The Chickasha Daily Express (Chickasha, Indian Terr.), Vol. 10, No. 193, Ed. 1 Friday, August 23, 1901 Page: 2 of 4
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m CHeknlH Daily Express.
COfalht) 1 Mf
(MASDEHV N... K.T.
MMUoatke Dnt Monday o.
HICK ASH A CHAPTER. No IT B. A M.
hto.uoeth.Sad and US Monsny.
i WI'.LIAM SPEAK
r AS OILKEY. Seeretar)
WASH A LOlHiENO.S.
i. o. o. r.
Meet Tuesday altht
M. F CBAT
riRORJEEN CEBEKAH LODOE NO. II.
Meets 3rd neaday nlf tats of each month.
Rsaa L Harrla
am MoUacqst. K- O
AMERICA-Meet every BalurAay
eight la I o or Hail vtaitin
Members eordlaili lurlled to at
HI) L. MOM
MBOE. C B. FOSTF-R.
C. B.CARPENTEIts AM) JOINERS.
' 'Meet let and led Wednesday) of each month
la!. 0 O. r.ha!lni7:p
J. H ..:.! ;KK
CHICK ASH A Ladob
A. I A. M
Mrti on Saturday
Tfliilm on oi before
be full bmwb of eaob
HiOutb Alt MklOBI
In foo& ttandleg are
h . MiRTlB W M
AS. GlLKKT EC.
D 1. Bopnlna.
Golleilcr W. W. Bearer..
Olyi Attorney ...Alter Melton
Aldermen: frank lkard. II 1'. Smith. Clay
rionoton. L. D Stone. IV. W. Wbllemnn A. E.
Sueed Leal Coffmau snd M. F. Chaeney.
U. S. COURT Soutfiern District.
Beiiion. t 1 wefki lB February
i 1st a weed in October
Judje Hon. Hoeae Towneeou
AT n. Vif(4;
V S Comm2di)OAr...t E K r-r-
Peputy Marshal J A Tucker.
Donate hie rent on Payne.
Dtp ai i Clerk J W 8 peak.
n Rct K I Cnmpere. Patter
y Sunday et Hi mend "30pm
1 0:U k ni. Piaj r meeting Wed'
rHt.DTTCKlAN ' HI Hi It
W B Ieoaard Peetor.
ervlree every Sunday t Ham end 7:10 m
Sunday School Baft a m Prayet mmtlng
CBUBCBi booth E U Cimeron. Peetor.
BBffTilli ever? Sunday el It e m end a p m
Sunday School et Hi e m. Prayer meet -lag
every Aednetdey night. Kpworle
League every Sunday at p m.
ClalrOiefcia See. J T Auat. Bupt.
obibtiabchVbcm J event Peetor.
en ice. every Sander at tt a m and T V p n
Honfat Rchool at 10 a m Prayea meet-
la every Wedneedoy night.
Catholic rMrB H Uedore Rirnlin. Pan or
Service- ErerrBuaday at 10 am and 7 K pm.
BrieccrAL cmUboh J M Wright Paeior.
prayer and eerrleet every Sunday at 11 a m
and l 30 pm.
CHICKASHA POST OFFICE.
i U MILLER. Uoatmaattr.
Gftm Saiodaya I u I ID to l:B y
ROCK ISLAND TIME OARS
A A TIT LUTE
Lv.t.tKam I.r I :lftpm;
Ma. t- No JS No I i Mo M
naaaatcr rralfht. ; Paaaenter Paaauar
Arrt taaArr:apai ! A rr Jl : Mpaa! Lt Jaaaa
tare the Ma
mm r""eji mi 1 W m1 mm
NEWS NOTES SHOWING THE
PROGRESS Or THE CAUSE.
Ylaabal la M m rmtoplaaaa PoIim.
Arrordlac lUaalu of Talk-tt la
"eeelaai-ChaaaM aa a .r
eek poet born about
C has these lines:
wine a prudent man
the girl he
The third aad laat to lull him to his
Then home to bed! But If a fourth
he pot re
That ia the cup of folly aad not ours
Loud noisy talking on the fifth at-
tenoe; Trie sixth breeds feuds and falling out
Seven beget blows and faces stalaed
Eight and the watch-parole breaks
ope the door.
Mad with the ninth another tup goeg
And the twilled sol (alii senseless lo
It It not neoeaaary to go back two
thousand years to find Illustrations of
the dancer aad folly of drinking to ex-
eat. New York Ledger Monthly.
Alewhara Feed Value.
The Uv;-.t medical Journal "American
Medicine." of Philadelphia contain In
two recent number an elaborate ar-
ticle upon the food value of alcohol
from the pen of Prof. John Madden
M. D. formerly of the Wisconsin Col-
lege of I ..yaiclana and Surgeon. Tha
article la prepared with direct refer-
ence to the alleged discoveries of Pro
feasor At water of Mlddleton Conn.
and It rxhauatlre In Its treatment of
that gentleman's discussion of tha
ubjeet: Such substances a gunpow-
der n.tro glycerine guncotton and
the like containing an enormous
amount of latent energy would be val-
uable aa food provided. (1) that the
Introduction of any one of them had
no Irritating effect upon the tisanes
with which they come In contact; (2)
that the energy contained therein
might be liberated in r i ordinary man-
ner at needed by the tissue-. all ex-
ceat being stored for future use. Just
In that degree with which any sub-
stance conform with theae condition
tt It valuable at a food. Teatlng alco-
hol by these requirements what do we
find? In the first place ou all hands
It It recognised ts an active proto-
plasm poison so active Indeed that
lea than a fourth a much a 1 necei-
aary to furnlah the riasuea with fuel
may be taken dally without tittue de-
rangement being universally apparent
and but a very little more than enough
to supply the tissues with their dally
needa of fuel haa been found sufficient
to destroy life when taken In a alnglt
dose. Does It need a technical educa-
tion to determine whether any poison
to violent as thlt shell be called t
food or not? It teems that veiy few
facta In science admit a clearer oein-
onstration than that alcohol If not a
food. Its destructive properties aloae
are sufficient to at once and forever
bar it from the list of food uf any
class. Suppose you were a traveler in
a aavage country among savage peo-
ple and you became hungry as It la
quite likely you would become and
your savage hosts should set before
you a food some species of banana If
you please telling you that It waa a
valuable and universally uaed food
but that you might not eat more than
one-quarter enough to aatlsfy your
wants and that If you ate enough to
supply the needs of your body quite
likely It would kill you? Would you
not marvel that these people thould
all anything to dangerous a food?
Would you. Indeed take any part of
Many polnons besides tlrohol con-
tain a large amount of latent energy
which It easily act free In the body.
Phosphorus many ptomaine and nu-
merous other substances have both of
theae properties. Shall we aay that
theae substances too. are foods when
given In small quantities: that I. In
quantities too imall to produce lethal
effecte or effect which are not greatly
destructive to the tissues with which
they come In contact? Shall we make
of alcohol one-fourth of our non-nltro-genour
food of phosphorus a still
mailer fraction aad of other oxldita-
ble poisons other still smaller factions
siTnply because In theae quantities they
do not kill nor do any great apparent
damage? Surely there la only one an-
swer to a question of thl kind.
"A Mmimt uaaaebar."
"Some) time) ago 1 waa In on of tbe
more promlnert boar aaloona In New
Orleana." aald a (fDtlcman who i
fond of the muf and the pretiel. to
the New Orleana Tlmea-Demo rat.
"and while there 1 wltneaaed a rather
peculiar thing and It afforded an In-
terestinE study In caparlty from the
viewpoint of the man who drinks 'Hie
placa waa typical. Men were aa usual
grouped around email table eating
pretzels and quaJHng the favorite drink
of the FBtharUBd and occasionally
they would break out in a song one
of the pretty melodies. Etaybe. that
hae made the simple firewlde music o'
Germany rlaaairal. But this really
has nothing to do with my atory. It
I aisBply the setting as the saying
goes. rJoesethlag bad been said about
how aiuch a man could drink at oae
awlg aad without catching ala breath.
A rugged -looking fellow with a
swarthy coosplealoe. with hia aleeTe
rolled up to hla elbow aad a leather
apron oa walked lato the place. He
called for a stela and the man behind
the bar said aoatethlag to him about
the little talk we had oa the BueatVra
of how much a fellow couid drink
dnwa at oavce- The fellow amiled. and
the mat. behind the bar aald he would
bet ti that there waa not a mat la the
house who coo Id drink a gallon of
hear without Mopping The ragged
fellow railed again Bet he remarked
that he could do It- 'Pot up the
the harfctapsr aald. bat the
aaa. wtsa. by the way. was
evidently a blarkeaith. aald timidly
that h ettfal hare that atex-h aaowey
'111 roase hack.' he aald. aa he walked
letaarety owt of the salooa la a short
while he cases back. He lsaaad ap
age las the oaeater The har keeaer
M aet pay marh rtteatloe to hha
riaal!r he turned to the ataa awhtad
the bar aad aald III Ha l ly III take
that bat' The moaey waa pat oa the
iBEfin The barkeeper drew a saJlea
of beer. The rugged matt tool It aad
ft -IT the caa out treat the rUa to
fJha halt 1MB aad tt waa doae almost la
rugged man. 'That all right; the
beer's on me. replied the barkeeper
and the rugged fellow started out.
Here's the Ave you Won.' said the
barkeeper but the rugged man did not
want to take It. explaining that he had
bet his money on a sure thing snd it
wouldn't be right to take the five.
'When I was In here flrst.' he said I
did not know for sure If 1 could drink
a gallon without stopping but I went
Aleefce4 a ??3otle Potsos.
Alcohol is narcotic polion; It I In
the same rlsat with opium morphine
cocaine ether chloroform etc.. and
like these affects the brain by gradu-
ally laming and patalyzlng It after pio-
ducing some little short excitement
the excitement Itself being evidence
of progressive paralysis. Jt shall not
be denied here that drinking "makes
the heart glad" but whether moderate
or not it Interfen with orderly think-
ing with the sentiments and will-
power of man.
One of 1h worlt features of the use
of alcohol and o ier narcotics Is their
tendency to be required in ever in-
creasing uiisfs Ninety-nine nut of t
hundred drinker began with an occa-
sional glass of bee but after awhile
they had to have their tipple regu-
larly noon afternoon anil night
and more of it.
Drinking leads lo self-deception. The
weakened drinker feels "braced up"
while his mental activity ia on the de-
cline; he thinks himself able to per-
form wonders. The world wants to be
deceived hence the world drinks the
world buy self-deception In big and
Liquor always hurts. There Is no
harmless minimum dose aa the med-
ical investigator Krapelln proved to
the satisfaction of the faculties. Kven
the most moderate drinker in th
world thinks slower than be ought to
do according to his Intellectual make-
up. The Mohammedan who obeys the
laws of his religion is a splendid speci-
men of manhood. He is paler than
the average European or American
but Is far less hampered by useless fst.
HI muscles are strong as iron and his
powers of endurance practically limit-
less. If the Mohammedan has color In
hit face It' freah and bloomy like
that of our young girl. The absence
of a protruding stomach and of a red
nose hi slender fingers and hia
healthy blood are the result of total
abstinence Prof A. Korel. of lelpir
In Philadelphia Times
It Is a Deceiver.
Alcohol whether you call it a poison
or not haa something very peculiar in
Its nature; there la about It a sweet-
ness snd seductiveness a sort of ser-
pentine spell of attraction which
gradually draws men on while they
do not know It. and which at last they
find themrelve unable lo resist.
Coleridge says: "Evil habit first
draw then drags nd then drives."
Or. a an eminent French writer ex-
pressee It: "We urs Insensibly led to
yield without resistance to slight
temptations which we desplre aud
gradually we find ourselves In a
perilous situation or even falling Into
an abyss. Then we cry out to Ood.
'Why hast thou made ua loo weak to
rise?' And In spite of ouraelvra a
voice answer to our conscience 'If
I made th;e too weak by thlnr own
power to rise out of the gulf. It was
because I msde thee amply strong
enough never to have fallen Into It.'
Do not let any of ti be so proud as to
think we should be asfe If men of
the highest genius have fsllen under
this temptation. If even an Addlaon a
Hums a Hartley Coleridge and hun-
dreds of others were tempted by the
excess of their Intellectual work to re-
kindle the vests! flsme upon the altar
of geniua by the unhallowed flrea of
alcohol 1 for one will not be the man
to abstsln from saying to anyone
'Let him that thlnketh he standeth
however superior he msy deem him-
self from the same possibility of
temptation atlll lei him beware lest
he fall ' "Archdeacon Farrar.
(Jaedy for AbstoMlaat Drunkards.
It ia a rather curious fact tnat more
candy it sold In summer in proportion
to the atay-at-home population than
In winter and a (onfectloner explains
this In a most Interesting manner. Hot
aa It waa yesterday afteroon. about 5
o'clock the store was crowded with
purchaser and most of them were
men. apparently on their way home
from their pltcea of business. "Tea
we are pretty busy'' sal) the proprie-
tor to one of his rtt-.tomers. "You
would naturally think that our busi-
ness would fall off during fbla kind of
weather but it doeen't. You see a
great many men who are moderate
drinkers of alcoholic liquors knock off
completely In wsrm weather They
cut out the drink entirely for the
take of their health. Now. when a
man who it used to a certain amount
of alcohol every day stops his supply
he seem to crave weela Men who
ordinarily never think of randy de-
velop an appetite for It when Usaf
top drinking and that I why our
buiinea keep up no well In hot
weather." Philadelphia Record
Tnnsgninneo ytntnlntlowa mt ntntos.
Fifty counties of Alabama 50 of Ar-
kansas. M of Florida 1X1 of Georgia
at) of Kentucky. 20 of Ioulaiana. 15 of
Maryland. 84 of Mi. ouri. go of North
Carolina. 70 of Tenneaaee 120 of
Tesaa U of Virginia and 40 of West
Virginia have adopted temperance reg-
ulation which prohibit the sale at re-
tail of liquor within their territory
aave on medical prescriptions.
Cnattnnono tkenr Drlnkhvg.
For roetlnnous beer drinking no to
speak. Egypt holds Ihe record among
nations la Egypt beer has been
drunk for 5 000 years aad the "bun"
of the fellahs of to-day la made by a
a ore almost identical with that dead-toed
by Herodotus mentioned la
hieroglyphs and depicted In sculpture
aa old aa M4M B. C
The number of retail liquor dealera
ta the Vailed State at the clone of
laat year waa tH.Ot The total vote
of the prohibition party In the elec-
ttoa of the aaaae year waa 201 00
While the t'Bltr J State is spending
lag $174J(M a year for literature
of EM klada tt it drinking $1.2411-
5$ worth of alcoholic llquoi
rastre art $MM
LABOR AND INDUSTRY
SOME NOTES OF INTEREST TO
Career and 'rionallty df rrt'lrtnnt
Shnlfnr a Mnn Who II s 11. ei. Murll
In Hi- PuMIc It.- of Lam Ouee a
Tnstor Industrial Nous.
careless of the truth.
Who slap up on the back and ay
"Gee! ho you hold your youth'"
Who shrink not at the future When
he has a lie to tell.
But when you're sick and tired and
blue declares "You're looking
truth would hurt
ck you through and
re "off and csinot
a you think you
p for better things
s what I call gi-'fd!''
uli Is great
it t arV
So here's hi health for though he
Ilea he's honest when he doe.
Josh Wiuk In Baltimore American.
Career of Prrsldent ShnrTnr
Theodore J- Shaffer the directing
head of the steel trlke. was graduated
from t rolling mill into the Western
University of Pennsylvania and In
lime into th Weslayan Theological
Seminary That led him luto the min-
istry and by stages Hack into a rolling
mill again whert he was railed to be-
ome president of the Amalgamated
Association. President Shaffer it one
of those unfortunately brilliant men
whose physical resource are inade-
quate to maintain Lbe draft made
upon It by his active and veisatile
mentality. After laboring day nd
night aa a boy and youth in the roll-
ing mill to acquire an education h
waa met with the professional Judg-
ment of on physician after nother
that he mutt lay aside Intellectual la-
bor and return to physical laks If be
hoped to preserve his health. Over-
activity wa his fault. He reluctant-
ly followed the advice of his physi-
cians and left the pulpit to return W
the mills of the Iechburg Sheet Com-
pany. Between 50 and 65 years of e
tall slender and graceful Theodore
Shaffer has been compelled to forego
Intellectual labor except that thrust
upon him at Intervals as president of
the Amalgamated Association. A a
boy he used the housing of the rolls
In the mill where he worked for hi
blackboard. There he gained his ru-
dimentary education. He took up
alone the study of I-illn and Greek.
Sanscrit the modern languages liter-
ature and the usual preparatoi y
branches. In the strength of the thir-
ties he became a Methodist Episcopal
minister at Connelsvllle. Pa . and latr
was In charge of the Me" kII -i Epls
copal church at Brownsville. Pa th
birthplace of James CJ. Blaine For
Ix years he labored with might and
main driven by his unfortunate tem-
perament and not until at the very
verge of mental disaster did he relin-
quish hi chrge and go back to the
mill. He read nothing; he entered In-
to no discussions requiring effort all
to prserve his mind Even now his
physicians say thst nothing save phys-
ical lsbor will prolo J his life and
maintain hi Intellect. He left the
ministry at Monongahela City Pa.. In
1889 returning to the Iechburg sheet
mill. He succeeded M. M. Oarland as
prealdent of Ihe Amalgamated Asso-
ciation In lftltts. New York Tribune.
The Boa'aolnt of th
Incidents of a trifling
Influenced Ihe csreer of
a. E. J. Man
ful Inventors says
ville was a hard-working macnimn
living In Waterbuty. Conn. when one
day he heard a woman complaining
because she had pricked her finger
with a pin. A pin that would not
prick Angers be thought would have
a ready sale. A week later he had
worked out the safety pin. and within
five years hia invention had made him
rich. Carlo French another Con-
necticut mechanic. In the course of a
railwav Journey noticed the Jarring
solved It to ucc
pring la now use
of the land Oeor
led. In a somewh
In a railroad collision the result of a
brake's failure to do its work He
His air bra
i. and for
Ing ha been simply
Whit Wings' F.re Is Clotlng.
done by mar
In the larg
experts la .r
only delay tl
tare will art
ly of roarat
It may k d
ry of th
raah doe le
; . V. c
few soiled whim durk uniforms about.
! The cost will be iest than at preaent
I and the street cleaning millennium
! will have some It Isn't a pleasant
i outlook for the White Wing. They'll
have to find other Job but the city
will have lots of them no doubt by
j then. And the death rate Will go down
: ol course and the machine a?rvice will
be cheap so the taxpayers won't com-
plain. Qatsa lr:e In yjawnll.
A s typical and lllustrctlve or
the present strike on Maui was wlt-
lators at the Wauluku railroad depot
j the other dav A number of Alabama
! negroes had been sent to the depot to
: h ad ci r with sugar. A knot of Ha-
1 waiiaa on a strike gathered to Watch
! the negroes work. Finally one of th m
1 proposed to the negroes that If they
would favor the Hawaiian present
! with some old-fashioned down South
songs the latter would take their
' places loading cars. The darkies
! agreed to the propositions and the
! HawsllgB threw off their coats and
! pitched Into Ihe sugar sacks while
the darkies rr.nged up and favored the
j toilers with "My Old Kentf. ky Home"
j ' oiiwanee River" and 'Way Down
. South In Dixie " Interspersed with
hoe downs buck and wings turkey
! trot and Juba After enjoying the im
promi-tn concert sufficiently the Ha-
Wailans sauntered away and the ne-
croes iL'Uurcly resumed the (aak af
Ainnrlenn vVorkraan's anunrtorltr
The American workman wishes to
j get on; he wishes to rise to the top of
! the ladder: he is Jealous of other
j workmen he doe not like the lead
I of being beaten at bis own trade. The
result 1 that he accomplishes a great
deal mote work In a day than any
! other workman In the world. The
English workingmao on the other
hand is controlled by trade unions
He cannot receive only a certain wage
He has no ambition to purchaae a
house; he care nothing for book
or carpet and spend a great part of
his earnings In beer tobacco and bet-
ting on horse. Still. 1 fully agree
with you that when the same man em-
igrates to the 1'nlted States he soon
adopt American ideas becomes am-
bitious temperate and is able in a
hoit time to do quite as much work
his American brethren -Sir Hiram
Maxim In the World' Work.
Strength uf Amerlran rednmtlon.
The national and International
unions pay to the American Federation
of Labor one-third of one per cent per
member par month or lour cents a
year for ea'.h member wrltea Henry
George. Jr The income In 1897 Was
IZ.100.St. In 1800 II amounted to $71-
125.82. There are now 900.000 paid-up
members: that 1. the unioda have
made reports that aggregate that meltl
hership But President Oompers told
rur. with a amlle that having to pay
In proportion to the extent of their
memhernhio aome of the union had
learned the art of tax dodging by fall-
ing to report the full strength of their
j number After careful ronalderatlon
of this matter he was led to conclude
that the real numbers of the American
J Federation of Labor could not fall
abort of Lannoon Pennsylvania Orlt
Florida- Mad Hlnvnna Clgnra.
Tampa Fla.. it ahead of Havana s
a seller of all-Havana clgirs In thlB
country. So far thl year Havana has
exported to thlt country 5.593 rases
of cig?ra while Tampa hat hlr " J
992 r.;et which Is an lncrc.ve for
Tampa of 1 174 rases over Ihe same
lime last year. The cigar business I
glowing In Tampa constantly. I-ast
year an average of 3000.000 cigars a
week was shipped from the city the
total for the year being the highest
yet reached. This year the output
prflmtneti to beat last year record
the figures Uo date being nearly seven
million ahead of the same time last
rater th Grant.
Peter the Great waa a fine work-
man In fourteen different tradea. 8hlp
building was one of theae trade and
the cxar determined that Ruasla In
time hould hve a navy a strong aa
any of the other nation of Europe
He traveled sev-l times through
Kuropean founii .
tleman and never fl
with hlra many new
provement of Russia
a prlvte gen-
i to bring home
eas for the Im
( heap Pact lor Working roowln.
ataaaarhiisetta makes Its railroad
run worklngmen train. In Englmd
they are a common thing and a man
ran ride ten mile for 4 cents In To
ronto the city lease the street rail-
way to a private corporation with the
stipulation for cheap fare during th-
hour when the working people are
going to and from work New York
Krupp Ihe Grmn gunmsker. has a
ortune of nearly $50000000. an in-
ome of $4000000 and a pay roll of
The strike that have occurred In
h I'nlted States laat year cost the
aauBfJi it la said between $400000 -)0
hlllkotk (O.I bricklayers since
irginitlng. have secured the nine
iour day. an advance from 27 rent to
cents ner hour and demote time
BEFEKEE IN BANKRPTCY.
Office In Court House
N. M. WILLIAMS
Attorney at Law.
Ore ts Carey A Fltipaliick bulldlag.i
II. L. GRIGSBY
Atrorney at Law
notices to all court ta tha errltorlea.
I D. Davidson F. E- Klddl
DAVIDSON A BIDULK
ATTORN 1ES at LAW
KOI' A BY PUBLIC ID OPttCB.
Office la Boarlaod building
hlehaaks. . . tnd T'i
B.F. HOLDING. REFORD BOND
HOLDING & BOHD
Attorneys at Law.
one la New Post office Building.
CMcksaha - I ml Ter
A. W . CALAIIAN
MARl-OW IND. TEB
Attorneys at Law
Offle la rear of ' 'linens Bank.
3hleknsha ladlaa Territory
Alger Halloa John In Merrta.
MELTON A MORRIS
Ohickabha Ito. Tib.
Cisrk Jnmes. F. L Hutehlaoa
Ohlckailia i Ind.Ter.
CHAH. M. FECHHEIMEB
Attorney at Law.
Office la rear at Bank of Chleknahs.
GILBERT & GILBERT.
Attorneys at Law
DUNCAN. lad. Ter.
DR. R. P. TYE
Physician and Surgeon.
Betide dolnf a general practice will tlr
pectal attention to all klnda ofaurgery. Ala
Burgeon c. R I. A P. Ry. Co.
Offlce roroer Cbtt-kaaba iu aad Fourth at.
W. H. MINTER
Physician & Surgeon.
Office In CtlyDrug Store
Phone No I
CH1CKAHHA I. T.
A. W. AUSTIN M. 1).. D. 0.
Specialist in all Chronic Piaoavsea
and Diheaaes Peculiar to women.
Permanently Located in this city.
Cur kasha L T
Oflee svar Ciluena National Bunk.
M C. P. BROWN
Physician and Sugeon
Office over Bank of ChlckaahB.
Resident 'phone 7V Office phone IM
DR. S. W. WILSON
Physician and Surgeon
Office nt Pnlnce ItrviHloie. Phone no T
MILO M. MacKELLAR M. D..
Physician and Surgeon
over Harbnctit It. urlflla Hiding
Wire ia kr-r m I .
J. K. BTINSOaT M. D.
Physician & Surgeon.
CbJU Proaaptly Attended day or night.
Ofl.ee Phonei7 Realdence Pboae B0
Physician and Surgeon
Prnet.ee limited to F.ye. Ear. Nose and Throat
ctoaldent after June lat
rHIt'KA.AA. IND TER.
Dr. B. W. FEKLER
Up ttau in pott ofllca building
flrldre and Crowa Work a apertslty.
Gold Filling Crown and Bridge
Work ( 'ti.. kasha Bank Bailding.
ARTHUR J. WILLIAMS
With yean of cgpernnoe UeCer
to B.K. Woolen jr. of IbU city.
AddraaOklabomCityor this office
Cheaper than Ever
Daily Jnne 18th to
Sept. 10th. 1901....
Round Trip Rates
BBneeefl Raver. aaalnsM 1 CeJwy Kaa tetkas
UJ.wfa.1 Dot 911 Bfj.iyieteAwgti
Bauer mini ram an at an ataer
Cetera tmt r ink Two net rnlnie.
Is'ea treat other wo at Bank tMaal fame
inprwaiattry lower en anew ante of asm
iBnten Law Pal ikni n. aaa
tut tusiai TSatst
t JP m Br Jonep I 1
s afai nJkj ny B 1
Ghickasha Wholesale Diretoru
JOBBERS and MANUFACTURERS.
Chlckaaha ia the recognised jobbing center ol thin section of the south
weat. Its location ard resources have enabled it to obtain this
jxition of supremacy which it is continually strengthening.
Many jobbing lines are repreaented by one or more responsible
firms while in the manufROturingindustries the city is fortunate
A city possessing the advantages enjoyed by Chickasha always haa
room for more jobbing firms and manufactories. Ftstt infor-
mation on this point may be obtained by writing the secretary
of our commercial club.
Chickaeha Wholesale Grocery Company
Wholesale grocerea and jobber. Capital tlCO.000.00.
Webb Hendrix Manager.
Chickasha Cotton Seed Oil Company.
Wholes tie dealer in cotton manufactures of cotton ared
oil and meal. Capital ISO.OOO.OO. 80 Ions catvity.
R. K. Woolen. Manager. (
Gilkey-Jarboe Hardware Company (incorporated)
Jobber and dealers in hardware and Implements with
itores at Marlow and Duncan capital$100000.00 capacity
it 2 large brick and Iron store rooms A 8 Gilkey 1'retident.
Chickasha Milling Company.
Miller and grain dealers wholesale dealers In flour.
Cspittl 175(10000 oTipBOitvHOO libit per day. Elevator
lapacity 000tX) bualiel. H B Johnson President.
Wapls Platter Grocery Compan
Jobber and wholesale dealers la all kinds of groceries
Cspital 500000.00 capacity two large brick store rooms
60x100 ft. Bam Hanna Manager. '
J A Ware Jr. Wholesale and Retail Grocer.
Jobber and Wholesale dealer in Groceries. Capital $23-
00000. Capacity 25x100 ft.
Wholeaale dealers in meats flour produce and general
commissions. Capital $)65000.00 C 'acity 60x80 ft
Will Wbiteman. Manager.
A. J.Denton Steam Brick Company.
Manufacturer of briok capacity 25000 per day. Capital
Wholesale brokers and Commission Merchants.
Crystal Ice Company.
Manufacturer and wholesale dealers In Ice. ('.parity 21
tons per dsy Frank Brown Manager.
Chickasha Iron Works.
Manufacturer of all
M. T. Barrier Steam Carpntr Shop.
Manufacturers of doors sash window screens turning
lathe in connection.
H W Lieningr.
Manufacturer and jobbers of cigars.
Cross &. Chany.
Manufacturer and Jobbers of saddles and harness.
The A. S. Gray Produc Company.
Jobber and dealer In all kinds of produce fruts snd veg-
etables. Buie &. Wa'leyce.
Manufacturers and Jobbers in Baddies and Harnesi.
A. G- Fischer
Manufacturer and wholesale dealer in cigars.
W. B. Townsnd
Manufacturers and Jobbers In paints oils glai vtmith
and wall paper.
Chickasha. Bottling Work.
Manufacturers and wholesale dealers In all kinds of soft
drinks. E. 8. Dougan manager.
Palmer & Palmr.
Manufacturers and dealers in monuments tombstones
cemetery fencet etc
W. M. Co'sman.
Wholesales fionr and feed.
W. R. Taylor.
Manufacturer of Galvanized Iron Tanks Bath Tubs sn4
Memphis Ea st
Akneletnly ikn Qlt and BM
HOT SPRINGS ARKANSAS.
leal Want Ac.
Oenir T Aft
Short Fho Regular
Q L O B E
W. C. H AT8ELL Proprietor.
At kf irV
Read the Daily Express.
kinds of iron work. G. B. Rodgers
Sleepers etf free
A r. BTJBrWtBMU T. r
s. w. Boi-oaa. Teas i
I 10 Meals. jU
Open Day and N'gh'
trV V $A
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Granlee, William F. The Chickasha Daily Express (Chickasha, Indian Terr.), Vol. 10, No. 193, Ed. 1 Friday, August 23, 1901, newspaper, August 23, 1901; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc729814/m1/2/: accessed November 13, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.