The Hennessey Clipper. (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 5, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 7, 1903 Page: 3 of 8
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Exhibits of Charming Gowi\s
is the reason of open- hems and1 various orunniontaiions of
^ ings. and the openings mean sheerest white Mik si t in the lilmv
a display of the choicest of batiste with elaborate open work. An-
ijjf imported garments. We other model in cream lace over chiffon
have seemingly returned to was trimmed in white cloth. Linen
our fondness for Parisian gowns, too, bore cloth trimmings, and,
designed gowns, and the importers are on the other hand, linen appeared as
offering them to us in unlimited qunti- trimming for cloth, lace and even for
titles and unlimited varieties. mousseline.
The imported models are a drain Daintiest of all the models were il «
upon any vocabulary this season. One lingerie, silk mousseline, chiffon, and
says "exquisite, lovely, beautiful,
dainty, chic, smart." Then one begins
again and repeats the list. Kven the
buyers themselves lapse into enthusi-
asm and declare that there was never
before in Paris such an embarrassment
of riches to puzzle tlie soul of a con-
scientious buyer; that the Parisian
dressmakers have never before
achieved such uniform success.
In one exhibit of imported gowns j
was a froek of heavy, coarse ecru crash ;
with applique of deeprid silk and trim-
ming of heavy ecru lace, and its orig-
inality justified faith in its sponsor.
The mingling of materials never be-
fore supposed to consort amicably is a
THE GREATEST OF ALL HERDf
AN AFTERNOON LTRLET MODEL FRCM
net frocks. The new modes lend the m-
seives particularly well to development
in these thin stuffs, ami the mate rials
themselves are beautiful beyond de-
Handwork it. all its forms is lavished
upon these frocks, yet they retain a
most misleading air of sweet sim-
plicity, and do not jump at the eyes as
did many of the modes of past seasons.
The general impression produced is
one of picturesque grace and harmony,
of soft flowing lines and delicate tinls.
It is not until one examine.s the de-
lectable whole 1 li4it one realizes how
much art and time have fronc into the
I making. Multitudes of fine hand tucks,
! t pen work, inset lace, shirrings, are or.
marked feature of the new models. 1 the fine lingerie frocks.
This heavy crash frock with its silk ap-I One has its blouse and skirt yoke
plique is but one of a long line of col- barred off into inch squares by the tiri-
ton and silk combinations, and cloth ( st of tucks. Another has foritsstrik-
is used for trimmings of everything! ing feature a sunflower center being
A NEW SHORT SKIRT FROM PARIS.
from sheerest batiste to lace and sal in.
In the same exhibit which included
the gown already described was an ex-
quisite white lingerie frock with tucks,
formed of closely bunched French
knots, the petal effect given by radiat-
ing lines of infinitesimal hand tucks in
It is always well to be
just a trifle ahead of the
fashions rather than
behind them if that is
possible. There is al-
ways so much more sat-
isfaction in wearing a
gown, or s-aeque, or hat
that is new and novel
than there is in one that
has become common.
Relieve me, there is no
en carth tban to be be-
hind the modes, since
possessions are cast
aside half worn-out,
simply because they
have ceased to phase.
T here is no more
strange and unaccount-
able influence on earth
than that <>f dress, and only ti
perhaps, ta> e into true conside
1 he large factor it is in the nui
n neral conduct
•V"l --p-1 j|
' J ,.S' '
ai.ee of just holding the sacque into
tlit' figure. I do not know when any-
thing has more pleasantly satisfied my
eye than this chic little coatee, and I
jlVi am given to unelerstaiid it may be ex-
the city woman is planning fe-r ploited in a varieiy of fabric.- and dec
.lion in the country the coun- orations. The ehapeau hails direct
from Paris, and i.« of I lack chip, the
brim resting on an underbrim of tus-
sore chip, its sole ornamentation com-
prising an immens-ely long ostrich
feather, shading from white to tus-
sore at the tips. The companion toque
is an ephemeral thing of white tulle,
the brim outlined by rose leaves, and
upheld at the left side by a wreath of
roses and handkerchief of toft cream
Tailor gow ns are a necessity in either
the country or the city, and for this
11::;n is planning for her annual
or sui iii; r trip to the city,
vail. until they arrive in she city
clothes, but this 1 consider un-
wis-e, as the home merchant carries
the same stock as i> found in the city,
aneH at much the same pric s, while,
the woman who buys at home has the
advantage of more time for pleasur
when she reaches the city. It
these women who will visit th
that I offer the illustrations given
here-. One. i> of a charming little satin
lltalrt y-Tiro Thomnnd KIk In Out
Hand lu tin* Jack*tin's llul*
The largest herd of wild animals
in the United States, and probably in
the WAjrld, is the great band of elk
wjiich winters in the lowlands of
Jackson's Hole district, Wyoming.
There ur?, at this writing, estimated
to be some 32,000 head of elk in the
band. The men who have given this
estimate are well-known ranchers
and cattlemen, or cowboys and own-
ers of sheep and stock ranges. Their
estimate comes pretty close to being
a correct one. During the severe
winters in Wyoming, when the elk,
driven by the bitter cold and heavy
snows, approach almost to their very
doors, they have unusual opportuni-
ties for observing this great herd of
magnificent animals, reports the
Kansas City Star.
All the elk in Jackson's Hole dis-
trict are carefully protected by the
scattered residents of the country.
At present the herd is under the con-
stant surveillance of two deputy game
wardens, while district game wardens
watch the band whenever any por-
tion of it strays into the district over
which they have authority. In the
summertime the herd is widely scat-
tered over an extent of country the
radius of which is more than 500
miles, embracing a territory of vir-
ginal beauty ami primeval grandeur.
Of those elk which enter Colorado
a large percentage is killed, while the
few which stray into 1 tali fall at the
hands of the Uintah Utc Indians. The
elk vthich wander too far from home
arc not killed in the summer, but in
the late fall.
J«y far the larger portion of the
herd which is guarded in the winter
in Jackson's Hole passes the summer
in the timbered heights in the Teton,
(iros Ventre, and Shoshone moun-
tains, the Ilig Horn 1'asin, the Yel-
lowstone National Park, and even in
the free range near the settlement
of Jackson itself. One gentleman last
summer counted a herd of 800 elk
within two and a half miles of Jack-
Within the last five years the elk
have ileereused 1,600 in number. This
alarming decrease is due as much to
the restriction of their natural range
as to the efforts of sportsmen, In-
dians, or commercial hunters, who,
it is often alleged, have pursued the
herd in order to obtain the mtieh-
pri/cd elk's teeth for a certain fra-
ternity. In severe winter weather a
great number of elks perish from
starvation. Rather than venture to
the lower pastures, they flounder
through the deep snows of the moun-
tains, browsing from the buds of
birch and quaking aspen. A thaw,
followed by severe cold weather,
makes a heavy crust that proves the
undoing of the emaciated elk. Then
progress becomes so elifiicult as to
prevent the animal from obtaining
It is often incorrectly stated that 1
elk brow, c on sheathes of pine and j
firs. If this were the rase they
would never starve, for their range j
abounds in conifers. Very few elk :
are pulleel down by wolves, cougar, |
or other wild animals; in fact, they |
remain in the mountain altitudes Ion
after the deep snow
these hungry maraud
tiie spring thaws re\
carcasses of starved elks.
Elk are far anel free traveler®.
They have not that strong love of
locality which characterizes most
members of the deer tribe, and when
they once get under way they swing
over the roughest ground and
through dense forests of pine, up
steep mountains covered with fairly
impenetrable brush and windfalls, at
almost the pace of a locomotive. The
big herd in Jackson's Hole is a con-
siderable source of income to the res-
idents of that country, and as such
it is as carefully guarded as is possi-
ble in so wild and rough a region. A
couple of years ago a newspaper cor-
respondent who had made the trip
into Yellowstone park went further
into the Jackson's Hole country.
Alarmed by the sight of a fence of
whitened elk horns, he wrote his ed-
itor an article upon the indiscrimi-
nate slaughter of the elk. He was mis-
taken, however. All these horns are
shed by the elk in the early spring
and are gathered during the cattle
round-ups. In the fall when the elk
are shot the horns are fastened firm-
ly to the skull, and unless one ex-
pects to have them separately mount-
ed n^ trophies he does not trouble
to detach them.
In their mental equipment elk are
like cattle, caribou, and reindeer.
They do not possess the instinctive
cunning of most members of the deer
tribe. One will sometimes see a band
laboriously pawing the snow for pas-
ture in some deep-covered valley,
while the summits and hog-backs
have been blown clear by the wind.
Deer, horses, and even sheep exhibit
a keener reasoning in this respect.
Only erratic methods of travel and
habits of migration, together with
their tendency to retreat as far as
possible from the outposts of civiliza-
tion, have made the existence of a
large band possible until now.
• PROMINENT PHYSICIANS PRESCRIBE PE-RU-NA
could assure her
" I put her on Pe-
M. C. Gee, of San Francisco, Says,
" Pe-ru-na is of Especial Bone-
fit to Women."
s away, and
Robert R. Roberts. M. D.
iugton, 1). C., writes:
" Through my own experience
as well us that of many of m$
friends and acquaintances who
have been cured or relieved of ca-
tarrh by the use of Hartman's
Pcruna, I can confidently recom-
mend it to those suffering from
such disorders, and L.ive no hesi-
tation in prescribing it to my pa-
tic/its. Robert R. Roberts.
A CONSTANTLY increasing number
of physicians proscribe Pcruna in
their regular practice. It has
proven its merits so thoroughly that
even the doctors luive overcome* their
prejudice against s<> called patent nic«li-
cinesand recommend it to their patients.
Pcruna occupies a unique position in |
medical science. It is the only internal j
systemic catarrh remedy known to the |
medical profession today. Catarrh, as
every one* will admit, is the cause of one-
half the diseases which afflict mankind.
Catarrh and catarrhal diseases afflict
one-half of the people of United States.
F. U. Brand, M. D., of Mokena, 111.,
uses Pcruna in his practice. The follow-
ing case is an example <>f t lie success he
has through the use of Pcruna for ca-
Dr. Brand says: "Mrs, 4C.,' age 2S,
had been a sufferer from catarrh for the
past seven years; could not hear plain
and had watery eyes. She came to me
almost a physical wreck. She had t ried
t: c Copeland cures and various other
so-called specialists, and had derived no
benefit from them. She told me she did
not want to spend any more money on
^ runa and told her
|to come beck in
[two weeks. The
j fleets were won-
J li>wn !<)(>k- he bad
I when 1 first saw
flier had loft her
* and a smile adorn-
r lt a
led her fa o.
. f told me she f
I her hearing
F. II. Brand, M. I).
I improved and her
♦ eyes did n< >t t i ou-
* •••••• i,]i; i,cr any more.
"This is only one case of the many I
have treated with your valuable medi-
cine. "~R II. Brand. M. D.
Catarrh may invade any organ of the
body; may destroy any function of the
! body. It most commonly attacks the
j head, nose and throat, but thousands
j upon thousands of eases of ce ;ut!i of
! the lungs, stomach, kidneys, bladder
and other pelvic organs have been cured
i by Pcruna.
Pcruna is able to cure catarrh wher-
ever it may he located by its direct
action upon the mucous membranes.
Catarrh means inflamed mucous mem-
branes. Pcruna acts at once to clear
and invigorate the catarrhal condit ion
of the mucous membrane no matter
where it may occur in the body. I 1
action is the same on the mucous lining
of the nose as on the mucous lining r
the bowels. It cures the catarrhal in-
flammation wherever it may occur.
Dr. It. Bobbins, Muskogee, I T.
44 Pcruna is the best medicine I kno w
of for cough and to strengthen a wenic
stomach and to give appetite. B''sieh
prescribing it forcatarrn, l have ordered
it for weak and debilitated people, und
have not had a patientbut said it helped
him. It is an excellent medicinc ?ovi
it lits so many eases.
441 have a large practice, and liave 4
chance to prescribe your Pcruna. I
hope you may live long to elo good t«
the sick and suffering."
We say Pcruna cures catarrh. I'liS
people say Pcruna cures catarrh. Promi-
nent men and women all over the
United States from Maine to California
do not hesitate to como out in j ib io
print to say that Pcruna is w hat it i*
recommended to be, an internal, sys-
temic catarrh remedy that cures catarrh
wherever it may bo located.
Dr. M. C. Gee's Experience.
Dr. M. C. Gee is one of the physician*
who endorse Pcruna. In a letter written
from M.l Jones street, San Francisco,
Cal., he says:
" There Is a general objection on the
part of the practicing physician to fid*
vocnte patent medicines. But when
any one medicine cures hundreds ttl
people, it demonstrates its own value
and does not need the endorsement 01
" Peruna has performed so man/
wonderful cures In .San Iranclsco that
/ am convinced that it is a vah nblo
remedy. I have frequently advised its
use for women, us I find it Insure*
regular and painless mi nstruatiort,
eures leucorrhceaando varian trouLies,
and builds up the entire system. / a 1x0
consider it one of the finest catarrh
remedies I know of. I heartily endorne
your medicine. "---/II. C. (lee, At. I).
Women are especially liable to pelvis
catarrh, female wealcness as it is com-
monly called. Especially in the. l i ft
few wceksof warm weather do the dis-
agreeable symptomsof female weak t
make themselves apparent. In or. p,
| cold weather chronic suiT«'iers with
viccatrrrli do not,fecls.o persistent iy ti e
I debilitating effects of the drain u on
the system, but at the* approach of
sunimer with its las.. Uule and tir. i
■ feelings, the sufferer with pel vie catarrh
; feels the need of a strengthening 1
I Pcruna is not only the be? t sp> ing
; tonic for such cases but- if per* i '« • in
; will effect a complete cure. Write f< r a
i copy of 14 Health and Beauty," w: it tea
especially for women by Dr. Hart' an.
: If you want to read of some cures also,
j w rite for a c< >py of '4 Facts and 1 accs H
That, will surely convince you that our
claims are valid.
| If you do not derivoprompt and sr.4' -
factory results from the use of Peruiia,
write at onee to Dr. Ilartman, grivlng a
I full statement of y< r case and ho will
, be pleased to give you his valuable ad*
Address Dr. Hnrtman, President of
j The Ilartman Sanitarium, Columl
sacque which a certain clever importer reason the woman w ho intends spend-
has brought o\er from Paris, and. while big a vacation time in the latter will
the original is an expensive garment, it make no mistake in providing herpelf
can easily offer a suggestion for one with one. One pretty model in tailor
of much less cost. This acquaintance fashion is a little triple cape, drop,
of mine is possessed of a particularly ping into points over either shc uldcr,
nice feelingforehiffons.which accounts 11,at is prepared1 <0 stamp its wiar.r
1 a measure for this importation.
satin employed' is of soft souple final-
ity, and the lace very effective medal-
lion patterned guipure in n delicate
ecru tint. The elegrnoe of the stole
ends is self evident, but my word must
i e taken for the elc vt r cut of the col-
lar at the back, which has the appear
as thoroughly an fait. It is, I am per-
suaded, due only to these cap«s and
clever sleeve* that the banded bolero
is still permitted to pursue ti e ru n
tenor of its way. otherwise should we
condemn without hesitation such ubi«
•3 L-X;: J *
Is Pure, Rich, Strong, Vigorous DIocJ.
Pure blood is essential to ail active mind, strong body and bold heart.
Not only is it necessary in a trial of physical strength, but equally so in the
mighty struggle for worldly wealth. The victim of impure blood is gener-
ally half-sick, lacks spirit and energy, and is unable to stand the strain of
the contest—besides this, he is in constant danger of contracting some life-
threatening disease. To have pure blood, the kidneys, liver, stomach and
bowels must be free from obstructions, and strong in the performance of their
functions. This desirable condition can be secured and maintained through
the use of PRICKLY ASH BITTERS, the "World-Celebrated" system
cleanser and blood purifier. A short course with this great remedy vitalizes
the blood and puts the system into prime condition. Invigorates the body,
promotes good appetite, restful sleep and cheerful spirits. Asa household
remedy to relieve indigestion, sour stomach, heartburn, bad breath, belching,
flatulence, constipation and for keeping the system in order it is invaluable.
SOLD AT DRUG STORES. PRICE $1.00.
Insist oa having1 the genuine. No "juet as good" article can point to as many years of successful battling with
disease. When you buy Prickly Ash IJitters you get a remedy that doe«j the work. Try it.
WJmt Folk* £ny.
"Some folks say." remarked th#
newly blossomed strawberry blonde,
"that dyeing the hair injures* the
"Yes," rejoined the hardened old
bachelor, "and some other folks say
that people who dye their hair are
brainless." -Chicago Daily News.
t m double ill) True.
Singleton Why does a woman al-
ways carry her purse in her hand?
Wedcrly Hecause if she placed it
in her pocket it's ten to one she'd
never be able to find it agaiu--Chi-
cago Daily News.
ASK YOUD DEALED FOB THE
MADE FAMOUS BY A PEPUTATION
EMENDING OVED MODE THAN
HA1.F A CENTUPY.
TOWER'5 garment j and
hatj ore made of the best
materials in black or yellow
for Ekl I kinds of wet work.
JATI.W.CTION 15 GUARANTEED If YOU STICK TO
THE SIGN or- THE F15H.
EEDLES . For nil Scwln*,* Marlilno*
f Fton«i(i. 1 OoodnOnly.
on U i TLES > rvm.oM KIKM IO iu Aims
ocpAiQo \ BLBLOCK MTC. CO..
I Ul'i LOClSl ST., hi. 1.. U A .
WESTERN CANADA JS TWO FJST TfifllNS
GRAIN GROWINQ. MIXl.D FARMING.
WWMf JH'liP I TIIE REASON Will mow
I "beat Is grown lu Western
e'anada In a te*.v bhort uionth ,
aJMElKnUJ '• beruim-i v«'K'«tatlon grown in
proporiion to the nunllgut. 'l li€
more northerly the latitude in
dmflk wairh gram will come to perfeo
tion, tho better It Is. Therefore
iy poiindK nur bi.nliyl Ik as lair a atiinrlard aa HO
pounds In the Rati.
Aita uniltrcroitln WnUrn eunuda, 1009,
1 io Acre*,
Yield, l 01i. 1 HoahfU.
HOMESTEAD LANDS OE 100 ACRES FREE,
(llll Dlj | bllfl fl r wbl h I MO (OffUklDIentry.
Abnndnnroof water and fuel, cheap building ma-
terial. good graas tor pasture and hit", a fnrtlleooll,
a sufliolent talnfull, und a climate glviin: a n a as 11 red
unil adequate season of growth. Send to the fo.low-
ing fur no Atlas and other I terutun . and alwo for
certificate g v u* yu reduced frei^M and pa*? inger
-mcs etc.. fOi| erliitenUent « •" Itnmlgi i.llon,
Oltnwit, ('aiuidii. "i J. h. C.'ltAW11 if). '.'Ii Wi'ht
s nth Sir ivai. . <"11y, Mo.; aulUuiUed Lana-
dian Govcruuicui Agent.
HOT SPRINGS OF ARKANSAS
Choctaw, Oklahoma & Gulf R. R.
The Short Lint to MEMPHIS, oonnocting with
SEVEN LINES OF RAILROAD
if] CUHtS Wh£l;t ''
;i ! (in Lilt r. fl
EAST AND SOUTHEAST
GEO. H. LEE, Gen. Pits. st, Uttll Ro.k, irk.
\vlirri.\<« TO Aiiviiur'SKii!
]lle;ih«* Kta ti* til ii I )OII nan tllu Ni^
u't tinciufiit iii tliiM vxiicr.
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The Hennessey Clipper. (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 5, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 7, 1903, newspaper, May 7, 1903; Hennessey, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc105135/m1/3/: accessed December 16, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.