The Hennessey Clipper. (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 24, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 8, 1900 Page: 7 of 8
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OlTR FOREIGN LETTER
Dealing with Commercial and In-
dustrial Conditions Abroad.
One of Japan'* Way* of Srcarliig 1f«
llu iu<- —SlHKiin ill MarkclH in
Germany anil Other Inter-
There has recently been established
in Uankok a museum of .Japanese man-
ufactures and prod-
Jiip 11 lit*hi* Mu.r.muc|( Th|s illfctitu.
at lln.i«U.iU. tion .g undcr ,1)e
direction of the Japanese government,
which pays all the running expenses,
except the salary of the director.
The establishment occupies large and
commodious rooms in one of the busiest
portions of the commercial city. In
these rooms it is proposed to display a
sample of every commercial product of
Japan. There are a number already
on exhibition, and our neighbors of the
far east are making a decidedly favor-
able showing of their manufactured
products. A corps of polite clerks is in
constant attendance to assist any who
may wish to look over the exhibit, and
anyone can order goods from the sam-
ple, a per cent, being added to the price
mark. This per cent lias been tixed in
Japan, and is invariable. In yase the
purchaser wishes to pay freight him-
self, the per cent, is simply the commis-
sion that goes to the director in place
of a salary. If desired, however, the
establishment will deliver the goods to
the door of the purchaser, adding to
the producer's price such a percentage
as will cover commission and expenses.
All items of expense, whether of post-
age, cable, freight or commission, are
entered upon the bill of the purchaser.
I3v employing as director a man who
has other business interests in Bang-
kok, the government has been able to
secure a valuable agent of successful
business experience and wide acquaint-
ance with the people.
The museum has been opened now for
some nine weeks, atul is proving an in-
creasing success. The oriental mer-
chant has little use for catalogues, price
lists and pictures. He objects to the
salesman for the reason that his sam-
ples go with him, and he leaves nothing
to enable the purchaser to compare the
goods delivered with those ordered.
Here, the samples can be inspected and
the goods compared with the samples;
the merchant can deal with a firm that
is established in his city, and the goods
are not paid for until he is satisfied
that they are what he ordered* The
straightforward manner of fixing the
purchasing price appeals to both ori-
ental and occidental.
Orders are accepted for large or small
quantities, and the small purchaser
gets the advantage of freight rates on
the large orders if he is willing to wait.
As a result, the patrons of the museum
are by no means confined to the mer-
cantile class, and the Kuropean popula-
tion of the city are availing th'emselves
in nosmall degree of thisopportunity of
doing business with a splendidly
stocked Japanese bazar.
The trade between Japan and Siam
had not assumed, proportions sufficient-
to warrant notice in the annual cus-
toms reports of Bangkok until last
year, when, as the first fruit of .Japan's
intelligent endeavor, this trade is re-
ported as $74,960.
the growth of trade in other conn
tries*, such as India, which in former
years merely supplied the raw ma-
terial, is the disease afflicting the tex-
tile trade. And with overproduction
has come a decline in export business
with the I'nited States, owing to th
protectionist policy of that country.
In Saxony some of the carpet mak-
ers are only working four hours a
week. In central (iermany dismissals
on a large scale are reported. Still
worse is the state of affairs in Silesia,
where dismissals and short hours are
Nor is western Germany in any bet-
ter state. The silk weavers of ( refeld
have dismissed one-third of their
hands, and the rest are working short
time. In Aix la Chapelle 2.1HH) hands
are out of employment. The only
bright spot is the velvet industry,
which still keeps up its production.
From Alsatia in the west to Silesia
in the east the cry is the same—over-
The war lias naturally had n bad
effect on trade, more particularly on
the iron trade. India, for instance,
has been constructing numbers of rice
mills and had bought the machines in
Thuringia. Since the troubles in
China arose, this progress has ceased.
In addition to this it may be added
that the high price of cotton is caus-
i 11g much distress. Only the other
day the spinners of Austria-Hungary,
meeting in Vienna, decided to reduce
the output by one-sixth. This means
that the mills will close down one
day per week until next spring. The
cause of the whole trouble is the high
price of cotton and the impossibility
of getting equivalent yarn prices.
Many other mills throughout Europe
are closing on account of shortage in
A \ ounii Mull-" C'lrvrr Method of XV in-
liliiK n Confraalon from
III* Adored One.
She was pouring at a tea that afternoon
.i . „i„. uuurtiaUj bewttrlitiii:. a>*
tli.'Mu .n Set. He Sitting at her irft. m
I a bow 11 of|ialtu lJi ta.m.i Woiieeal«d him.
He was ho.Jin* one >' Vl* 1
|cover of the ttbliieloth, yfWJj tjjjP
t„ ih ur with the other, she did not look
n him a< tie talked, hut he knew !•> her
:ol< i- and the little quiver of the hand he
n.is lu>.ding that she heard ever) thing lie
. nd "Ikarest," he inurinurevl, as she senx
one cup olt without a -txion and another
illed only with whipped < reani. dearest,
if vou t'.en't mind my saying all thu to >ou,
inst tin i« a spmni. t ouldn t you manage
Hf' A clatter of riWer and more color In
' the gitfai as in stoop.ng to juek tip the
I spoon he kis-ed her hand. Spurred l>>
tills ueivKs, he went on: -Dearmt. it -«
I vni return it that is it you l..vi- ine. >ou
|,now just put three lunij's o| sugar imo
the next cap you pour- ;,*••• . or, u you
Klon't. two, to spe',1 -X ". One, two. thrjol
Tin- tinv cup was almost full, and in net
haste to'hide her i onfesMnn silo covered the
I three lumpi hastily with chocolate «na
cream «nd pent them oil. He wked M
mother as they drove home if he h«d «n-
jowl her-clf -rgh.no! hot-disgusted
ifi.lv "Such horrible stall to dunk as they
gave one. why, my cup wa half full of
HE WAS DULY REGISTERED.
The French naval department has
tin exhibit in the Paris exposition giv-
ing a graphic view
Europe. ()f oyster cultiva-
tion in France. During 1S79-1SS7 the
yearly average production of French
oysters amounted to $2,123,000, gradu-
ally increasing to $4,825,000 for the
year 1808, when 15,5(H),(KM) French and
3.000,000 Portuguese oysters were sold
along the French coasts. The bivalves
are a great luxury in Europe, and so
clear that only the wealthier classes
can afford to eat them. In the city of
Frankfort small (ierman or Dutch
oysters in the shell cost from GO to 72
cents per dozen. Some resident Amer-
icans occasionally have a barrel of
American oysters sent by their friends
Ever since the beginning of the rail-
road era, Austria litis been preemi-
nent among the
Export t.oulltries of Ell-
of Timber. rol>l, un export-
er of timber. For many years the
large export of the products of her
rich forests was pointed to by her
people with pride and rejoicing. Hut
there has been a market! change of
opinion, and voices may now be heard
everywhere denouncing these ship-
Austrian economists claim that the
forests of this empire feed the Ger-
man industries to the great detri-
ment of home manufacturers. They
direct attention to the fact that when
with Germany's remarkable economic
development, the demand for timber,
lumber, railroad ties, staves, par-
quetry, veneers, etc., increased and
the governments of the various states
by timely and prudent legislation pre-
vented the devastation of their own
forests, German builders and manu-
facturers came to Austria for their
material and have ever since been sup-
plied here with a large portion of the
sinews of the industrial war which,
by their successful competition in for-
eign markets, they have been indirect-
ly waging against the manufacturing
interests of this empire.
Applied to the last decade, this ar-
gument is certainly lame; for it can-
not be denied that Austria then
shared with Germany the profits re-
sulting from the improvement of the
raw products of her forests. in re-
cent years, however, the transactions
appear to have been much less to her
The customs statistics show that
while previous to the conclusion of the
present commercial treaty between
the two countries, December ♦>. 1891,
Austria's exports in this line con-
sisted almost exclusively of sawed
lumber, railroad ties, staves, par-
quetry and cellulose, they have since
that time been composed mainly of
raw material, because, under the op-
eration of the new treaty, the (ier-
man manufacturers found it to their
advantage to buy, as far as possible,
raw material and improve it at home.
The export of sawed lumber, wooden
ware, etc.. has practically been sta-
tionary since 1891, while the quantity
of crude timber exported has in-
creased from 7,759,000 tons to 15,139,-
000 tons, or 2,204.0 pounds per ton.
••Spiel" Tliut Untitled lllm If
the Fullest t oimlder-
One of the registration places in the W est
side lodging lwu"* district Vs, cruJVll.t<l
when a n-edy-looking individual took Ins
place and gazed at the notice* disp.ayed. on
the wails. U WU evident that he ha. not
been shaved for several week* and the hack
of Ins tattered coat bore evidence ot hav
ingconie in contact with a quantit> of white
wash and sawdust. Slid, the seedy indi-
vidual appeared hoppt and hutimu'd soltly
to himself a- he awaited his turn at the
table, relates the Chicago Chronicle.
"\\ hat's your name?" demanded the gen-
tleman with the registration blank, in a
wearied tone. _ ,, , A.
"Cornelius Walker Punpsey, replied the
seedy individual, gazing into vacancy.
"How* long have you been in the pre-
cinct?" , , ,.
"Thirty days, to the nunnte, came the
•Where do you reside.' .
"In the Humalorum house, entresol tloor,
apartment de luxe, front,
It is needless to say that the seedy indt
vidual was duly registered and went on his
The Seminary Kind.
Johnson —Does your wife speak 1* i encli.
Thompson She thinks she does.
"Vou dion't speak it, do you .'
"Then how do you know she doesn't?"
"I watched a French waiters face the
other dav when she was talking to him, and
I'll ho blamed if he didn t look as if he had
the toothache."—Detroit Free I ress.
Made lllm Tired.
Brown—You are not so >oung as you
were, you know.
(Jreene—I don't know whether 1 do oi
not. Ages mix me up awfully. If I'm not s<
young as 1 was, neither is my sister so old a-
b'he was ten years ago. Please don't ask iik
to explain. It makes my head ache eve 17
time 1 think of it.—Chicago Chronicle.
She Helped Him.
He—A friend of mine, just returned, from
Lapland, tells me the people there depend
largely on the reindeer.
She Do they? 1 thought it was the m ovj
love. A moment later she was in lap-Hand.
- -Philadelphia Press.
The Chinese Situation.
The cans# for the present C hinese eutan* I
Clements is m I n — us d (Terences, but the I
al>u>e t■ f the Chim >v immigrants l>\ the tor
t gn powtif. Another great i « \ "!u nc m«-
from the abuM oi thestomsch. Overtaxed
digestion produces conatipation, indigent a,
ii> spepsia anil llatulency. 11«■>letterStom-
ach Hitters is the l>. -t medicire to take, h
will restore a healthy tone to the entire sys-
ti 111, and thug pi.x.i t nervousness, sleip-
le* ness or despondency. Don't fail to g.ve
11 u trial.
True to III" Promise.
Mrs. S\ iinex When Tom asked me to
have him lie pronu>ed me that mv lightest
w >h would alwav-s he law with linn.
Mi- Sauei And, < f courst. that wasau
the promise amounted to mere empty
j I won't say thai, "on a way%re
fpect my lightest wishes. It is in matters
ot inipi'i' am e where he is hound to ha\c
his own way.—Hoston Iranscript.
DenrnpM ( nnmit lie Cured
hy local applications, us they eannot reach
the diseased portion of the ear. There is
« lily one way t > cure de.iiuess, and tluit is
I.y * constitutional remedit s. Deafness is
caused by an inflamed condition of the mu*
ions lining ot the Eustachian rube. Wheu
this tulie gets inflamed you have a rumbling
sound or impel feet hearing, and when it is
entirely el .sod deafness is the result, and
unless the inflammation can be taken out
and this tube restored to its normal con-
dition, hearing will he destroyed forever;
nine eases of of ton are eaused hy catarrh,
which is nothing l>ut an inflamed condition
of the mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for any
ease of Deafness (caused by catarrh that
eannot #be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
Send for circulars, free.
V .1. Cheney A* Co., Toledo, O.
Sold hv Druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
Little Bees-Cousin Lisbeth, what is stu
P"(',!utin I.M.< th Oil. little llw, ntuiiidity
is ii state of mind other people think we me
in when they can't understand what we say.
A Trial llottle Free.
Rheumatism, Sciatica and Neuralgia with-
stand every other medicine, hut yield on
the instant to "5 Drops. jo enable all suf-
ferers to test this wonderful remedy, we will
send free a trial bottle on receipt of two '2-
cent stamps to pa v for mailing. Large bottles
.. , B >1 00. SI I.: prepaid bj mail ort x
press. ".r> Drops is a preventive as well aa
a curative for Rheumatism, Sciatica. Neu-
ralgia, (lout. Dyspepsia, Backache. Asthma,
llav Fever, Catarrn, Liver and Kidney
Troubles. Sleeplessness, Nervousness. Nerv
ous and Neuralgic 1 Iendhche, Karache.
1 he, Heart Wi ikness. La <ir ppe.
Malaria. Paralysis. Creepiim Numbnesw, and
a long list of other ills. Write us in liasti
and stop your suflering. Agents wanted.
Swanson Kheumatic Cure Co., 100 Lake
Street, ( hicago, 111.
After Klssliiff Her Good-lly.
Alioe- She says hhe married him because
he was different from the other men she
knew. , , .
Maude--Tie must have proposed to her.—
THE GENERAL MARKETS.
The department of agriculture and
commerce of Japan predicts a splen-
did rice crop this
year. Reports re
eeived from all the
rice-producing centers are the basis
of the following estimate:
According to statistics of trans-
portation 011 the German railways,
lumber takes the
J Year Yield, Bu.
-IVSQ ' 163.813.219
1594 .! 207,527,207
The average crop being 193,275,715
bushels, this year's yield, if present
expectations be fulfilled, will be 27,-
670,800.bushels, or 14.3 per cent, above
the average. It will also be 21,(100,400
bushels greater than last year's crop.
In fact, during the 12-year period end-
ed 1900, it seems probable flint only
1998 will be nble to boast n better
crop than that, of this year. The dif-
ference between this year's and last
year's crops, in money, will be about
The Berlin correspondent of the
London Daily Mail sends his paper
fourth place in
point of weight.
The total traffic of all the railroads
in the empire for 1807 amounted to
217,523,247 tons. Of this total. 12.-
587,330 tons were lumber. This is of
special interest, he adds, when we
take into consideration that it does
not include lumber transported on the
different rivers of the empire. The
importance of this industry in Ger-
many is shown by the tact that the
various lumber establishments give
employment of about 600,000 persons.
The well-arranged system of forestry
in the empire supplies hom« markets
with soft woods, but the imports of
hard woods from abroad are steadily
on the increase.
The consumption of imported but-
ter is increasing in Germany, having
amounted to 8.09S.7
German,'. Im- lnetrjc ions of 2,204
port. I>f nuHer. p0lm(]8 during the
first se\rn months of this year, against
5,784.1 tons for the same period of
18'.Ki Of the above amount, Holland
furnished 2,S50..S tons; Austria-Hun-
gary, 2,476.3 tons, and Russia, 1.6S5.D
the following re- tons. Our butter is equal to the best
port: produced, and I see no reason why the
United States should not supply the
market here with this commodity, as
it does with lard, meat and grain.
The German agrarians and their sym-
pathizers consider the present German
tariff rate on imported butter—18
marks, or $3.80, per 100 kilograms, or
220.46 pounds—too low to protect tho
Kansas City, Mo., Nov. 3.
CATTI.E—Beef steers St 50 6 35
Native stoekers 3 85 (pi) 5 00
Texas and Indian steers 3 GO fn' 4 -X)
HOC.S 3 00 it 4 80
SHKEP 3 35 tU 4 00
WHEAT—No. 3 hard 85 to ®
No. 2 red
CORN—No. 2 mixed 34 @ 3t'i
OATS—No. 2 mixed 23
FLOl'R—Hard wh't patents. 3 25 *! 35
Soft wheat patents 3 50 (ft 3 60
HAY—Timothy * 60 50
Prairie 8 50 y 8 50
BI TTER—Extra to fancy .. 17 « 20
CHEESE—Full cream 11 to 12V4
POTATOES—Home grown .. 25 to 40
CATTLE—Native steers . - -. $3 50 to 5 80
Texas and Indian steers 3 30 to 4 50
HOGS—Packers 4 05 @ 4 75
SHEEP—Native muttons ... 3 50 to 4 00
FIjOUR—Patents 3 50 & 3 65
WHEAT—No. 2 red 71 to 71%
CORN—No. 2 ^
OATS—No. 2 23 @ 23^4
RYE _ J®
BUTTER—Dairy 17 <9
DRY SALT MEATS 7 25 to 7 37V4
BACON 8 25
CATTLE—Steers 4 35 5 90
HOGS—Mixed anil butchers. 4 50 @ 4 90
SHKEP—Western 3 90 4 15
FLOUR—Spring patents .... 3 40 @ 3 90
WHEAT—No. 2 red "4 & 76
CORN—No. 2 38 <8> 38
OATS—No. 2 22 @ 22*4
LARD—November 7 00 ffi) 7 12M
PORK—November 10 60 (ft 10 80
CATTLE—Steers 4 20 tf? 5 65
HOGS 4 75 © 5 25
SHEEP ^ 25 © 3 75
WHEAT 77^^/ 79V6
CORN—No. 2 45%<&> 46*4 .
■lent for (lie lluwt ls.
No matter what ails you, headache to a
cancer, you will never get well until your
bowels are put right. Cascarets help nature,
cure you without a gripe or pain, produce
easy natural movements, cost you just 10
cents to start getting your health back,
('a sea ret fl < 'andy ('athartie, the genuine, put
up hi metal box< b, evi rj tablet has C ( . ( •
stamped on it. Beware of imitations.
Manv Lines There. -Tellet—'"To be suc-
cessful* in business a man must con fane liim-
Belf to one line." Askit "What it he is a
The II#**! I're crl| tlon for Chill*
and Fever is a bottle of (Juovn's Tastki.kss
( 'ii i i.i. Tonic. It is simply iron and quinine in
a tasteless form. No cure-no pay. Price, 50c.
Tramp (caught stealing a ride) -"Mr
Rrakeman. if you force me to leave this
train I'll boycott this road and never ride
over it again."-Indianapolis News.
I do not believe Piso's Cure for Consump-
tion has an equal for coughs and colds.—
John F. lioyer, Trinity Springs, Ind., Feb.
Tt is said that an ordinary brick weighs
about four pounds. Nevertheless, the man
who pets hit with one imagines it to weigh
about four tons. Norristown Herald.
It requires no experience to dye with
Putnam Fadeless Dyes. Simply boiling
vour poods in the dye isaJl that's necessary,
bold by all druggists.
When a man climbs up in his family tree
and looks down upon the passing throng he
has outttved his usefulness.--Chicago I)ail>
To Cure n Cold In One Day
Tako Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund money if it fails to cure. 25c.
Qualified Praise - Brown—"Do you be-
lieve in sea bathing?" Kobinson "Oh. ye-.
1 think so. Many people have been known
to survive it."—'J own Topics.
Ask your Grocer for Red Cross Ball Blue.
Large 2oz. package five cents.
All men are born ignorant—and tome
never outgrow it.—Chicago Daily News.
The Mexicans allay their thirst by chew
ing ( hide, which is the main ingredient of
\\ hite's "Yucatan" t.um.
You can't judge a horse by the harness
—Chicago Daily News.
When you go to buy bluing, ask for Red
Cross Ball Blue. Large package 5 cents.
lu Germany. crisis in the
German textile trade is spreading.
One manufacturer after another has
stopped production for an indefinite
time, or has dismissed half his hands
tinil cut down the working hours of
Overproduction, due to the rapid
progrct s of Kuropean trade uud to
for Infant* and Children
Over Thirty Years
The Kind You Have Always Bought
CI NT AU n COMNNT. TT MURRAY ITWIT. NEW VORR CITY.
SCHUH'S HOME-MADE PILLS
and QITINXMB will
Cure Chills Without Ghill Tonics.
th« l.lVCK uud STOM A(-11 In Rood condition. tPrice.2&catdrugifix
Owing to the fact that
some skeptical peoplehave
from time to time ques-
tioned the genuineasof the
testimonial letters we are
constantly publishing, we
have deposited with the
National City Bank, of
Lynn, Mass., $5,000 which
will be paid to any person
who will show that the
following testimonials are
not genuine, or were pub-
lished before obtaining
the writers' special per-
mission. — Lydia E.
Pinkham Medicine Co.
How shall a mother -who is woak and sick with some
female trouble bear healthy children ? .
How anxious women ought to bo to give their children
the blessing of a good constitution I ... . * .
Many women long for a child to bless their home, but 00-
cause of some debility or displacement of the femalo organs,
they are barren. . . ,. , . .
Preparation for healthy maternity is accomplished by
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound more suc-
cessfully than by any other medicine, because it gives tone
and strength to the parts, curing all displacements and in-
Actual sterility in women is very rare. If any woman
thinks she is sterile, let her write to Mrs. Pinkham, Lynn,
Mass., whoso advice is given free to all expectant or would-
Mrs. A. D. Jarret, Belmont, Ohio, writes:
"DearMrs. PiNKnAM I must write and toll you what your Vefje-
tablo Compound has done forme. Before taking your medicine I was unable
to carry lialie to maturity, having lost two—one at six months and onu at
seven The doctor said next time I would die. but thanks to I.y<lill I'..
i'iiikliiiiu's Vegetable Compound, I did not die, but am the proud
mother of a six months old girl baby. She weighs nineteen pounds and
lias never seen a sick day in her life. She is the delight of our houie.'
Mrs. Whitney's Oratitude.
"Dear SIR. Pinkham From the time I was sixteen years old till I
was twenty-three I was troubled with weakness of the kidneys and terrible
pains when my monthly periods came on. I made up my mind to try your
Vegetable Compound, and was soon relieved.
The doctor said I never would be able to go my
full time and have a living child, as I was con-
stitutionally weak. 1 bad lost a baby at seven
months and half. The next time I continued
to tako your Compound : and 1 said then, if I
went my full time and my baby lived to bo
three months old, I should send a letter to you.
My baby is now seven months old. and is as
healthy and hearty as any one could wish. I
cannot express my gratitute to you. I was so
bad that I did not dare to go away from homo
to stay any length of time Praise Cod for
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-
Sound; and may others who are suffering
as I did and find relief. Wishing you suc-
cess in the future as in thejpast, and may many homes be brightened as
mine lias been."—Mrs. L. Z. Whitnky, 4 Flint St., Bomerville, Mass."
The medicine that cures the ills of women is
Lydia E. Pinkham's
MRS. iTWHITNEY./' BABY
Dr. Bull's Cough
| Cures a Cough or Cald at once. fian|||igi|
/ Conquers Croup,Whooping-Cough. W J. |£U
Hoarseness, Bronchitis, Grippe and
I Consumption. Mothers praise it. Doctors presenbo it.
) Quick, sure results. Get only Dr. Bull's ! Price, 25 cents.
Dr. Dull'. Pill, cure Constipation. Fifty pills, 10 tt.. Trial box, 5 ctl.
Get th. LIVEK uod ITOM Aril In K<K ii condition. iPrice. Ite tt drug* lit. orB«nriafct |
Sschuh drub co. cairo, m.'
Ralph Waldo Emerson in an
essay on Eloquence said, in
speaking of a man whom he
described as a Godsend to his town,
"He is put together like a
" The Perfected American Watch an illustrated book
of interesting information about <watches, 'will be sent
free upon request.
American Waltham Watch Companyf
KICHT" will relieve you ut once. Take it regularly, and the cause of
the trouble will be rapidly removed.
mr w A. Rexroat. P.M.. F.lmont. Tex . *avs he wm troubled with
CHAMP COLIC ince childhood, and *'W05il)KKH'L fcHGIIT la the ouly
reoieUj that would cure him
For by A|*n< 1a Mv ry Town.
n ADQ V NMV IHsroVKKY; fives
1 quick relief uud cures wornt
Book of testimonial* aud IO treatment
" Dr. H. n.ORKEN'8 SONS. Box b. Atlanta. Ua.
Taatea Good. Use
■in time. Sold br drugglsta.1
OLD SORES CURED
Allen's I'leerlne Ralve cures I'hroale B®"- 1
Srr ful«u« I lf«*r«. T«riea e I'lrer*. ladnlmt Merrurlal
I Irera, While Hwelllaa. Hllk Uf. Salt Rkeail. hw
Korea, all oltf .orr.. V«Otl l uo !raHare, no mUter
■U*dia|. B; ml' 63«. J. I. W.LEN, ST. I ALL. MI..V,
A. N. K.-H
HI'IIEIV WMITIKO TO ADVKBTIIEVI
plfiiie atutr that yoi* mw (be Advtrtlie*
■tat lu Ulie paper.
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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. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc104802/m1/7/: accessed March 18, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.