The Hennessey Clipper. (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 3, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 13, 1907 Page: 4 of 8
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SUMMER WASH GOODS.
Til 10 season is now on in
tlio Wash Goods line and
wo are soiling great quan
tilit's ol' the l>est and
newest wash goods ever
shown in Hennessey, and we
want to say that we own our
stock at the lowest figure ever
|Kii(i for this class of merchan-
disc and we can and will save
every customer a nice little
sum of money on each and ev-
ery purchase made of us this
st>1181)11. We know we are
riirht on these goods ami talk
With aelear conscience knowing
w««'reright. Itisnowhigh time
1<> l)ii,y thespgoods as Summer
hits eoine to stay. Our stock
is tuo lai'ge to quote prices
hut wo will he glad to have
you call and make a thorough inspection of
those goods hnth us to quality and pi ices and
we are sure that, .you will be pleased.
E are well supplied
with the latest in
Summer Hosiery and
would be pleased to
show you what we
Fine Lace Hose for
FOB THt '"HWf FAN**
Misses, black or white
«)iily, per pair
1. THAT IS
Fine Lisle Hose for Misses or Toadies, Af-
bluck or white, per pair £vC
Wayne Knit Hose, very tine gauge 4Ca
per pair, only £vv
Pony Hose for Misses, the very best 4CA
made, only £vv
Mens' Black or Tan one half Ho9e
it pair for only 4vC
Mens' White Foot Hose 4
P«r pair I3C
FOR BOYS AND QIRLS
STRAW HATS for Hot Weather.
WE have a very choice se-
lection of Hot Weather
Hats at the very low-
prices possible. Our
prices range from 10c
for the very cheapest up to $1.
and $1.25 for the finer grades.
We also are showing some
very desirable Hats in Linen
Crash at only
SO and 75c.
Our line of Fur Hats are up
to the very best, we having
received several large ship-
ment* from the Eastern Fac-
tories in the last few days. We have always
been in the lead in Good Hats at
the least prices. Our Staple
Hats ace the best for the mouey
that can be had. bee the very
best Hat that sells for $1.25.
Our lines at $1.50 and $1.75 can
not be duplicated. In Dress
Hats we are showing the latest styles at 1.75
2.00 and 2.50.
Low Cuts, Shoes and Oxfords.
We are showing some new designs in La-
die's and Men's Low Cuts for this season.
See our line of Men's Oxfords at.... $2.00.
Fine Patent Leathers at... .$2.50 and $2 75.
The very best Kid or
Patent Leather at
fords, Kid, at...
High Grade Patent
Children's and Miss-
es' Patent and Kid at
$1M. $1 "• $1"
We are Sole Agents for Budd's Baby
Shoes, the Kind that tits and looks right.
The prices are right^ too.
BX EMEM BER we have the cleanest
II as well as the largest Grocery
■% store in the city. If you buy
your groceries here you will
^9 have the satisfaction of knowing
* that what you eat will he clean and
fit for the table. We uiake a specialty of
high-grade Teas and Coffees. We have the
exclusive sale on J. II. Conrad's teas, coffees,
and after a careful scrutiny we find them to
be the best to be had for the money. If you
have not been buying your Groceries here we
advise you to begin now; better late than never.
THE BIG RACKET STORE,
Wholesale and Retail, - - CASHION BROS. Props.
Ttie Hennessey Clipper
Eller«dai the postoftW :it Hennessey, (X T-.
as second class mutt or.
cmi. iv 111 ,in, F.n.ANDr-aoi'.
SUBSCRIPTION PRICt, $I.OO \ Yt \R.
POLITICAL ANNOUNCED! NTS.
«ir a bitty* for Cstnillclutos Amu .moon ruts
for county :inil district oftl cs, payable
FOR COUNTY CL filvK.
We :ire ituthori/o«] in itnnou jee licorw H.
VV..od worth as it candidate f«>t- n 'ouniy <'le "If
Mil>je *t i> tlie dctMsioii of ti'a lc''publicans i, f
Klni:rt>ibcr couni v.
The Slate Prirriary a Failure.
Measured by ti- tri: .7 just <riv-
I'll it. by the iiv-nt iltMiiorratic.
(ili'i-tKiu a state. |>riniary for nom-
inating state o tiers is ;i failure.
11 is i in puss ilj', • fur the fundi dates
to got lielori the | 'c.|il(> without
tin1 oxpeiif ,iture of time ;nul
money wli ,eli none but the rich
and well- t.<>«I■ > candidate can at'
lord, and results in tlie burying
<d t-ilr-ntod, thouo.li poor men
wliosr • aspirations ltsid them to
niter their services to their
country. The charge is already
mai.o that ono of tlie candidates
for I nitcd Stales Senator spent
between s7.'.,ik H) hiki $100,000, to
secure a nomination- This was
one of tlie cardinal features of
tlie democratic plat'lorm last fall
- avery candidate \vas c.cnninitted
lavorahly to a "state primary,"
but now that it lias been tried!
tlie loading demon a tic party or I
gan in the torrit jvy'-The Okla-J
Immn" unhesitatingly jirnnounc-
es it a failure and unworthy of j
i Could easily defeat the rotten
i and incompetent and wild eyed
fellows named by the democrats
and for thstt reason, would like
to enter a contest for control of
the state, but the convention, an-
ticipating just such a row over the
work of the delegates, disfran-
chised 30,000 republicans in order
to insure democratic control in
spite of blunders.
Republicans cannot accept the
gerrymander nor can republicans
accept that provision of the coil
stitnlinn which gives the legisla-
ture power to add further disa-
bilities to the righi« of suffrage
,ioi" should republicans accept
that provision which gives the
legislature power to count out a
governor. To agree to these is
to surrender the principles upon
which free governments are
If the democrats will remove
these outrageous features, the
republicans will show them that
they are for statehood. The
charge so often made that the
republicans are against state-
hind is false. They are against
disfranchisement and being
treated as Mongolians.
Republicans Fighting fi t Principle.
From Oi<- Tine's Journal
Tlie result of the do in ov r atic
primaries will in no wim> affect
tlie stand nl the i epub licatis on
tlie evils of the ci>11sti tution al-
though republicans a mailer*
little more desirous nf entering
tho contest with the democrats.
Republicans feel a; ,Sured that,
without di.-fruncLb enieiit they
Will T wo Frauds Make It Right?
"When rogues fall out honest
men g.*t their dues has long
been a ] roverb and may not be
amiss iir connection with the
quarrel low on between Cruce
and I las -tell, as the following
tUU'l'K (• 11 AJt<;l-:s HASKELL WITH
Oklahoma C<ty, Okla , June 12.
— That a well defined conspiracy
e xists to steal the Democratic
I rimary election for C. N. Has-
kell of Ardmore is charged in a
•statement issued at midnight
from the Cruce headquarters by
.1. Doolin, Cruce's manager.
Hitter feeling is now in evidence
at the Cruce headquarters,
breaking loose after the arrival
K. C. Dinwiddy of Washington,
l>. ('., national prohibition lobby-
ist, who came in with 10. N.
Sweet from Muskogee, another
Prohibitionist. They claimed
the election of Haskell by a large
majority and ascribed the result
to prohibition. In the democrat-
ic headquarters a Cruce worker
made the declaration:
"We Democrats have been
howling about Republican car-
pet baggers but it looks like a
Republican Prohibitionist, Din-
widdle of Washington, to dictate
the Democratic nominee for gov
ernor in this state."
In his statement Mr. Doolin,
after calling attention to the
alleged extravagance of Haskell's
claims, says: "In view of these
extravagant cl ims his intima-
tions of'fraud come with poor
grace. It is inconceivable that
Mr. Haskell could have realiy
believed the unreasonable state-
ments with which he has flooded
the papers, and especially the
Republican press, the past few
days. Those who have kept up
with the Muskogee end of Mr.
Haskell's campaign management
for the last two days are justi-
tied in believing that there exists
a determination upon the part of
Mr. Haskell to thwart, if possi-
ble, the clearly expressed will of
the people. In his statement
yesterday Mr. Haskell claimed
Major county by a majority of
two hundred. Tonight one of
his representatives from Musko-
gee, who has just arrived in the
city, claims this county by more
than twelve hundred majority,
notwithstanding no report had
been received. Returns are
coming in so slowly that it is im-
possible to slate accurately what
Mr. Cruce's majority will be.
Unless, however, the ballot box
es have been tampered with that
majority will be so large that
whoever attempts to oppose it
will learn a lesson that he will
not forget soon. I desire to
state to the Democratic voters of
Oklahoma and the Indian Terri-
tory that by their bailots they
have chosen Lee Cruce as their
standard bearer. There is reas-
on to believe that a well detined
conspiracy exists to thwart the
will of the people."
HASKELL CHARGES CRUCE WITH
In a talk with the Oklahoma
City Times-Journal over the
'phone Tuesday morning C. N.
"Returns received late show
an increase for me. In five
counties there is a net increase
of 430. I am investigating elec-
tion frauds this morning and
have sent Ed Cassidy, my cam-
paign manager, to Oklahoma City
to look up the situation. I can't
understand why Carter county
returns are not in. This county
should have had its returns in as
early as Muskogee.
"If my enemies are figuring
on stealing anything they had
better give up the idea and play
an open hand or they will hear
from me. I have got this nom-
ination and will see that I don't
get counted out of anything."
When informed that the Oklaho-
man was claiming the nomina-
tion of Mr. Cruse by 3,000 ma-
jority this morning, Mr. Haskell
said: "The Oklahoman had just
as well tell a big lie while at it,
and mafie it 13,000. They had
just as well make up their minds
to give me a square deal. That
is what I want and must have."
Mr. Haskell informed the
Times-Journal that if anj fraud-
ulent transactions were shown
up he would come to Oklahoma
City at once. He wanted to
know why the returns from Ok-
lahoma and Comanche counties
were not turned in complete and
intimated that he would watch
the situation in these counties
In an interview at Muskogee
Mr. Haskell said: "Haskell's
counties have promptly publish-
ed a report of the vote on gov-
ernor. We do not understand
why Bill Cardwell, Cruce's man-
ager, attempts to secret the re-
sults in Oklahoma, Woods, Co-
manche, Carter, Love and Jeffer
son counties. It looks crooked."
For Kent—Two room, house
uear south |>ark—Call at Clipper
C. F. Oaks, formerly with
Stevetis & Miller as stenograph-
er here, but the past two or
three years with Flynn & Ames
at Oklahoma City, has just ac-
cepted a position with Judge W.
C. Stevens at Lawton and will
E. KERRIGAN, A. 6., OPN. D.
Graduate University of Michi-
gan and Chicago Optical College
OFFICE WITH DR. GOSE
1st and 3rd Saturday ol ea. week.
W. 0. Cai iner, has for sale ore
hundred thousand tomato plants.
Physician and Surgeon.
Office: Oklahoma Avenue.
Office 'Phone 21. Residence 'Phone 24
mr.TswFWir.v, - rtwTAHOMA
DR. H. G. BARKER,
Devotes Specal Attention U Chronic
Equipped with latent Electrical, X-Rny, Static
Hot Air and Nebulizing Appliances.
Office I door south of Clipper office. 'Phono uw
A. B. GULLUH, M. D.,
Physician and Surgeon.
Office and residence in Douthit*. brick build-
ing. on South Main St. I door nc<-tb of oi>«r«
W. C. STEVENS.
W. L. MOORE
Stevens & Moore,
Notary in Oflice.
%ar Office in the Dr. Meradlth t/undiug
Hcdommt and Uvion (MM*
S. L. OWINQS,
Hennessey, • Okla.
OFFICE OVER DR. RRnTO ' .
4 RE you bothered about see-
ing the edges of your lens-
es? It'so get a pair of Tor-
ies. They'll relieve litis annoy-
and delight you in many other
LARGER FIELD OF VISION
r. -- ~
NO ANNOYING REFLECTIONS
PERFECT IMAGE IN ALL PIRKC-
TIONS; IN FACT. A PERFECT LENS
SEE US ABOUT
C. A. BALL,
Jeweler and Optician.
C. A. Courtney Produce Co.
(IttccMMri to Kmbper Produce Co )
Having just purchased the business and
interests of tlie Kemper Produce Co, at
Hennessey, 1 invite everybody who has
riultry and eggs to sell to call and see me.
am determined that Hennesspv shall be
THE BEST POULTRY MARKET in this
section of Oklahoma, and will always pay
all the market will justify and will guaran-
tee "honest weights and a fair count."
See me when you have poultry or eggs to
C. A. Courtney.
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Miller, C. H. The Hennessey Clipper. (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 3, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 13, 1907, newspaper, June 13, 1907; Hennessey, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc105554/m1/4/: accessed July 28, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.