The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 26, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 10, 1910 Page: 4 of 8
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SATURDAY I n°88 under the oyeu of the buy
NOV 19 |tr He sees what he want* and
ti, . Ti ~ . knowing where to find it looks
here is nothing new the1 up ™
science of fitting glasses, or asked him to come and see him. - tulo ,
the very newest instruments j Success in these da.vs of siiarp scl"~l house Friday night. Everybody it j Todd, deceased,
Will brown was on the sick list lost week.
Kverett Best is working for Grant Corey.
Hector Chartier t Sunday with Pat
and (ieo Holms,
1 here will I** a box supper at the Cato
that I do not use.
E BERRIGAN, Specialist.
Dr. GOSE'S OFFICE
• cometition calls for eternal vigil-
| invited to come.
Hennessey, Nov. 7, 1910.
All persons having any claim
against the estate of Leander L.
will present the
same properly certified to, to me G
uaranteed to heal without
Eotfred at the postoffloe at Ilenneasey, O. T.,
as aecond oiasa mutter.
O. E. SPRAGUE, EDITOR
■JOHN SPRAGUE, Bus. Muh,
toiia iur eternal vigil. ocunc piupeny certined to to nip f \, ■=,.-=r.t „„i , i. , ^ ^ * * w vy
i'ou can't keep a buat|ei. cl'"Ue, a,,.1 family will muve for settlement and all persons know-! blemish Wvourmonev^olunO.d ' \ I- ■
i ins themselves mdebL to said IWan™ } I m""' A medicine for all horses, cat-
! 'lazel B. Chartier and sister. Lillie . dio lo. I :i. i r . llo kn e -1
SUBSCRIPTION PRICt, (1.00 A YEAR.
A schoolmaster once said to
his pupil to the boy who would
make the best piece of composi-
tion in live minutes on "How to
Overcome Habit" he would give
a prize. When the five minutes
had expired a lad of nine years
stood up and said: "Well, sir,
habit is hard to overcome. If
you take off the first letter it does
not change 'abit
Hazel r ri.nr.i . , ,~7" ing themselves indebted to said rnce <oc. SUc am
*"t Sunday with Yuda Matlox"' ' eState pleflSe arra"^ to settle
jas soon as possible. Call on me for V druggists.
Oak View pw r„ „ ~ „
I £-W CHArLES T. Renshaw,
-m, | s"ci*
Kii^r C * Pian° S lc to Continue
Ho \ to Keep a Town
f rom Improving
In the first place, buy every,
thing you need in some other
place If ycu have a tiouring
mill, send off for all your tiour.
It sounds better to have it come
from a distance, even should the
quality be inferior. If you have
a brick yard, send off for your
bricK; it makes a man feel im-
portant to ship in a few car loads
of bricks, no difference if he
should have to pay more for
them than he would at home
factories. If you have a good
job of printing be sure and not
give it to your home printer.
Send it to a city press if it does
cost you double what it would at
houie. You might give- your
home printers the small jobs; it
will save trouble. If you want a
barrel of sugar, a sack of coffee,
a chest of tea, a burrel of molases,
a wagon load of salt and other
things, send off for them by all
means. And then you can boast
to your neighbors that you buy
groceries in the city. It will
cost y.iu a little in freight and
time but then you will have the
satih faction of knowing that your
money will not be squandered
in building up your own town.
If you want dry goods send to
the city. If you want a 8Ujt
of clothes, don't buy it at
home; you might help build up
your town, your merchants would
get hold of the money and the
profits would go to enhancing
the wealth of your town. Buy
everything you can from other
The fellow who stops his paper Most, people of this vicinity
because he becomes offended atl ''ave their corn shucked but corn
BAITin iL-i .1
Most, people of this
some Item that does not suit Ms
fancy, always imagines he is
getting even with the publisher,
but he is never missed. This
only happens occasionally for
there are only a few people in
any community who imagine a
paper should contain nothing hut
what they approve of.
The investment by conserva-
tive citizens in business and resi
deuce property is a very good in-
dication of the faith of the citizen-
ship in this city. Their advance
has been gradual but it has only
been in keeping with the general
prosperity that has been preval-
ent in ihis city. People who
formerly resided in
crops were poor this season.
Levi Robinson was very sick
last week but is able to go to
Mrs. C. T. McKeever
Enid visitor Eriday.
Several people of this vicinity
were in town shoping Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. James Green
Mr. and Mrs. C. T. McKeever
spent Sunday with O. C. Kee
fhaver, who is living on the liers-
ley place but will move to their
new home a few miles north of
Oscar Pox has been picking!
cotton for George Bailey.
Earn Green spent Saturday'
night and Sunday with the!
our city on, „ -
their return visits are quick to Holmes boys. |
>*« the change in conditions. DewittCrawford spentSunday I
I here ,s an atmosphere of good ; at the home of his uncle Iiobert1
times prevalent. I Rounds Sunday. |
Miss Ethel Green spent Sun-;
1 he advertising columns of the
new*paper are a certain index of
the successful business houses
of a city or town. The rule holds
good in every metropolis in the
civil zed world. Printer's ink
has made thousands of men rich
and ii,-v..r vet made one poor.
1 he hold advertisers are the suc-
cessful business men. Those
'hatlaunch out and scatter broad
cast I acts and figures, keeping!
their business ever before the I
people never relaxing
j day with Grace Burrows.
Carl House has found a tying I
post in this neighborhood.
(■larence Karcher visited home
Nellie Green took dinner with;
Rose Bailey Sunday.
Kerdie Springer spent Sunday J
with Ered Robinson
Alvin Rneese and wife, A. R. Holms
! and wife spent Sunday with L. Kussman
I ^ Miss Yuda Mattox was a caller at the '
I Chartier home Wendesday.
, George Chartier anil wife spent Tuesday |
with John Bee be on route five.
per readers today than ever be-' ■ l)nton a"d wife were on route four1
foiein the history of the world I' "'"''.7
The newspaper places your busi-! Mr. '
I lie nrivnrtising merchant
the nne who does the business in
these davs of push and enter
prise. There are more newspa
off another letter you still have a
'bit left. If you take off still
another, the word of 'it' remains
If you take of another it is not
totally used up, all of which goes
to show that if you want to get
rid of habit you must throw it off
altogether." Result—he won it.
I Here will be an Xmas tree at
the Chapel Christmas evening,
everyone is invited to attend and
all that will take part in the pro.
yuite a crowd from this neigh
borhool attended the lecture at
Sheridan Sunday night given by
Mr. and Mrs. Jake Kemp and
daughter, Hazel, spent Sunday
at Otto John's.
We are glad to hear that Albert
Will is much better.
Theodore Ricks who has been
real sick for some time was able
to attend Sunday school Sunday.
Joe Ricks returned to his home
last Monday after spending a
week with his Uncle J. C. Trail.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Roder are
the proud parents of a baby girl
born Sunday October 30.
Miss Ruby Trail spent Satur-
day night and Sunday at the
Pubrman home at, Oak View.
Mrs. Jake Kemp returned
home Saturday from Kiowa,
K'ans,, where she has been visit
ing with relatives for the past
This week ends a successful
uion thof school at College Corner
Misses Winnie and Muriel Haughey and ' ailey llas receiveil in-
Miss Edith Beadle were guests at t|,e; uc"ons from the factory to
Burnum home Sunday. I continue the big cut price sale of
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Knox and daughter | ^ne pianos and organs now in
If you take Grace Mr. and Mrs. Will Berkenbile| stock at his store until Decern
ofjn k«.. visited Sundav with Mr nml Mrc i. . ,
only. For sale j He, hogs and sheep; prevents
disease; gives pure, blood and
good health. Sold in a 25c
and larger sizes to 25 lb. pails.
visited Sunday with Mr. and Mrs, Clayton
J E, Eubank arrived Tuesday after ar
extended trip to Kansas and Nebraska.
Beulah school had severai callers Tues-
John Fuhrman opened his school about
ten miles southeast of Oak View Monday.
ber 1st. Now
is the time to buy.
Dr. Wynne, Oculist
Dr. H. H. Wynne, specialist of,
the eje, ear, nose and throat, of j
Uklahoma City, will be profes-'
s'°nally in Hennessey, Thursday, I
Walbum from Hennessey was'November 17, at office of Di-
al" Oak View visitor Sunday. Of course Rector. Glasses fitted
he came to Sunday school (?). 'asses nuta.
E. M. Barnum, Jr., is out near Kiel try-
ing his hand at selling wire fencing and
Mr. John Patterson was quite sick S;
3 FEEDS FOR ONE CENT
A tonic for all fowls, cures the
cholera, promotes laying qual-
.Always gives the highest Mark- ities and aids moulting poultry
et pr.ee for Poultry, Butter | Sold in 25 cent packages at
and eggs. Come and see me. I
East Side North Main. SAURS DRUG
j Calls Angwered Day And Nr<jli(
Dr. R. I.. Ccirroll
One good heating stove, one good
, cooking stove, one nearly new kit-
teach again MiSaUy"day ^ I °ne nearlV ^ess-
Ieli your troubles to a policeman'
But give your orders to C. H. Brewer
and you wont have any trouble to
tell any one.
Commencing Saturday Nov. 12,
and lasting ten days, Miss Cald-'
well will sell her splendid stock
of trimmed hats at big reduction.
Old papers for sale
I er, one bed stead, one table and
some rocking and dining room chairs.
For particulars see.
Liberal allowance for old
machines in exchange for a sing
er, fasy terms.
E. E. Farwell
The Depositors Money
Is insured in the American Bonding Company of
America. Our vault is also guaranteed by the
above company. Our Capital, Surplus and Indi-
vidual Profits are $33,500.00. Plenty of capital to
do a safe banking business. The stockholders of
this bank do not owe the bank a dollar.
THE FIRS I NAIIONAL BANK, Hennessey, Okla.
GOING OUT Of
IT; mh °Ur C°mP^it0rS h3Ve had us ^ of business for the past
and <tiM „ k • ' u WC * 0nly bc ln busmess three months, in January 1906
and st,II our busmess has kept a steady growth, from a $450 stock to start with T
larSesTr7 I k™ ' St°Ck °f doin5 a mammoth wholesale as well as the
country tfotaSS'neSS h" T ^ °' iar^'1 wht'Icsalc the
quanitTes W d "t T' " ^ «y to handle their ^oods in unlimited
k u u r Say ° y0U t0 braS' or Puff ourselves uo, only we want vou
**tm:'"s - - • «"• ■ *££
on, we propose to blow our own horn, and while in business «ive our patrons ihe
" "" " ■<•«" W. boy .ln«< -v.-, ,L« ,
benefit of whole sale prices on some useful articles every Saturday.
SA TURD A Y NOVEMBER 12th
ONE DAY ONLY Will. BE OL'R
SPECIAL DAY ON TEA
ThVhl'lMJ1'0"' high g[ade teas' the regular 50c !>,ade for 25c per pound.
home a Dound°of tlvU.nC0,0retl Japan'Powder. Take
mil fn- f tea and compare it with tea you iiave been paying 50c
Jirrrfto each person:and f, - a? we^
s* ctnd want to give every one a chance.
Another car of Wisconsin H^llfiTfeed'crbLge^the L^ ()"r Irrlces are always right
C°mpariSon- V cs' wc h*ve st.ll another car of those Colorado potataes,
.iri i ., ^ vwu.pmiaun, 1wc nave
and as the potato crop is short, the price is sure to advance
OUR DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT: N >
I cttor lay in your winter supplies.
outing flannels to offer at 10 c "per vd ' Om-hho^' d!d W.C ^ SJ '' a e ' n s': °' ^ such as
Our stock of men's and hoys' underwear both two niW , ! T? PriCeS from 50c to $1-20.
old time prices Prices on ladi^ I ' ! P ' d un,on su,ti' a,st) la 1 c; ""derw.Mr, we are selling at
-irrs J furs, w' k! ^ w, Inv, anj „ar
we have bought a few dozen mens overcoats at ureatlv redueej nrir.''""T6-! ° n?i ' * read>'mad«l 'l>ing
FARMERS UNION MARKO
IV. D. FRAKES, Mgr.
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Sprague, G. E. The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 26, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 10, 1910, newspaper, November 10, 1910; Hennessey, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc105734/m1/4/: accessed October 19, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.