The Hennessey Clipper. (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 12, No. 43, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 20, 1902 Page: 4 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
Entered ns second-Hans rn:i!l matter at the
postortloo at Hennessey, O. T.
11.00 A YKAR IN ADVANCE.
Published every Thurnday at Flennesst'y,Okla-
N. P. DAVES,
Editor anil Publisher.
The most striking feature of
the Boston strike now is that the
strike lias been broken.
In Minnesota a life prisoner
is legally dead, but that does not
deter Jim Younger from wanting
Mr. Carnegie's approval of
novels does not of course embrace
i:ll kinds. As liberal as ho is,
lie must draw the line there.
The announcement is repeated
11 iiit Pension commissioner Evans
will resign his position for a
bt iter paying one.
It was thought Ex-Chancellor
i-'i.iwV collection of bugs could
Pirdly bo improved upon until
I is son returned from Africa
with li>,i U0 more to add to the
In the senate yesterday, Mr.
iSpconer iii his argument for the
bill protecting tlie president,
said that nn assault upon the
1 resident was a crime against
i he nation. There is logic in his
'! he success of Governor Crane
in effecting a satisfactory .settle-
ment of the big strike in Boston
shows the friendly feeling that
laboring classes and others inter-
ested in the strike entertained
for ihe govorm.r.
A Pretty forcible Presentation.
The Kansas City Journal, op-
posing the election of United
States Senators by direct vote of
the people, presents this strong
argument in favor of its conten-
tion: "As viewed by the found-
ers of government, Senators are |
ambassadors from equal states. I ii
They represent that entity ~
known as 'the state' and not the
voting population. This idea of
state entity permeates our whole
system. The President is se-
lected by a convention of the
states, not by a convention of the
people, if the system is wrong,
we should strike at the founda-
tion by making the presidential
office a popular one. What the
supporters of popular elections!
are leading to is a complete aban-
lonment of the system through
which we have grown and flour-
ished for more than a century. I
If we make the office of Senatoi
a popular one, representative o
the state organization, the next
logical step is t*> apportion these
Senators according to popular**
tion, and then the last vestige of! ^
the idea of independent states !
will have taken its departure."
rrcnictliig Southern Lducjticn.
From the Philadelphia Press.
The progress of the latest'
movement to promote education (<\
in the South is such as to assure1
a large measure of success to!
this commendable effort. The
work will be in the hands of an
organization to be known as the
(lenora 1 i'ducational Boarc
We arc putting in our whole time these dr.ys discounting bills and cut-
ting down prices. When you pass our bargains you are spending more mon-
ey for less goods than your neighbors who trade with us. It makes no differ-
ence what kind of goods you want, if they are in the range of our immense
stock, we can, and what is more, we Will Save You Money.
We are making wholesale prices on Men's and Boys' Clothing this season
We mark our goods from io to 25 per cent less than other clothing houses
and now we are selling our entire line of suitsat a special discount of 33 1-3
per cent. That means the $io absolutely al! wool English Clay Worsteds sell j*
now for $6.65 per suit and each suit is sold under a positive guarantee as to ^
quality and workmanship.
500 pr.s ladies and children's $1.50 shoes for 89c.
200 $1.25 men's hats, all styles, for 75c.
We are showing the latest patterns in new sum-
mer wash goods.
We lead the grocery business—others imitate.
We pay the highest price for chickens, butter
!$ New Bargains Every Day at the old Stand
Branch Stores at Okeene, Marshall and Bison.
The heavy snow storms which
raged over tie D-ko'as and a
portion of Nebraska last week
caused much delay in the rail
road traffic. It
"V rr, c; kcj & sr- sl -?•
which will have at its disposal " .
the money contributed for tin. ioiiiiIjIcjcI him to achieve the charged to defray the expenses
object iu view. About $1,000 - i sPot''!l' individual honors of the of the examiners while grading
(100 lias already been given' and ! 1>hiliPl « campaign. J tli
further assistance has been ! Thocitizun s°Mier, when he is ( , .
promised as it may be needed. j a good one, and especially when ' will be prompt ill notifiying me,
But more reassuring even v,° is aS successful as General j so I can select places to hold the
Hennessey, Oklahoma, $
&■' C-: -s 3 S 5 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 **"'
1 hope the teachers and pupils
than the generous support al- ■ Fun^ton'i is ver>' near to the [examination. So far I have se
•dy given is the practical char- 'U1')'!C 'ieart> and certainly j lected the following places:
actor of the work outlined. The "ow'lorcAmerica is lie more District 17, generally known
object of the association as staled ! certain of a cordial and unstinted as the Beulah school.
. | is to promote education without i we'clmo t'lan i'1 Chicago. District No. 21, known as the
A "P. <■« ol the cnto,- Sheridan school.
stock would result from the
storm. In some places the loss
in this respect is estimated to be
from 23 to 510 percent.
The straight forward manner
in which Governor Perguson
expresses his disapproval of
teachers' ngencio.i and their
recommendations is comuienda
ble to say the least. In seeking
a position the competent teacher
snould depend upon his own
merits to help him through,
and not upon the assistance of an
I position to let the festivities go
; j for what they are worth, relying
upon our guest for the apprecia
years. Much has been
, with the help of this money to
ditions, to) '^oi back the tide of ignorance
10 general 'n that neighborhood.
T'tr Outlook for Wheat.
That the prospects for wheat
are at this time favorable is gen-
erally considered by persons
who have watched the conditions
since the rain, it would be
rather difficult, perhaps unwise'
under present c o n 1
prophesy as to the general j1,1 t!mt neighborhood. But
outlook. j the light of present knowled0„
When the rain fell early last |110 one wil! d«ny that much more
week it was thought that am.ther j wou''l have been accomplished
week would enable people to .'1:ttl there been a better idea of
determine the conditions of the the situation and of the methods
wheat crop. Had the weather Ibesl adapted to the South. A
continued as warm as it was whi 11 hirger measure of success would
the rain came, the wheat wot 1 1 have been reached, itisoncour-
liave advanced enough to s. ttie aging to know that the mistakes
tlie <;ues;i >n as to how nuuli had the past are recognized and
A pleasant aspect of the enter-
sex, to co-operate with other ed- itainment of General Funston is
ueational organizations and soith° ilbsonce of any comment
avoid duplication, to develop the ! 11,1011 th°financial outlay involved,
public school system, especially IThere scems to be a £encral <iis
in the rural districts, to aid ex-
isting institutions, to further the
establishment of training schools
for t/achers, to develop the prin-iti0n thoy and tUe si,irit that
ciple of self-help, to collect infor- PromPte thcm Reserve.
niation on educational matters,to! Ho ls of our own kith and kin'
inform the public and make sti'g- j a brothcr that we delight to honor
gestions, t > educate public opin- j a C0!1SP1CU0US servant of the
ion and to promote in all suitable rePublic. and one that has earned
ways every form of valuable ed- from her and from her citizens
ueational work. jl'10 gratitude and affection en
j gendered by useful services and
Chicago has lately busied itself
with the entertainment of a dis-
lars have been contributed by I tinguished stranger. It was her
the North to aid education in the ' Pleasure t0 °Pen her gates
South during the past thirty lllm alu' welcomo him-
done our Suost today, brave soldier
and good citizen, we cannot but
District No. 89, known as the
Also an examination will be
held in the county superintend-
ent's oflice in Kingfisher.
G. D. Moss,
ANSWERS DEATH'S CALL.
Aa Invadfarj Army.
Dispatches from the eastern
states, where the immigration
bureaus of the Northwestern
railways are located, assert that
"two hundred thousand home-
seekers will invade the north-
western states in 1902." This
is regarded as a conservative
estimate by the railway mana-
gers who are preparing to handle
the crowds. When it is stated
that 150,000 home-seekers came
into the northwest last year is
not so remarkable. The esti
mates are made upon the basis
of reports of immigration agents
in the lield in the eastern and
middle states. It is believed the
immigration of the present year
j First published in the CLIPPER, Meli 8, 1002.
Notice for Publication.
Land Oflice at Klnifflsher,O. T.. Jan. 50. Isoe
Notice is hereby itlvcn that the foliowln*-
named settler has llled notice of his intention
to make llual proof in support of his claim, and
that said proof will be made before Register
and lieeeiver of the r. s. Land Office at King.
Usher, Oklahoma, on May 7, IDOL'. vU:
William S. Dcwces, H. E. 13873,
for the S E 32. Twp 19 N. R8WI M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
hi* continuous residence upon unci cultivation
of said land, vu:
John Marshall. Joseph Bailey, Thos. McCar-
rel and Roy McCun el. all of l^acey. Okla
.. EMORY D. BROWNLEE.
First published in the Clipper, Feb. 20, 1902.
Notice for Publication.
Land Oflice at Kingfisher. O. T.. Jan. 4. 1902
Notice is hereby given that the following
named set tier has llled notice of bin iatention
to ma.<e llnal proof in support or hisclaim.and
t.iat said proof will be made before register or
receiver at Kinglisher.O. T.on Apr. 21,1902, vLs:
for the N' E H Sec 26. T 19. R ,1 w I M.
He names tlie following witnesses to prove
nuous reaidenee upon and cultivation
of. said land, viz:
b raucis C'arr, John W. Paris, Thomas Ken*
dersoii, VN 111. Downer, all of Hennessey OT
39-14 EMORY 1). BROWN LEE. Register. '
This is an admirable platform,
and if adhered to ought to result
in the accomplishment of much
valuable work. Millions of dol-
i come, from the
John Doutlntt expires early this! states that furnished the largest
morning. His remains to be portion of tlie newcomers last,-
shipped to his home for burial, j year- Ohio, Indiana, Southern First published in thecoma. 180i
Michigan, Illinois, Iowa, Kansas
John Douthit died at 3:30
I o'clock this morning at the resi-
dence of his son E. P. Douthitt,
un south Main street
was due to diseases incident to
The deceased lived at Indiana,
Pennsylvania. He had been vis- i •
itiiifj with his son at this place!
having come here shortly before'^"1 1 ° "S '
Christmas. For five or six weeks
lie had been confined to his bed
been killed, and how mut h could
be depended upon for a crop.
With the modified conditions
due to the c< !d weather which hi;s
prevailed for several days, the
wheat which was beginning to
show up, has bi-i>n temporarily
checked and it will probably be
somedays before satisfactory dis
cernnients can be made as to the
jmijMjrtion of wheat to be relit d
that there is a disposition to
avoid them in the future. The
promoters of education in the
South have been "educated" in
this respect and the result of the
present movement will be more
in proportion to the efforts put
Wrlcomc to Grncrd! l onstcn.
From the Chicago Post.
I hero ure few personalities
made known during the Spanish
extend a more intimate welcome
and his career.
Th0 annUi — ,
pupils desiring to graduate from His occupation was that of brick
tlie common school course will laying, which trade he followed
be held on the last Thursday and j till last summer. He spent the
r,1riday, 2-ltli and 25th of April, greater portion of his life in
1 he competition will be keen-
Pi (1 • ti f'rlhis yeal' than before,
a s ed |Missourii Oklahoma and Texas
are making strenuous efforts to
turn the tide of immigration in
their direction, and have agents
in the East and Middle West at
coast states are also earnestly at
work, as they have been for sev-
by a real affection and Iund aithough given careful nurs- ^ al year3'an<| thuIr cfforts have
•y a natural pride iii him! lnS an^ skillful medical attention, n,'( An e 1 ma^ mficent
arecr. ^ condition was such that no! ,03 ' !" hundreds of
^—,7 7^ . hopes could be entertained fur ,h"usan,ls " : "1 Pros-
to Pupils and Teachers I his recovery. perous people who have settled
examination for) Mr. Douthitt was horn in 1815. ^ ^"mgton, Oregon and Cali-
1 forma, where they have pur-
ehased lands and made homes.—
The teachers will please let me
know as soon as possible the
number of pupils in their schools
Pennsylvania, except a few years
when he worked at his trade in
"There are few persons," says
| a soldier w ho, long since returned
Notice is hereby given that by virtue of an
order of sale issued by the clerk of the dis-
tnrt cuuri of the Second Judicial District „f
Oklahoma Territory within and for Kingfisher
< oimty in an action wherein T. I). Varuler-
voort is pluintifl. and Cornelius Button. Amv
ants 1VUin Liuk und Ku«ene Link defend-
! will at 4 o'clock p m. on the SWth day of
March A. I). I,«>2. at front door of the couri
house m kingfisher City, Kingfisher County
i uUiahomii i erritory. offer for sale at nubile
'• [■ 1IIK d< M-, it ed i •• il •• v t ,i t •'
to-wit: i he North half of the Southeast quar-
ter a:.d Southeast quarter of the Southeast
'r^rter of section Kleven. I'ownship Nineteen
North. Range Kig.it West of the Indian Merid-
ian. containing in all one hundred and twenty
^^UUCd Ln Kin^asher County, Okluho-
JSob tW Property was appraised al
',r,'Vortvlftvi d on as the property of
said defendants and will he sold to the highest
sale ° haUd l° sutisfy sald or(le'' of
ruaryt^D Vo?7 hand thlS 20th dtty of Feb*
.n a| t.t W R. KRLLEY.
,U*H Sheriff Kingfisher Co.. O. t.
j " ™ since 1 011
, . " Mississippi, He had been a hard. to civic ranks, "who know how
hat expect to take the examina j working man uutil failing health j the name of buck-board came to
'lon- compelled him to abandon bis U «>miinii *„ i.: . r.
It is evident, from all visible1 war and the insurrection in the
indications, «hat the late wheat' Philippines more esteemed than
is in much better shape than the that of the soldier who becomes
pirly. I his does not mean that Chicago's guest today.
the early wheat is all gone but: A volunteer soldier, Rrigadier
simply that it does not look as well < leneral Frederick Funston math
us ihe late. The recent rains application under new, strang!
produced a decided change in the i and diilicult conditions of just
appearance of both early and late! the virtues that make the good
wheat, and in instances where it)civilian, and especially the good
was hardly thought possible for I American. Courage, enterprise,
tlie crops to do any good, the!Adaptability, these were present
wheat hus parted to advance. 'in high degree in his make uj
Should there be pupils in dis-
tricts where the schools have
closed that desire to take the ex-
amination, they will please let
me know at once.
If you take the examination
and fail to make the required,
average of 85, but make a grade
of p,"> or more in any branch you
can retain those grades and take
the examination in the rest of
the branches next year. And if
any feel that they are not pre-
pared to take the examination in
all the branches this year, they
can be examined in the ones they
compelled him to abandon his J be applied to a vehicle.
Church and lodge Directory.
FIR®J OiiURCH. Sunday Schoo
10a. tn. i reaching at II a. in. and 7:30 n
m. Junior H Y P U 2:30 p. in. Senior HYPO
•2-ilnIS Jiadics Mite Soeiety. Wednesday,
2.30 p. in. 1 rayer Meeting. Thursday. 7:30 p m
Rev. J. N. HOOVER, Pastor. '
J^IRST M E. CHURCH. Sunday School 10:00
a in. Morning Sermon 11:00 a. m. Class
Meeting 1-15 p ni. Epworth League 7:00 p m
ThS™S^SeeS.:°° " "• Prayer n"°Uo'
Rev. DL'DOIS. Pastor.
Ills ib du-d tom* five J way back in Ihe '20s, when th«| ••
years ago. j transportation of goods, wares
le remains will be shipped and merchandise was principally
nr*nf T -«#1 _ n i i J
for interment to Indiana, t'enn.,
at which place the funeral ser
vices will be held.
"So you advise me not to sue,'
said the client.
"I do"' said the lawyer.
"Well," returned the disap-
pointed client, l,it seems strange:" "o" mere were
that when a man pays for advice' fre'iut>nt mishaps, mostly from
ho can't get what ho wants."— the wagons overturning,
Chicago Post. | Dr. Huck overhauled the outfit
i and abandoning the wagon bod-
When children have the ear ; ies, long boards were set direct
all by wagons. Dr. Huck, who
for long years after was the
military storekeeper hero, was
then iu charge of stores en route
to army posts in the southwest.
In east Tennessee difficulty was
experienced by reason of the
rousrh roads, and there were
ltOY I), a GILLESPIE, Pastor,
W. M Friday and 4th Sat-
«t e'lfh month at (j. H hall
Myrtle llarman. See. Mrs. O. WEDOE, Pres.
J-JENJJESSRY LODGE No 12 K. 0f p. Meets
,, in i ' 7 ,l,r every Monday evenlnir
" attend ' All Kniithts cordimly invited
niienu. i , fti. Ahlstiioii, 0. C.
(JORONADO LODGE No. 9 A. F A A U
third f S?J2?lUniCntl2n racets first and
haii nlyhls of e*eh month, at Rloek'i
l i M lei s>nrvlhre' Invited.
n. i.. mi.es, Sec.y. k. l. Sheets, W. M.
J^REEMONT POST No. 11, CI. A R meet-
idea doubtless was not new, but
Dr. Buck's example was followed
and take the rest next'ache, saturate a piece of cotton ' ly on the axles or hnn.r i'W"'. ! w'len roads were
This seems to me to be a'with Ballard's Snow Liniment J and the stores were reloaded in 1 waTdone"! ^i"' mUCh hauling
. it ,.-;ii t tu I as done by the use of wheel,
very liberal offer, and I sincere- and place it in the ear, It will | such a manner that there were I axle and , * xr
V trust that as many as can will stop the pain quickly. Price, £fi no further delavs from bronl-'f r n v °" V
take the Por isle by P. A. downs, Ud Z 1^, rcc.ll.
i w -wuhKr^somc ■"
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Daves, N. F. The Hennessey Clipper. (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 12, No. 43, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 20, 1902, newspaper, March 20, 1902; Hennessey, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc104985/m1/4/: accessed January 16, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.