Love the last item!
The Caddo Oklahoma Star
October 30, 1874
Preaching first Sabbath at 11a.m. by Rev. Allen Wright.
Preaching second Sabbath at 11a.m. by Rev. J. S. Murrow.
Preaching third Sabbath at 11a.m. by Rev. Mr. Collet.
Fourth Sabbath at 11a.m. by Rev. R. J. Hogue, pastor.
Sabbath School every Sabbath at 10a.m., R. P. Jones, Supt.
Prayer meeting every Wednesday at 7p.m.
Free seats and cordial invitation to all.
Caddo Lodge No. 3
Regular communications last Tuesday in each month. G. McPherson, W. M., R. P. Jones, Sec’y.
Blue Grange No. 2
Patrons of Husbandry, Organized September 10th, 1874. Regular meetings every Saturday preceding the full moon at 6p.m. visiting patrons cordially invited to attend. Aaron Harlan, Master, Henri Stewart, Sec’y.
Col. Jordan of Little Rock is in town.
Maj. Young will have new goods in soon.
The Choctaw council will likely adjourn Wednesday.
There will be a party at A. A. Conine’s next Thursday.
Dr. I. W. Folsom of Atoka called to see us this morning.
Bro. Hogue preached here Sunday at 11 o’clock and at night.
Mr. B. C. Burney, Treasurer of the Chickasaw Nation, was in town yesterday.
Capt. Joshua Hightower, formerly of this place, was in town this week.
Save money and get just what you want by buying at Marchand & Fenlon’s.
If you want a fashionable hat go to Dr. Burks’; he has them of all shades and colors.
Coats, pants, and underwear- the best stock in this market at Marchand & Fenlon’s.
Marchand & Fenlon’s challenge competition in any and all lines of goods in their trade.
We notice some of the nicest barrel salt at Walner & Welch’s we have seen for many a day.
Gov. Overton, on his return from the Academy the other day, paid the Star office a long and pleasant visit.
A new and full stock of crockery and queensware just received and always on hand at Marchand & Fenlon’s.
The courier line between here and Ft. Sill was discontinued on the 25th inst. by order of Lieut. Gen. Sheridan.
Our friend and neighbor, Frank Fox, has presented us with a genuine brier pipe, with which to while away the lonely hours.
We are authorized to announce the name of John P. Turnbull as a candidate for National Secretary at the election in August , 1875.
W. L. Byrd and August Hopping, Grand Wardens of the Grand Lodge of the Indian Territory, dropped in on us a few minutes on Wednesday.
Caution!- Before buying clothing, boots, and shoes, hats and caps, or in fact anything for the use of man or woman, go and examine Marchand & Fenlon’s stock.
Marchand & Fenlon, having completed large additions to their store and ware rooms now have them stocked full of new goods and are serving customers at greatly reduced rates.
By reference to our advertising columns this week the card of the nelson House, Denison Texas will be seen. This house has a reputation inferior to none in Denison and we trust our friends from this country will give it their patronage.
Yesterday we received a beautiful floral present from Mrs. John P. Turnbull who lives near the mouth of Boggy. It came nicely packed in a box and when we placed it in water, the little flowers revived and looked as fresh and lovely as when first plucked from their parent stem. It is a pleasure to know that we are not forgotten; that somebody cares for us and Mrs. Turnbull may rest assured that she will ever be kindly remembered by the Star.
No country can boast of a better class of merchants than we now have in the Choctaw and Chickasaw Nations and St. Louis, Chicago or any other city will do well to court thier favor. The time is not far distant when the trade of this territory will be a source of incalculable wealth to the city that secures it. Look to your ….. ( tear in paper, can’t read)
Mr. John Harf…. (tear in paper, can’t read) returned a few days ago from England. John looks like the Old Country had been good to him during his stay here. He speaks of going back again and we think his intention is the return via the Golden Gate and when he reaches the “fast anchored Isle” he will have circumnavigated the globe.
Mr. John Rennie, P. M. at Tishomingo, and James Davison, of Mill Creek, C. N., called in the Star office Saturday. They left Saturday night for Chicago and are going from there on a visit to their old home in Queen Vic’s dominions.
Yesterday morning a short time before day, the wind, which had been blowing a perfect tornado from the South the day before, changed and came down on the North with all the fury of a regular Texas Norther.
Gov. Overton, Hon. Osborne Fisher, and Col. J. D. Harris, all of the Chickasaw Nation, passed through town Tuesday on their way to Armstrong Academy.
Dr. W. S. Burks has just received another car load of $2.75 flour. No one need want for biscuits when they can get flour at this price.
Frank Fox has some of the best looking and lightest two horse wagons for sale we have examined in a long while.
New Goods everywhere in town and Caddo presents the liveliest appearance of any place within the “Chinese wall”.
Arkansas polled about 105,000 votes in the last election, only 15,000 of which were against the constitution.
Ed Huntley returned a day or two ago from the Ft. Sill country where he has been for the past two months.
Marchand & Fenlon are constantly adding to their stock, thereby always keeping it full and complete.
At Hancock’s you can get everything nice in the grocery line.
Dr. Burks has a good assortment of clothing at prices corresponding with the scarcity of money.
Col. Ingalls, U. S. Indian Agent, came in Wednesday night and left yesterday for Armstrong Academy.
Coleman Nelson, attorney general of the Choctaw Nation, went to Sedalia last week on special business for the council.
If speech is silver and silence gold, how much is a dumb man worth? (Danbury News) Yes, and how many pigs of silver would some women be worth?
There are now something near 2,500 troops in the Fort Sill country. General Sheridan seems to be making extensive preparations for fall campaigns against the refractory tribes.
Monday we had the pleasure of meeting Dr. John H. Moore, Capt. G. W. Harkins, Capt. Ben W. Carter, and Mr. Balley of Boggy Depot, all of whom came down to hear Boudinot speak.
The old song of “we haven’t any on hand” is played out at Walner & Welch’s. Their house is now filled to its utmost capacity with everything their numerous customers may require.
If the Post Master at Little Rock would send all mail matter for the territory down the Cairo and Fulton road, it would reach here some two days earlier than if sent via St. Louis. And we hope some of our friends at Little Rock will call his attention to this fact.
We call the attention of our readers to the card of Wm. L. Byrd of Doaksville. One by one they are coming in and soon all the good business men in the country will advertise in the Star. Then we will be in a situation to set up housekeeping and take care of some pretty little woman!