The Vinita Daily Chieftain. (Vinita, Indian Terr.), Vol. 5, No. 116, Ed. 1 Tuesday, February 24, 1903 Page: 4 of 4
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No appetite loss of strength
nervousness headache constipation
bad breath general debility sour rls.
Ings and catarrh of the stomach are
11 duo to Indigestion. Kodol cures
indigestion. This new discovery repre-
sents the natural juices of digestion
as they exist In a healthy stomach
combined with the greatest known tonio
and reconstructive properties. Kodol
Dyspepsia Cure does not only cur In-
digestion and dyspepsia but this famous
remedy cures all stomach troubles by
cleansing' purifying sweetening and
strengthening the mucous membranes
lining the stomal.
BRILLIANT PREACHER'S WIT.
DIGESTS WHAT YOU EAT
Olvaa Health to the 6tek hd
Strength to th Waak.
BottlM only. ft. 00 Slza SoWnf 2K UmM
Dm trial Hxa which aslla for COe.
Prepared by B. 0. DeWitt A Co. Chicago.
Hcpant uaA It eddy
of the Eloquent and
1 Heroic Hubert Mull.
Death of Mrs. Smith.
Mrs. Massllva Smith died last even-
log altera short Illness of pneumonia.
She Was 63 years old and the mother
of Jim Smith the stone mason. Trie
funeral took place this afternoon
conducted by Rev. J. S. Stubblefleld.
To Cure a Cold in One Day
Take Laxative Bromo Qulolne Tab-
lets. This signature mt m
on every box 25c. QtmjL'tw Vt
Sons and Daughters of Confederacy.
Tbe committee selected to perfect
the organization of the Sons and
Daughter of ex-Confederate Veterans
on Saturday the 28th Id the Halell
building contests pt the following
persons: W. P. Thompson Preston S.
Davis J. B. Turner Sm Park" Mrs.
W. P. Thompson Mrs. Mabel Ander-
8911 Mis-en Kara M. Trundle M tud
Miller Halle Thompson; whu have
klodly consented to assist In arrtn;-
irnr deiaiU and oranizlnit the ei..y.
By O'dur of ex-committee Camp No.
800 U C. V. .. .
Winter coughs are apt to result in
consumption if neglected. They can be
soou broken up by using Foley's Honey
Of ull the brilliant preachers of
nioilern times no one sliouo more re-
apleudently in conversation than the
eloquent iiaptist minister Hubert
Hall wya the Saturday .Evening Poet.
It is remarkable that while in his
writings hardly a gleam of wit or
humor is to be found jet in the so-
cial circle he was distinguished by
his terse and pungent sayings. All
bis life he was a martyr to an ex
cruciating disease and bis wittiest
sayings were uttered when he was
writhing with sharp pains. A ludy
at a friend's house found him so lost
in thought that she vainly essayed
to engage him in conversation. At
length impatient of his reveries she
said flippantly in allusion to a Miss
Steel to wjiom he was engaged to be i
"Ah sir if we had but polished
steel here we might secure some
your attention; but"
Aiaciam interrupted: the now
roused preacher "make yourself
quite easy; if you are not polished
steel you are at least polished
Hall had an Intense abhorrence of
religious cant to which he gave ex.
pression sometimes in the most
scorching terms. A young minister
who was visiting him spent a day
in sighing ever and anon begging
pardon lor bis suspirations and say.
ing that they were caused by grief
tnat he had aq hard a heart. When
the lamentations which Hall had
borne patiently the first day were
resumed at breakfast on the second
"Why sir don't be so cast down;
remember the compensating . princl
pie and be thankful and still."
compensating principle! ex
claimed the young man; "what can
compensate for a hard heart?"
"Why a soft head to be sure!" re
plied Hall who if rude bad certain
ly great provocation.
j I :
WHAT AMERICAN GIRLS NEED.
Character Formed oq Linn of Eter-
mal Truth Self-Rellaaca sad
oter of ifce
eoantj rts 1
What American girls need is a high
ideal shall I say a new ideal? of
womanhood. . ;
To be pretty to be daintily dressed
to be courted flattered and coddled Is
the dream of most girls. The dream
must be replaced by determination
energy and effort to be a helpful hope
ful useful member of society says
Woman's Home Companion Woman
ly beauty and charm will grow of it-
self when character has been formed
on lines of eternal truth self-reliance
and graciousness. Every girl should
be helped at home and in school be
fore she is far in her teens first to
become an expej tin all the work which
centers in the home and in the care
of the wardrobe and second to study
some occupation trade or profession
by which she can earn a comfortable
living for herself and trios who may
be dependent upon her. I put domes-
Jtic work first because 'no matter what
her wage-earning occupation may be
Of n r 111 'l i dT . I ' 1 1 !1 i ! Tl mttr
" ' " . i - ........ V. ' V 1 Due J lit. J
seem to have in reality or in prospect
Jf every mrl should be nracticallv rjre-
ihiua wso are iwios a.n.i
hooas Is iri one r.f the raouB'wi
OJ er feaa9 pared to be the wife of a poor man.
in a taatrimorna :n no otner way thfln by strict train-
rtaweptpw ! ' Ksntletnao ttJral housekeepinir." plain sewing and
vmUfi to C( ? retp..)liti with a yotOjdressmaking can such preparation be
Jatty OTbl 'J) jf .'
7 rl'l. : .1 ' . .
p ' 1 will a iuii uucsu i euiiiiu romantic
w ei 'heart of romance
ARE GOOD SHOES.
I. friMOU. ""Ti"?":::;:!""
"Whether for Gentlemen Ladies Boys. Misses or Children there is nothing made
in a medium priced shoe that is better few as good. a
"The White House" brand for Ladies and Gen-
tlemen is superb. The price is $3.50
The well known $2.50 Shoes for ladies and gents
have never befn beaten for the price.
Ladies' "Queen Bee" shoes are hummers for
Ladies "Princess" and "Enterprise" shoes
have few equals for $1.25 and... 1.50
V "Our Mary" shoes are only 85e. Good styles too
Gentlemen find the "Colt" '.'Echo" and JJ to see the full line. (
? The Store where a Dollar Goes the Farthest T s
'.'Horsehide" splendid value at 2.0p
"Norwoods" are world beaters for men at $1.20
for boys ...... l.OO
"The Capitol" good style coin toe is like find-
' ing money when you can buy it for...... l.OO
"The Blue Ribbon" school shoe la a high-class shoe
for boys and girls best there is made.
These are but a few of the many styes we carry. Ask
to see the full line.
"'"heart of romance; namelj 1 ej- f
a Imarrinffe for love and for bM1
W'Love in a eot '.' in a r -iin n
oeiiies all the year round
try where you can stay out of door
all through the year literally under
your own vine and fig tree and
where as fast as you eat one batch
of green peas corn and other good
things you have only to plant an.
other lot of seeds to have a continu.
oua performance of green vegeta'
bles; ; a country' where you can go
out in the cool of the morning and
gather fresh oranees and bananas
from the trees and pick a luscious
pineapple from the bush writes De
ter Field in Boston Transcript.
This surely Is a country where ev-
ery prospect pleases the rest of the
quotation is equally true.
What a glorious garden patch this
same little island would make for
the United States! Some enterpris-
ing truckman could go down there
and soon make a fortune if he only
had the proper transportation facili
ties to .New York. There are many
ways for an enterprising American
to make money in Porto Ilico for
instance there are the native fruira
that could be used; Guava jelly could
be made in large quantities and
orange marmalade and jam . made
from a berry that is a cross between
a strawberry and a red raspberry
They also have a fruit there thnt ia
even more delicious than our peach
for preserving; then there are man
goes and pineapples and no end of
other usable things. Add to this the
cheapness of sugar that would do
very well for preserving although
not quite refined enough for table
use and the wonder is why some one
does not go down there and get very
buy . making jellies and preserves
and and good American dollars.
There i also a large fortune for
some woman who will take a stove
a wood stove there and start in
making biscuits cakes popovcrs and
cornbred "like mother used 10 make."
Phe would have to sit up nights to
feed tlie hunpry and homesick Amer-
icans there who are lonping for some
of the things we "used to get at
""a f inn riav.
a t besides
V v; but wfceij a slattern sits
by the fire when a peevish woman
serves burnt fried steak every day
when unkempt children clamor and
the window-shades are all awry then
poor love flies away and never comes
back and to our helpleps dreaming
girl how hard the reality seems!
PrmnliiK Board for Ribbons.
A small pressing board is n boon
for the womnn who is called upon to
freshen her ribbons and laces and In
order to have it handy and its cov-
ering fresh and clean a bag of striped
Holland linen is made and trimmed
with scarlet braid. On the outside
of the bag is a pocket for the iron
holder and the bit of wax. The re-
ceptacle is just large enough to per-
mit the board to slip in easily and
closes with a flap at. the top. Strings
of tape are attached to each side so
that the board may be hung upon
a closet door. Brooklyn Eagle.
t'rpnmr Hire raddles.
Wash four tablespoonfuls of rice
and add it to two quarts of cold milk
four tablespoonfuls of sugar a little
nutmeg a pinch of salt and half a
cupful of raisicri. Bake in a slow
oven for at least two hours stirring
down the thin crust as fast as it
forms over the top of the milk. Be-
fore taking the pudding out allow a
thin crust to form. Serve cold. X.
Solid Gold Rings.'
Our line of SoM'Gold Rings is so large
tbt it Is. impossible to give a. description
'" -at style so we' mention only a few
..cs: '.-' ;
Largo sobd gold set ring $1.50 to.. $15.00
Gent's solid gold ring $3. to.. 15 00
Plain solid gold rings $2. to.. 10.00
Child's solid gold ring..: ..' .50
Solid"goldBrooche8 $3. to $30.00
Other Brooches from 50c to....... 3.00
Solid gold cuff buttons $2.50 to..l.$7.30 '
Other cuff buttons 25o to.... ... 3.00
When you want anything in the Jewelry line call
and see what we have.
Fine and complicated watch repairing a specialty
Motto: Not the cheapest but the Best work at all
South Wilson Street.
Jeweler and Optician.
Texas Midland Railroad.
The Texas Midland Railroad an-
nounce the following rates in eftaci
from point oh its line: ' t-
Annusl Mee tin jr. Atlantic Six tea
Packer Assn. Western Packers
Caoued Goods Asho. and Canning -Machinery
and Supplies Assn. Wash- C
iogton D. C February 9-14 rate fa- " L
and one third on the certificate pla.fr. "
Annual Meeting Department; ""'of
Superintendence of the National' Ed- ! "
ucatioosl Assn. Cincinnati Obit
r cu raio rare ana on inira on
certl flcate plan.
Meeting United Mine Workers of
America Jan 19-29 and Joint Meet-
ing of Operators and Miners Jan 29
Indianapolis Indiana rate one and'
one third fare on tbe certificate plan.
Meeting State Convention Y. M
C. A. Lampassas Texas March 14-n
rate convention basis.
Sunny South Shooting Tournament
Breobani Texas Jan. 20-31 rate one
and one third fare on the certificate
Biennial Meeting State .Senate
Order of iPretoriaos Austin Texas
February 17 rate fare ana one third
on certificate plan.
F. B Mckat QTA
Terrell Texas. -
ATTORNEY-AT-T. AW vh1
Rooms 1. 2 and 3 P. O. Building.
Vinita. I. T.
TR. h. BAGBY
PHYSICIAN airri smmwrw
Office In New Itatcliff Building. Tel
phone 101. Vinita lad. Ter.
TAMES S. DAVENPORT; "
" ATTDR VTfV IT rim .
Rooms 9 and 10 New Hah BnildlM
Vinita. I. T -
Davenport & Hall Attr .-ys at Law
man auurtmg Clarepre I. T
and Notary Public 025r In i
sell building Vinita I. T. Will practice
In all the United States courts of the L T.
CHAS. W. DAY D. D. S. :
3old Crown and Bridge Work a Pr&WL
y. Office over FVt National Bank!
- VINITA . T.
IfleonlT Exclusive Eve. Kir an L. .
Specialist in the Indian Territory
Syes treated and glasses properly fitted '
ujice at Drug Store.
GEO. W. LOU1TIT pT
Attorney and If"
Councilor at Law
VINITA IND. TER.
Office up stairs in Raymond "Building
E. A. STUBBLEFIELD.D.M.D
Omce overEstlin Furniture Co. Gray-
tialsell building VlnlU. I. T.
: 1.2 1
Permanently located. OfEce at
Wehb Brao'. stables Soutt Wilson
street. Office phone 82 Residence BW d
She 1aa Farinas.
Mis Clifton Yes she was furious
about- the way in which that paper
reported her marriape.
Hiss Avond.ile Did it allude to her
indirectly. Jt Mjted that 'Miss
Ohle and Mr. Yale -were married the
alter being a well known collector
of antiques."' S'axby's Magazine.
Something" lnhear4 Of.
lie Did you bear of the accident
your husband met with at the rail-
road station this morning?
She Xo; I did not.
"Well he ran for the train and
I eaiijr' Vonler Statesman.
This don't half tell it. Our new line of mat-
tings and Carpets is one of the finest ever seen
in the'eity and we have all the latest designs. In-'
fact anything you want in the Furniture line
WE'VE GOT IT. Call and inspect the
goods and see for yourself.
E. O. STEVENSON
(Successor to N. L. Eatlin (XX Co.)
We Are Net.
But we Believe i
See Woodard for your
signs bhoo north of Pris
""" ' ''' 1 11 - 11 " 11
Joe Davis' Barber 5hop.
I have just furnished toy shop
with new up-to-date furni-
ture and have refitted the bath
rooms making: of this shoo
one of the finest in the Indian
Territory Call and see us.
JOE DAVIS Proprietor. ?eew
South of P. O Opp. Golden Kale.
The Most Direct
Route from either north
; or south to the Famous
Health Resort and
California Low Rates.
Iieifinnlru February l"ih the M.
K. & T. Ry.. will ell Colonist. Tickets
to California at very low rate v'z.;
St. Loui. .".0; KatifaL'itr lii. Tour-
i!t. Car through t a" Franri-co
leaves St. L uis each Tuesday at 8.32
C. m. Ak acy Katy atent t address
Ja-hzs Hareer Gpo'1 Pa-. Agent
M. K. k T.Ily. 202 Wai05r!ifct HMjj
The Weekly Chieftain
and the Globe-Democrat
or Republic $1.50 ayear.
The most reliable preparation for kid-
ney trouble on the market is Foley's
Ki'lney Cure. SoM by Mianahn Si
Get permanent photo
's 'graphs at FOWLER'S.
Lease contracts that
will stand legal fire at
this office. tf
Window glass at Foreman's.
is via the
Makaa Kidoaya and Eiaddw Right
For frit at refnle'i Dnj Stoet.
. Descriptive literature conceniiuK
this delightful resort furnished
upon appication to
Passenger Traffic Department
I RISCO SY5THM
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Marrs, D. M. The Vinita Daily Chieftain. (Vinita, Indian Terr.), Vol. 5, No. 116, Ed. 1 Tuesday, February 24, 1903, newspaper, February 24, 1903; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc773312/m1/4/: accessed January 19, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.