The Hennessey Clipper. (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 24, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 8, 1900 Page: 2 of 8
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%_ O. MILLEHTEditor and Publish#*
C. H. MILLER. Proprietor.
SV. .Ml. -MLJIL ■>'«. AH. AtMifajg
I NOVEMBER—1900. if
l Sun. Mon. Tie. Wed. Thur. Fri.
4 5 61 7 8 j 9
! 11 12 13 14 15 16
| 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 |
125 26 27 28 29 30 .... §
'/i> '/iv -iii- ?iF w •??
John Olney, tin* last of tin* Lin-
coln electors in Illinois in IMO, ilietl
recently in Chieapo from tin- etlVets
of a stroke of purulyuia, while leav-
ing his olliee ill the chamber of com-
Mn.j. (ion. Leonard Wood says tln re
ore futures for nil young men with
capital if they will go to Cuba. A
young man with capital does not hav
to go to Culm for a future. It is the
young man without capital who needs
Ilrnrv M. Flagler, the Standard! «>il
millionaire, is believed to have demo-
cratic political aspirations. The sud-
den removal of his legal residence to
Florida, where he has been a power in
]K>litics for many years, is said lo
mean that he will contest for a seat
in the senate when the term of Ste-
phen Russell Mallory expires in lUO'l.
Careful count by a competent per-
son places the whole number of buffa-
loes living to-day at only 1,024. Dr.
William T. Hornaday says in his book
concerning the buffalo that it would
have been as easy to count the num-
ber of leaves in a forest as to calcu-
late the number of buffaloes living
«t any given time during the history
of the species previous to 1870.
A very peculiar "strike" is recorded
as having been in progress in Canton,
China. The executioners, who do the
beheading, are complaining that, un-
less they get more money, they will
starve. It appears from their com-
plaint that they are paid 25 cents pci
head and they demand .r>() cents. Twen-
ty-five cents is a small fortune to a
poor Chinaman, but it seems that busi-
ness has fallen off to a deplorable ex
tent, or there is too much competi-
tion, and the executioners are Butter-
The motto, "In Ciod We Trust.*
stamped upon the gold and silver coins
of the United States, was first sug-
gested by a citizen of Maryland. In
1861 Salmon 1*. Chose was secretary
of the treasury and urged that as a
Christian nation there should be. same
recognition of the fact in our coin-
age. By act of congress, March
JSC"), the director of the mint was au-
thorized to stamp all the gold and sil-
ver coins of the I'nited States here-
after to be issued with the motto,
•'In God We Trust."
The old John Street church in New
York, the oldest .Methodist church in
America, celebrated its M2d anniver
Bary recently. The relics of the church
include, the Bible of Philip Kmbury,
the first preacher who read from it
the text for the dedicatory sermon;
John Wesley's clock, sent over from
Kngland; Bishop Asbury's old chair
and a gawd made of wood taken from
the loyal Methodist church of St. Louis
in the civil war. It was built iu 1778,
the subscription list containing the
names of the mayor and other prom-
At the meeting of the National
Prison congress a few days ago an ex-
pert. statistician estimated that out
of a revenue of $1)0,000,000 in 18U9 New
York city spent $.0,000,000 of it ay
the result of crime, its detection and
punishment. The same authority es
timatcu that in a recent given veal
the I'nited States spent $200,000,001
for the same reason. Estimating the
income lost to the country by the
choice of a criminal career by the 25,
ooo criminals in the country as $400,
000,000, lie makes the total loss through
crime of $600,000,000 a year.
In an address delivered in Bostor
Prof. James M. Crafts said that $ ; t,-
000,000 was given by private individ
uuls last year to colleges, universities
and technical schools in the I'nited
States, and that little of it was the re-
sult of begging. Much was derived
from unexpected sources, showing tin*
high reputation of American colleges
for investing their gifts wisely and
using them exclusively to advance
the cause of education. It often hap-
pens that large gifts come from men
who had but a brief schooling in theii
youth and felt it in later years.
Prof. Tyler, of Indianapolis, holds
that the average duration of human
life would be three or four times lon-
ger than it is if people would reject
what he calls the "senseless practice*'
of cooking their food. Animals and
fowls live much longer in proportion
to the period of full development tlui:
does man. "Man, for some unknowt
reason, eats dead cells (cooked cells)
to replace tin- dead cells that have
been separated from the body," sayi
Prof. Tyler. "In cooking food all tin
acids and gases, so necessary for tlS
preservation of health, arc lost.
EMPRESS M I'ST GO.
?owers Have Decided on Retire-
ment of Present Chinese Rulers.
rhey Were the Kulinj; Authority When the
Hoi*>r Trouble* Iteicitii hii«1 Are Held
Krapoimihle for Tht-m To Double
€ him*'* I'uaioni.
Washington,, Nov. It was stated
Friday in quarters well versed iu Chi-
icsc affairs that outside of the ques-
ions of indemnity, punishments, etc.,
now* under negotiation at Pekin,
there are three vital and far-reaching
fiicstions to be determined, viz: First,
the removal of the empress dowager,
personally and through the influence
jf her advisers, from all participation
iu the Chinese government; second,
the creation of an indemnity fund
by tin- increase of China's customs
•evenue, either by the payment of the
In ties in gold instead of depreciated
ulvcr as at present, or else by doub-
ling the present silver duties from fivo
per ceirt. to ten per cent, ad valorem;
and, third, the establishment of a
minister of foreign affairs, in place
>f the old and cumbersome system of
the tsung li yanieti.
The demand for the retirement of
the empress dowager is said to result
from the conclusion now generally acc-
epted that the imperial government
f China was responsible for the boxer
uprising. As the empress dowager
was the ruling authority of the im-
perial government during the upris-
, this responsibility is brought
home directly to her. There is under-
stood to be no purpose, however, to
visit upon her any personal punish-
ment or indignity, but merely to so
form the re-constructed government
is to exclude her from all participa-
tion in it. It is deemed advisable for
that reason that she should remain
permanently away from Pekin, and
that her advisers also should be kept.
ay from the seat of government.
The plan of doubling China's customs
duties has arisen from the need of
finding a source to pay the war indem-
ies, which the various powers de-
OUR MAIL SERVICE.
The Second A« l«taiit Postmaster General
Make* Hi* K«p rt—Estimate for Mall
Transportation for Next Year.
Washington, Nov. 3. The annual re-
port of W. S. Shallenberger, second
assistant postmaster general, was
made public yesterday. It shows that
Dn June :;0 last the annual rate of
expend it nre for inland mail service
was $* ." . 11«i.0« o; for foreign service,
f-.Ol l.V>; total expenditures, $." 7.H>0,-
598. There were 22,S.'I4 star routes,
with a total mileage of 200,858, involv-
ing an annual rate of expenditure of
$5,K>:i,'178; 1.04I5 special ofllee routes,
1&2 steamboat routes, 2,008 railroad
routes (annual expense $33,424,782);
2'JH railway post office car routes (an-
nual expense $4,300,000); 8,693 railway
post office clerks (annual expense $8,-
J4fi,424); 7,100 mail messenger routes,
220 wagon routes (in cities); 287 elec-
tric and cable ear routes; five pneu-
matic tube routes (annual expendi-
ture, $222,260). Necessary and spe-
cial facilities on trunk lines of rail-
roads involved an annual rate of ex-
penditure of $195,723 and mail equip-
ments of $325,744. The routes of all
kinds in the domestic mail service
cover over *00,000 miles in length and
the miles traveled over them per an-
num was 450,205,773. An average of
almost nine trips a week on each
route was maintained throughout the
In the railway mail service matter
too illegibly or improperly addressed
to permit delivery amounted to 14,-
617,284 pieces, an increase of over 11,-
000. lieorgani/ation and reclassifica-
tion of the railway mail service, legis-
lation requiring separation of second-
lass mail matter by publishers and
legislation for the punishment of
persons who by force attempt to en-
er a postal car or assault a postal
lerk on duty are recommended.
The total estimate for all mail
transportation for the fiscal year
nding .lutie 30, 1002, is $61,430,249, be-
ng $2,158,610, or 3.04 per cent, more
than the current appropriation.
MILLION ACRES TO RENT.
Ttie U«ai;e Indian Kenwrvntlon Is lifting
Leaned by Airent Mllicher In lUO-Arre
Tract*, I'emllnK Allotment.
Pawhuska, Ok., Nov. 3.—O. A.
Mitseher, I'nited States agent for the
Osage Indians, has begun the leasing
of reservation lands for agricultural
purposes. The leasing of the Osage
lands for strictly agricultural pur-
poses is regarded as the most impor-
tant event in the history of the reser-
vation. Practically 1,000,000 acres ol
the richest farming land in the south-
west will be placed within reach ol
responsible persons at reasonable
rentals. Millions of bushels of corn
and wheat will come annually from
lam) that has never been furrowed
by a plow. The income of the Osage
Indians will be increased and tli.'
changed conditions from grazing pas-
tures will hasten the breaking up of
the tribal relations and lessen year
by year the protest against allotment.
Agent Mitscher is leasing the land
in loo-acre tracts which, pending allot-
ment, will be designated as the indi-
vidual property of a member of tli •
There Wore Two Safe*.
Springfield, Neb., Nov. 3.--Spearman
& Co.'s bank was robbed last night
by three burglars, who blew* open a
safe and made away with several hun-
dred dollars' worth of stamps. There
were two safes in the bank, one of
which contained the books and the
other the money. The burglars mad ■
the mistake of blowing open the book
safe. Had they guessed right their
loot would have amounted to $ 0,000.
Emperor's Wife Drowned In a Well.
Berlin, Nov. 3. A special dispatch
to the Hamburg Correspondent says:
"In a well situated in the imperial
palace precincts in Pekin was found
the body of Kmperor Kwang Su's f
vorite wife. Shell Ti, whom the en
press dowager caused to be drowned
before the flight of the court from
the capital. The second favorite,
Shing Fi and 100 ladies belonging to
the imperial harem are prisoners in
the hands of the allies."
Count I'MHtollane'ii l>rbt«
New York, Nov. 3.- On the author-
ity of an "intimate friend of tin* late
Jay (iould,** the Evening* World an-
nounces that the debts of Count lloni
de Castellane will be paid in full by
the (iouIds at once. " The scandal at-
tending the claims amounting to $4,-
700,000 against the spendthrift hus-
band of Countess Anna is to l*
stopped," the Kvening World add*
Kx-!Vtnyor strong llead.
New York, Nov. 3.—W. I*. Strong,
the last mayor of the old eity of New
York, died suddenly shortly after mid-
night at his residence in this city. The
illness of Mr. Strong had been kept
from his political friends. It was
known among his business associate
in the wholesale dry goods district,
but no one expected that his condition
Paying the Public Debt.
Washington, Nov. 3.—The monthly
statement of the public debt shows
that at the close of business October
31, 1000, the debt, less cash in the
treasury, amounted to $1,104,402,320,
a decrease as compared with last
mont h of $1,754,351,
root ball I'layer Totally I'arnlvzed.
Herkcley, Cal., Nov. 3. I.ec Calhoun
Duff, sub-center on the freshman 11
of the University of California, is to-
tally paralyzed from the shoulders
down as a result of an injury received
football practice last week*
TRAITOR ESCAPES PRISON.
I'rank Klnne, Who I>e*erte<l American Ar-
my In Luzon anil Joined Filipino*, (ietn
Away from Alriitrez Nland.
San Francisco, Nov. 3.—Three pris-
oners have escaped from the I'nited
States military prison on Alcatrex is-
land. One of the escaped prisoners
is Frank Kinne, who was under a
sentence of 15 years for desertion and
treason. Kinne was brought here i
few months ago in irons from Manila.
He had deserted his command and ac-
cepted a commission from the rebel
army. He was caught leading a
charge of the rebels. In the number
captured by the American troops at
the time Kinne was taken were sev-
eral American prisoners. Kinne
claimed himself to be a prisoner of
the Filipinos, but the Americans who
were with the party declared uiis*to
be a falsehood and denounced the
man as a traitor and a rebel. He w is
tried by court-martial and sentenced
to serve 15 years at Alcatrcz.
MOORS MUST DISGORGE.
Cattle Across Quarantine. Geological Survey Results.
Governor Barnes has issued a procla* 1 Guthrie.-Some of the results of the
>ecial regula- first geological survey of Oklahoma
matlon promulgating specif
tions for the passing of cattle across
the Oklahoma quarantine line for the
month of November and December,
1000. The proclamation reads:
"Whereas. The Live Stock Sanitary
commission of the Territory of Okla
can be seen iu the rooms of Dr. A. II.
Van Vleet, the acting territorial geolo-
gist. The worlc of unpacking the ma-
terial collected lias just begun, but
iliat which is arranged and classified
is interesting to the observer. Not all
homaattt tension held in the city of of the fc'eoloBical exhibit is representa-
Stillwater upon the 12'h .lay of Octo-' ti™ of Ol lahoma;some of it the result
ber, 11100, did adopt a resolution author- of exchanges, but the Oklahoma fossils
izing and inRtrucling the movement
of cattle across the territorial quaran-
tine line during the same time that
movement should be authorized by the
United States bureau of animal indus-
"Whereas. Said United States bureau
are of sufficient interest* to indicate
the work that may be done in the fu-
ture. In one case is a fine collection
of fo*sil leaves from the Dakota sand-
stone of Kansas and Nebraska. In
another are fossil ferns and leaves
from the coal measures. One division
of animal industry, has promulgated j is ffiven to collection of marine shells
an order of the secretary of agriculture | ^omaj^uncient seu beach ... Western
of date of October 0, providing that
cattle can be moved from the quaran-
tine district to points within the states
of Kansas aud Missouri and the terri-
tories of Arizona anil New Mexico, and
to points in the states of Texas and
Oklahoma. These shells are so num-
erous there that oue of the collectors
was able to pick up a peck of them in
I live minutes by the watch. Near
these shells are some amorites froiu
I Texas. These giant snail shells meas-
Tennessee aud tl.e territory of Okla- I ure from eight inches to a foot in dm,
homa outside of tl.e said quarantine ; meter. In a corner is a slant cork-
district upon authorization procured screw arrangement, Daemanelix (Dev-
from the authorities of the state or ter- U's Corkscrew) from the "Bad Lauds ,
rltorv which is now puzzling scientists.
"Now, therefore, I C. M. Karnes, j Tiiese are tiue specimens of fossil
governor of the territory of Oklahoma, I wood, a collection of fossil bones with
by authority vested in me by said reso-
I'nited Slate* Irritated at Delay In the
Settlement of a Claim for Murder
of an American.
Washington, Nov. 3.— The United
States consul general at Tangier, act-
ing under instructions from Washing-
ton. has renewed his representations
to the sultan that the Moroccan treas-
ury must disgorge $5,000 on account
of the murder of Marcus Az/.agui, a
naturalized American citizen, who
was killed by a mob five months ago
at Fez. Azzagui was riding through
a narrow street when his horse noci*
dentally brushed against that of a
native priest, and a crowd of fanatics
assembled quickly to avenge the as-
sumed insult. Azzagui defended him-
self. but was stabbed and then burned
The llnilitiiil \va« Too Good.
Louisville, Ky., Nov. 3. Myrtle
Seehrest, wife of William K. Seclirest,
a well-known railroad conductor, dis-
appeared from her home last night
Sin* took $050 in cash belonging *o
her husband. Hefore she left she
kissed her two children, aged 10 and
12 years, telling them good-by. Mrs.
Seehrest left a note addressed to her
husband, telling him that she was go-
ing to leave and that he was too good
a man for her to live with. Mrs.
Seehrest is supposed to have become
infatuated with a young Louisville
man and left town with him.
(ilvm Kiiflh Medical College W.'iO.OOO.
Chicago. Nov. The gift of $50,000
made by Dr. Nicholas Senn to the
Hush medical college insures the be-
ginning of a building project which
will give th«' college what is planned
to be the finest equipped structure for
medical education in the west. The
cost will be $'-'50,000.
Hcrlallnt l.tltor Orator* Driven Off.
Chicago, Nov. Socialist labor or-
ators raised the red tlag in State
street last night and were driven off
the thoroughfare by the police, who
were compelled to interfere to stop n
riot. They raised the red flag over
half a dozen wagons and began kick-
ing at the American flag.
Allege* De Wat Illegally Detained.
Chicago, Nov. 3.—-Andrew Forsythe
who was released from the insane asy-
lum yesterday by Judge Dunne, has
brought suit for $250,000 damages
against the superintendent and other
oflieers of the asylum. He alleges that
.c was i I legal I v detained.
Arretted KoeitUlat Labor Speaker*.
New York. Nov. 3.- Six speakers of
the socialist labor part\ were arrested
nn the streets by the police for speak-
ing without a permit. A good deal
of clubbing was done by tliw policy,
w ho numbered
lutions aud the statutes of the territorj'
of Oklahoma do hereby proclaim that
on and after November 1, 1000, up to
and including December 31, 1000, cattle
may be moved across the territorial
quarantine line and across the federal
quarantine line passing through the
territory, upon proper inspection and
being found free from ticks and in
good condition. Said inspection to be
made by the inspector of the livestock
sauitary commission of the territory.
"There will be no fee for inspection,
and all applications should be made in
writing to J. 1*. Gandy, Alva, Okla-
homa. being secretary of the livestock
sauitary commission. The inspectors
of the commission are: W. T. Cantalou,
Weatherford; .1. Sherman, Oklahoma
City; K. H. Hahn. Alva.
"(iiven under my hand and seal this
24th day of October, A. I).. 1000.
C. M. Haknks, Governor.
Attest; Wm. Jenkins,
"Secretary of the Territory."
Against the Wichltas.
Washington.—A decision has been
reached by the supreme court of the
United States in the case of the Choc-
taw nation and the Chickasaw nation.
claimants, vs. the United States and
the Wichita and affiliated bands of
Indians, defendants. The decision of
the supreme court will not be an unan-
imous one; ttvo and possibly three, of . for all practical purposes, that when
the members will join in a minority i what is received for a ton of cotton
opinion. j seed will pay for 750 pounds of meal, it
It is understood that the decision | is economy to buy meal. At the pres-
which Prof, liawarth of Kansas Uni-
versity is working for identification,
and collections of minerals, concre-
tions and peculiar rock formations.
When the boxes are all unpacked
these rooms will present mauy more
interesting features to visitors.
The photographs of various phases
of Oklahoma geology and botany ard
of different surveying parties them-
selves form a unique collection. Dr
Van Vleet obtained over eighty-five
photographs this summer.
The snakes, lizards, bats and birds
that are on exhibition show something
of the work done along the line of
zoology. The botanioal specimens are
being mounted aad classified. Seven
or eight hundred distinct species have
been added to the list this summer.
Cottonseed Meal as Feed.
Stillwater.—The director of the ex-
periment station here says: "The
present prices that are prevailing for
cotton seed and cotton seed meal make
the latter the cheaper feed. Every
grower of cotton should also be some-
thing of a stock man since he is pro-
ducing oue of the very best of stock
foods and should utilize it at home so
as to keep the fertility of the soil .lust
when to feed cottonseed and when to
feed cottonseed meal is a question
which troubles many farmers. Iu so
far as the feeding value goes, it is true
will sustain the opinion of the court of
claims, handed down nearly two years
ago, in which it was held that the
Wichita and affiliated bands of Indians
under treaty agreements, held only a
possessive title in the lands occupied
by them, and that the Choctawa and
Chickasaws had never parted with the
legal title to the lands in dispute. The
court of claims sustained the validity
of the cession of the treaty of October
ent prices it will do more than that
and no cotton seed should be fed this
"The addition of about two pounds
of cotton seed meal a day to the ration
of corn or kaflir meal usuall}' fed to
steers that are being fattened is profit-
able. especially when corn or Katlir
stover is used for roughness. The cot-
tonseed meal supplies the flesh and
growth making materials which corn
18, 1820, by which the Choctaws and and Kaffir corn lack and produce better
Chickasaws acquired possession of this i growth and more rapid gains. It is
territory, and held that the treat}' of | better for this purpose than cotton
1866, by which the Wichitas and afli!i- seed became the oil which is taken out
ated bands of Indians secured the right at the mill is not needed in the feed of
to locate on the lands, gave them apos- cattle that are being fed on corn or
sessive title only, vesting the final title | Kaffir. Stockmen of the north and
to the lauds iu the United States in east find it profitable to ship cotton
seed meal from the south.
Oklahoma Doctors to Meet.
The semi-annual meeting of the
eighth annual session of the Oklahoma
Territorial Medical association will be
held in Oklahoma City, November 15.
The members will be received with an
address of welcome by Judge R F.
Burwell, to which Dr. C. I). Arnold
will respond. Two important commit-
tee reports will be made, one on "His
tory of Medicine in Oklahoma" and the
other "What Shall He Done About
Medical Legislation?" The following
papers will be read: "The Successful
Physician; Who Is lie?'1 Dr. L. Ilayncs
tire territory in dispute. The Choc-1 Uuxton, Oklahoma City; "Mastoid Op-
taws and Chickasaws claim the same ! eration*/' Dr. W. It. Thompson, Fort
title to all the lands on the Kiowa, | VYorth, Tex.; "The Yesterday, Today
Comanche aud Apache reservations j an(! Tomorrow of Surgical Operations,'
that they had to the lands occupied by ' i)r- A. L. Blesh, Guthrie; "Surgery,''
Wichitas and affiliated bands, "/Dr. dames P. Hall, Dickson; The
' Abortive Treatment of Typhoid Fever,'1
j Dr. L. T. Smith. Lexington; "Chorea."
trust for the Choctaws and Chickasaws.
It was held however that the pos-
sessive title carried with it, when the
existing conditions were disturbed by
the breaking up of the tribal relations,
individual allotments. The residue of
the laud, however, belonged to the
Choctaws and Chickasaws.
The decision of the supremo court of
the United States on this question
will raise new complications with ref-
erence to the opening up of the Kiowa
Comanche and Apache country. Al-
though only a small portion of the
land of the Kiowa and Comanche coun-
try is involved in this suit, the same
question arises with relation to the en
A Million for Saving His Life.
Nellie Prettyhair is the Cherokee I
name of a little quarter-bred Indian
girl. Her name is now Annie True-
heart Dillon, aud it is a name which is
worth just 1 million dollars. Hiding
across ilie reservation near Claremore,
one day, Nellie Prettyhair heard a cry
for help. She galloped to the edge of
the swollen river, and saw a man
struggling for life in the surging water.
With out a thought of consequences
she drove her little Indian pony in and
drugged the half drowned man to the
shore. It was John Dillon, the richest
ranchman in the Indian territory. He
thanked her and rode awav. Recently
he died, and whan his wHl was read
Miss Prettyhair was heiress to 1 mill-
ion dollars on the condition that she
adopt the name Miss Annie Trueheart
New Telephone Company.
Oklahoma City. The town council
here Tuesday night granted a fran-
chise to the Citizens' Independent Tele-
phone company. This action will uow
precipitate a tight for supremency be-
tween the new company aud the Bell
compauy which is already established
Dr. J. F. Messenbaugh, Oklahoma City;
"Meningitis,*' Dr. I). W. Griffin, Nor-
man; "Diagnosis and Symptoms," Dr.
H. M. Fagaines, Chandler; "Fever,
What Is It and How Shall We Treat
It?" Dr. C. B. Stradford, Oklahomq
City; "Nausea and Vomiting in Preg-
nancy," Dr. J. «L Evans, Stroud; "Ob-
stetrics," Dr. S. E Knight, Enid; "Con-
junctivitis," I)r. F. L. Winkler, King,
fisher; "Sanitation," Dr. B. F. Nesbitt,
Easton; "Physical Defects of School
Children," Dr. Eunice B llamil. Guth-
rie; "Pediatrics," Dr. Lea A. Kiley
Oklahoma City; "Radiographs," Dr. (;'
W. Cole, jr., Springfield, Mg.
Robbed by Negroes,
South M'Alester.—Charles Smith, i.
prominent cattleman of South Cana
dian, was held up by two negroes be
tween that place and Eufala Wednes
day night and robbed of about 3250
The money was not obtained, however
without a severe struggle, in whiei
Smith was severely wounded. A posit
has been scouring the country wit!
the result that one negro is now it
jail at Eufala and it is strongly believ
ed that he is oue of the highwaymen.
MRS. a FN. LO.\OSTREET
Says: ••Besides being a
good Ionic Peruna Is an el
tecilve cure tor catarrh. I
recommend your remedy,
Tery small ind us easy
to take as Hufar.
BBlTTLE for BILIOUSNESS.
HIX/FR FOR TORPID LIVER.
II PILLS ro" CONSTIPATION.
H r ii FOR SALLOW SKI*.
M— FOR THE COMPLEXION
- , ORNl'lMB
25 cSJits I ForeXy Vegctaklo.
' am n
CURE SICK HEADACHE.
The rral worth of W.
I... Douglas #;t.no and
#:i.r 0 hlicM'S coinpurcil
with other muke* is
•4.00 to ftr>.oo.
OurflM flilt KrigeUno
cannot ho equalled at
any price. Over l.OOO,-
OOO Hatiafled wearers.
One pair of W. L. Oougli
1 $3 or $3 50 shoos wll
will positively outwear
^ two pairs of ordinary
$3 or $3.50
We are tho largest malirra of men'n 03
and I3 S0 shoes in the world. We make
and noII more 93 and 93.50 shoes than any
other two manufacturers In tho U« S.
I'lu reputation of W. L.
Douglas $.3.(10 and S.'i.tOihnea for
«(jle, romfort, and Wfari* known
•very where throughout the world.
They have to eive better •ati«fto-
tion than other rnmkti becaun
the standard has al ny been
placed bo high that the wearere
cipect more for their money
. than they can get eUewhert.
IE HKAHO.N more W.L.Douglai andS3.50
ireiold than any other make is because Til KY
G 'I'lli: 1ftEST. Your dealer ikould keep
(hoea arc told than n
ARE THE I .....
them ; we give oao dealer exclusive tale in each town.
Take no autwtltute! I mint on having W. 14.
Douglas hoeg with name and price stamped on bottom.
If your dealer will not get them for you, srnd direct ta
factory, enclosing price and SJJc. extra for carnage.
Ptate kind of leather, size, and width, plain or cap toe.
■ch_you anywhere. Catalogue free.
Little Liver Pills.
Must Bear Signature of
See FaoSimlle Wrapper Below.
DO YOU INTEND ' j.
to purchase a P iano or Organ this fall? If so,
we can save vou money on samr. We are will-
Ing to demonstrate this to you at any tint#
Complete Cstalogue Free I poa Hcquest.
101'4-1 4 Walnut Ht., Kansas City, Mo.
outeai and largest Music Houm 1e the West
Country M.uoo.ooo hcith to open to settlement. Sub
M-ribu lor Til E KIOWA CHIEF, devoted to In
formation about these lands One year, 11.00 Singlo
ropy, lOe. Head an<l send to your friend hark east.
M Hirnn's Manual - ilO pitge Settler's Guide* wit h flna
st-i't tonal innn. «1 00. cents. All above. SUA
Addles l>l< K T. MUICOW, Perry, «• T.
>S FTIEDMI^ tre.i'n all d seises of nu n
on. Si; DO lor Three Month*,
t Tliimaantli Ovai-ect. Pit.
UOiM F 111 PL I,. P.O. Lock llox 1J4. St. Louis. Mo.
auvpii-j. l'iU'4, luuior* aud lanccra wmvvsft
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Miller, L. G. The Hennessey Clipper. (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 24, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 8, 1900, newspaper, November 8, 1900; Hennessey, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc104802/m1/2/: accessed February 17, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.