Vinita Daily Chieftain. (Vinita, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 17, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 16, 1912 Page: 2 of 4
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(Hhr iaUy (Mjtrftatn
OFFICIAL CITY PAPER
Entered u second-clan matter
August 3. 190S at poatoffice in Vlnltt
Okla.. under Act of March S 1873.
ISSUED DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY
D. M. MARRS PRINTING COMPANY
Per week by carrier I 10
Per month by carrier 4S
Per year by carrier in advance. . . 6.00
Ona month by mail rn advance. . . .40
Tt- months by mail in advance l.'O
One year by mall. In advance 4.M
0. M MARRS Editor
Thursday May 16.
Ju8t a little more rouh-riding in
Ohio and Col. Koosevelt will have the
presidential nomination lassoed.
President Taft cries out that he is
hit below the belt. If so he knows
how the American people felt about
his tariff revision promises ' he made
them before the last presidential elec-
tion. The Infamous Akin bill that has for
its object the striking down of nearly
all of the state preparatory schools Is
having hard sailing. Even with the
iron hand of the governor backing It.
it is doomed to ignorminioiis defeat.
Economy will have to start somewhere
else before striking down the schools
Governor Crace's demand for relief
from congress In the matter of refund-
ing of taxes on Indian homesteads
will have little effect. Relief will have
to come from some other source. The
money paid as tax on Indian home-
steads was received by the state and
if ever reftinued will have to he re-
funded by the state.
Craig county records show that
printed matter to the amount of $215.51'
was bought of Buxton & Skinner of St.
Louis during the month of April. The
amount paid the printers of Craig
county was $66.75. This discrimination
in favor of a St. Ixmis firm is without
excuse. There is not another county
in the state of Oklahoma that has so
discriminated against its home news-
Those who see nothing but disaster
to Eastern Oklahoma In the loss of
taxes on Cherokee homesteads over-
look the fact that of the five thousand
allotments to the "Too Late" babies
will bring in a large amount of taxable
land. All these new allotments made
to those of less than half Indian blood
will be immediately taxable with the
exception of a honnstead of an aw r
ape of ."0 acres which will in a large
measure offset the other loss.
The Chieftain is authorized to an
nounco Dan Tittle as a candidate for
Constable of Vinita Township subject
to the Democratic Primary. August 6.
Immense Sum Spent by Tourlata.
The actual money invested in hotels
in Switzerland la $160000000. The
payment of the interest on this sum.
the maintenance of the properties and
a profit on the enormous business
which employs many thousands of
people la practically all paid by tour-
lata who come to Switzerland in pur-
suit of health recreation and pleasure.
Built Up Big Business.
. The first jaunting car was establish-
ed In Irelaad In ihii. by a Milanese.
Carlo Dlanconl. who settled In Dublin
and drove every day to Caher and
back charging two pence a mile; from
this small beginning In 1837 be bd
established sixty-seven conveyances
drawn by nine hundred horses.
May 17th to 19th
4ccounf tijociaftc Advertising
Clubs Convent on
Ask Katy Agent
J. H. ROAM Vinit; Okla.
Bristol. Tenn.. May 16. The execu-
tive committee of Home Missions of
the Southern Presbyterian church ren-
dered an account of its expenditure
of $1 25 787. 17. received from all sources
during the year just past. In its an-
nual report to the General Aksenibly
made here today.
"In round numbers substantially
correct" says the report "the execu-
tive committee is aiding in the sup-
port of 400 missionaries (not counting
their wivesi. 6M churches and mis-
sions receiving about :!.000 into mem-
bership in these home mission
churches on profession of faith and
perhaps as many more by certificate."
The year marked thc first in which
the committee had supervision of the
evangelization work among the ne-
groes that cause having been consoli-
dated. There was still farther en-
largement of the committee's sphere
when on October 1st. 1911. under the
authority of the general assembly the
Soul Winners' Society through Dr. E.
O. Guerrant. president transferred to
tbi committee fifty additional mission-
aries with their stations mission
schools ana property valued at $49000.
The absorption of the work hereto-
fore carried on under Dr. Guerrant
has extended the mountain field. "In
many communities which we have now-
entered." says the committee "the
Presbyterian church has been hereto-
fore absolutely unknown and we are
the only church occupying the field .
At the head of this work which the
committee has been gradually extend-
ing for years has been placed the Rev.
V. E. Hudson. "His qualifications for
this service and experience In moun-
tain missions." says the report "seem
to adapt his specially for the respons-
ibility. It Is the purpose of the com-
mittee to induce Presbyteries gradual-
ly to absorb the work and unify the
whole as speedily as possible."
Rapidly growing Oklahoma is urged
as a field for Immediate work. Among
iU 2000000 population the church has
3t ministers 73 churches and 2500
communicants. Very few of the
churches are self supporting and the
Synod as a whole is largely dependent
on the aid of the committee. In Texas
are numerous sections where aid is
likewise require. These western states
lilling up with sons and daughters of
the east and collecting without regard
to church affiliations present peculiar
and difficult problems" says the re-
port. The committee) feels that the work
among the negroes has been marked
by a decided advance during the first
year of supervision. Stillman Insti-
tute did well and during the current
year the committee has assisted in the
support of 40 negro missionaries and
teachers and four white supplying 6!
churches. Au arrangement hoped to
be the beginning of larger things in
the way of co-operation has been ef
fected by which the committee ex-
j pends the funds of the Reformed
('huch of America in the supplying of
that church's negro missions.
I Mission work is being prosecuted
I among the Mexicans in Southern
Texas the Russians or Rutheians in
the Brasos Presbytery the Italians at
Kansas City the Oermons. Syrians.
'Spaniards. Chinese. Hungarians Ital-
ians and French In New Orleans and
v.iiinity: Italians ami other foreigners
In ti.e Birmingham district; the Cu-
bans at Tampa; various foreign settle
ments In Virginia and among the
! Choctaw and Chickasaw Indians. Al-
together the church has 82 churches
( and stations among foreign peoples
employs 47 missionaries and reaches
" Under instructions to the last Gen-
eral Assembly." says the report "the
'executive committee appealed for spe-
cial funds to establish a mission among
the .lewes but the response has been
' so meagre that no effort has been
1 made in that direction. We trust that
in the near future there will be a suffi-
cient foundation upon which to begin
The committees estimate of the
needs of the field covered by it for the
coming year is $45oooo. itemized as
Semi-Contennial fund 1 000000; N'e-
gro evangelization and Stillman Insti-
tute $50000; Biistentation and evange-
lization $100000; Durant College debt
$25.uiin! general cva.tgelistic 19.000;
i Mountains schools and equipment
I $30000; Indians $5000; Jews $5000;
foreigners $50.ooo: church erection do-
nations 110000; new work not esti-
mated $17000; expenses if so much
' i n. eded $1S.00.
I All those desiring to grow a new
j head of hair to have a complete tire
or uanurun to nave tnetr Heads lean-
ed of all eruptions to stop the i hair
from falling out. to have their bald
spots covered with hair again should
call at Hickman Hotel. Will only be
here this week. DR. MAUiH. man-
ager Glossy Wave Hair Sai.imium.
Not the Only Favored One.
Young Jamie's people were poor and
not always solvent wherefore the lad
while still very young knew the mean-
ing of debt. One day when Jamie had
been sent to ask a pa: lent tradesman
for more supplies he was hurt and
ashamed to see the man hesitate.
"You needn't be afraid of sending the
things because we owe you a little
money" exclaimed the child with In-
dignation. "We owe plenty of people
more than we owe you!"
Uae of Cement Saved Bridges.
At Hamburg there are two bridges
the masonry of which waa threatening
to fall In ruins being traversed by
Innumerable cracks of varying else.
A remarkable process haa Jnat been
made nse of to rejuvenate these
bridges. A number of holes were
bored throughout the structure so aa
to give access to the interior and
cement was Injected by pumps under
presaare Reports on the present con-
dition of the two bridges are favor-
able. The Unexpected.
It was on a Newton-Brighton sur
face car. The conductor was calling
out the names of the streets. Sud-
denly he called In a cfear loud voice
"Eleanor Eleanor!" Imagine the
passengers' surprise when a small
pretty young lady looked up from a
book and said "Well what Is It?"
there Is a difference of opinion as to
whether the Joke was on the young
lady or the conductor Boston Jour
Look Below the Surface.
When bent on matrimony look
more than skin deep for beauty dive
further than the pocket for worth and
search for temper beyond good humor
of the moment remembering It Is not
always the most agreeable partner at
a ball who forms the most amiable
partner for life. Virtue like some
flowers blooms often fairest In the
Albastross Given to Museum.
A fine specimen of the wandering
albatross caught on the Pacific coast
has been presented to the national
history department of Golden Gate
Park Memorial rr eum by J. B. Wil-
liams of San Francisco. It stands
five feet In height from back to tail
and the distance from tip to tip of
Its wings measures nine feet
Found Better Occupation.
"How Is It that Rufus nover takes
you to the theater any more?" "Well
you see one evening It rained and so
we sat In the parlor." "Yes?" "Well
ever since that we oh I don't know
f but don't you think that theaters are
an awful bore?" Cornell Widow.
Reporter "I have a good descrip-
tion of the dresses presents and your
appearance. Now what shall I say
about the bridegroom?" Bride "Oh
I suppose he must be mentioned!
Just say he was among those pres-
ent!" Much and Little.
"I would like" said a book agent to
I a busy editor "to call your attention
to a little work that I have here."
"Yes?" replied the editor. "Well let
me call your attention to a whole lot
of work that I have here." Literary
No Time to Quit.
A local Judge has refused to divorce
a couple who lived together for 40
years and then parted. We agree with
the court that marriage has no busi-
ness having a second childhood. Los
Mother t putting child to bedl
You're getting such a big brave bo?
now; you don't mind the dark. "No
mummy; 'cause I've two angeh ai my
head and a hot-water bottle at my
One Road to Knowledge.
A Persian philosopher being asked
by what method he had acquired so
much knowledge answered: "By not
being prevented by shame from ask-
ing questions when I was Ignorant"
Think Only of Today's Work.
Forget yesterday; think not of to-
morrow but walk steadily and brave-
ly as becomes faithful men and wom
en In the arena of today. Jeanne G.
He Knew the Girl.
Son (trying to persuade his sire)
Don't you think sir I've money
enough to get married on?
Father Yes but not enough to stay
little philosophy incllneth men's
. minds to atheism but depth In phll-
i oeophy brtngeth men's minds back to
' religion. Bacon.
London's Miles of Water Malna.
The water mains of London aggre
gate 6000 miles twice the width of
the Atlantic ocean.
People who like flattery h.ardly ever
are willing to concede that it Is flat-
tery when It Is handed to them
With the Little
A fine line of
OLIVES AND PICKLES
Also fresh Vegetables
and Fruits of all Kinds.
PHONES 1S8 AND 186
AFTER you have looked around
investigated the offerings at the
"sales" of various descriptions
compare carefully the "sale" prices and
the quality then we invite you to come
here and inspect a collection of well
bought merchandise whose regular prices
are more resonable than quoted at "sales"
in most instances.
When our pices are known people
of discriminating judgment will get new
ideas of prices that are strictly in accord
with intrinsic worth.
There will be a sale on at our store
every day in the year. Our prices are
right. You will save money by trading
Carnation tomatoes can 121-2
Canned Oats per can 12c
Fancy Sweet Oranges per
Small Oranges per dozen 15c
Fancy Bananas per dozen 20c
Pure cane Sugar 16 lbs $1.00
Good hulk Coffee per lb 23c
Arbuckles Coffee per lb 25c
XXXX Coffee per lb 25c
Interstate Coffee per lb . 27c
Barrington Hall Coffee lb 38c
Schotten's $1.00 bucket
Beach Nut Pork and Beans
1 lb cans .8c
Beach Nut Pork and Beans
2 lb can ..12c
Beach Nut Pork and Beans
3 lb can 16c
Va'n Camps Pork and
Beans 1 lb can Sc
Van Camps Pork and
Beans 2 lb can 12c
Van Camps Pork and
Beans 3 lb can 18c
5c Sacks table salt 4c
10c sacks table salt 8c
25c sacks table salt :.18c
25 lbs common salt 18c
280 lbs common barrel salt 1.65
10c- cans sweet corn 7c
12 l-2c cans sweet corn. 10c
No. 3 Indiana tomatoes 12c
Sweetmilk baking powder
per can 7C
1 lb Calumet baking pow
der per can 20c
25 oz K C baking powder 20c
Compolition sorghum gal. 40c
Farmer Jones sorghum gal 50c
Pet cream pet can 4c. 7 for 25c
MRS. W. B. CRAWFORD
Singing ana Piano Lesson
Pupil of William Sherwood Piano
and Vernon d'Amalle. Singing
10c Mackerel each 5c
Large cansPet cream 9c. 3 25c
Searchlight matches 3 boxes
Oil Sardines 3 cans for .10c
Chip beef in glass 13c
Chip beef in can 9c
Vienna Sausauge per can ..8c
Potted ham per can 4c
Pink salmon 1 lb can 15c
Silk soap 3 bars for 10c
Minute soap 3 bars for 10c
Crystal White soapper bar 4c
Pearl White soap per bar . .4c
Swift's white soap per bar 4c
Bulk rolled oats per lb 5c
Toy rolled oats per package 8c
Bulk cocanut per lb 20c
Fancy dried peaches lb 12 l-2c
Fancy large prunes per lb 13c
Dried Figs 3 lbs for 25c
Gallon apples per can. 25c
Gallon peaches per can.40c
Gallon apricots per can 45c
Gallon Red pitted cherries 1 .00
Gallon can white cherries 60c
Gallon can white grapes 40c
Gallon can blackberries.. .55c
2 lb Red pitted cherries. . .20c
Carnation peaches per can 20c
Carnation green gages 20c
F. F. O. G. peaches can 25c
F. F. O. G. apricots can 25c
Paridise pineapple per can 25c
Pie peaches per can 10c
Red Star flour per 50 lb
S & P flour per 50 lb sack 1.50
No Drug Not Surgery
C. H. MURRAY
Examination and Consultation Frte
352 S. Smith st. VINITA. OKLA
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Marrs, D. M. Vinita Daily Chieftain. (Vinita, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 17, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 16, 1912, newspaper, May 16, 1912; Vinita, Okla.. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc773064/m1/2/: accessed August 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.