The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 36, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 18, 1912 Page: 2 of 8
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The Hennessey Cl .i're:
THIRTMWO MILLION DOLLARS
Ml NNf S&E
d I • ; |
The fartAtz*! city o
idftrUnd as a
it marriage a c:sease*
A New Yorker, recently deceased,
rilled fc?s entire fortune to his lawyer
Which greatly simplified matters
A New York man flred his house be-
o&use his wife deserted him This
w&fc a literal case of burning revenge.
Chicago claims to have found a
perfectly honest man. It is a safe bet
that he has not been in Chicago long
A Detroit woman of 45 years Is the
mother of 24 children Sometime* she
must think that the stork plays favor-
We see by the papers that two stray
■heep tied up traffic In New York
Evidently they were looking !«u Wall
"New York now has all-night banks,
fcll nlght saloons and all-night restau-
rants And many cases of all day re-
A Pennsylvania convict has become
fc poet while serving 22 years in Jail.
Arid he was sent there primarily for
The world will cease to turn in the
fear 6321, according to an astrono-
mer, but that time few of us will
bother about it.
Another way to attain beauty Is to
read the words of windorn that slide
off the pen of the beauty expert and
then forget them.
A woman lecturer says that "the
members of her sex are slaves to
beauty." Mebbe so, but none of'em is
Luther Burbank has handed the pub
ile a lemon. This particular lemon,
however. Is a seedless kind, and
everybody Is satisfied.
A Pittsburg millionaire refuses to
ray a debt because his wife won't let
nlm Adam instituted the practice of
laying the blame on the woman
It seems that Germany has borrow
•d $75,000,000 In this country with
only a handful of people knowing it.
Some men make a nolsn over lending
Boston shop owners propose to give
fewer baked beans for the old price,
forgetting why the ancestors of their
patrons once b««an a revolutionary
King George's proclamation as Kin*
peror of India was written In I'ngllsh
and Urdu, which shows how many
things a sovereign has to have on his
Soldiers of fortune have been
warned to keep out of China The
real Chinese soldiers of fortune are
the men who come to America and
•ell chop suey.
A Now Haven doctor watchod an op-
eration on himself for appendicitis
This, however, Is one of the sights
tJbat any man no doubt Is willing to
|T«> without seeing.
The Country Club of Newport has
been disbanded because somebody
rung In cold decks in the poker game.
They watch each other more closely
In the professional game
The Wyoming girl who killed a
coyote with a stone must be quite
handy with a flatiron or a rolling pin
It behooves her future husband to
come home at a reasonable hour
New York's board of health reports
that the largest number of complaints
received were elicited by barking
<iogs in flats Human beingn mani-
festly can growl If they ilo not bark
During the next fiscal year the gov
•rnment expects to save $21 .UOU.UUO.
And as the women are economizing
marvelously on their cloak buttons
the season should be marked In his-
The Yale faculty, by accepting the
Sfcucy challenge of the Yale chess
team and surpilslng tho boys by dt^
feating them In a five-hour bout, has
done something to show that old
h^ruls are better than young
We felt It In our bones all along
that some of the foreigners who marry
American heiresses would get what
was coming to them. One has just
captured a prize In the shape of a
"ady who Is the mistress of fifty h>ur
A young gentleman who Is acquiring
an education at Harvard has succeed-
ed In kicking a football thirty-two
miles along a Massachusetts highway.
We are waiting now to hear of soine
hero, who will venture to kick a foot-
ball across the continent.
PETROLEIM PRODUCTION LEADS
WITH A VALUE OF $20,000,000.
C:a Ranks Second—Natural Gas,
B' ck, Cement. Stone. Lead, Zinc,
SUPREME COURT IS
; Oklahoma Governor Refuses to Revog-
nize Order in County Seat case.
Injunction is Obtained.
Coal . ..
lisiied the s
tatlstka of the
10. The folic
<>r Oklahoma art- ronipiU
•ti from these
the Oklahoma (Geological
^,th u w
I i o'lin i ion of
I,art . Is
• i • ■ prcS
ctlon of ] 900.
The \;.lu- i
i 191m was $1 [t.
if 14 ::i p.-r
• out of that in
• I production
-f 47.:. I r, i t<
on lf.'.17 jo-
cent in pro-
♦; p.-r . . ti! iri
April to Hep-
• production « f
brick for 1910
h as follow
k 131 116.000.
k, ll.! :,U.M00.
tons zinc I
6ir ; total
of the various
tI«-h «.f s:11111«• procured in tlx- state w«t
flranit'- 10J ." 66. Sandstone $19.S01; Lime-
stone, $.>09.:; I . Total. $631,711
Lead and Zinc. Tons lead « i
produced. 3,638. vilue $1 sr.
« otn cntratcH. I I 2.16 value $1.1
value of production, $641,278.
Gypsum. The production of
and Texas is reported together to avolt
i lo ng Individual ret urns. The pro
du< tion of Oklahoma may l e approxi
mated at 120,000 tons and the value a
Portland cement of
an* also combined. The valu
oklahoma production may he
In the neighborhood of $700,000,
Sand and Gravel, Product io:
tons, valued at $186,1177.
Asphaltic Rock. Value. $6.l.i'ii
Lime. '.140 tons, value $9,701
Mineral Water. 11.1.000 Kali"
Natural Gas. The statistics for natural
K«s have not yet been published, but
$j,.100,0(10 is believed to be a « onserva11v<
estlmite of the value of the production
Man Rescues Children; May Die.
Tulsa, Okla I T. BrocK was injur
ed, probably fatally, and two children
burned seriously in a fire that de-
stroyed the Brock home near Tulsa.
Hrock was the first to discover the
fire, but he did not leave the build-
ing until he had rescued his six chil-
dren, who were asleep.
Oklahoma City, Okla.—A clash oc-
curred the other day between Gover-
nor Cruce and the Oklahoma supreme
court, when the governor sent a tele-
gram to Adjutant General Frank Can-
ton, ordering him to carry out his
proclamation, declaring the original
townsite of .lay to be the county seat
of Delaware county, in the face of a
temporary injunction issued by the
court restraining the adjutant general
from interfering with the county com-
missioners in any way and instructing
him. in the event that any of the rec-
ords were removed to the original
townsite, to return them at once.
The order of the court was tele-
graphed to General Canton by the su-
preme court clerk, but was not deliv-
ered until the mission ordered by the
governor had been completed.
When informed as to the court's ac-
tion, Governor Cruce said that he had
ordered Canton to see that the county
records were deposited upon the orig-
inal ten acres and that he would im-
mediately informed him that the order
is to be obeyed.
He sent the following telegram to
"Have just learned that supreme
court has issued restraining order di-
recting you not to enforce the procla-
mation and order that I delivered to
you. As commander-in-chief of the
Oklahoma militia and as governor of
the state, I direct you to proceed with
the enforcement and order as deliver-
ed to you. Whatever force is neces-
sary for you to employ to enforce this
".s'08** 1 OI"der you will call into requitition.
I The attempt to restrain your action
$ o .:«ji | through the supreme court of this
!. ! state has been done without any notice
either to you or to me, and is in line
with the whole policy that has been
pursued by those who have been dou-
ble dealing with the governor in the
matter of the removal of these records.
There should be no friction over this
matter, but if it must come 1 will see
that the will of the voters of Delaware
county is not sacrificed to the selfish,
greedy interests of a few* real estate
speculators who seem determined to
use the courts and everyone else in
an effort to thwart the expressed will
of the people."
Hardly had the telegram left the
governor's office than Canton called
the governor from Grove. He ex-
plained that he had deposited the
county records as ordered, and had
the commissioner's receipt for them
He added that he had an order from
the supreme court to leave the records
alone, or if they had been moved to
take them back. He asked the gov
ernor for instructions.
"Let them stay where you left them
Don't carry them back," was the gov-
Three-Cent Advance on Oklahoma Oil
Tulsa, Okla. The Prairie Oil and
(ias company, Gulf Pipe Line and Tex
as company have announced a 15-cent
advance In Oklahoma oil. As the esti
mated daily production of oil in Okla
hoina is 1.10,000 barrels, this ad-
vance means an additional $4..100 daily
Tulsa to Have a Bankers' Convention.
Oklahoma City. Okla The 1912 con-
vention of the Oklahoma Bankers' as
sociation will be held in Tulsa, begin-
ning May 20, according to announce-
ment by the association's executive
Killed By Falling Tree.
Guthrie, Okla. Thomas St. Clair,
aged prosperous farmer and Cnion
army veteran, of near Cleveland, Ok.,
was killed while engaged in burning
off timber. A burned tree fell on him.
crushing him. His wife found his
body several honrs later. He was the
father of Bernie St Clair, the eircts
Expects Many Signatures.
Oklahoma City, Okla. Oliver II
Akin of Moore, who attended the re-
cent state teachers' meeting here, said
he will have between 40.000 and .10,
000 signatures to his initiated bill,
which proposes to abolish fourteen
state educational institutions. Time
for filing with the secretary of state i
expires the latter part of February.
Watchman Hurt In Explosion.
Anadarko. Okla. —John McBee,
night watchman at Anadarko, was
hurled through the cab window of a
Rock Island engine by the blowing
out of the crown sheet of the boiler.
He was seriously burned about the
face and limbs.
"That's My Affair"—Cruce.
Oklahoma City, Okla Governor
Cruce has set no date for deciding the
board of education investigation which
was closed some weeks ago. The mail
brings many letters regarding the In-
quiry. and some do not hesitate to
tell the governor what he should do
about it In one received from Kan
; as some complimentary advice was
offered. A reply from the governor
was to the effect that he would decide
the controversy in his own way and at
his own time.
December Fire Loss Less.
Oklahoma City, Okla.—The total
fire loss in Oklahoma for December,
1911, reported to State Fire Marshal
C. c. Hammonds, was $221,191.44, of
which $9.1,065.94 represents loss to
iiuilding- and $126,12.1.a1) to contents.
The loss was about $90,000 lower than
for November. The total number of
fires was 123. The origin of thirty-
four is unknown, twenty were caused
by carelessness, twelve were of sup-
posed incendiary origin, seventeen
caught from adjoining buildings, ten
taught from overheated or defective
flues or stovepipes and the same num-
ber were the result of children play-
ing with matches. Oil and gasoline
explosions caused seven, spontaneous
combustion one, defec tive electric wir-
ing two, sparks from an engine, and
mice and matches one each.
More Money in State Banks.
Oklahoma City, Okla.—Total indi-
vidual deposits in state banks on De-
cember 5, the date of the last call, was
$41,104,16-22. as shown by consoli-
dated statement issued recenth by the
state banking department This is an
increase oi $4,057,948.67, compared
with the statement as of September 1.
It is the first instance during 1911
where state banks of Oklahoma re-
vealed a gain in the aggregate depos-
its. In the December statement 633
hanks were recorded, a gain of one
over the last previous statement, but
a drop of sixty-two since the statement
of January 7, 1911. The average re-
serve held is 41.1 per cent, as against
32.5 per cent in September.
Say They Saw McBrine.
Guthrie, Okla.— Ix>cal people claim
to have seen W It. McBrine, the for-
mer assistant state auditor of Okla-
homa. in Denver, Colo., recently Mc-
Brine, who is alleged to have abscond-
ed, has been msteriously missing since
last June. Warrants for his arrest on
the charge of raising the state war-
rants were issued here in July on the
complaint of State Auditor Leo Meyer.
Although it was announced at the
time that rewards would be offered
for McBrine's apprehension, nothing
of the kind has yet been done. The
so-called McBrine warrants, amount-
ing to from $25,000 to $40,000 have
never been cashed and the purchasers
are still "holding the sack."
U. S. Land Offices Merge.
Guthrie. Okla.—The United States
land office, located at Lawton since
1901, has been merged with the Guth-
rie office. L. \\ Houston is register
and Hugh Scott receiver The Wood-
ward office is the only one now
tnaining in Oklahoma outside of Guth-
rie. The retiring officials at Law in
are A. W. Maxwell, register, and G.
B. Robberts, receiver.
Many Oklahomans Join U. S. Army.
Oklahoma City, Okla. Oklahoma
furnished 624 soldiers for the United
States regular army during 1911, ac-
cording to figures given out at the re-
cruiting station here. Of this num-
ber 183 were enlisted from Oklahoma
How Inheritance Tax Decimates.
Guthrie, Okla. According to a re-
port of the county judge of l^ogan
count v. Mrs. Hose Anderson and
George Anderson, who inherited tho
entire state of their husband and fath
er, will pa> an income tax to the state
of more- than $300. The widow's share
of the estate is $23,126.40, allowing
the $10,000 exemption, which makes j
a total of $13,136.40 on which she will
have to pay the state. The young
man pays on $18,136.10, a total of
$23.1.31. Mrs. Anderson will pay
$157.9.1. One-half of this money goes
to the general school fund of the state
while the remainder is used for gen-
eral state purposes.
Began Terrr.. New Year's.
Muskogee. Okla. William M Irwin I
a well known Muskogee real estate j
man. convicted a few days ago of mur-
dering the two Sell1 children to ob- j
tain their land, was taken to the state !
penitentiary and began serving his sen- 1
tence New Year's day He was denied
a new trial and Judge Degraffenried 1
sentenced him to life.
County Books Well Kept.
Oklahoma City, Okla. A report cov- ;
ering the accounts of the officers of i
Johnston county and the financial
condition of the county was made to 1
State Examiner and Inspector Charles !
Taylor by K. L .McClure and II. K. j
G Put man, special deputy examiners
and inspectors. The accounts of most
of the* county officers from statehood
down to June 30, 1911. were found to
he in good condition and most of tho
discrepancies reported were due to
misinterpretation of the fee and sal
ary laws passed by the legislature.
Oklahoma Sheriff Clearer!.
Enid, Okla.—The charges against
Sheriff Hume of Garfield county, who
was accused of connivance with horse
thieves and bootleggers, were dis-
missed by Judge Steen for lack f
evidence. Sheriff Hume, who was sus-
pended from office recently pending
the outcome of the trial, was re'nstat-
ed. The remaining charges against
Charles Harmon, county attorne . w! o
was found not guilty of miscorriuct n
office, also were dismissed.
Joy in Western Oklahoma.
Oklahoma City, Okla.—All of west
erti Oklahoma received considerahl-
moisture during December, as report
ed by C. II Hyde of Alva and C (
Fisher of Caddo county at the land de.
partment. Woods county received -11
inches of rain and 14 inches of snow
during the month. As the storm wave
evtended south the amounts grew less.
It is stated that a wheat crop is as-
to give a i
ments by Hunt
Oklahoma Politician Dead.
Guthrie, Okla.—Major John ren -en.
agent for the Ponca, Otoe and Tonka
wa Indians for ten years, and Repub-
lican nominee for state corporation
commissioner in 1907. died at his home
in Perry, lie long had been prominent
politically ai& as a banker. He was a
delegate to the Republican national
convention that nominated James <!.
Blaine for president.
U. S. Circuit Court No More.
Guthrie. Okla. \ brief session ot
the federal < ourt was held to merge
the circuit court and district, court c'er-
ical forces under District Clerk Charles
E. Hunter in line with a recent con-
gressional act. Hunter was required
d the appoint-
ury L. Finely
and M. W llawes as deputy district
clerks Finley, who is a son-in-law of
Cyrus Leland of Kansas, has been cir-
cuit clerk since statehood, and Haves
his assistant They will contin i • the
same work under the district clei-t.
$12,000 Fire at Chattanooga.
Chattanooga, Okla. With the ther-
mometer hovering just above zero,
backs and hands freezing and faces
scorching from the flames, citizens of
Chattanooga made a desperate but in-
effective fight against fire, when the
Chattanooga State hank. Herb Lindlev
drug store, local telephone exchange
and a vacant building owned by Dr. J.
W. Shull, were totally destroyed. Th<
total loss is estimated at $12,000.
Poteau After Big Glass Plant.
Poteau, Okla. The glass Industry ol
Oklahoma will he greatly augmented
if the plans of the local Commercial
club do not go amiss. After weeks
of negotiations a large northern com-
pany has agreed to erect a plant here
upon certain conditions. The company
proposes to establish a $50,000 plant
employing 200 men with a payroll of
$15,00 for five consecutive years. The
city is to raise a bonus of $20,000. A
committee has the matter in charge
and i campaign will be started at
once to raise the bonua.
VERDICT A FAVORABLE ONE
Small Girl's Pretty Answer to Stupid
Question of Inquisitive
She was a pretty little tot, and ev-
erybody who knew her took pleasure
In pausing to ask her some kind of a
question, merely to show an Interest
and for the pleasure of hearing the
musical cadence* of her voice. Some
of the questions were what might be
termed leading, but for all she invar-
ably bad some kind of an answer.
Among these latter inquiries was one
from an intrusive busybody who was
old enough to know better, but who
belonged to a class of persons who
never learn Knowing that the little
girl had only recently become the pos-
sessor of a young and attractive step-
mother. with curiosity Inborn she
asked her very frankly:
"Well, Pollykins, how do you like
The child raised her blue eyes grave-
ly, and with her face glowing with
"Oh, very much, indeed, Mrs. Skll-
lington. We fit very nicely, consider-
ing that she got us ready made."—
A HOT ONE.
THE SAFE LAXATIVE
FOR ELDERLY PEOPLE
Most elderly people are more or
less troubled with a chronic per*
eistent constipation, due largely to
lack of sufficient exercise They ex
perience difficulty In digesting evea
light food, with a consequent belching
of siomach gases, drowsiness after
eating, headache and a feeling of lasafc
tude and general discomfort.
Doctors advise against cathartics and
violent purgatives of every kind, reo
ommendlng a mild, gent.e laxative
tonic, like Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin,
to effect relief without disturbing tho
Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is the
perfect laxative, easy In action, cer-
tain In efTect and, withal, pleasant to
the taste. It possesses tonic proper-
ties that strengthen the stomach, liver
and bowels and Is a remedy that hae
been for years the great standby In
thousands of families, and should bo
In every family medicine chest. It 1®
equally as valuable for children as for
Druggists everywhere sell Dr. Cald-
well's Syrup Pepsin in 50c and $100
bottles. If you have never tried II
send your name and address to Dr W.
B. Caldwell, 201 Washington St.. Mon-
tlcello, 111., and he will he very glad to
send a sample bottle for trial.
A silly man is easily convinced that
he possess more wisdom in one day
than the late Mr. Solomon did in all
Mrs. Justwed—I made this pudding
myself. Shall I put the sauce on It
Mr. Justwed—Yes; and then tele-
phone for the doctor.
He Knew the Worm.
A country girl was home from col
lege for the Christmas holidays and
the old folks were having a reception
in her honor. During the event she
brought out some of her new gowns
to show to the guests. Picking up a
beautiful silk creation, she held it up
before the admiring crowd.
"Isn't it perfectly gorgeous!" she
exclaimed "Just think, it came from
a poor little insignificant worm!"
Her hard-working father looked a
moment, then turned and said: "Yes,
darn it. an' I'm that worm!"—Indies
A TRAIN LOAD OF TOBACCO.
Twenty-four Carloads Purchased for
Lewis' Single Binder Cigar
What is probably the biggest lot of
all fancy grade tobacco held by any
factory in the United States has just
been purchased by Frank P. Lewis, of
Peoria, for the manufacture of Lewis'
Single Hinder Cigars. The lot will
make twenty-four carloads, and Is se-
lected from what is considered by ex-
perts to be the finest crop raised In
many years. The purchase of tobacco
is sufficient to last the factory more
than two years. An extra price was
paid for the selection. Smokers of
Lewis' Single Hinder Cigars w ill appre-
ciate this tobacco.
—Peoria Star, January 16, 1909.
If a woman still has faith in her
husband after reading what the oppo
sition says of him w hen running'for
office, her loyalty is the real thing
A few weeks of matrimonial train
ing will enable a man to predict brain
storms in advance.
One way to discount a woman's ar
gument is to agree with her.
Don't abuse or neglect
it, and you will be well
repaid. If it becomes
Try a bottle today for
MALARIA, FEVER AND AGUE
The Farmer's Sen's
Wbf wait for tho c '«1 farm to become
your inheritano ' li- ni. v* to
prepare f. r >• r future
%pr..sperityami intbp. 11-
ld- ni . . At!'-at i-i-pur-
|t- mty an I • < yen In
| Man:r«>! .* .-.i- k.v. . ewan
r A lln rta, w nrrn you
an secure u Frcelloine-
tt'ad or buy I.-md at rev-
—not a year from now,
when land will he high-
er. Th<* prottte secured
from the abundant crop" of
Wheat, Oats ami Itarley,
as w•• 11 as cattle raising, are
can sing n steady adranco In
price. (JovernuK'nt returns show
that >ti< number en nettlem
in Western Canada from
i he t . S. w an <jO tier rent
larger in 1910 than the
pre* Ions j ear.
Many farmers have paid
for their html out of the
proeeedsof one crop.
I' ree I lomeMcail* of 160
acres ami pre-em i<i imm of
I UO aer«-H ut $3.O0 an acre,
l ino climate* uoo«l schools,
excellent railway faeiliticM,
low freight rates; wood, wa-
ter ami iitiidier easily ob-
I «-r pamphlet "Last Host West."
pa rtlcu lairs as to suitable location
and low settlers' rati-, apply m
Snp't. i f Immigration, n inv i.
Can., or to Canadian Gov't Agcni.
125 W. Ninth St., Kansas City. Mo.
PI « «• write to theaorent
—other M*rrhn only I'-i ounces—same, price and
•'DEFIANCE" IS SUPERIOR QUALITY.
W. N. U„ WICHITA, NO. 2-1912.
W. L. DOUGLAS
*2.25, *2.50, *3, *3.50,*4 & *5 SHOES
All Styles. All Leathers, All Sizes and Widths,
for Men, Women and Boys.
T H E ST A NDARD OF QU A LITY
FOR UVER 30 YEARS
THE NEXT TIME YOU NEED SHOES
give W. L. Douglas shoes a trial. W. L.
Douglas name stamped on a shoe guar-
antees superior quality and more value
for the money than other makes. His
r.ame and price stamped on the bottom
protects the wearer against high prices
and inferior shoes. Insist upon having
Im.a] the genuine W. L. Douglas shoes.
L^V Take no substitute. ' —
«</^vH0W TO OKDER BY MAIL. Shoes Seat Everywhere — All Charges Prepaid.
//•tCwHW.l-Donirtaa Hhoeware not Bold In your town, need direct to factory. Take meaurements
°* foot as shown In model; Bute style deilred ; n /.e and width usually w< rn • plain
J*/*/ or rRl'heavy, medium or light sole. / <lo th* Inraeat *hoe wia<>or.i+r bu*U
IM in the tvorltL lllus. Catalog Free. W.L. DOUGLAS,140 BparkBt. Brock ton Mass.
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The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 36, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 18, 1912, newspaper, January 18, 1912; Hennessey, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc105796/m1/2/: accessed September 22, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.