The Indian Chieftain. (Vinita, Indian Terr.), Vol. 19, No. 32, Ed. 1, Thursday, April 4, 1901 Page: 2 of 8
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Of New Clothing New Shoes New Shirts
New Hats Ties and Eurnishings.
Spring of 1901.
The Easter display is ready. See the men's
stylish suits that vc offer at $12.50.
Note the large assortment the new styles and
colors workmanship throughout every size to fit
men of every build and proportion. The values
arc extraordinary and vc know you cannot find
their equal elsewhere under $15.00 to 18.00. Rat-
cliff's price $12.50.
Strouse Bros. "High Art" suits for spring
We are sole agents for this celebrated brand of
clothing in Vinita. The "tailor-made" men in par-
ticular are requested to see these garments. Prices
just about half what the good tailors will charge.
10.00 12.50 iJ.oo i6.5o and 18.50.
flary Jane Hopkins Suits
Easter fashions in boys' clothing.
Boys knee suits with double breasted vests
age 8 to 15 $3.50 to 7.00.
Boys vestce suits with fancy vests from $2.00
Bovs Russian blouse suits at $5.00 and 6.00.
Boy three piece suits for business and college
wear double and single breasted vests age 14 to
19 from $3.50 to 12.00.
New line Neckwear for Easter.
New line Belts for Easter.
New line Gloves for Easter.
New line Shirts for men and boys for Easter.
New line Handkerchiefs for Easter.
New line Half Hosiery.
New line Shoes for men and boys.
This is ours: "Strictly high grade merchan
dise at the lowest possible popular prices." It is
because of this motto that so many people have
traded with us and made ours the largest store in
the Indian Territory.
For this spring's selling we have selected the
finest stock of dry goods dress goods silks wash
goods. millinery and ladies' and children's shoes
ever shown in Vinita.
Ladies' ready-to-wear garments ladies' all
wool home spun coat suits Eton style jackets
well lined and tailor made at 8.50.
Ladies' coat suits made ef very fine mater-
ials double-breasted jackets newest style silk
lined and made by the best tailors perfect fit
guaranteed for only $11.50.
Ladies' silk waists made of splendid quality
Taffetta silk well lined and a very stylish waist
For 56.oo we show a Taffetta silk waist that
is as good as can be made of silk. They come
in black and colors.
Our line of wash shirt waists are on sale
The styles are prettier and the qualities are bettei
than ever before offered at the price. We have
shirt waists horn 50c to 3.50 each.
Ladies' separate skirts cheaper than you can
We are showing a splendid value in rainy
day skirts for only $1.00.
For 3.50 we arc showing a ladies' walking
skirt made of very fine golf suitings unlmed
with heavy stitching around the bottom. No bet-
ter skirt has been sold for $5.00.
We also have a good line of dress skirts in
black from $2.00 to 9.00 each.
In our dress goods department we have all
the new weaves in wool suitings such as Vcne-
cians poplins Armurcs Prunella cloths granites
In wash goods our stock is the most complete
Paris muslins in white tissue DeSoie in black
and white organdies black and white also m all
the colors. Wash foulards and all wool chalhcs
the prettiest patterns ever shown from 35c to 75c
Our zephyr and tissue ginghams are superior
as to quality to any you have seen. The best
zephyr ginghams for 10c per yard.
Since the opening of our millinery depart-
ment we have been busy taking orders. If you
haye not already visited us in this department do
so and we arc sure to get your order for your
Vinita Indian Territory.
And Rest for
S H B"A
nr "". vjaasvap'
m&r- . j- w tv n v. .ar
In a warm bath wltli CUTICURA SOAPando single anointing
with CUTICURA purest of emollients and greatest of skin
cures. This is the purest sweetest mostspeedy permanent
and economical treatment for torturing disfiguring itching
burning bleeding scaly crusted and pimply skin and scalp
humors with loss of hair of Infants and children and h
sure to succe d when all else falls.
Cuim. loir- lull Pmp (Kali. -All 1kqi u fun Rdp iuiuij uut UiU.-tet.
Pleasant Smokes faf&&
one of the four
Brands of Cigars Manufactured in Vinita.
They are of the choicest and
Purest Tobacco. -
Vinita Londor' King lVtntor 1900. If. M. Chilsoii distrib-
utor. Best 5c oigni-8 011 ourth.
WM. McCOWAN Manufacturer.
When You're Hungry
" '- ' r rl -j r.
You Certainly Do Desire the Best.
-Best Service in Vinita.
...Meals and Short Orders Day or Nigbtl...
Oyaters Fish dame Poultry In Season.
Everything PJrst-Class and at moderate Prices.
Cobb Hotel Luncln Counter
I wiuu uunnu. Manager.
Around Ibc Corner South ol Main Hotel Untune.
J. H. ARTGR Proprietor
In K.'ply to Owen.
Editor Chieltnin: In a former
issue of the. Cliiellniu 1 submitted
tc Col. It. L. Owen self appointed
couneel for the eastern CherokeeB
a legal question in substance as
follows: "If the western Chero-
kees had an equal interest with the
eastern Cherokees in the lands
east of the .Mississippi by what
luw would the latter bo justified in
selling said lands and pocketing
the entire proceeds without ac
oounting to the former?"
In reply the colonel Bays: "The
western Cherokeee have no Inter-
eel whatever in the balance for
the ren8on that their equitable
rights and legal rights under the
treaty whs adjudicated by the su-
pieniH court of the United Stales
in thi' oine of Western Cherokeee
against the Uni'ed - Intra (148 U
S Rxpinie 427) and judgment
rendered in their favor."
The oolnnolV answer is hv no
meaiift SHtlsfiic'ory In examining
thlf oifco I find it to Iih an issue
exelu-ively between iIih western
Cherokee and the Utiiied States;
Uih Hiiinprn Cherokee are not
kniuvn in Uih cse; hence the
light txisiing betw. en ihe west
ern Cherokee and the eastern
Cherokee were nut nnd could
not have been properly ailjudi
ouled. Whether the extern Cher-
okeee when they collect this 81-
HI 284 70 shall have to turn a
par f It over to the western
Cherokees wll depend entirely
upmi Hie rifiiti of it fuure no-
counting and perhaps upon it it ad.
There wer no facte in the treaty
of 1835 nnr any luw henring upon
them by which Hie western Cher-
okees could have held the United
States accountable for their just
proportion of Hie 85000000. In
the fourth article of the treaty of
1810 she only benevolently ack-
nowledged an equity in favor of u
mo western uiieroKees when in
fact there was no such equity ex-
isting; that is to say she magnani-
mously agreed to indemnify the
western Cherokees for the wrong
which tho eastern Cherokeee had
done them in selling their land
and refusing to share with them in
Now this agreement wbb without;
any consideration and tho United!
Slates could not be held liable
upon it any further limn elio-
tnigbt see (it to fulfill it.
It is obvious therefore that the-
issue in this Onso between tho
Western Cherokees and the United
States was an equitable issue $
while tho only one possible be-
tween them and the Eastern
Cherokees i strictly a lrgal one.
It U also tquilly clear Hint what-
ever sum the United States may
have paid tho Western Cherokeee
either voluntarily or aH tho result J
oi a judgment ol the tnurl can
inure only pro luntu to the relief
of the Eastern Cherokees on their
liabilities to their brothers of the
west. Prima facie the Western
Cherokees ore entitled lo tht-ir
share of any balance thai may
come into tho haudg of the East-
ern Cherokees as collectors of the
85000000. Should it ever appear
on an amicable accounting or as
usi- of liio press I am actuated by
something n little more solid than
a bnyinh ambition "lo exploit my-
aelf in print." Too.Qua-Stee.
Uoudlnot Is Opposed.
Editor Chieftain In tho Fort
Gibson Port of March 28 1901 I
notice the following Item:
"U. C. Aditns Frank J. lloudiuot
Kob't I.. Owen ami Judge Springer all
are urgluc the ratification of the agree
ment If there nre others they aliouM now
J spak or foreer hold their peace." VI-
Willi this statement of the
Cliieflatn'H for its authority the
Post without seoing me at all
published tho following:
the result ol nn adjudication thai
the Western Cherokees have in
fact received n fair proportion ol
the lund In question we shall be
satisfied and havo no more to fay;
but as yet however quit the
United Stutes may be to the West-
ern Cherokees their claim upon
their eastern brothers is by no
means res judicata.
I trust my friend tho colonel
will not lake it too deep to heart
beooti8u I laughed at him in my
last u. tide. I have no ohjeotlon
to being esteemed frivolous for 1
think if I live long enough and
keep my health I shall be able to
convince him Hint in my frequent
"P. J Uoudlnot attorney for the Kcc-too-Walis
and foruitrly opposed to the
Cherokee agreement after staying in
Washington several months ami thor-
oughly studying the situation has been
forced to the conclusion that the agree-
ment is httter than the Curtis act beiug-
thelwwtof two evils. As attorney for
the full bloods It may he expected that
will exert much Influence with his peo-
ple. We expect to have something from
him in our next."
As llioso statements of my atti
tude towards the Hell agreement i
are absolutely orronotis without
foundation in truth I hopo Tho
Chieftain will do me the justico to
correct tho mistake I havo been
opposed to (his agreement as it Is
called from the first from the
time Chief Buflington appointed
his delegation in defiance ol tho ro-
quirements of our constitution '
and nothing has happened sinco
then to cause mo to chano my
view of it in the least.
1 pre m in n Tho Chieftain nccep.
ted my opinion of the lenso clause
(section 70) as published in tho
Tnhlequah Arrow as enough to
justify the conclusion that I favor-
ed the ratification of tho agree-
ment. If that section were the
only objectionable one in the
agroement I should certainly fa-
vor its ratification because as I
stated in tho Arrow. I believe it 1b
I do not favor the putting for-
ward a meaningless insignificant
lease clause one which no think-
ing fair man would presume to
compare witli the thirteenth seo-
tlmi nf the Curiirt hill propns.d to
he lepenlid hy the tigreement as
ih piiinu objection to an agree
meiit containing so ir.ntiy reully
outrageous provifaimiH. Neither
the peoplu I have the hohor lo
represent nor I prop ss t-i have
uur attention diverted from the
point at issue. We are opposed to
tliiH agreement for the many rea-
sons htretnfiire recordid in our
protests now on file in the depart-
ment at Washington City. We
shall stand behind thoso protests
and always respectfully continue
to ussert our rights as wo believe
them to be until suoh time as wo
may bn heard properly and our
claim finally determined accord-
ing lo the guarantees and reserva-
tions contained in the fundamental
law of the land tho constitution
of the United States.
FltANK J. BOUDIKOT.
HON- DICK ADAMS
The Clnremore Progress has es-
poused the cause of the treaty. It
is refreshing to know that the
treaty has a few frionds and is not
entirely an outcast. The esteemod
Progress wants tho satno thing
that every progressive man in the
country wants but is a littlo too
Impatient in this case Tho treaty
will fail and the next ono will
also fall if it is not a littlo more
just to tho people most interested.
A fair treaty will bo ratified as
readily as was the treaty of 1808
which did not suit tho Standard
Oil company and was therefore de-
feated in congress.
James S. Davenport heat Hoollo
Bell last Saturday at Vinita in a
democrntlo primary for mayor by
a vote of 130 to 183 and tho result
of the election has caused univer-
sal glee in this section. Table-
Of Washington Discusses Affairs of
Interest to Our Pco;ilc.
Richard C. Adams returned from
Washington Sunday night and left
Monday morning fur Kansas City.
.Mr. Adams Hates that he woe
the author of tho act granting
United Stales citizenship to all
residents of Indian Tetriiory. At
tho close ol the session a year ago
the uot passed the house and Mr.
Adams had it brought up and
passed by ths senate- during the
closing hours of tho InBt session.
What tho eflect of tho act will
be or tho reason for its enact-
ment Mr. Adams declined to state
In regard lo tho treaty Mr.
AdniiH is of the opinion that (he
mineral lease clause nieanB abso-
lutely nothing hut was incorpor-
ated into Ihu treaty simply "lo
pleneo thoso who favored the
recognition ot tho old leases."
Secretary Iiiiohooik told him
thai he would in on so the treaty
was ratified consider thai the lease
clause mennt nothing
"In Washington" said Mr.
Adnme "the officials cannot un-
derstand why the Cherokee peop'e
nre opposing tho treaty. Assist-
ant Secretary Ryan informed mo
that the Interior department real-
izing that it would not bo ratified
wtre g ing ahead with their ar-
rangements (n enforco tho Curtis
"Chief Iliillinjjlon's proposition
to appoint it new treaty commission
when the council meets amounts to
nothing. Tho last appropriation
bill carried with it a clause that ho
could not act without the consent
of tho president and secretary of
the interior and they will not give
AGAINST BOB KERN
Chief Mufflngton Protests Against
Ills Appearance as Attorney
Chief Buflington has filed a
formal protest with tho Dawob
commission against allowing At
torney Roh't. II Kern to practice
before that body in the enrollment
of freedmen. Tho protest was
formerly mado Friday of lost week
And tho result will not bo known
till the commission takes tho mat-
tor up at Fort Qibson
Trial of tho caio of Cob Welch
against Win. Muyoi and ten other.
Involving tho payment of bonus mon-
ey for tho building of tho drove rail-
road hu9 been postponed.
firs. Kuhl'a Address.
Mm ICuhl of Chlcnro. national
organizer of the W. C. T. U. spoko
at tliu Methodist church at 4 o'clock
In the afternoon Sunday and again lit
night; the latter tcrvlco was a union
service all the churches In town
unlt'itf in giving her a packed house
Mrs. Kuhlspuko with groat spiritual
power. She bin a clear musical
voice and talks with u heart full ot
tho pathos of a mother's lue. Tho
exceedingly Inrgj audience was de-
lighted with her. She Is to visit ull
tho principal towns In the territory.
The liberal collection donated was
prcbcntod to the speaker.
O. L. Malsell Returns.
Mr. U. L. Halscll returned Sun-
day frcm a successful business trip
lo Texas and states that from his ob-
servation wherever he has been Unit
buslnou Is exceptionally good. Ho
Imil Icirncl ho mid with much sat-
isfaction that tho health of lilsbioili-
or W. K. Halscll who Is now at
Woodward Ok. Ty. was k really Im-
proved and llmi he would icluru lo
Vinita shortly. Dr. Port! cr who bus
been at Wojdwanl In attendance upon
Mr. Halscll aho returned Sunday
nnd he slate lliul the geillcman Imi
ureally ImproteJ In stiurigth during
uiu (i-m. huck me
Will Sell the Farmer Out.
Tho Cherokee nation recently re-
covered poiscssion of tho farm of J.
II. ami Qeorglanun Howard under the
Intruder luw and also received a Judg
ment fur damages. In crdcr to mils-
fy the Judgment Deputy Marshal
Webb will sell on April 10th all the
boloogliigs or tho Howards household
goods cattlo Iiuhos chickens wug-
ons otc ai puldlc auction. Tho
Howard place- Is four mllei northwet
A derm Paralyser.
Dr. Louis lluguy In his new otllccs ;
In tho RutclllT building bus an up-to-dato
microbe roaster and germ para-
lyzor. In tho oven all cloth band-1
uges or anything elso thut has becomo
Infected can bo sterilized and Mr.
Typhoid Qorm or his brother Small
pox derm or any of hit slstcrs.couslns
or aunts meet with a speedy demho i
ouco thoy aro placed In tho "ma
Chased by a Cow.
A muloy cow with a young calf by
horsldo create 1 a uood deal of mer
riment Saturday at tho Cobb ho.
tel cornr. First sho would take af-
ter a man nnd run hi in to cover then
cuuro another l'rof. A. K. Jackson
was mado to do n ' hot fool" chaso
across tho muddy strcot leaving his
hat behind. Prod Kolloy had a nar-
row escape from a "butting" and his
quick got-n-wuy was mado with such
uraco that tho crowd yelled Its de-
light. Suit for Possession Filed
Attorney Turner representing Geo.
D. Oossctt and his minor brothers
has commenced an action against
August Wanner to recover possession
of -100 acres of land near Southwest1
Olty. it Is alleged that Wagner un
lawfully took nnd retains posses-
sion ot tho farm.
iA KKKHH n f nmimrrn
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Marrs, D. M. The Indian Chieftain. (Vinita, Indian Terr.), Vol. 19, No. 32, Ed. 1, Thursday, April 4, 1901, newspaper, April 4, 1901; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc71692/m1/2/: accessed January 17, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.