The Indian Chieftain. (Vinita, Indian Terr.), Vol. 10, No. 2, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 17, 1891 Page: 2 of 4
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$l-SO Feu- Yar In Advance.
I'lilillnhed Thurailnyt hy
Tiia Indian tnurlAis 1'uhi.ihiiinu CourANY
1. M. MAK US Kditor.
M. K. MII.FOKD Mauager.
I-:.;. - -
Vinita Ind. Tkr. Skit. 17 1801.
AGAINST TUB CHEROKEE'S.
Judge Oreen's Decision in the
8clal to! lie (Jlilel'uin.
UtTIi IC1K OK. TtU Sept. 1U ItfVI.
Judge Green in his decision to-
day at this place held that the
Cherokee nation has title to the
Cherokee Strip for an outlet only;
that the Chrokees have no right to
use it for any other purpose; that
tho nation has ceased to use it for
nuch purpose and title has reverted
to the United States. Notice of an
appeal has heen given.
D. V. Bl'SUYHKAD.
Zeke Stark is mentioned for the
national treasurer's place.
Thk wool-pulling over the spoils
in the Downing rnnks is growing
It is stated that no further extent-ion
of time for the removal of
cattle from the Strip will be
Thk Kickapoos concluded a sale
of their surplus land last week in
Washington where they had been
for some weeks.
Jl'DOB T. M. UUKFINGTON of
Delaware is spoken of for presi-
dent of tho senate. There are "no
flies" on the judge.
Eureka Springs is soon to have
several miles of electric railway in
operation and the entire city will
be lighted by electricity.
The re-action that is setting in
in Kansas may be the means of
sending J. J. Ingalls back to the
senate instead of Plumb.
"The Farmer's Wife" is the
name of a new paper published at
Topeka Kansas. It ought to be
good authority on almost any
W.M. A. l'liiLUrs is said to have
secured $7000 from the cattlemen
on the Strip lor services rendered
in getting a stay of the president's
order for removal of cattle from
Some idea of what the expense
of the Delaware payment may be
can be formed when it is stated
that one of the guaranty companies
asked $2000 for furnishing the
million dollar bond and another
A Dallas Texas newspaper re-
cently gave two beneficiary schob
arships to the Marmaduke Military
Academy at Sweet Springs Mo.
to be selected by a ballot of its
subscribers. One of the lucky can-
didates was a son of Frank James
the once notorious bandit. The
young man received a very large
vote and entered school last Mon-
day. Two weeks ago tho Indian Sen-
tinel came to our desk after an
absence of some weeks. It also
made the announcement that it
felt complimented by not receiving
The Chieftain of late. Last week
it came again with numerous x x x
marks on its face. We have never
missed it much and really we had
supposed it was dead but like its
comely editor it Avouldn't stay
Miss Alice M. Fletcher of the
United States Interior Depaitment
and the Peabody Museum Cam-
bridge will contribute to The
Century in 1S92 the results of her
studies of the American Indian in
a series of illustratedpapcrs. They
will give an intimate account of
how the Indian actually lives and
thinks his music home life war-
fare hunting customs etc. and it
is the opinion of Professor Putnam
of Harvard that they will undoubt-
edly be the most important papers
that have ever been published on
the subject and that they will
give an entirely different idea of
the Indian from that now com-
monly prevailii jj. The series will
be called "The Indian's Side."
Published in the Fort Smith
Elevator gleaned from the Fort
Worth CJazette we see a revival of
the story of the execution of Win.
Griniett who paid the death pen-
alty upon the gallows at Tahlequah
for a crime he never committed.
The account is in the main true
but is sadly deficient as to dates.
This much to be regretted incident
occurred before the war and is only
one of many such occurrences.
Mistakes of this kind are unavoid-
able and are a strong argument
against the death penalty for crime.
Imprisonment for life is a more fit-
ting punishment for those who
have become so depraved as to be
bevond the control of human law.
Time may soften the hardest frim-
inal and oiler a chance for reform
and it also precludes the possibility
oflakingtbe life of the innocent.
Du. (Jeo. 15. Louinu ex comniis-
sionerot agriculture died suddenly
Monday morning of heart disease.
Thk Indian Chieftain was nino
years old last week and bids fair
tor ninety and nine years more.
When we get that old wo'll think
we are of age. Puree 1 Topic.
The Indian Chieftain publish-
ed at Vinita was nino years old
last week. Thk Ciufktain is sec-
ond to no paper published in the
Cherokee nation. --Muldrow Reg-
ister. In every one of the five civilized
tribes the political factious which
represent all the corruption and
retrogression that has disgraced the
nations for years were triumphant
in the recent elections. Joel Mayes
the arch-boodler ol the quintette
was re-elected chief of the Chero-
kees over the head of the great al-
lotment progressive Bushyhead.
In the Creek nation Penyman
notorious for his conspicuous com-
plicity in the Oklahoma steal was
re-elected. The Smallwood party
won in the Choctaw nation John
Drown has strengthened bis wire
fence around the benighted Semi-
nole nation and the Byrd party
lias been given anew lease of pow-
er in the unhappy Chickasaw oli-
garchy. These fellows have the
rope; now let them proceed to
strangle their people to death.
It looks now as though the third
party movement in the states
would be divided by the sub-treasury
scheme. This has been one of
the pet ideas of the alliance but its
own members are as much divided
on this question as those outol the
order. This with the cheap land
loan fallacy will probably be suffi-
cient to preclude the possibilities
of the third or people's party doing
any very effective political work
next year. As to the government
loaning money to the people at two
per cent on land seems absurd
besides being the rankest kind of
class legislation. In the first place
the government is not supposed to
have money to loan. Rather it
should be left in the people's
pockets. No more taxes should be
taken from the people than is
needed to run the government in
the most economical manner.
According to a late decision of
Judge Green of Oklahoma the
government Indian schools cannot
compel the attendance of pupils
without their parent's consent.
This case is more especially inter-
esting as it stands without a prece-
dent. The case in question was
that of an Indian boy named Lin-
coln of the Iowa tribe who was
placed in the government school
at Chilocco on the Cherokee Strip.
The boy was allowed to return
home last month and one week
ago by force and against his will
was returned to school. The father
had a writ of habeas corpus issued
compelling the school authorities
to produce the boy in court and
show cause why he should not be
returned to his (the father's) cus-
tody. It was maintained on
the side of the government
that they had authority to com-
pel the attendance of Indian
children at the government school.
Judge Green takes the position
that congress has not provided for
compultory education of Indians
and that tlio father is the natural
guardian of the child whether
Indian or white. The custody of
the boy was given to the father.
The decision assumes some im-
portance when it is remembered
that one-half the scholars in the
Indian schools are there without
their parents' consent.
NOT ALL HAPPINES3.
A few members of the Downing
party seem to be greatly excited
as to the distribution of the spoils.
They have a handsome majority in
both houses but still are in a great
strait apparently as to who 6hall
occupy the different places of!
i i at ni. ii - mi 1
irusi or prom ine scrainuie win
be just as great as if it was between
Nationals and Downings. The dog
(hat captures the bone shouldn't
go off and growl over it. The
trouble now seems to be that the
Nationals threaten to buy some of
the Downing men. That is too
bail indeed; the Nationals ought to
be ashamed of themselves to think
of such a thing. None but Down-
ing men should have a smell and
to be sure that an aspirant is really
a Downing the name should be
"blown in the bottle" so as to be
sure to get the genuine article. No
doubt many will say "Lord!
Lord!" when the fact is they are
the meanest kind of National men.
Every aspirant should be rigidly
examined and if lie shows any
symptoms of ever having been a
National or having aided or abet-
ted the National cause ho should
at once be relegated to the rear
where he belongs and where he
can associate with thoee of his
own ilk with tho Nationals.
WORK FOR COUNCIL.
Whatever may be the temper of
council wben it meets in Novem-
ber or whatever may be the policy
of Chief Mayes it ia safe to say
th;:l both chief and council w ill be
controlled largely by public senti-
ment. The average tili.rn of this
country has views of hi own and
is not backward in expressing
them. The trend of public senti-
ment can easily be learned and
woo be unto tho senator or coun-
cilor who ignores it. Tho govern-
ment alter all is only a machine
and all are or should be equally
interested in the work done by
that machine. Those elected to
office are only intrusted with the
temporary management of our gov-
ernmental machinery and if any
improvement can bo made that
would accelerate tho working of
the machinery or improve the
quality of tho work those in
charge are expected to attend to
the same as servants of the people.
Probably the first important ques-
tion to bo dealt with will bo tho
Outlet. The people expect council
to take action in the matter
promptly. All eyes are now turned
in the direction of the Strip lands.
What will be the ultimate dispo-
sition ol that country is shrouded
in mystery but a few months will
reveal all. Tho United States
seems determined to settle the
question of title finally and ulti-
mately at an early day. Tho
treaty stipulations of that govern-
ment with us are supposed to pro-
tect our rights and neod empha-
sizing at this particular time. The
government should be reminded of
its solemn obligations respecting
the title to our lands especially
that part of the treaty which guar-
antees that the lands of the Outlet
shall "never be included within
the limits of any state or terri-
tory." Again the advisability of
allotting the homo tract will be
discussed both in and out of coun-
cil and a bill will no doubt be
introduced looking to that end.
The more this question is agitated
the more people are getting in
favor of the measure. If we would
perpetuate this government nnd
secure our homes against the in-
vasion of people from abroad and
monopolists at homo we will be
compelled to individualize the
title to our land. All are in favor
of allotting the Strip as a last
resort and the same conditions
will e're long confront us here east
of ninety-six degrees.
Whatever may be the outcome
of the farmers' movement wheth-
er it go to pieceb or not there is
one fact that will stand tho test of
time that is that the principles it
enunciates are indisputably right.
The political pressure from with-
out and within its ranks may be so
great as to destroy its organization
for a time but the great underlying
principles that brought it into be-
ing will live when every one of its
enemies as well as its advocates
sleep in their graves. "Equal
rights to all; special privileges to
none" is the embodiment of all
that is fair and right. Again "In
things essential unity; in all things
charity" is the quintessence of
justice between man and man.
Though the present movements
become so entangled with partisan
politics as to effectually bar its
usefulness for a time it will surely
rise again with renewed vigor.
Designing politicians have in our
opinion well-nigh captured the
movement throughout the slates.
It is utterly impossible to keep
them out of tho order and wht-n
they get in it is like the leaven
hid in the meal it leaveneth the
The history of all labor move-
ments in this country and in other
countries show that they have al-
ways had within their ranks a
great many extremists. The mal-
contents of all organizations both
sacred and secular crowd them-
selves into the labor movements
and thus thwart the ends for which
they were organized. The great
army of "cranks" that infest both
city and country naturally drill
into the labor movement. The
Farmers' Alliance has in its ranks
some of the best blood as well as
some of the best talent of the
country but it does not predomi-
nate and it has to cope with all the
anarchical and socialistic preju-
dices of a class of men that make
nihilism a study. Their fathers
before them for a generation have
taught them that the rich were op-
pressing the poor and grinding
their very life out w hich is tr
from being true. But to return to
the subject: Men who are real
reformers will one day be able to
control the discontented element
in their ranks but their "forte" is
not political action. Relief is not
to be had through politics alone.
It is more necessary to teach men
how to farm in the most approved
manner than to teach them how to
vote and conduct a political cam-
paign. Good farmers as a rule
know how to vote. Also the suc-
cessful farmer does not need to be
told which is the best candidate.
Then why not try to bring all up
to a standard of intelligence that
would insure an intelligent tlec-
tkrh? No the wrongs we complain
of are not all political wrong".
They are largely social wronpj
that must be corrected in 1'ie
homes. Boys should be taught j
that labor is elevating and highly '
honorable and that there is y-
lively "no excellence withort
labor." At present there are mora
idle poor men than there ore idle
rich ones. In fact the rich are sel-
dom idle. All strikes and upris-
ings in defiance of law and order
are ilue largely to the non-working
classes in the largo cities. The
farmers' organizations to bo useful
must make some effort to make
men better; must not only show
them the evil but teach them how
to avoid it.
If you are alllicted with any or tlio
miserable akin iliseaHtia audi as Itch
ringworm tetter eczema or other
similar troubles try Hunt's Cure. It is
a sure ami speedy remedy ami costs
only AO cents per box. Hold by J. it.
Dawson Alton I. T.
Why pay 75 cents or $1.00 when you
cau buy plantation Chill (Jure (Regu-
lar and Tasteless) for 50 cents which
Is Knaranteed lo cure you. Foraale by
W. C. Patton AUo.
Cheatham's Tasteless Chill Tonic
hits stood the test of time and proven
itself worthy of a place in every house-
hold. It never iails to cure chills. Put
up in 50 and 75 cent bottles. Curs ituar-
auteed. Sold by W. C. 1'attou & Co.
Vou run no risk. All druKists guar-
antee Grove's tasteless chili tonic to do
Hi 1 that the manufacturers claim for it.
Warrauted no cure no pay. There
are many imitations. To got the gen-
uine hh for Urove's. Bold by Murrow
& Co.Tulsa I.T 10-21
A few reasons why Cheatham's
Tasteless Chill Tonin should bo used:
itis elfeetivo; it is harmless; it is
pleasant to tnke; it is quick in its ac-
tion; it is cheap; It is guaranteed to
rure. 60 and 75 cents. (Sold by W. V.
fatten fc Co.
iteware of medieiues advertised to
cure every dixvase humanity Is heir to.
The use of such medicines brings dis-
appointment. Use a medicine of known
qualities. It is an established fact
that Cheatham's TasteleasChill Tonic
will cure the chills. .30 and 75 cents
and guaranteed. Hold by It. L. Uaugh
Chouteau I. T.
Grove's tsateless chill tonic Is a per-
fect malarial liver tonic and blood pur-
iller. Removes biliousness without
mirgiiiit. As pleasant as lemon syrup.
It is as larue as any dollar tonic and
retails for 50c. To get the genuine ask
for (iroev's. Sold by Murrow A Co
Tulsa I. T. 10-21
Capt. W. A. Abbott who has long
been with Messrs. l'ereival and llatlou
real estate and insurance brokers Ues
Moines Iowa and is one of the best
known and most respected business
men in that city says: "lean testify
to the good qualities ol Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy. Having used it in my
family for the past eight years I can
safely say it has no equal for either
colds or croup." SO cent bottles for
sale by Tattoo & Co. sept.
2 Keiuarkable Rescue.
Mrs. Michael Curtain risinfield
III. makes the statement that she
caught cold which settled on hei
lungs; she was treated for a month by
her family physician but grew worse.
He told her she was a hopeless victim
of consumption and that no medicine
could cure her. Her druggist suggest-
ed Dr. King's New Discovery for Con-
sumption; she bought a bottle and to
her delight found herself bem-ntted
from first dose. She continued iln use
nnd after taking ten bottles found her-
self sound and well now does her ow n
housework and is as well as the rver
was. Free trial bottle of this Great
Discovery atW. C. I'attou A Co's.
drug store lame bottles 50c. and $1.00.
Malaria produces weakness general
debility biliousness loss of appetite
indigestion and constipation. Grove's
tasteless chill tonic removes the cause
which produces these troubles 'fry
it and you will be delighted. 50 cents.
To get the genuine ask for Grove's
Sold by Murrow ACo. Tulsa I. T. 10-21
2 Happy Hnoxlrr.
Win. Timnior.s. postmaster of Ida-
ville lud. writes: 'Klettric Hitters
has done more for mo than all other
medicines combined for that bad
feeling arii-iiig from kidney anil liver
trouble." John Leslie farmer and
sloe kuniii of same place says: "Kind
Klectiic Hitlers to be the best Kidney
and Liver medicine; made mo feel like
.1 new man." J. VY. Gardner hard-
ware merchant same town says:
Klectric Hitlers ia just the thing for a
man who is all run down and dou't
care w hether he lives or dies; lie lonnd
new strength good appetite and felt
just like he had a new lease mi life.
Only 50c. a bottle at i'utton Al'o's.
LorkiiAHT Tax am Oct. 15 lssil
Messrs. Paris Medicine Co.
Dear Sirs: Ship us as soon
ss possible 2 irroBS (trove's tasteless
chill tonic. My cUBtoineis want
(trove's tasteless chill tonic and will
not have any other. In our experience
of over 20 years in the drug business
we have never sold any medicine which
gave sneh universal satisfaction.
10 21 J.S. lirowne A Co.
A Cure Tor Paralysis.
Frank Cornelius of I'urcell I. T.
says: "1 induced Mr. i'inson whose
wife had paralysis in the face to buy
a bottle of Chamberlain's Pain Halm.
To their great surprise before the bot-
tle bad all been used she was a great
deal better. Her face had been drawn
to one side but the 1'ain Halm relieved
all pain and soreness and the mouth
assumed its natural shape." It is alaj
a certaiu cure for rheumatism lame
back sprains swellings and lameness.
50 cent bottles for sale by V. C Pat-
ton ACo. ep
For many years Mr. It. S". Thompson
ol Dcs Moines Iowa w as severely af-
flicted with chronic diarrhoea. He
says: "At times it was very severe; so
much ao that 1 leared it would end
my life. About seven years ago I
chanced to proenre a botile of Cham-
berlain's Colic Cholera ami Diarrhoea
Remedy. It gave nie prompt reliel
and I believe cured me permanently
as I now eat or drink without barm
anything I please. 1 have also used it
in my family with the best results.
For sale by l'atton A Co. sept.
IlnrMen's Arnira salr.
The best salve in the world for Cuts.
Itrnisrs Sores t'h-ers. Salt Klienm
Kever sores Tetters Chapped Hands
Chilblains Corns and all Skin Erup-
tions and positively cures Tiles or nc
par required. It is guaranteed to giv
perfect satislaction.or money refunded.
Price 25 cents per box. or aal by W.
O. Patton A Co.
ALL SOLDIERS SAILORS and
!o too want rnpfnn or Tour hack pay and
bonnir rilectfi 1 Hat yon art kind of a
rlaim affatnit thp UoYprnmenl ? If ao don't
iHay but at onr write lo
P. H. CONEY. Atloraty-at-I aw
H l K anaa art. Tf k Kanaa.
or rail on or write to bi affprit a-aociat and
Wll KT L URKKN Vinita !. T
art vinar a fir 11 atatpmpttt of your case and it will
KttTT nion o)dirr and sailor It entitled
to a i-enion and many hate bwk aT and
onnty drie which ran e frornrfd ay P. It
(ibt in fnot -lol a'tornv in the
'I. jrntictnir Iwture lh depnrtriienls at
H fttlnntlow I t- H aU 'T . i si)
kn 1" 'f claim acamtt the fnrrrnmrnl
W rit lo him fr ht dirt or rati on or
write lo ht rt-(T-'ntaliT' W lh I. 4.111- KN
it.ua. I I U iil it onre ntt-nd to ynnr
rft" and !i-iti"Ttv tvivihe yn and make out
ynr i.iier or m-Hv y. with a r-t of all
fn . Ivanif tn-t ir r!tifi law.
la lJ tt-t or ante to U.m at fie 1 I
Having thoroughly decided to retire from
the General Merchandise Jiu.sine.HS
I w ill oiler iny entire Stock of
Goods at Figures Far He-
low First Cost.
Many things at 50c on the Dollar
READ THESE FIGURES :
Calico sold for 8-l-.'5 . reduced to C-l-lc
" 7-1-2 - " 5-l-2e
" 6-1-4 - " 5 cts.
A fine lino of henvy Hoots and Shoes that
sold for 85 $1.50 4 M.oO 8' 82.75 82.50
and $2.25 reduced to $3.25 $2.85 $2.00
$2.50 $2.15 $2 and as low as $1.50.
Ginghams reduced to the astonishing low
price of 7-1-4 8-1-3 9 10 11 and 12l-2c.
that cost 8 9 10-1-2 11-3-4 12-12 and 14c.
Our line of Clothing is unsurpassed by
any house in the country for style ijuiility
and prices. Suits that sold for $5 $7 $10.50
$12 $14 $15 glG $18 and up reduced to
$3.50 $5 87.85 88.G5 $9.75 $10 nnd $12.
Our line of Gents Furnishing (Joods are
cut Half into.
Our line of Hats ctinnot be excelled any-
where. Come nnd see us.
Do not ask for Credit as these Prices
are Strictly for Cash.
W. O. PATTON Jt3 CO.
WEDNESDAY '-. THURSDAY '-. and '-. FRIDAY
Are the Dates Upon Which Occur
'mi: VINITA EAI11.
Three Balloon Ascensions
Tho Imminent Vcrontint.
BEST FAIR EVER HELD IN THE "B I. T."
Best Bushel Wheat ......
Best Bushel Corn .....
Best Collection of Grain .....
Premium!) on Horses and Mules arc also more than doubled.
A GREAT RACING PROGRAM
will as usual be presented and it has gone down in history
that the managers of the Vinita Fair permit no
foolishness. They pay their money and
expect the horses to RUN for it.
TAKE A DAY OFF AND COME!
) T I
KANSAS CITY STOCK YAltDS
Are by far the mobt commodious ml bvt appointed In the Missouri Vulley
with ample capacity for IWdinu weighing and shipping rattle lios sheep
horses and mules. Thy are planked throughout no yards are better watered
and In none is there a belter system ol drainage. The fact that higher prices
are realized here than in the eat is due to the location at these yards of eight
packing hounes with an aggregate daily capacity of li.noocattie ami .17 -M0 hogs
and the regular attendance of sharp rompi litive buyers for t tie packing
houses of Omaha Chicago 1. Louis Indianapolis (.'ineiunati New York and
All the siiteen roads running into Kansas City have direct connection
with the yarda attonling the heal accommodations for stock coming from the
great grazing grounds of all the western states and territories anil also tor
stock destined for eastern markets.
The business ol the yards is done systematically anil with the utmost
promptness so there is no delay and no rlahing and stockmen find here and
will continue to find that they get all their stock is worth with the least pos-
lieeeipls for lstu were M722Jn cat tie Tii. V.s calves 2si.l7I hogs .V1.5;!)
sheep 37.1 1H horses and mules. Total number of cars Uis.liiO.
Horse and Mule Department
W. S. TOUOfi Manager.
Tlif cmpiBT hmn nttnhMohd In connfc-I In fonn-tin with th tnlt-a mrkM r
tlnnvith the rU mm tnrt Hnrr nd lurrp itnblr- m tn. tirp nil Mock
Wnf nmrkrt knnwn at h KN"t 1111 w ill r-cm r X hp Ui lit dm . Ntril Mtpn
MtK'K 1 AKI HotOK Jt Mil K M It k KT I inn in n in rwh ttt ! trw nr.lti.e. 1t!
Hair al ar n han( a turr Mrk of ail eTalri tnr Hiti. fr ham) ling: tM kin! of Mck art
ol hr r atvl matpa which arr hmigtil ami iinnrnf-r at ant MaMf in thin rotmtrv
ol1 on rnniTii'imB or ia car la1 lots Hcr- .Hirnim nt ttrr n)'ttti n ith xu- jrnnrnni-
lr trartp anrtioa talea ftptj- W ctnentaT an-l that Tmt tcit lenient wall .p n'! w li-n
atnnlav. Mnrk iMhl t"-li
C. F. MORSE E. E. RICHARDSON H. P. CHILD C.
G- Manager nl Treat. urrmtendnl. At.
Attraction will be
8 5 00
t K -
ii' mm u m.
Three car load of goods consisting of
Wry 4 ootls Groceries
Boots and Nlioes
Halts Caps and Clothing
Making a splendid and complete stock liave been put on the
shelves in our store and wiil be sold at prices
WE ARE HERE to SELL GOODS
And have got them so come to see us for prices We
will not be undersold. Come in and see us and let us show
you our goods and give you our prices
LEE B. SMITH & SON.
Have Slightly Damaged
SEVERAL THOUSAND DOLLARS
THE ALLIANCE STORE.
To get rid of them at the earliest possible moment and t( mate roon
for more they will all be sold
ItEGAHDLlCHS OF COST!
In addition to tho stock on hand at the time of the lire a large
FINE i X3XV-A.KTI i JSH3rV t OOOX
have since been opened and other Bl.ipmcnts will follow
as soon as we can possibly make room to receive them in our store.
Mt &.eXeck Go
LIVE STOCK COMMISSION MERCHANTS
KANSAS CITY STOCK YARDS
J. K. Sol' rn ke.
Cat tie .Salesmen.
SOUTHED KIRK & ROUSE-
Live Stock Commission Merchants;
Room 50 Exchange Building
Inter-State National Hank.
Doors Sash Blinds. Cement
Paints Lime Plaster Paris Oils Etc.
Estimates Furnished on Applicition
R. L SILVT -:- Chctopa Kas.
(June 4 4m)
FLAX HAY OATS.
CTr .-31aeth atari LXpla Greets - CHETPA K A3.
ID YOU EVER TRY IT?
We will tell you liow for the asking. Wc sell
Dry Goods Carpets Curtains Cloaks and Shoes.
CATALOCUfS AMD SAMPLES BV MAIL FRCC.
Doccett Dry Goods Co.
f Exlstracs 4 1 Ymti. !ia Ovr
niimoTiii m pprim
uimio I inn rci.iHLCrv s ?
w.'l pni I C P C ixl ! I Tuf; ni jlw
l .li. ". t krf.1.. C.llr. k rw t t--- ... ""' !
W. A. OLDHAM PmltMt COLOMBIA.
I Tie Ffi
SMOKE I WATER!
Hats and Caps
J.VO. li. UolfK
Hog and Sheep Salesman.
Kansas City Stock Yards.
Jane 4 4t
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Marrs, D. M. The Indian Chieftain. (Vinita, Indian Terr.), Vol. 10, No. 2, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 17, 1891, newspaper, September 17, 1891; Vinita, Indian Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc775242/m1/2/: accessed June 17, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.