The Hennessey Clipper. (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 15, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 7, 1899 Page: 1 of 8
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Hennessey, Kingfisher Co., Oklahoma, September 7, 1899.
THIS RACKET STORE.
prices op JVIeps Clothipg,
prices op flats,
pfices op Shoes,
prices op IVlep's Papts,
prices op Children's
To Our Thousands of Customers.
In Kingfisher, Garfield and Blaine Counties:-Our stock of Fall and Winter
Goods are in. We'll give you prices later on. But we are going to do you
some good now We appreciate what you have done for us, and will now
give you the greatest bargains of your life, in Clothing, Shoes and Hats. We
mean what we say. No other store in the Teriitory can show as great a
growth as the Racket Store has made. Our system of buying and selling
has brought us to the front. Strict economy, unswerving integrity, selling
only for cash, or to good men, has been our motto
THE RACKET STORE.
Ti) Men's Suits, worth ft 01), at
loO Men's Cashmere Suits, worth $7.SO, at
75 Men's Black Clay Worsted Suits, worth $12.50, at.
100 Men's Black Clay Worsted Suits, worth ill! 00, at
100 pairs Men's Ml Wool Pants, worth $2 00. at . .. '
A bi<r stock of Children's Clothing at 75.;, 98o, $1.25, $1.50. $2.00 and
$2 25 per suit. All bargains.
200 Men's Pine Fur Hats, worth }1 50 to $2.00, at 08c. The best $2
hat in town.
lot Men's Fur Hats, worth $2 00, at $1.50.
We have the biggest Shoe stock in town. Absolutely no better val-
ues on earth than wo can give you.
Children's Shoes from 25c, 50c, 05c, 75c, 85 '. 08c, $1.25. All bargains.
One big lot Men's Slippers, worth $1 50 to $2 00, going at $1.00.
All $1 50 Ladies' Oxfords at $1.00 to close.
One big lot Oxfords, worth $1 50 to $2.00, at 50c. A snap.
One lot Men's Plow Shoes at $1.00. Cheap.
All Men's Fine Vici Kid Shoes, worth $2 50 to $1-1 00, at $1.98.
Our tall and winter stock of Hosiery
lias arrived direct from the mills, thus
saving us the jobber's profit that others
Children's Heavy Seamless Hose at lOe. Others ask 15c.
Ladies' Fast Black Seamless Hose at 10c, worth 15c.
We have the regular 25c kind for 15o.
See our Blankets We made a lucky purchaso of a large 9iimple line.
Can save you 50 per cent on them.
Our trade has been immense this sum
mer. we simply have no competition in
our line, we buy cheap; we pay cash, We
are able to make prices that no one else
can meet. It makes no difference what
you want, whether a pair of shoes, hat or
suit of clothes, we can save you money.
Grocery Department is FulL ^-~
Lowest possible prices guaranteed. No better place in the county to buy
Groceries than at the Racket Grocery Department.
COX BROTHERS' RACKET STORE,
When you want to buv a hill of
Lumber, don't forget to c* on
•: G. H. BLOCK," •
T3n.e Old. ZE2©lici"blo ^
V Picneer ZLyu.iiTL'tooi:
i wno CAItKIRS A full l.tN'R OF
Lupiber, Sash, Doors, Blipds,
PAINTS. OILS AND GLASS.
Agent for Acme Cement Plaster.
lie can and will cave vou inonev and guarantee satisfaction.
KrOn all bills not paid in 30 days interest will be charged.
Yard: West Fourth Street, Hennessey, Oklahoma
f> a >
Killed In KmkIuikI I>j- One Slriik# of
! I'ew York Pi ess: Two brothers wer?
killed in Tattenhall, Chester, England,
by one stroke of lightning recently,
and certain circumstances that sur-
rounded the affair were so unusual that
the attention of medical men has been
called to it officially. The two men
were driving in a dogcart in a thun-
derstorm when they seem to have
fallen simultaneously out of the back
of the vehicle, for they were found
about five minutes after the flash ly-
ing side by side on the road, with the
seat of the dogcart under their legs
and the driving apron over them. The
elder brother had no external sign of
injury. The younger brother was burnt
over the chest and abdomen, from the
neck down, not continuously, but in
several circular holes from one-six-
teenth of an inch to one-quarter of an
inch in diametrj. The metallic collar
stud was fused and the skin beneath
was burned. An odor of burnt flesh
pervaded the vicinity. The back from
the neek down was burned, but less se-
verely than in front. The vest and
shirt were charred, but the waistcoat
^ and coat were uninjured. The woolen
2 drawers and trousers had a hole burnt
| in them about two inches in diame-
t""* : ter corresponding to a burn on the
o body. There were no other injuries,
| nor were any of the clothes torn from
^ either of the bodies. There was no
rigor mortis an hour and a half after
death. The watch of one of the men
was going, and seems not to have been
magnetized, as it has kept good time
since then. The cloth of the cushion
! on wk*ch younger brother sat was
? I burnt on its upper surface, but ne
| wooden seat underneath was un n-
! jured. The tailboard of the dogcart
I had the paint si ghtly singed immedi-
ately behind the younger brother;
i otherwise the vehicle bore no traces of
' the lightning. The horse fras unin-
i jured and trotted home of its own ac-
like most mountain-bred women, she is
comely. She carries now upon her
head a tray and burden of from 120
to 150 pounds, earning less than 30
shillings a month by traveling 50 miles
a day as an itinerant seller. Forty
or 50 miles always bearing a burden of
over 100 pounds—for stones are added
as the tray is emptied of merchandise,
to maintain the customary weight—
and this for an income of a franc a
day! Out of the franc she has her food
and sleeping quarters to procure, and
her clothes to get. Twenty francs a
year will keep her in clothes.
A brief chemise and a light calico
robe constitute her traveling apparel.
On her head she wears a soft toche'or
pad, upon which the tait (tray) is
placed. She wears no shoes; she needs
none. The soles of her feet are tough-
ened to something like India rubber,
fpeling no asperities of surface, bidding
defiance to the sharpest flints. ITer
food is simple—five sous a day for
bread or biscuits, a few sous for ra-
gout, a few sour for some cheap liquor
to mix with her drinking water; per-
haps 15 sous in all. Her sleeping quar-
ters might be expected to bring her
daily expenses up to a franc; neverthe-
less such is her ability to economize
that shn not only manages to live on
her income (which seems incredible),
but actually saves enough to set her-
self up in some simple business when
her youth and physical powers de-
! tarry Over n Hundred PotindH and Enrn
Twenty Cents u Day.
Chambers' Journal: At the age of i*
or 10 the woman porter of Martinique
ran carry a heavy basket or tray con-
taining a weight cf from 25 to 30
pounds. She then begins to go on long
! peddling Journeys with her mother,
^ | elder sister or responsible female
, friend, walking barefooted as many a3
^135 milep a day. At 18 she is vigorous
tTj and tough as a mounts .pocy^ and,
The Appetite «t a Ooat
Is envied by all poor dyspeptics
whose Stonjaeh and Liver are out of
order. All such should know that
Dr. King's New Life Fills, the won-
derful Stomach and Liver Remedy,
gives a splendid appetite, sound di-
gestion and a regular bodily habit
that insures perfect- health and
great energy. Only 25 cents at any
"What kind of monkey talk is that
they use in golf, anyway?" "Oh, 1
don't know; it has something to do
with the missing link, 1 suppose."
Thone on Her Hat.
Tom—Isn't she a perfect angel. Dick
—Well, yes, and when she sat in front
of me ai the theater one night I felt
as if I'd like to clip her wings.
"Of course the play of 'Hamlet' with
Hamlet left out would be entirely life-
less." "Yes, as dead as If tbvy gave up
Thomas J. Snodgress was born in
Randolph Co., lnd., July (>, 1845;
died at Columbia, Kingfisher Co., O.
T., Aug. 17, 1899, aged 54 years, 1
month and 11 days, lie died of oa
tarrb of the stomach, fie leaves a
wife and three children, who were
all present at iiis death. He seemed
to realize lie was Hearing the dark
river, and bade his family and all
friends who were around his bed-
side, goodbye, and requested they
should meet him in heaven. He
said lie was ready and •.Tilling to go.
The 1. O. O. F. took charge of the
funeral, lie being a member of that
order at Columbia. He married
Miss Susan F. Ellis at Cartilage,
Mo., May 28, 1870. Six children
were born to them, three of whom
are with hiin in heaven. His wife
survives him, and was faithful and
true in his dying hours, fulfilling
every wish and doing all that loving
hands could do to relieve his suller-
ing. lie was careful and wise in
council, his words weighty, his de-
cision linn. Our loss is his gain.
"Blessed are they who die in the
Lord; they shall rest from their la-
bor and their works do follow them."
Farewell, father, we will miss thee
in our life from day to day,
Hut we know thou'rt free from sor-
So we'll tread our lonely way,
Hoping when our life is over,
And our Savior bids us ''Come,"
Thou wilt meet us at the gateway
And will bid us "Welcome home."
Elihu Wilson, born July 2, 1825,
in Harrison county, Kentucky. Af-
ter residing in Kansas since 18fi8 he
came- to Oklahoma for his health in
1893. Been a mem tier of the Meth-
odist church from his boyhood. At
tiie age of 22 he was united in mar-
riage with Nancy Walters. This
union was blessed with 8 children, 7
of whom live to mourn the loss of
their father. Four of the children
reside in Oklahoma—two in the
Cheyenne country, one in the strip
and one in Hennessey, wife of W. F
Ureeu. Mr. Wilson had been a suf-
ferer from bronchial trouble for
years, and at last fell a victim to
the enemy, Death, at the ripe age
of 74. Hut his spirit has gone home
to the Great Father, who gathers
His own to His bosom. Funeral,
Buffalo school house, 10 a. m , Tues-
day, Aug J29. * „ *
The One Day Cold Cure.
Cold tn hcaU atid bo re ihrout cured by Ker-
mott'HChocoluto& L.ixi.ti\u Quinine. A* may
to take usaiuUy. "Children cry (or theui."
TROLLEY CARS IN MARSEILLES
After Fifty Vi* r, Iht< Htsts Will Own
miii Operate the Line*.
From the Now York Tribune: For-
eign cities have been much slower
than those of America to adopt electtlc
traction, but they are now coming to
It rapidly. The public conveyance of
Marseilles for many years have been
omnibuses and horse cars. The latter
are now to go. and most of the former
will also now disappear, no doubt, at
least in streets served by electricity.
About two years ago the Compagnle
General Francaise De Tramways of
Pails secured the necessary concession
for working the revolution now in
progress In Marseilles. Before tho
close of issa it is probable that all the
principal thoroughfares of the latter
city will have trolley cars in opera-
tion. The uniform fare for short and
long rides will he 10 centimes, or 3
cents of American money. Hitherto it
has been customary to charge 4 cents
for rides beyond a certain limit. The
concession will expire in 19G0. Not
only must the company pay the city
an annual fee of $20,000 for the use of
the streets, and an additional tax based
on receipts after these exceed 11,400,-
000 a year, but at the end of fifty year*
the tracks and appurtenances pass into
the hands of the municipality. If
during the last five years of the con-
cession It appears that the company is
allowing Its property to deteriorate,
the state reserves the right to seize
the company's revenues to maintain
the road In good condition. The state
will take such rolling stock as It wants
from the company in 1950, but Is un-
der no obligation to pay for more than
It wants. The state may require the
holders of the concession to remove
the tracks at the end of the fifty year*
If it Is not deemed expedient then to
continue the operation of the road.
The pain of a burn or scald is al-
most instantly relieved by applying
Chamberlain's Pain Balm. It also
heals the injured parts more quickly
than any other treatment, and with-
out the burn is very severe dona
not leave a scar. For sale by F. A.
« — ————
Turning In « Tip.
"Mamma, what would you do If that
big vase In the parlor should get
broken?" said Tommy. "I should
spank whoever did it," said Mra.
Eacks, gazing severely at her little
sou. "Well, then, you'd bettor begla
to get up your muscle," said Tommjr,
gleefully, " 'coa papa's broken tt."
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Miller, L. G. The Hennessey Clipper. (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 10, No. 15, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 7, 1899, newspaper, September 7, 1899; Hennessey, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc104660/m1/1/: accessed December 14, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.