The Hennessey Clipper. (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 4, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 19, 1902 Page: 1 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
HENNESSEY, KINGFISHER COUNTY, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, JUNE 19, 1002.
Your attention is invit-
ed to our large and com-
plete line of
We are strictly in the
push when it comes to
offering big inducements.
Just received an elegant
new line of
Fine quality and latest
styles. Not cheap ex-
cept in price.
TlliS SETTLES IT.
Siutehootl Measure roslpor.ee!
Washington, Juno 14. —The
senate committee on territories
today decided to take up for con-
sideration early in the next ses-
sion of congrcss the omnibus
bill admitting into the union the
territories of Oklahoma, New
Mexico and Arizona. The decis
ion was reached upon motion of
Senator Nelson and the motion
was adopted by a strict party
vote, the Republicans voting in
the affirmative and the Demo-
crats in the negative. This vote
was preceded by two votes on
motions made by Democratic
members looking to the consid-
eration of the bill during the
present session. The first of
these motions was to take up the
question next Wednesday. This
motion was made by Senator
Bate and was voted down by the
Republicans voting unanimously
in the negative and the Demo-
crats in the affirmative. A mo-
tion by Senator Bailey to report
the bill today met with a like fate
on a party vote. The Democrats
opposed Senator Nelson's mo-
tion on the ground that its adop-
tion would preclude the possi-
bility of considering the bill this
where it may continue south to S?ve the I'oslurcs.
Oklahoma City or diverge east- Those portions of Oklahoma
ward to Guthrie. I which have been settled for ten
The original purpose was to or more years are without suffic-
build to Guthrie; but recent j jent grass pasture to carry the
railroad transactions at Oklaho- stock through the summer. This
ma City nia'ce a connection at j is particularly true of tin* coun-
that place very Attractive. And j tios in which wheat litis been the
Oklahoma City has indicated a chief crop and operates against
purpose to offer liberal induce-1 changing to stock fa r in in
incuts to secure the road.
The contract for gradin
entire line has been let
these localities. There is souie- 1
thing peculiar about grass. The ' k
to a | total yield of pasture grass per i
> The Green Fly
strong company who are now acre is not large, but no country
moving their outfit of tools and I Can raise cattle without grass,
teams in the direction of Enid ; Cattle 011 pasture are living in a
and will arrive here during the | natural which seems to be
present week. They are able to essential to their health and
cover the entire line from Enid j thriftiness. Good grass and
to Marshall and will require but good water are the essential ele-
a few weeks to complete the ments of success in stock rais-
work to that point. South of ing.
Marshall there will be no delay, | The return from pastures is
and that work will also begin in now almost equal to the net re-
turn from cultivated crops.
Is the kind of paper you want to kill flies.
Each package has 8 sheets and sells for 5c
Paris Green and London Purple for potato
bugs. Insect powder in bulk or sprinkle-
top boves. We also have the best bed bug
We carry a good line of Trusses and Shoulder
D1NKLER, the DRUGGIST.
a short time.
The engineers began active
work 011 the survey northwest to
Alva today, the chief engineer
the excessively heavy pasturing
is resulting in the destruction of
the native grasses and some
New Rock Island Wall Maps.
A new wall map of the United
States has just been issued by
the Rock Island Passenger De-
partment. These maps are com-
plete in every detail and have
been revised up to date. They
are thrfee and one-half by four
feet, printed in black and yellow
011 heavy paper, being bound
suitably to hang on the wall.
They are a very attractive map
and especially useful for refer-
ence. The Rock Island has sent
out a large number of these
maps to hotels and public places
and many requests for them
from its friends and patrons
have beert complied with.
having traveled over the route 1 thing must be found to supple-
last week and selected a desira- ment them. We believe that
ble line, which will no doubt be Bermuda grass will do this. Kan-
sas has been hunting for afrrass
for many years but has not
This elegant cylinder
Heat Roaster and Bast-
ing pan absolutely Free
with every $25.00 pur-
chase. In order to get
this pan it is not neces-
sary to make the $25
purchase at one time,but
purchases made from
time to time till the
amounts are sufficient
to entitle the holder to
Life of William McKinley
Given away with every
A No.l pound can of baking
powder: sold at 00c a can.
The book itself is worth a
We pay CASH for
People who view the matter
fences coming down as a joke are
wrong, because the government
is going after fences 011 govern-
ment land. To date nothing has
been done toward enforcing the
order in Beaver county, because
our delegate in congress has
been active in our behalf, but the
best that can be done for this
county will be in putting off tear-
ing down fences until after the
shipping season, but there is
nothing certain about the order
to tear down fences being with-
held for that length of time.
Prom information in possession
of tlie Herald the best the people
of tliis county can expect will be
the use of tlieir fences this sea-
son, or until fall, and no longer,
after which the order will be en-
forced in Beaver county, and
fences 011 government land will
have to como down. The en-
forcement of the order will work
irreparable injury to residents
of this county—all of whom are
stockraisers—and the small
ranchmen will be hurt worse
than the big ranchmen. But we
believe all influence brought to
bear 011 the question from this
county will fail to make the or-
der indefinitely longer than this
fall.— Guyman Herald.
North Main St.
A Splendid Remedy.
Neuralgic pains, rheumatism,
lumbago and sciatic pains yield
to the penetrating inliuence of
Ballard's Snow Liniment. It
penetrates to the nerves and
bone, and being absorbed into
the blood, its healing properties
are conveyed to every part of the
body and effect some wonderful
cures. Mr. 1J. F. Moore, Agent
Illinois Central Railway, Milan,
Tenn., states: "I have used Hal
lard's Snow Liniment for rheu-
matism, backache, etc., in my
family. It is a splendid remedy.
We could not do without it." 2">c,
50c and §1.00 at Dinkier's Drug
The Sanitarium In Gocd Shape.
The management of the Nor-
man asylum has been making
improvements, and bettering the
service of the patients therein
constantly since the present con-
tract was made. In the matter
of food supply there is nothing
left to be bettered. I11 the con-
tract just made by the authori-
ties there to get their milk all
from one dairy and to have the
same conducted 011 the most san-
itary principles and under direct
supervision of the medical corps
of the sanitarium is the best
guaranty that the health of the
inmates is being guarded with
The Norman sanitarium is con-
ducted 011 a plan that is liberal
to the inmates and that jealously
guards their physical welfare
while using every means to make
them mentally as sound as they
ever were. In the other lines of
articles used in the sanitarium
as well as in the food supply
equal care is exercised and equal
good results aru obtained.
The management of the Okla-
homa sanitarium is up-to-date,
and the asylum is in most re-
spects superior to the generality
of such public institutions in the
found it. That state is too far
north for success with Bermuda
grass. But in Oklahoma this
grass is doing well wherever
tried. It may not do all we ex-
pect of it but one thing is cer-
tain, it is worth more than any
other grass on the list. It isn't
too late to start some of it this
year.—Okla. Farm Journal.
Oklahoma generally had about
eleven inches of rain in May.
This 011 top of two inches in
April and five inches in March
lias tilled the soil full of moisture
and placed an abundance of the
most essential element of the soil
fertility, water, at the command
of the husbandman.
By this time cultivation to kill
weeds should be about complet-
ed. During the long period of
wet weather weeds made an
enormous growth and it has tak-
en lots of work to subdue them.
From now on, cultivation should
be to hold water in the soil. A
blanket of dust on top of the soil
will save the water for the grow
ing crop. Frequent shallow cul-
tivation is the stuff that makes
crops grow.—Farm Journal.
Pure Juiccs from Natura! Roots.
REGULATES the Liver, Stomach and Bowels, |
11 Cleanses the System, Purifies the Blood. "
CURES Malaria, Biliousness, Constipation, |
Weak Stomach and Impaired Digestion. |
Every Eottlo Guaranteed to Give Sstisfaction.
UAROiti IJOTTLK, — WMAJil-# DOS1D-
Prioe, HO Cents.
Prepared hy JAMES F. BALLARD, St. Louis, Mo.
Sold b yF. A. Dinkier, Hennessey, Okla.
The Railroad Situation.
The Denver, Enid & Gulf rail-
road company has completed
surveys to both Oklahoma City J worth your
and Guthrie, and it is not yet details of the cheap rates
"Under the Turquoise Sky "
This most fascinating, clear-
est and interesting description
of Colorado will be sent free by
E. W. Thompson, A. G. P. A.
Great Rock Island, Topeka, Kan.
Also "Camping in Colorado"
free, if you want it. Gives full
details for the inexperienced.
Information about Colorado
Hotels and Boarding Houses
gladly furnished. It will be
while to learn the
& S r/\[(j
To Loan on Farms.
Money paid when papers are signed
Fire and Tornado
George Marion has a
double seated carriage.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry
were at Marshall Saturday.
Miller Haney, of Lenora, is
visiting friends here this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Hopkins were
visiting their daughter, Mrs.
Frank Hiatt, Friday.
John Wimer and wife came up
from Lawton Saturday to har-
vest their wheat crop here.
Harvest is about over and the
whistle of the steam thresher
calls us from our
Jesse Hawk is home from Nor-
man where he has been attend-
ing school. He expects to re-
turn after vacation.
Makes and Sells
Strictly First Class Harness,
The quality of our harness, both In workmanship and material
used, is a matter of pride with us, and if others sell cheaper they
must sacrillce in quality of slock.
Largest Stock ol Saddles in Iftc County.
We handle everything pertaining to the harness business, in-
cluding Robes, Blankets, Fly Nets, Whips, and all kinds of small
work. Call in and see us.
THE EM IGE CO.
AND COLD STORAGE
We liave gone into the ice business as a permanent
occupation and solicit a liberal share of the patronage of
the Hennessey people. We have a man of nine years' ex.
perience to manage the business, and if you see tit to give
nioiningj yOU1. tra(je) we will guarantee satisfaction both as to the
quality of ice and service.
E. M. BARNUM,
settled which point will be chos-' orado effecti
en. In either event the lino will the Rock I
be the tame to a point
j twelve miles south of
this summer by
and. A postal to
about: this address will secure
Marshall formation Jlnd literature.
To have good health the body
should be kept in a laxativ,e con-
dition, and the bowels moved • at
least once a day, so that all the
poisonous wastes are expelled
daily. Mr. (J. L. Edwards, 142
N. Main st., Wichita, Kas,, writes:
"1 have used Herbine to regulate
the ii'.ei and bowels for the past
ten years, and found it a reliable
remedy." 50c at F. A.Dinkier's.' Olliue in Clark i Liddle'u
The L. & T. Transfer Line
HELLO 'PHONE 23.
If you want to move, want a cord of wood,
want a trunk delivered, or anything else in
our line, call up 'phone '23 and your wants
will be quickly supplied
LAHB & TALLMAN, Proprietors.
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. 13, No. 4, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 19, 1902, newspaper, June 19, 1902; Hennessey, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc105017/m1/1/: accessed September 23, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.