The Hennessey Clipper. (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 22, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 25, 1906 Page: 4 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
WINTER GOODS ARE INOW IN DEMAND
/\pd we are pleased to say that we afe better prepared thap ever before to
SUPPLY THE TRADE WITH GOOD MERCHANDISE.
We liiive the best line of Men's Overcoats
that we have ever been able to show. Also we
have added a line of Cravenettes that are
extra good values. They are just the tiling
to wear for early fall. Tliey are re l dressy
in appearance and do not cost very much.
We have them at $10.00 and $12 50
Also our line of regular overcoats that are
exceptional values. They come in all the
latest patterns and styles at prices ranging
from $7 50, * 50 and 10.00.
We have genuine Heaver Overcoats in black
and brown, that are sure the nicest coats
that can be luid. They only cist ylL'.iiO and
Knit Goods and Shawls.
As usual we are well supplied with a
large1 stock of fascinators and shawls. We
have a very nice line in aU colors at l'5c and
Larger and better grade, in all colors
at each 5i>c, 05c, and 75c.
We have the long scarfs t $1.00 and 1 25.
The best, line of Ice Wool Scarfs money
will buy. Real good values at $1.50, 1 75,
2 00, 2.50 and ;i 00.
IJeal Silk Shawls, that are very beautiful
designs at $;;.()() and 4 00.
We are real proud of the business we
have done this season in our Ladies' Coat
Department and are satisfied that the main
reason is that we are giving exceptional
bargains in good garments. We are receiv-
ing every week new garments that are the
newest and b<*st bargains of the makers.
We are buying them differently than hereto-
fore so that there will not bo too many
alike. We alsr. have a very pretty line of
Misses coats that cannot be matched >n value.
Prices an; very moderate ranging from 00
We will give somebody some bargains in
coats that were left over from last season.
There are not many but while they last they
will go for about one half their real value
Outings and Flannellettes.
An ejjtra large stock of outings to select
from. We have them at 5c, 7Jc, 8£c, and 10c
per yard. Storm flannels in all colors at 10c
and 12Ac per yard.
Flannellettes for dressing sacques and
gowns at 12k', 15c, and 20c per yard.
Boots and Shoes.
This season we have sold more good boots
than ever before and we are pleased to say
that we have the goods that are proving to be
the best in the city. We know that our line
is good because they have been tried and not
found wanting. We have a good liorsehide
boot at $3.50 that U the best to be had.
A genuine full stock calf boot at £5 00.
Also a full stock calf boot, with medium high
heel, quilted tops at $0.00.
In bootees we have the Shark skin at
§4.00, also a full stock calf tan color at $5.50
and a good box calf very neat at $5.(JO.
We carry the very best line of school
shoes that it is possible tn get. Prices are
very reasonable as we do not expect to make
but a small profit on chitdrens shoes.
Our stock of fall and winter dress goods
is up to the very best. A complete line of
woolen goods of all kinds. A fine line of
waistings in the newest patterns. Trim-
mings of all kinds, braids, insertions, tine
laces, velvets, velveteens, etc.
As usual we have the best grocery de-
partment in the city, as we handle nothing
but the very best goods obtainable. We do
not sell inferior goods as first class. We
have just received a car of fine Colorado pota-
toes, cabbage and onions. The cabbage did
not last very long as wo sold it very cheap.
However, we shall have another car before
long and it will be a greater amount of cab-
bage. We have plenty of nice large red and
yellow onions at $1.00 per bushel, and pota-
toes at $100 a bushel. In large quantities
we will name a lower price. Give us a call
and we will guarantee satisfaction and a
THE BIG RACKET STORE,
The Hennessey Clipper
votes are cast when the constitu |nominee is running upon a plat-
tion is voted on, and 250,001 votes 1 form favoring "uniform prohibi
l. itered at the postofflce at Hennessey. < . T
us Hero nil class matter.
c'. t-i. miijlkh, ki . and i ho!'.
SUBSCRIPTION PRICt. $1.00 A YUR.
For Delegate to Constitutional
Convention, l-lth JJist.,
ABRAM S. MEEK.
The Separate Submission Fraud.
There are only two ways of
settling the question of prohibi
tionof the liquor traffic suggested
by republican and democratic
candidates for members of the
One is for uniform prohibition
for the whole state as a ]>ai-t of
the body of the constitution.
The other is for prohibition
subii itteil as a separate amend-
ment to the constitution.
Wo hear men say: "Weare for
prohibition. Hut we wa.it, the
p-'ople jfiven a chance to vote on
it, separate. When wo hear
that said by men whose '.ivos are
an evidence <>f their .sincerity, we
can not help feeling t'aat they
have either not given ti e matter
serious thought, or have been
misled by the apparent fairness
of tin-separate subuii jsion pro;«>
sition. And when w<- hear men
whoso lives prove that tliov are
not sincere, say ing 1h*sv are for
"separate submission," we are
necessarly led to look upon the
proposition with am yo of snspi
eion, and investigat" the sug.vs
ted plan a little nn re rlosHv.
We do not doubt that many
m i1 u I io a re si i ice i*"l y desirous
of having the Slatr ad.pt prohi-
bition, are talking for .sfpaia. *
sub nission and if anv such are
readers or tin < 'uppki:, v.« wan \
them to read the lvimti icier of
1 lie act fid mi tting (Jk ia, i imn as
a state provides that o taJies a
majority vote toad* pt \ lo cot
tution. To illustrate: If 300,00U
tion of intoxicating liquors and a
separate submission of the same
to the vote of the people at the
first general election." Note the
peculiar wording of this plank.
They favor "uniform prohibition
and a separate submission at the
first general election." That is
the constitution must be framed
and submitted to the people for
I are for its adoption, the constita-
I tion will be declared adopted.
Hut if the prohibition clause,
or the initiative and referendum
clausc be submitted as a separate
proposition and the vote should
stand 250,000 for, 175,000 against
and 75,000 not voting, the
measure will be declared lost,
because it did not receive a
: majority of all the votes cast, i adoption or rejection without any
although it had a majority of 75, clause in the body of the consti-
I 00 J of those voting on that tution for prohibiten, then at the
question. | first general election the question
It is a we'l known fact, shown J of "uniform prohibition" will be
in all elections when some sub ! submitted as a separate proposi-
sidiary question—such as an tion. That would g:ve the saloons
amendment to the constitution, two more years to run than to
or a vote up in bonds is submit-! embody prohibition in the consti-
ted at a general election—a large tution. Which plan do you pre
i por cent, of the voters fail to give, fer?
i any expression of their desires |
<>11 those ipiestions, but vote for OHIll AHA .
I candidates and let the rest of' Lewis S. Maddox was born in
j the ticket go. It is this feature I Cloud couuty, Kansas, Dec. 17,
that friends of prohibition over- j 1*70, and, died .Oct. 1*, I'.iotj, in
look and play into the hands of j '"s •lOtli year. At the age of 17
the enemy when they advocate' years he united with the I'. 15.
"separate submission." And it' church. Sept. I, 1HSI5, lie was
is this feature that the enemies I married to M iss Kiiiina Taggart
of constitutional prohibition have
seiz-'d upon to mislead as many
of its friends as they can. While
a I'KW honest temperance men
mistakenly advocate "separate
submission," kvkuv brewer,
every distiller and their agents,
every saloon keeper, every joint-
ist, every bootlegger, and every
person in favor of saloons in the
territory are loud in their advo-
cacy of "separate submission."
They have <|uit advocating "high
license,' "low license,"or "local
option," but every mother's son
of them is m iking a desperate
tight for the election of the candi-
date who is pledged to favor
In this the 14th District the
lines are distinctly drawn. A S
Meek the republican candidate
was nominated and is standing
squarely on the plank adopted by
the convention, \iz: In favor of
uniform prohibition as a part of
the body -of the constitution.
Albert II. Ellis the democratic
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John
Taggart of Sherman township
this county. To them were born
three children, two of whom with
his wife survive him. Mr Tag-
gart had not been well for some
time, but continued about his
work until about a week before
his death. He died of typhoid
fever at the home of his aged
father and mother Mr and Mrs.
L. S. Maddox in this place, who
mingle their tears over the death
of their son with those of his
widow and orphans. The deceas-
ed had lived in this county ever
cince before his marriage, with
the exception of three years in
Caddo county where lie had a
school lease. The funeral took
place from his father's home in
this place last Saturday and the
remains were laid to rest in the
Lyon Valley Cemetery.
Cord Wood Wanted.
I want to buy five cords I foot
black jack cordwood. Call at
Ci li'i'KK office. C. H. Miu.kk.
DEMOCRATS OPPOSED TO
No Democratic State Has Ever
Put Initiative and Referen-
dum Into Its Laws.
Horace J. Nowbeny In the St.ite Capital.
We want to make this predic-
tion, that, if the democratic party
should gain control of the consti-
tutional convention, they will not
dare to put a clause into the con
stitution making effective the
initiative and referendum. The
leaders of the democracy are an
aristocratic set, they don'tbelieve
in the common people having a
voice in the enactment of laws.
This is verified bv the fact that
the democrats have had control
of many states for so long that
memory of democrats, even, can-
not recall the day when first they
began to hold sway: and, yet,
what have they done'/ Have they
given us initiative and referen-
dum? No, not on your tintype,
and more's the pity, tliey never
will. Then why stay with a back
If the jieople of Oklahoma ever
get initiative and referendum
embodied into the constitution it
will be through that stalwart
friend of tin* common people,
the republican party. It is the
party of progress. The only
party that dared to espouse the
cause of the common neople and
insist upon a "square deal" and
get it. The republicans believe
in let ;ing the people govern them-
selves, according to the dictates
of tlinir own conscience as vouch-
safed unto them by the initiative
and referendum, a<* provided in i
an amend inent to the constitution
of Oregon and of South Dakota,
put there by the republicans of
said states and become effective I
through being signed, in both in j
stances by republican governors.
While in Illinois and Indiana the
people have partial initiative and \
referendum, brought about by!
Have you paid your subscript
tion to tlie Cm'i'KU laWyv '
DO NOT FORGET!
That we have a full line of Toilet Articles
which we will be pleased to show you at
YOU MUST COME IN!
And see our line of Copyright books and if we
do not have what you want, we will order it
from the publisher.
DINKLER'S DRUG STORE.
Entire time will hereafter be de-
voted to the Practice of i,aw.
Twenty-live years experience
Largest Library in Western Okla-
The flicht Road To.
From, Between and
Beyond these Points.
V EST IMU LEI) TRA IPS DININtJ CARS
No. I 'I,
Kitnsus ("it v.
( olorado Spring
j No. 30
j No. II
I No. 71. Local Preight
j No. :ti,
I No. II
! No. 7:i. Local Preigh' ...
. 5:88 a. ni
. K.50a. m.
. 5:43 p. m
. I:32 p. m
. 103ft p. m
. 7:10 p. in
. 11:0ft p. m
. 7 4H a. m.
STEWART, (i P A . Kansas City.
H 1*1 f I'M AN. Agent. Hennessey.
Passenger trains run daily; Local Freights
daily except Sunday.
First published in the flipper Oct. II, I1KM1.
Territory of Oklahoma.
County of Kingfisher t" " '
in the District Court.
Mary R. Rector and Newton Rector. Plaintiffs.
• Icirs • tr i ncioiiH Lake. Deceased.
names unknown. Defendants.
To ibe Heirs of LuClous Lake, deceased,
Vou and each of von are hereby notified
that vou have been sued in ihe District Court
of Kingfisher ' 'ount v. Territory of < >klahoma.
in an action wherein the above nivued plaint-
iffs, are plaint ills. nml you tin* ui* ve named
defendants, sire defendants, and tlm' you must
answer th«- petition of plnintilTs bled in the
said l istr et < "oiirt on or before ? • c' iv of Nov-
ember V l> IOCS, or the said peCttou will be
taken as true, and judgment rend ♦■red against
you quieting t be titleto the nor'hv est quarter
of section thirty-two, tn 'township nineteen,
north Range seven. W I M Kingfisher «'ountv.
Territory of Oklahoma, in said plaintiffs
agMnst you and each of you or anyone claim-
•ng or to claim under, by or through you or
atnv of you the siii<! premises or any part there-
of except plaintiffs, and barrin" you and each
i f vou and anyone claiming or t4> claim under,
by or through vou or any ol vou: except
plaintiffs, of nil right. title. 'Merest, lien, elalin
or estate in said premises or any part 1 hereof,
adverse to plaintiffs herein.
Dated thisOd iy of October. A. 1). 190«l.
ATTEST. E M. HEELER,
lly GEOR ,'E II LAI NO.
W. L MOORE, Atty. for Plaintiffs.
Our premium map is proving
a winner in bringing in new sub-
scriptions, and several of our
old subscribers have accepted
our offer and by paying a year
in advance get the premium num.
Hrs S. E.M. Smithhisler,
AND FANCY DRESS MAKER,
Agent and instructor of Kingfisher County for
the simple and accurate Tailor
chunk 132. HENNESSEY, OKLA.
S. L. OWINQS,
Hennessey, • Okla.
OFFICE OVEK DP. HWJTOV'H
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.
Miller, C. H. The Hennessey Clipper. (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 17, No. 22, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 25, 1906, newspaper, October 25, 1906; Hennessey, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc105520/m1/4/: accessed December 16, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.