The Claremore Courier. (Claremore, Indian Terr.), Vol. 2, No. 27, Ed. 1 Friday, April 20, 1900 Page: 1 of 6
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
^ VOL XI
Interesting Items Presented in
happened yet was when two wag-
on loads of Muskogee boys and
girls went over to Ft. Gibson to
spend the day in thecountry.
The Muskogee Times has evi-
dently experienced a change of
heart. A short time ago it pub-
lished an article labeled “Smizer
Smiled,” and now it calls, him a
The Checotah illegal voting
Contest has resulted in the dis-
missal of all cases tried so far
TheSalisaw Star is all home
The Rea-Read mill at Tulsa is
running at last.
The latest fad in Muskogee is
to take a Turkish bath.
Muskogee is twenty-eight years ,«.»», or an cases tried so fai
old and does not care who knows except that of a Methodist min
ister by the name of Coleman.
Among other curiosities the He wiU interview the grand jury.
Arrow sanctum has a six legged An
kitten. i. Al* a£ed and decrepit appear-
.. , ,n£ horse, whose optics had ceas-
i>ewey s Tate was never really to do business years ago helnec
sealed until Col. Tom Marcum some of the sports along the new
sat down on him. j railroad in the vicinity of Bartles-
The Grand Lodge of the I O v^e> *° dispose of a portion or
0. F. decided to hold their next their per caPita-
annual meeting at Muskogee. The Muldrow Press savagely
President McKinley turned ^oesafterour esteemed friend o
down the anti timber cutting act ,? Fort *Gibson Post in
recently passed by the Choctaw tlufe fMhion; for Io"g hair and
legislature. P°°r poetry, we will put Holden
City hat shooter entitles him to E’ P- Gwpton, who has been in
second place on the Republican the emPloy of the Muskogee
national ticket. | Phoenix for some months, has
A. Nowata stands nd show of co"nectio" "M* that pa.
striking gas or oil, th..y might U wmtrol the destinies
saw their artesian well into nost ; okmulS®e Becord, a new
hole lengths and distribn“^m P Creek capitol.
among the farmers
If half of the railroads project-
ed by the Bartlesville Magnet,
should materialize, Bartlesville
will be the greatest railroad cen-
ter west, of Kansas City.
R. Miller, who was in custody
at Bristow for hog stealing,
prayerfully asked permission to
put on his boots and had his
shackles removed for the pur-
pose. He made a break for free-
Avcuistuj L/iiy. . * — —iui imj.
/ Ths trery worst thing 'a»t a“OU”lts fa 8tUI
The Tulsa boys of baseball
tendencies are preparing for the
coming sporting season. They
will strengthen their team, and
if they play as they did last year
the club that beats them will
know that it has. been against
$1,000, seems to be a little
more than the average non-citi-
zen young man wishes to pay to
become the husband of “the rare
rnd radiant maiden,” of the
Choctaw and Chickasaw nations,
or up to date not a license has
been issued under the new law.
The wind storm of about a
week ago shook our sister town
of Chelsea until her teeth chatter-
ed. The dwellings of T. J. Mc-
Spadden and C. A. Davis were
struck by lightning and some of
the inmates given a close call for
their lives. No great damage
was done to the buildings
BVialTOTQ, April 80, 1800.
Is isll Again.
E. C. Brant, the editor of Cen-
tralia’s first paper, who was
“aiian nrst paper, who was snouiu demand it <
jailed at Coffeyville for attempt- be £rea% increased. This
ingto pass a'foiged check, tried ver-y important industry
the same game at Vinita this ™ - - -
week and failed as dismally as
)efore. He presented a check at
Ratcliff’s but the clerk was not
satisfied and started an inquiry.
This was exactly what Brant did
not want, so be gave the city
officers the slip and made his
way to Ad dr. F. om that place
he went? to W^gpher, where he
was found by dt.-Marshal Led-
better of Vinita. The probab’li
;ies are that Brant will boar^ at
.he expense of th< gvvemm vu
The City Cennell.
Council met Monday night and
proceeded with the regular busi-
ness. Harvey Baker was the
only member absent and he was
in Kansas. The town officers
selected for fhe next year were:
C. F. Godbey, treasurer; John
W. Leach, marshal; W. H. Ed-
mundson, city attorney. Board
of health, Drs. Duckworth, Hays
and Bushyhead. The city print-
ingwas awarded to the Progress,
certain bills were allowed and the
welfare of the city received con-
siderable attention. The stand-
ing committees will be named at
the next regular meeting.
The Brick Yard.
A. Hale is now ready to furnish
brick in almost any quantity.
He has secured machinery and
skilled workmen for his yard and
if the weather is favorable will
begin burning the first kiln some
time next week. About 2,000
brick per hour is the average
number being made, but if oc-
casion should demand it could
I--* lUUUOtl^ for
Claremore as the clay here makes
an excellent quality of’ brick and
as there is plenty of shale near
town, vitrified brick can be pro-
duced if there is a demand for
Elder F. M. Allee organized a
Christian church at Rocky Point
last Sunday at 11 o’clock. There
is a membership of about 15
with favorable chances for a
substantial increase soon. Mr.
Owen was ordained to take
charge as elder and A1 Foster
was ordained as evangelist.
Miam Their Big finite.
The Democratic mass meeting
set for last Saturday was not a
very enthusiastic affair. Promi-
nent speakers, including Col.Tom
Marcum, Preston Davis and De-
Roose Baily, were billed, but
from some concatenation of for-
tuitous circumstances they failed
to materialize. However, a few
of the faithful gathered and talk-
ed over fhe situation a little and
wended their way home.
------- to Republicans.
A meeting 4f the Claremore
fo;- some time and will not v,
m'uch moi^ey itkhfr tfosinm*. / *
— -wung vrt i uc waremore
Republican club is called to meet
on the 21st of April, at 2 o’clock,
in commissioner's oourt room
for the purpose of electing dele-
gates < aid alternates t© the dis-
triet, convention which meets in
4 ’demon?'April 30th.
The Cherokee treaty has passed
the scrutiny of Secretary Hitch-
cock who gives it his approval
with the exception of two clauses
which he recommends be slightly
changed. One of them is to pro-
hibit the sale of any portion of
an allotment for five years, un-
less approved by the secretary of
the interior. Another change
suggested is that 40 acres be in-
alienable for 25 years and that
mineral or timber leases be con-
sidered alienable within th»
meaning of the treaty. Thf
Creek treaty was turned dowr
for a number of reasons and wil
—• uumuci ui reasons and wil
have to be entirely remodeled be*,
fore the secretary will approvif
it WKiki i+ 1*0 _______.
it. W hife it is unseemly to boasty,
it looks very raueh m if +he Ch®i
a'kl'XXACi mill At___ £% • . .
Our Liner} Sale is Over has been adeemed success.
selves of this opportunity have reason to , ^ve availed them-
who did not, missed an opportunity8^+°«™?n8Tatulate themselves. Those
ise you, if possible, another sale as good nejt yeSf8 °nCe * year* We prom-
< . » *• *. I
NfDw Goods _........ ^
ValenSe6^^^^ Silks, Torchon, and
and Toe Slipper., Boy,-
Gentlemen, Read This I
ShiTe bave *iust rece'ved a line of Neglige-?
Shirts of the celebrated Monarch brand
These are made of fine Madras in newest color!
‘“fnn( A"V°°e Wh° wf8hes to dress correctly
cannot afford to pass these by. The price is the
same as you would bave to pay In any city
$ 10 for Your NewSpriog Suit.
Our Suits at tbis price are ready made
but look like merchant tailored. All the
.newe8t d ^ fabr|c8 ^ « £
utely all wool. Distinctive; out of the ordi-
™y’ a“d Perfect It’s the real satis-
faction that counts in wearing our clothing.
Our Shoes Themselves
are our best advertisement. Anyone who
has once worn a pair of Foley’s Shoes be-
comes a regular customer of ours. We have
Shoes that we sell for »2 that wear longer than
many Shoes sold elsewhere *2.50. Don’t take
our word for this—just try our Shoes. Our
customers are all walkiDgadvertisements.They
talk our Shoes and help us sell Shoes to their
Our prices may not differ greatly from
the prices of our competitors, but you might
find coosiderable difference in the quality of our
goods. Especially is this so in articles that
can be easily adulterated, such as Extracts,
Spices Baking Powders, etc. We handle only
Strictly Pure, and we buy only from houses
who have a reputation and will give us goods
that are exactly as represented:
Chase & San borne ’s famous Bostom Cof-
fees go farther, taste better, are better. If
not already a satisfied customer, try it.
Good Corn, 3 cans for 25c
Tomatoes, 3 cans for 2SC
Rolled Oats, 3 pkg. for 2SC
LEADERS IN )
Leaders in Low Pricesc
f . I ,|
££ * a
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Edmundson, W. H. The Claremore Courier. (Claremore, Indian Terr.), Vol. 2, No. 27, Ed. 1 Friday, April 20, 1900, newspaper, April 20, 1900; Claremore, Indian Territory. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc956289/m1/1/: accessed July 23, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.