheney for the last fifteen years,
and believe him perfectly honorable in
all business transactions, and finan-
cially able to carry out any obligation
made by their firm.
West & Truax, wholesale druggists,
Toledo, O. Walding, Kinnan A Mar-
vin, wholesale druggisU, Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken intern-
ally, acting directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system.
Price, 75c per bottle. Sold by all
druggists. Testimonials free.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
lx>ok yourself over every week or
two, and see if you are riding a free
horse too hard. It is the meanest
■hing people do.
The Ozark A Cherokee Central will
put a lot of money in circulation when
It gets in the vicinity of Tahlequah.
Business will liven up.
The Fort Gibson Post has a local
about Dutch John, the hack driver,
almost every week, sometimes in eu-
logy and sometimes in irony or
They never did fail; they never will
fail. What? Cheatham's Laxative
Tablets—to cure a cold at once. Carry
them in your vest pocket. Always
ready. Guaranteed. Price -6 cents.
The Washington correspondent of
the Kansas City Star says: "The
Cherokee treaty is in such a tangle
that the indications are there will be
no action upon it at this session."
There is a time for all things. The
time to take Simmons' Cough Syrup
is when afflicted with sore throat,
hoarseness, coughs or colds. It Is
guaranteed to cure you. Price 25 and
What are you going to do about
Judge Gill's decision regarding the
Cherokee estray law? No person has
authority to enforce the so called
stray stock law according to his de-
You've got the real thing when you
get Hunt's Lightning Oil for burns,
bruises, cuts and sprains. The most
penetratiog and healing linimeut
known. Guaranteed. Price 25 and
When his wife died the late J.
Sterling Morton had erected over her
grave a tombstone bearing the in-
scription: "Caroline French, wife of
J. Sterling Morton, and mother of
Joy, Paul, Carl and Mark Morton".
"Why did you put the boys' name
in?" inquired a friend of him one day.
"I took my boys out to the cemetery,"
said Mr. Morton, "and showed them
their mother's grave. 'Boys,'I said,
'your mother is buried here. If one
of you does anything dishonorable or
anything of which she would be
ashamed if she were alive, I will
chisel your name from her tomb-
W. K. Kubanks loses at>out eight
feet of his front yard since the streets
have been surveyed In west town.
Many residence lots in town will be
affected by the survey.
Ed Rice, who was for a long time
connected with the Arrow, but later of
the Vinita Chieftain, has gone to
Huntington, W. Va , to take charge
of a big printing plant. _
The Indian Territory court of ap-
peals will meet at South McAlester,
June 10. The docket is set for twelve
days' session. Wonder why Muskogee
don't land this institution?
Riley Keys, who lives just across
the Illinois river on the east side,
hopes to secure a depot site on the line
of the Ozark & Cherokee Central.
This will likely be the first station east
of Tahlequah ou the road.
Good schools made Oklahoma what
she is today. They would make the
Indian Territory the best state in '.he
Union, once on a substantial basis and
in active operation, such as is pro
posed by Churchill's plan.—Muskogee
Oft in the stilly night a racking
cough doth rob us of that sweet sleep
which nature seeks to give. Simmons'
Cough Syrup is an infallible cure;
untroubled sleep and pleasant dreams
it doth assure. Guaranteed. Price
25 and 50 cents.
There is no reasonable excuse for a
man living in a town if he does not
like it. If you have no word of com-
mendation to say for your town, its
Institutions or its people, emigrate.
You won't stop the course of events by
How to succeed in business. Keep
your liyer in good condition by using
Simmons' Liver Purifier (tin box.).
It corrects constipation, cures indi-
gestion, biliousness, stopa headache,
gets your heart in the right place so
you can smile at your neighbor.
An Ardmore girl backed out of her
engagement on her wedding morn be
cause a fortune teller had warned her
the evening before of calamities which
would result from her marriage. The
would be groom still holds on to the
license and is wasting his time trying
to win the girl over from her deter-
mination instead of being out hunting
the fakir to reward him for providing
an escape from such a lot.—South
The people are all buying.
because It U the onjy
B powder sold * '
I at a
.Save ihc coupons found in each
can—They arc valuable. —
Favors Robert It Kohh.
Robert B. Koss, W. H Darrcugh
and Guy P. Cobb are aspirants for
the U. S. Marshalship of the northern
district in the Indian Territory. All
are first-class, high toned and able
men. Of course the Standard is for
lloas, as every loyal Cherokee should
be, republicans and democrats. In
politics R. B. Ross is a republican of
the stalwart kind, and while the Stand-
ard differs with him some in politics, it
is bound to recognize his sterling man-
hood and splendid fitness for that
position. No true Cherokee citizen,
republican or democrat, red, white or
black, could do ought else but support
their distinguished fellow-citizen, Rob-
ert B. Ross, for this position if he
aspires to it.—Stilwell Standard.
A Certatu Clans and Their Money.
"Some years ago," said a cheerful
preacher, "we inaugurated in our
Sunday school the practice of having
the children quote scriptural texts as
they dropped their pennies into the
contribution box. On the first Sunday
in question, a little shaver walked up
and said: 'The Lord loveth a cheer-
ful giver,' and in dropped his penny.
'Charity shall cover a multitude of
sins,' and in dropped the next. 'It is
more blessed to give than to receive,'
quoted the third, and so on. Just then
up walked a little fellow with the un-
mistakable remnants of molasses candy
on his chubbj face, and, as he dropped
his cent he bawled out: 'A fool and
his money are soon parted."'
"A GOOD PLACE TO TRADE."
= That's What Everyone Says of Our Store =
CONSTANT ATTENTION TO OUR BUSINESS, CLOSE BUYING, GOOD GOODS AT LOW PRICES, KEEPING
t * • •
in close touch with the need of our customers, keeping up to date—these are a few of the reasons why this is a good
place to trade. Extra strong arguments in our favor are the sample values we offer below. Read them over
NEW ARRIVALS THIS WEEK.
Ladies' lace Gloves, new shades, lisle finish,
price per pair 35C
Ladies' fine black Hose, new patterns, lace ef-
fects, worth 35c to 40c, here only 25C
Ladies' fine lisle Vests, fine goods, silk taped,
50 cents each, here for only 35C
New patterns of fine Dimities, well worth 12>^c
or 15c a yard, now going at 10C
New lot of lace Readings, price per yard, 3c,
4c. 5c and 10C
New patterns of Swiss and Nainsook Embroid-
eries, per yard 5c, 10c and 15C
Boys summer knee Pants, made in good shape
from serviceable materials, size 4 to 14 years,
price per pair 25C
Bovs Suspenders at 5c, 10c and 15C
Bovs Shirts, nice goods and patterns, sizes 12
to 14, at 40c, 45c and 50C
Boys straw Hats in new shapes, with black or
colored bands—some special goods to show
you at 15c, 25c, 35c and 50C
New styles in Men's straw Ha'ts just received,
bought at special reductions, come in and see
them, price 25c, 35c, 50c up to $1.35
Our fine $i.oo Straw Hats will cost you $1-25 at
any other store.
Our fine Straw Hats at $1.35 will cost you from
$1.50 to $1.75 elsewhere, and inspsction of our
goods will prove this assertion.
SHOES, SLIPPERS, SANDALS.
An extra good quality of Child's black dongola
Shoes, sizes 9 to 12, warranted solid leather,
price per pair 90C
Same Shoes as above, size 13 to 2, at , $1
We have nice Slippers for children, either strap
sandals or oxfords, at 75c, 90c, 95c, $1.00
up to S1.35
Mens Summer Shoes—fine dongola Nullifiers, a
low Shoe with rubber inside, made with solid
soles and counters, this shoe comes in black
01 tan, price per pair $1.35
Would cost you $1.50 to $1.75 other places.
Mens low Shoes, nice plain toes or neat capped
toes, a shoe for comfort at prices you don't
find in every store, any style, price... $1.35
A new number in Ladies' Slippers just come
in—a very fine kid, three strap sandal, neat
narrow toe, high French heel made of leather
(not wood), an extra fine Shoe for $2.00
We have just received a good big line of work
Shirts and Overalls, and we assure you we
can give you the best goods for less money
than you have been paying for them. We
would be pleased to show them to anyone
needing goods of this kind.
It Pays to
Trade at —
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Hudson, Waddie. The Tahlequah Arrow. (Tahlequah, Indian Terr.), Vol. 15, No. 37, Ed. 1 Saturday, May 24, 1902, newspaper, May 24, 1902; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc137512/m1/2/: accessed December 15, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.