The Hennessey Clipper. (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 42, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 14, 1901 Page: 3 of 10
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Laundry Building in Chicago Is
Wrecked and Burned by the
Explosion of a Boiler.
DEATHS KAY REACH TWEMTY-FiVE.
Topeka, Kan., March 12.—Two laws
were passed by the legislature that
will save the state a vast amount of
money annually for the earn of its
insane. One is the Carpenter bill,
which provides for the deportation
of non-resident insane paupers. It
is estimated by Senator Carpenter that
this alone will save the state $100,-
~ 000. The other provides for the plac-
Ttae Accident Ocearred Shortly After the jDg Qf ^ho destitute insane no.t in
Employes Had Gone to Work iu the asylums under control of the state
Moral,., and 1U Literally Tor. bonr(, of charltles. Heretofore tho
"UT'S T s'ate has paid tho various counties
11 low ti Through a Window lOO Feet. , 1
: for keeping' those unfortunates. In
Chicago, March 12.—'The boiler of several instances the counties have
the Doremus laundry, occupying part padded their accounts, and in other
of the old Waverly theater building on , instances people would "work" the
West Madison street between Throop j county and the state would have to
and Loomis streets, blew up shortly ' stand for it. One woman was on the
after eight o'clock Monday morning state's pay roll for nine years as being
Generally Understood That China
Desires the Acquisition of Man-
churia by the Czar.
and in a short time eight bodies had
been taken from the ruins, while the
list of injured will reach 25, a num-
ber of whom will die. Several other
employes are reported missing. Two
or three other persons are supposed
to be buried in the smoking ruins,
including William Dean, ten years old,
who was in bU father's restaurant at
the time of the explosion, and has
not been seen since. The explosion
insane. During all that time she kept
house for her husband and gave birth
to six children.
KANSAS WOMAN ON TRIAL.
Mm. America Allen Charged with Com-
plicity lu the Murder or ller \Yc*llhj
Husband l,ast April.
Burlington, Kan., March 12.—The
murder case against Mrs. America Al-
... .. . , len for complicity in the murder of
took place at a time when many i. . . ' m i * «
. 1 , . .t . , * i I her husband, a wealthy merchant of
of the employes of the laundry had inu ... . , -
. , .. . . * . Ottumwa, this eouutj', was called tor
gone to work, a time register found . . , .. . . T ..
f " . . . ^ . j i trial Monday. 1 lie case of James ILar-
in the ruins showing that 36 had al- . ... / .. . ... .
, . , . S*. - . ris, in jail for the same crime, will bo
ready reported for duty, while two or J
three others wero known to have
just entered the building.
The force of the explosion was so
terrific that buildings for blocks
around were shaken as if by nn earth-
quake and hundreds of windows were
shattered. The explosion lifted half
of the roof of tho Immense building
many feet in the air, which fell di-
rectly back into the ruins of the
building, carrying with it the portion
of tho brick wall that bad not been
blown outward and burying under
tons of debris the unfortunate em-
ployes. The wreckage near the boiler
and in the east part of the building
nt once took Are and through the
blinding clouds of dust and smoke and
escaping steam could be seen strug-
gling men and women, some of them
called next. Harris, a young man,
killed John Allen last April. Harris
confessed to the murder. He waited
in the shadow of a tree iu Allen's
yard and shot him just as he was
about to step into the house. The
state charges that Mrs. Allen helpe"
to plan tho murder and that she
agreed to pay Harris for doing It, be-
sides promising to marry Harris aft-
erwards. Allen willed all of his prop-
erty to Mrs. Allen. Harris is now
apparently preparing to plead insan-
A WARNING TO HIS FRIENDS.
KentucTclan Who Had 8<innnderod n For-
tuuo Through Drink Drowned IIlui-
self In the Ohio JMver.
Manchester, O., March 12.—The fob
half burled in wreckage, others feebly j lowing was found iu the river hero:
endeavoring to climb to some place "Cattletsburg, Ky.—The last of
of safety, while from various parts J 000 uow gene and I have gone with it
of the ruins came cries for help. The
fire department soon extinguished
the flames and the work of rescue be-
gan at once. Oue by one the wounded
and bleeding girls were cafried to
nearby stores where they were given
hasty medical attention and then tak-
en to hospitals in ambulances. In two
instances the bodies were so fright-
fully mangled that a clothes basket
was sued to carry thcra out.
The cause of the explosion is a. mys-
Plcaso tell my friends to repent and
quit drinking so they may meet me in
a better world. All my friends to
pray for my old friend and ohujj, M
McNealy. You will find my body in
the muddy Ohio.—It. A Johnson."
Illicit Still* In Chicago Cellars.
Chicago, March 12.—In the base-
ments of decrepit frame buildings
scattered through the Italian quarter
of the west Bide detectives discovered
i mi i casks containing over 60,000 gallons
ter.v an<l as the engineer was killed , of ^ pressed and fermented in th.
It, may never he known. The boiler, j m . ce,lar> uf thfJ ter This
It is Baid. was nn old one of 135 pounds > vin(1 t,)e ,|etective!1 asserti ls 8ol(l
steam pressure. It is stated that the ! v,IUl0ut bej seen bv „„„ lns[)ector
pas used was manufactured on the nud without h a'y tax.
premises and a great deal of gasoline
was also used. This may account in
part for the violence of the explo-
PORTO RICANS PROTEST.
A Delegation Tells tho President That tho
New Taxation I.nws Will Impover-
ish the Island.
Washington, March 13.—The presi-
dent Monday grunted special audience
to the members of the Porto Kican
commission which was appointed at a
mass meeting of the citizens of the
island to protest against the law en-
acted by tbe legislature known as
tho Hollander bill. This measure pro-
vides for the raising of various rev-
enue by property and excise taxes.
The commissioners contended that
there exists to-day in Porto Ilieo three
taxes levies and collected for the same
purpose, "from tho impoverished
pockets of the people."—the new ex-
cise tuxes under the Holland law. the
Kaunas Robbers Make Dig llaal.
Wellington, Kan., March 12.—The
private bank of J. IT. Springer, nt Ar-
gonia, was entered last night by three
men and $2.GOO in cash and $4,000 in
registered government throe per cent
bonds secured. Two hundred doWlirs
of the money was in silver, $200 iu
gold and £2,200 in paper money. About
$140 in silver and gold and $S,000 iu
bonds was left untouched.
Died on His Way Home.
Fort Scott, Kan., March 12.—The
body of Charley Jurd, a young man
who was with the regular army in the
Philippines and died on a transport
on the way home, arrived at his home
here and will be buried with military
honors Tuesday. Compauy F, Twen-
tieth Kansas, will attend the funeral,
Cnpt. Jolxu Palmer in tbe Kaoc.
Washington, March 12.—Capt. John
Palmer is the latest candidate for
commissioner of pensions to succeed
old insular and municipal taxes, and j H. Clay Evans, of Tennessee, when
tho customs duties under the Porto ' bis resignation is banded in. Capt.
liiean civil government act. Under ! Palmer has strong G. A. R. support,
the bill $500,000 or more will be col-
lected semi-annually iu advance there-
by, the protest says, lessening the
LI HUNS CHANG VERY SECRETIVE.
money in circulation (of which there
is less than $2,000,000) and produc-
ing a state of impoverishment and
having been comma ml cr-in-chief of
To Sell Kansas Indian F.ands.
Topeka, Kan., March 12.—The United
States land office here will sell the
last of the lands of the Chippewa and
business stagnation, as the taxes are Kimsee Indians Wednesday. The res-
collected by summary process. It is , ervation is iu Franklin county and
nsserted that the measure is both nn jms been reduced by frequent treaties
income and property tax law, that
two of the principal industries of the
Island (rum and tobacco) are taxed
so heavily that thoir production under
present conditions is practically pro-
Native Scents to Ho Tried.
Washington, March 12.—It has been
decided by the war department to
try the experiment of native scouts
in the Philippines. None but natives
of undoubted fidelity and loyalty to
the government of the United States
will be employed. All scouts will be
subject to the articles of war.
Blast Not Even Visit Saloons.
Dubuque, la., Mnreli 12.—The Chi-
cago Great Western railroad lias is-
sued sweeping orders to employes. It
prohibits them from entering saloons
or using- liquors whether on or off
duty. They must also pay their hon-
Monarchists Plotting In BrarH.
"Rio Janeiro, March 12.—While It is
officially denied that a monarchist
plot has been discovered there aro
many circumstances which show that
the government is guarding against
«iny attempt to overthrow it.
Haptlst College la Home.
New Orleans, March 12.—Rev. D Q
Whltinghill, a prominent Baptist di-
vine, will sail uext week for Kome,
to establish there a college for the
training of native Baptist preacher*
Due Report Kays the Old Statenmun Is Se-
cretly Favoring Kassla, While Again It
Is Reported That Uo lias Called I'pon
America, iireut Hrltaln, tJcrmany and
•Japan to ltcnh>t the Char's Deuiauds.
London, March 12.—"Chinese signa-
ture of the Munchurian convention Is
practically assured," says the St. Pe-
tersburg correspondent of the Daily
Mail, "because Kussia last August sent
to the empress dowager 7,500 pounds
of bar silver." "It is not likely that
the powers will oppose the schemes
of Kussia," says the Pckin correspond-
ent of the Morning 1'ost. "The situa-
tion is regarded as very gloomy. Even
tbe Chinese plenipotentiaries declare
openly that intervention by the pow-
ers is not desirable unless they are
prepared to back up their protests."
Li lluug Chang has had a lone hand
iu the negotiation of the treaty with
Kussia regarding Manchuria, lie ad-
mits that it will be hard for China
to accept two of the articles of the
convention, providing for Kussian mil-
itary occupation of the provinces and
tbe cession of all mining rights. Earl
Li is very secretive with his closest
friends regarding the text of tho
treaty, lie is charged with showing a
dangerous partiality for Kussia.
The Times publishes a dispatch
from Shanghai, March 11, saying:
"It is reported upon trustworthy au-
thority that Kussia has notified China
that unless the Manchurian conven-
tion is signed at tin early named date,
she (Russia) will withdraw the con-
vention and substitute harder terms
in its place. Li Hung Chang declares
that be is powerless to resist and has
appealed to the United States, Great
Britain, Germany and Japan to in-
tervene in China's behalf."
In an effort to stop wholesale rob-
beries at Canton, 14 bandits were ex-
ecuted and four others are being
starved to death in cages, where they
aro exposed to public view. The cages
are so constructed that it is impossi-
ble for Inmates to lie down. These
heroic measures have scarcely reduced
Dispatches from Lan Chau assert
that Gen. Tung Fu llsiang with 29,-
000 men and Prince Tuan with 10,-
000 men are at Ning Hsu prepared to
BLIZZARD IN THE NORTH
and sales until now it contains only
Rock Island's New Branch I.hte.
Guthrie, Ok., March 12.—A chartei
has beer-, issue dto the Enid & Ana-
darko railway, which will bo built
from Rnld southwest to Anadarko,
in the Kiowa and Comanche Indian
reservation, a distance of 110 miles.
It is a branch of tho Rock Island.
Killed Over n Trivial Matter,
Muneie, Ind., March 12.—"Fighting
Bill" Jones, a blacksmith, shot and
instantly killed James Herros, his
tenant, in a quarrel over whether a
board should be nailed across a win-
dow of the house occupied by Hcrron
and owned by Jones.
Protected by Clvl! Sorviee
Topoka, Kan., Ma rob 12.—Under the
new state civil service law, officials
and employes at the state institutions
cannot be disaharged for political
reasons. The only way they can be
gotton rid of is by tho Investigation
Frozen In a Kansas Blizzard.
Preston, Kan., March 11.—Daniel
Jones, farmer, was froien to death
Sunday night on tbe prairie during
the blizzard, lie was a veteran of
tho civil war.
Sleet, Snow and Rain at MlUrnakep Com-
bine to Demoralize Tralllc nud En-
danger Many Lives.
Milwaukee, March 12.—The most
disastrous sleetstorm in years visited
Wisconsin Sunday, cutting the city
off from communication with the out-
side world und demoralizing traffic.
Officials of the telegraph companies
report that between GOO and 700 poles
are down between Milwaukee and Chi-
cago. A fierce blizzard swept over
tho northern country. Wind, snow und
sleet combined make it the worst
storm that bus been experienced for
a long time. Great concern is felt
for the large number of fishermen
who are out on tho ice in the bay.
SCHEME OF SERVANT GIRL.
Pretty Elizabeth Kaburick, of Blooming'
ton. III., Guilty of Victimizing Young
Men on Matrimonial Contracts.
Springfield, 111., March 12.—Tn th*
Cnited States district court Miss Eliz-
abeth Kaburick, of Bloomington,
pleaded guilty to using the mails to
defraud and paid a fine of $50 and
costs. Miss Kaburick is a pretty hotel
servant who victimized several young]
men by advertising for a husband,]
corresponding with them and secur-
ing money from them with which she
was to pay her expenses to come to
them to be married. She secured sev-
eral hundred dollars in this way. After
her arrest she returned a portion of
the money thus secured.
Man Shoots School-Children.
St. Paul, Minn., March 12.—Three
school children were shot by a man
named Keddetz at Cosmos, an done oi
the victims was fatally injured. Bad*
detz was passing the schoolhouse and
the children pelted him with snow-
balls, when he opened fire with a re-
volver. Intense indignation was
aroused by the deed.
Pallas, Tex., March 12. lTp to to-
night eight deaths are reported from
the Wills Point tornado. Tho prop-
erty loss in Wills Point is estimated
at $75,000, and in Van Zandt and sur-
rounding country districts at $100,000.
The storm seetion extends into Ar-
kansas, Louisiana and up the Missis-
sippi valley nearly to Memphis iu re-
gions almost without wire or rail.
Extended Over n Wide Area.
St.. Louis, March 12.—Reports from
the storm-ridden portions of Texas
and Arkansas continue to come in.
Information from Pine Prairie, Ark.,
75 miles north of Texarkana, is to
the effect that the entire town has
been swept away and many persons
injured, two being killed. The dam-
age done by the tornado at New Bos-
ton, Tex., will aggregate $65,000 and in
the surrounding vicinity it is Incal-
culable. Many farm houses have been
unroofed and families left without a
home. Tn the village of New Boston
alone there were .10 storehouses ond
residences dislodged or demolished.
From Blossom, Tex., a station of 1.200
souls, comes the report that the peo-
ple there suffered as much from the
wind as did New Boston, the entire
town being* dismantled.
Worst Ever Experienced.
Chicago, March 12.—The northwest
is still cut off from telegraph and
telephone communication with the
rest of the world. The sleet storm,
which was tbe worst ever experienced
in this section, accompanied ly a
northeast gale, leveled practically all
wires between Chicago and St. Paul.
The telegraph companies without ex-
ception reported absolute inability to
handle the briefest message for that
section. All railroads suffered almost
complete paralysis of their telegraph
CONGER STARTS HOME.
American Minister to China Leaves Tcklv
for un Extended Vacation in the
Washington, March 12.—A cable-
gram received at the state depart-
ment Monday announces the depart-
ure of Minister Conger that morning,
en route to tbe United States. His 00
days' leave of absence will begin when
he reaches Ran Francisco.
Mr. Conger's message was as fol-
lows: "Pekin, March 11.—I leave Pc-
ldn to-day for America. Squire# is
left in c irgc." Thus it appears clear-
ly that Mr. Rockhill is not in any
sense a successor to Mr. Conger as
United States minister at Pekin nt
this time, but simply a special com-
missioner, limited in his functions
to the negotiations with the Chinese
government and the other ministers
for a settlement of the troubles grow-
ing1 out of tho boxer uprising.
NATION JURY DISAGREED.
rive of the Men Who Tried the Knnsan
Joint-Smasher nt Wichita Think
Senate Amendments to the Hay-
Pauncefote Treaty Not Agree-
able to the English.
REPLY WAS PRESENTED MONDAY.
There Is an end to
acute suffering when
St Jacobs Oil
There Is Nothing In the Nature of a Conn-
let Proposition and Then* Will lie No
Further Attempt to Amend tlie Clay-
ton- Bulwor Treaty I/iiIcns lutie Sain
Takes the Initiative.
Washington, March 12.—The long i
expected answer from the British
government to the state department's
communication reciting the action of
the senate upon the liay-Paunccfote ,
treaty, was retunred at noon Mon- •
day. Lord Pauneefote, the British i
ambassador, had already acquainted
Secretary Hay with the fact that be '
had received a communication from .
his government on tbe subject and as
It had been in his possession for sev- I
eral days, Secretary Hay had acouired
general knowledge of the character
of the British response. Lord Paunee-
fote came to the state departnjpent at
noon by appointment At the conelu- Inoculation has lowered fatal cases
slon of the conference, it was stated in cholera from ten to two per cent,
that the instruction t. Lord Paunee- j There are 798 species of roses
fote was to notify the government of known, aud 4b8 of chrysanthemums,
the United States that the British j Cancer kills but 67 under 20 for
government did not see its way clear j svery H.000 between the ages of 70
W the acceptance of the senate amend- j and 100.
ments. The amendments were treat- j Seventy-three thousand out of every
ed in detail nt some length, in nrgu- | 1,000,000 deaths in England are due to
Wichita, Kan., March 12.—The jury
in the Mrs. Nation case failed to agree
and the jurymen nave been dis-
charged. It is said they stood seven
to five for conviction. Mrs. Nation
was charged with destruction of sa-
Out of the Topeka flail.
Topeka, Kan., March 12.—Mrs. Car-
rie Nation has given bond agaiu and
was released from jail Monday. She
has made some money out of the noto-
riety she has gained l>y her hatchet,
but she will not tell how much. Much
money comes to her by mail.
HARRISON VERY ILL.
"Bobs" Handed It Back.
Berlin, March 12.—Earl IJobert*
"thankfully returned" to Emperor
Williams the insignia of the Order
of the Black Eagle, conferred at tbe
time of tho kaiser's visit to England,
after noticing the unfavorable com-
ment in the German press.
Iowa University's lllij Loss.
Iowa City, la., March IS.—Fire de-
stroyed the college of medicine and
literary buildings nt the University
of Iowa. The loss is not less than
$250,000. A severe blow was struck
to the university on account of the
loss of recitation rooms.
Physicians *ny the Kx-PretddenCs Condi-
tion llomuins Unchanged—One Lung
Is Seriously Affected.
Indianapolis, Ind., March 12.—The
doctor announces that Gen. Harri-
son's condition remains unchanged.
His temperature is the same as Sun-
day. The opinion prevails that Gen.
Harrison is very ill. The upper left
lung is seriously affected.
Cen. Harrison slept until nearly
nine o'clock Monday morning and
when he was aroused he said that he
felt much better. The general still
has fever. lie confidently declares he
will soon regain his usual health.
Members of the Harrison family have
not been summoned.
AMERICAN SAILORS MUTINY.
Seventy-Five of the Albany Crew Cnnsed
Trouble at Hong Kong and liad
to Be Put In Irons.
Tacoma, Wnsh., March 12.—The
steamship Goodwin brings news that
75 sailors mutinied on the United
States cruiser Albany at IJong Kong.
The refractory sailors were quickly
subdued with swords and revolvers
and placed in irons. They have since
been taken to Cavitc for trial.
JOTTINGS OF SCIENCE.
mentative fashion, the purpose of the
British government being to show
that it had sound reason for declining
to accept them. There was nothing in
the nature of a counter proposition,
nor wns any opening left for further
action by the British government. It
was stated if tliereistobea further at-
tempt to amend the Clayton-Bulwer
treaty, so as to nuthonze the United
State's to construct a wnterwoy across
the isthmus, then it is for the United
States to make the overtures. The
Eight In every 1,000 wounded sol-
diers get lockjaw, and 70 per cent, of
lockjaw eases aro fatal.
Caterpillars hatched from one
ounce of silk worms will eat 1,200
pounds of mulberry leaves, and pro*
duce 120 pounds of cocoons.
Water expands by freezing, be-
cause it Is converted into solid crys-
tals. which do not fit so closely as
particl s of water do. Hence when
Ice is reduccd again to water it will
British government simply drops the j occupy less space than it occupied
matter at this point.
DEFENDING THEIR HOMES.
Many Ex-Boer Soldiers, It Is Stated, flave
Taken the Field to Help the ItrlUsh
Against Marauding Hands.
Bloem fon tin, March 12.—A great
The use of aluminum is growing, and
Its price Is d..-creasing. With the ex-
ception of iron, zinc and lead, it is
now saki to be the cheapest metal on
tbe market. Twenty jcurs a^jo the
world's output was about five tons and
proportion of the former enemies of ^jt8 price was about $30,000 s ton.
Great Britain in South Africa uow | Now tbe price is less than $700 a ton,
frankly throw In tlicir lot with the j and tbe output is reckoned at 6,000
British. Brand fort, Kroonstadt and ; tons.
I' 1 ocm f on t ei n co m pa ti it
ghers arc now bearing arms against
the Boers. They say their object is
not to operate against their former
comrades, but to defend their homes
and property against marauding
bands. Every towu in the Free State
occupied by the British soon will be-
come a center df British influence
extending a long distance in their vi-
cinity. More than 13,000 refugees are
now within tbe British lines, and
many of them demand arms and per-
mission to take the field.
Afraid of Kitchener s Terms.
London, March 12.—Fears aro en-
tertained in tbe reported negotiations
between Lord Kitchener and Gen. Bo-
tha lest the British may bo too easy.
Already from Cape Colony comes a
Strong plea that tbe British ministry
should refuse to grant anything
which could be considered terms by
Dewet Again in Ills Own Conntry.
Pretoria, March 12.—Gen. Dewet
has escaped northward by a forced
march with 400 men. His objective
is believed to be the vicinity of Kroon-
stadt. Now that Gen. Dewet is back
in his own country it will be almost
impossible to operate against him.
Death for Boer Train Wreckers.
Cape Town, March 12.—A court-mar-
tial has sentenced to deat htwo rebels
connected with the recent wrecking
of a train at Taaiboeeh. Others con-
cerned in the crime were condemned
to various terms of improsonment.
A Needles* Wnnuiiv,
The public is warned that five ne^r
i counterfeit $1,000 bills are ia circula-
i tion. There is not much danger, how-
1 ever, confidently declares tbe Chicago
rimes-Herald, that any of the plain
! ptopio will be victimized this time.
THE LIST MADE UP.
Urslo in Farmers* Hands.
Washington, March 12.—The amount
of wheat in fanners' bauds on March
1 was 128,100,000 bushels; corn* 770,-
200,000; oats, 302,800,000.
Italians Are "Seeing Things."
Borne, March 12.—The phenomenon
known as a "blood rain" occurred
Sunday in Sicily and southern and
central Italy. In Naples the ignorant
poople were alarmed by the lurid sky
a ad blood like rain, and rushed to
Sailors I.and In Chains.
New York, March 12.—The British
stent- -e Camperdown arrived from
Cubuu ports, sugar hulen, with 13 of
her crew in irons, charged with mu-
tiny. Six were firemen and six sea^
President McKlnley Has Selected the Nine
St. Louis World's Fair Commissioner*
— Flory May Be Secretary.
Washington, March 12.—As urranged
tentatively and subject to two or
three possible changes on further con-
sideration, the list of nine govern-
ment commissioners in the Louisiana
Purchase exposition is as follows*
Ex-Scnator Thomas II. Carter, of Mon-
tana; ex-Senator William Lindsay, of
Kentucky; ex-Scnator John M. Thurs-
ton, of Nebraska; ex-Senator George
W. McBride, of Oregon; ex-Repre-
sentative William A. Kodenberff, of
Illinois; ex-Representative John M. Al-
len, of Mississippi; ex-Representative
C. N. Brumm, of Pennsylvania; Prof.
Cyrus Northrup, of Minnesota; John,
Mellen, of Indiana. It is thought that
Joseph Flory, of Missouri, will be sec-
retary of the commission.
Wonlil Take n l<urge ISdlflon.
The time is rapidly approaching,
declares tho Chicago Times-Herald,
when an author who can get a copy
of his book into each of the Carnegie
libraries need not care for the pub-
HALF DEAD SOLDIER.
Itetnrns All Broken L'p to Ills Home
in South Dakota*
Bristol, Bo. Dak., March 11, 1901
(Special).—Peter Behres says: "When
I returned from the war I found that
1 was in a very critical condition.
My system was all run down, and I
gradually became worse, until I was
half dead with Kidney and Bladder
Trouble. My family wanted me to
consult a physician, but as I had
learned through several of my com-
rades of tho wonderful cures of
Dodd's Kidney Pills 1 determined to
give them a trial first."
Mr. Bebres, or Capt. Behres as he
6houkl be called, because he was cap-
tain of the 1st Minnesota Cavalry,
and in 1862 was for fourteert mouths
In continual service in warfare with
the Indians, is now an honored Mem-
ber of tbe G. A. R., who^hae.
the ripe old a;je of three'*'" .
aud ten. Ho contimiess v .
on old soldier, seventy yo'1 ' ■ '
and enjoying almost perf '
and all tluiukg for this f,
Dodd's Kidney Pills.
having used tho first
niy faith was not iniepfl
and in a very short whil
were doing the work
them and the bladder
soon eliminated. It
year before 1 wm myself, 1
that time 1 used Dodd's
faithfully and with the Ter
lults that anyone could
would not have been witho
for a king's ransom. X am
as any man of my age."
GOc a box, six boxes for (2.50. Bay
them from your local dealer if yr u
can. If he cannot supply yen, toad
to the Dodds Medicine Co., Buffalo,
You may use with ::
Stiff Unlit on Gov. llarnM.
Washing-ton, March 12.—The fight
over the appointment of a successor
to Gov. Barnos, of Oklahoma, is on
Joaeph McNeal, of Guthrie, has the
active and earnest support of Dele-
gate Flynn and his friends.
'If' t* Crowe's Rnrrender.
Omaha, Neb., March 12.—James Cal-
lahan, accused of being one of the
Cudahy kidnapers, says that if he is
scquiteed upon his alibi, Pat Crowe,
who claims innocence, will surrender.
Sad Aeeldent Near Nprlngflold, Mo.
Springfield, Mo., March 12.—While
trying to ford the swollen Sac river
near here Bunday Mrs. Jesse Ueynoldi
and her ten-year-old aon were
AJntmirm on H.r Flnnl Hpeed Trip.
Pensacola, Fla., March 1 .—Tlie bat-
tleship Alabama snileil at nine o'clock
Monday niorni ng on her final 48-hour
■peed teat trip.
Why Railroad Barufagn Increase.
Kansas City, Mo., March 12.—Tli€
continued increuse in railroad earn-
, ings is not altogether due to a corre-
! sponding increase in business, as 0111 ] *
I many roads business has not
1 nearly as large this winter ns for the J
eorresponding months last year. Yet .. J^at S not trU6 Of DUnflent )!
nearly all of the roads made larger ] * "
earnings. The reason is that since
tho "'community of interest" plan
! rate-cutting has almost ccased.
' To Deepen Manila Harbor.
| Manila, March 12.—The $1,000,00(1
voted by the Philippine commission j £ Qrina 9R rente
to improve Manila harbor will bo used j \ [ * HCCj £«7 CcMlo.
j iu extending the breakwater and
j dredging the harbor to a depth of 30
! feet, which will admit of the largest
ships coming right up to the bulk-
heads. The appropriation also pro-
vides for the deepening of tho Pusig
' giver to a depth pi IS feek
perfect safety ::
beonMITCHELL'S EYE SALVE. -
:: drugs. "MITCHELL'S" ::
;■ is a standard and popular
article. It actually does ::
:: what It claims to do.
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Miller, L. G. The Hennessey Clipper. (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 11, No. 42, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 14, 1901, newspaper, March 14, 1901; Hennessey, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc104848/m1/3/: accessed December 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.