The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 39, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 8, 1912 Page: 7 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
COLDS & HfcADACHES
INDIGESTION & 50UR ST0MACH
and other iIL% due to an inactive condi-
tion of the Liver, Stomach and Bowels,
may be obtained most pleasantly and
most promptly by using Syrup of Figs
and Elixir of Senna. It is not a new
and untried remedy, tut is used by
millions of well-informed families through-
out the world to cleanse and sweeten
and strengthen the system whenever a
laxative remedy is needed.
When buying note the fuD name
of the Company—California Fig Syrup
Co.,—printed on every package of th®
Regular price SO* per bot one size only.
For sale by all leading druj
THE ORIGINAL <u ct QENUINE
SYRUP of. figs/"'el
IS MANUFACTURED BY
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUPCO.
Just the thing to repair your toof or put on
a new one. Not affected by rain, Snow,
hail, sunshine, heat or cold and will last a
life time. Write for circular and pass on
Hail road to Seaside Shingle Mill, Everett, Wa h.
>W%JH0MPS0N'S..£' .k/,r. ' . :
JOHN L. TUOMPhON SONS A ( O., Troy, N. Y-
Brown's Bronchial Trnrhps
Relieve Throat Trouble* and Coughs. No opiates.
Bauiplo free. John I. Brown dt Son. Boston, Mass.
Pelt i t 's Eve Salve
W. N. U., WICHITA, NO. 5-1912.
AS TO HEROISM.
Bronson—A man Is never a hero to
Woodson—No, but considering the
chances I have learned to take with-
out flinching, I ought to be one to my
Who Could Doubt It?
Artist (angrily)—No; I don't want
a model. I only paint flowers or
Model (smilingly)—Oh, that's all
right. Every one says I'm a peach.
GRAND TO LIVE
And the Last Laugh Is Always the Best
"Six months ago I would have laugh-
ed at the idea that there could be any-
thing better for a table beverage thao
coffee," writes ail Ohio woman, "now i
laugh to know there is.
"Since childhood I drank coffee freo-
ly as did the other members of the fam-
ily. The result was a puny, sickly
girl; and as I grew Into womanhood 1
did not gain in health, but was af-
flicted with heart trouble, a weak ai.d
disordered stomach, wrecked nerves
and a general breaking down till last
winter, at the age of 38, I seemed <o
bo on the verge of consumption.
"My friends greeted me with 'Hi w
bad you look! What a terrible colo l'
and this was not very comforting.
"The doctors and patent medicinee
did me absolutely no good. I was thor-
"Then I gave up coffee and com-
menced Postum. At first I didn't like
It, hut after a few trials and following
the directions exactly, it was grand.
It was refreshing and satisfying. In
a couple of weeks I noticed a great
"I became stronger, my brain grew
clearer, I was not troubled with for-
getfulne8s as In coffee tlmeB, my
power of endurance was more than
"The heart trouble and indigestion
disappeared and my nerves became
uteady and strong.
"I began to take an Interest in things
about me. Housework and home-
making became a pleasure. My friends
have marveled at the change and when
they enquire what brought it about
I answer 'Postum, and nothing else In
the world.'" Name given by Postum
Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
Read the little Book, "The Road to
Wellville," In pkgs. "There's a reason "
Fvfr read the above Ifttf
one npprnri from time to time.
• re genuine, true,
First Honeymoon Stopped by Di
vorce When He Admits Claim
to Wealth False.
SHE POPS QUESTION
A True Love Story That Ought tc
Convince Novel Readers There Is
Always Something New Under
the Sun, In Love Affairs.
Chicago.—Jaded novel readers whe
are convinced there Is nothing new un
dtr the sun in love stories, who be
lieve, in fact, that romance has done
nothing in the world in the last 150
years but run 'round and 'round In
the same old circle, ought to make a
call at 3334 Indiana avenue and shake
the hands of Mr. and Mrs. Albert
The Schaffers are the authors, also
the actors, of this love story." Theli
romance is new and up to date.
The first chapter discloses Koma
Parker, seventeen and pretty, "clerk-
ing' in a Chicago department store
This was two years ago. Enter A1
bert Schaffer, a few years older, good
looking, well dressed, earning $20 a
week, and convinced he could con-
quer the world.
Albert looked at Roma and decided
on the spot that she should be his.
Roma observed Albert and concluded
he was her "ideal." Result: Invita-
tion to dinner from Albert to Roma.
Under the stimulus of a good din-
ner Albert told Roma many things,
all figments of fancy. He said he
was an orphan, sole heir to $25,000,
and a member of two or three "ex-
clusive clubs." Roma was impressed,
i-ie proposed, Roma accepted—end of
The marriage was performed in De-
After the marriage ceremony Schaf-
fer's imagination suddenly cooled. Al-
so, consulting his pocketbook, he dis-
covered his money was nearly ail
gone. With fancy dead, conscience
awoke. When the new Mrs. Si hatter
began to be insistent about the honey-
moon at Niagara Falls Albert sudden-
ly weakened and "told all."
Was Roma angry? It took her about
ten seconds to call that honeymoon
You'll be de-
lighted with the re-
Bults of Calumet Baking
Powder. No disappoints —
no flat, heavy, soggy biscuits,
cake, or pastry.
Just the lightest, daintiest, most
uniformly raised and most deli
cious food you ever ate.
Racalvad hlghcat reward World's
Pure Pood Exposition,
BURN BUILDING TO KILL GERM!
j Only Way to Get Rid of Them, and
Occasion Was Made a Good
A ramshackle building in Winston-
Salem was recently burned at the re-
quest of the local Anti-Tuberculosis
league, because It was said to be alive
with tuberculosis germs and could not
be pro|ierly fumigated.
For days before the building was
burned huge placards announcing the
hour of destruction and giving rea-
sons for the burning w ere hung about
in prominent places. Among other
.thing.- the placards said: "Within the
past 15 months two men who sold
! fruit, etc., here have died of tuber-
j culosis but unconsciously left millions
of tuberculosis germs by careless
spitting The building is so open that
it cannot be effectively fumigated.
The only practical means of disinfect-
ing is by fire."
At the appointed hour, while mil-
lions of tuberculosis germs were be-
ing burned, 5,000 pamphlets telling
how to prevent consumption, were dis-
tributed to the crowd looking on.
Fishes Survived Drought.
A curious drought survival by fishes
Is reported front France. The ditch
or moat of Monaco, completely dried
up last summer, although usually a
canal three miles long and fifty feet
Wide, with five feet of water. All carp
tench, perch, and pike disappeared,
leaving dry mud. A recent sudden
rainfall however supplied a little wa-
ter, and the fishes were actually seen
rising—as lively as ever—from the
mud In which they had buried them-
^ '-r- *—
Twenty odd years ago, Salrer's
White BonanzaOatswon the world's
prize of $500.00 offered by the
American Agriculturist for the
heaviest yielding oats.
Our new Kejuver.atcd White Bonnnra
0 and 1811 swur;
. _ SO to 1'9 busj
Does well everywhere, nut
io particular a* to soils and ciimes.
For 10c Stamps We Mail
l package of our Famous Oats, toeethe
i lot of other rare farm Feed sam-
s also our Mammoth Catalogue,
l ask for same.
JOHN A. 8AL2EK SEED CO., 600 8. 8th Bt.LaCroeaa.Wla
- l with a 1
n you need a remedy
COUGHS and COLDS
und full of bumal
He Proposed, Roma Accepted.
off. It took her somewhat longer to
tell Albert what she thought of him—
about three hours.
A year elapsed. The next chapter
discloses a divorce court. Enter Koma
with lawyers; enter Albert with ditto.
Roma on the witness stand "tells all."
"Decree granted," says the court, "no
alimony asked, none allowed." Exit j
all. Slow music. Nobody happy.
Roma Schaffer, one year older and
correspondingly improved in personal (
pulchritude, came downtown one ,
afternoon to do some shopping.
Among other things, she wanted a
small piece of jewelry, and by the [
sheerest accident, strolling along j
Michigan boulevard, she saw "the
very thing" in the window of a neat j
little jewelry store. She went into j
this store. A young man at the lar
end of the room came around the
glass cases to wait on her. Their j
"AI," said Roma at last, "I think
we're both a couple of (sniff, sniff) I
fools. I think we were right in the j
first place. I think we ought to have |
(boo hoo) stayed married. Don't you j
think we'd ought to have stayed (boo
hoo) married, Al?"
"You bet I do," retorted Al. "And
what we are going to do right now is j
get married again. And it isn't all [
iourflush with me this time, either. 1
own this place."
"Al," said Roma, after certain pre- |
Ilminaries, "I came here to get a piece
"Sure." replied Al. "I'd forgotten,
but I think I know exactly what you
want. How would this handsome soli-
taire do? And remember, we guaran-
tee all our goods."
Albert and Roma were remarried
the next day in Milwaukee.
Indian Sacred Buildings.
The rock-hewn temples of E:ephan-
ta, in Romba.v harbor, which were
visited recently by the king and
queen numbered six, and four of them
are nearly complete. They date from
the eighth century A. D., or somewhat
later. The Great Cave, 250 feet above
high-water mark, belongs to a class
of sacred buildings very common in
India. It is a Siva temple, fully 130
feet long, the main body being u
square of about 90 feet, hewn from
the rock so as to present three open
sides, and supported by six rows of
"I suppose you are afraid my vigor-
ous style would offend your read-
ers," said the discontented author.
"No, I'm not," replied the editor.
"The trouble Is that nobody would
read enough of it to get offended."
Child Comes to Life.
Kingston, N. J.—John J. Murphy un-
dertaker, was called to the home of
Frank Ouirdane to prepare the latter's
baby for burial. He found signs of
life. The child will recover.
If you cannot afford 10c cigars, smoke
LEWIS' Single Binder straight 5c—made
of extra quality tobacco.
Work is better for most people than
most people are for work.
Marriage separates a bachelor from
a lot of Illusions
' I.' -o
If a Woman Had Done It.
Trust the suffragettes to make capi-
tal out of the merest indiscretion of
mere man! The following is an ex-
ample. taken from one of their publi-
cations, the Newsletter, for January:
"A lovely little press item floating
up from Chatham Courthouse, Va..
made the editor laugh and laugh. It
said that a juror sneaked out of the
jury room while the rest of the jurors
were asleep, and went and milked his
cow. He laid out to get bark before
the others waked up, but somebody
saw him and told on him, and the
trial had to begin all over If a worn
an juror should do that out in Wash-
ington or Idaho, wouldn't it be a
proof of the incapacity of the sex for
the duties of citizenship?"
The Romancer—When you have
money, people will shako you by the
The Philosopher—When it's gone
they'll shake you altogether.
"Evil Eye" Based on Fact.
Most i>eople have heard of the "Evil [
Eye," and now we are informed by
Charles L. Smith, a noted New York
refractionist, that the superstition
arose because everyone, without know-
ing it. has one eye that is different in
power and activity from the other. He
designates it the "dominant eye," and
according to whether it is the le.t
or the right children will grow up left-
handed or right-handed. It is sheer
cruelty, and may entail life-long mis-
ery. to force a child to become am-
bidextrous Such a course may result
in wrecking the nervous system, and
can only be cured by a reversal of the
process so that the "dominant eye"
may regain natural and undisputed
sway. Men who are ambidextrous had
better keep a strict guard over their
actions lest they should be credited
with the "evil eye."
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTOKIA, a safe and sure remedy for
infants and children, and see that it
In Use For Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
"Jones was so proud of his boy and
what he was going to do. But the
youngster will never make a noise in
I don't know about that. He's Just
joined a brass band."
CREAM OF RYE
For health and energy eat it for
breakfast. Reduces cost of living.
Free Silver Spoon in every package.
Ask your grocer for a package.
We are often admonished to "take
the bull by the horns" but the troub-
le is to find a find a bull that stand
WII.L SAC Ml KICK SO A IN I'A WN KK << >T NTT.
Ok la. S6 iicr.'s cultivated. A11 cross- f need. <«,in-
pi.-'e Improvements. Kx-ellent lt.cn ion Aileon-
\enieiuc Nourtown. Add. Terlton.ll«n bia.CtaUuKo.
Every smallest stroke of virtue or
of vice leaves its never so little scar.
Mr«* Whmlow'n Bootlnnfj Syrup for Children
teething, softens the tfutns, reduces Inflainma
liou, ullayu pain. cures wind colic, 26c a Lottie.
A woman wants protection, but fa-
vors free sjieech.
TO CI*KE A roi.I> IN ONE DAY
LAX ATI V K HKOMO Ouinine Tuhlrt*.
Drugglfrt* refund money if it fails t.. cure. fa.. W.
OltuVK'S nature lb on each bus. 26c.
T>r. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets regulate
and invigorate stomach, liver and bowels.
Sugar coated, tiny granules, easy to take
Time is a wound healer, but it's no
good as a wrinkle remover.
A good conscience makes an easy
THESE SIX LETTERS
From New England Women
Prove that Lvdia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-
pound Does Restore the health of Ailing Women.
Boston, Mass.—*'I was passing through the Change of Life and suffered
from hemorrhages (sometimes lasting for weeks), ami could get nothing to
check them. I began taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
(tablet foriu) on Tuesday, and the following Saturday morning the hem-
orrhages stopped. 1 have taken the in regularly ever since and am steadily
"I certainly think that every one who is troubled as I was should give
your Compound Tablets a faithful trial, and thev will find relief."—Mrs.
lino BGK JUBY, 802 Fifth Street, South Boston, Mass.
Letter from Mrs. Julia King, Phoenix, R.I.
Phcenix, R.I.—"1 worked steady in the mill from the time 1 was 1? years
old until I had been married a year, and I think that caused my bad feel-
ings. I had soreness in my side near my left hip that went around to my
back, and sometimes I would have to lie in bed for two or three days. I
was not able to do my housework.
44 Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has helped me wonderfully in
every way. You may use my letter for the good t f others. 1 aia only too
glad to do anything within my power to recommend your medicine."—Mrs.
julia King, iiox 282, Phoenix. r.l.
Letter from Mrs. EZtta Donovan,Willlmantlc, Conn.
Willimantic, Conn.—44 For five years I suffered untold agony from female
troubles causing backache, irregularities, dizziness, and nervous prostra-
tion. It was impossible for me to walk up stairs without stopping on the
way. I was all run down in every way.
" I tried three doctors and each told me something different. I received
no benefit from any of them but seemed to suffer more. The last doctor
6aid it was no use for me to take anything as nothing would restore me to
health again. So I began taking Lydia IC. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
to see what it would do, and by taking seven bottles of the Compound and
other treatment you advised, I am restored t my natural health."— Mrat
Etta Donovan, 702 Main Street, WilUmantie, Conn.
Letter from Mrs. Wlnfield Dana, Augusta, Me.
Aupusta, Me.—"Lydia K. Pinkham'N Vepetablo Compound h:is cured the
backache, headache* and the bad puin I h:ul in my ri^-ht side, and 1 aiu
perfectly well."—Mrs. Wlnfiiild Dana, K.l'.D. No. 2, Augusta, Me.
Letter from Mrs. J. A. Thompson, Newport, Vt.
Newport, Vt.—44 I thank you for the great benefit Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound has done me. 1 took eight bottles and it did wonders
for me, as I was a nervous wreck when 1 began taking it. I shall always
speak a good word for it to my friends#"-—Mrs. John A. Thompson, liox 3,
Newport Center, Vermont.
Letter from Miss Grace Dodds, Bethlehem, N.H.
Bethlehem, N.II.—"By working very hard, sweeping carpets, washing,
ironing, lifting heavy baskets of clothes, etc., I got all run down. 1 was
sick in bed every month.
44 This last Spring my mother got Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-
pound for me, and already 1 feel like another girl. 1 am regular and do
not have the pains that I did, and do not have to go t< bed. I will tell all
my friends wliat the Compound is doinj for me."—Miss Ubacie 1>. Dodds,
lk>x 133, Bethlehem, N.ll.
For 30 years I^yclia K. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound has been the standard r« med> forle-
male ills. No one siek with woman's ailments (vf \
does justice to herself who will not try this fa-
mous medicine* made from roots and herbs, it
has restored so many suffering? women to health.
•Write to LY III A E. PINKHAM MEDICI N ECO.
_ < mm mi \ HAL) LYNN, MASS., for advice.
Your letter will be opened, read and answered
by u woman and liehl in strict confidence.
Specialization means the ability to
focus all of your energies on one
ro I It IV v. Ol'T M \I.A K
A Mi III I 1.1) I
Take the Old Standard Ol
CUU.li TONIC. You kno* what )<<u u
The tunnula Is plainly printed on every bottle,
snowing it lh simply yuinine and lr<>n In a tostoless
form, and tbe most effectual form, bur grown
people and children. 6l) cuius
BUY "RANCH KING" SADDLES
DIRECT FROM MAKER
Our guarantee barbed by twenty years' butincu
Catnloiiuc. 150 Style*, free. Send for adver-
tising leather watch (obit, 10 et* ., worth ct«
DODSON SADDLERY CO.
Perhaps fewer bachelors would
make fools of themselves if they had
wives to do it for them.
CImmn's snd UautifiM th* hair.
I'rmn.iiua a Iuxm :«mt jrrowth.
Never Pails to Itcotore Orsy
lluir to ith Youthful Color.
Cur> " Hcalii (I:ifmci gt l air failing.
fly.iti.d f 1. at J>riiKT.«t
iment par excellence.
cap caused by a fall
Sloan's Liniment is good for pain of
any sort. It penetrates, without rubbing,
through the muscular tissue right to the
bone—relieves the congestion and gives
permanent as well as temporary relief.
A. W. Lay of Lafayette, Ala., writes
•* I had rheurr.atihm fur five years. I tried
doctors and several different remedies but
thev did not help me. I obtained a bottle
of Sloan's Liniment which did me so much
good that I would not do without it
Thomas L. Rice of Easton, Pa.,
writes: "I have used Sloan's Lini-
ment and find it first-class for rheu-
Mr. G.G. Jones of Baldwins, L.I.,
writes:—"I have found Sloan's Lin-
I have used it for broken sinews above the knee
and to my great satisfaction 1 was abie to resume
my duties in less than three weeks after the accident."
is an excellent remedy for sprains, bruises, sore throat, asthma.
No rubbing necessary—you can apply with a brush.
At all tloalors. Prion, 25c50o- & $I.OO.
Sloan's Book on Horses, Cattle, Sheep and Poultry sent free. Address
Dr. EARL S. SLOAN, BOSTON, MASS.
PUTNAM FADELESS DYES
Color more goods briRhter and faster colors than any other dye One 10c package colors all fibers. They dye in cold water better than any other dye. You can
dye any garment without ripping apart. Writ® for free booklet Now to l ye. Bleach and Mix t ; :• Moskot n^i !■ i oum-v.iiL
"That politician used to have a
knife up his sleeve for you."
"Yes," replied Senator Sorghum.
"But I have observed him at luncheon
and his knife is not going to do me
any harm. He's too busy eating with
Pink Fyev Fplzootle
Pnr© cure ami p< lttv« preventive, no matter how liorwe at any aro lnf«ct«4
or"ex|h,M*>l " Liquid kiv -i «>n tbe tongue, u.t* on the Hlooil and OlatulS; expei* th
iiotftonous KerniH from (be body. CureM loateniper In l>oir and Sheep and Cholera I*
I'otiitry. Largest telling II «e Mock remedy. Curea l a i. rippe anionic huinau beluife
and Ih a fine Kl.ln^y reinedr. 6<x- and ti a bottle; f.r> and Ho a do*en « ut tbtaout
Keep It. • liow toyour drutfirlHt. who will get It for j-ou. Kiee booklet, "IMBtewpeM
CatiHes and Curea/' Special Amenta wanted.
SPOHN MEDICAL CO., bVcW'i'oM. GOSHEN, IND., U. S. A.
11 Your* la fluttering or waak, ua« "RENOVINE." Mad* by Van Vlaat-IManaflald Drug Co.. Momphla, Tann. Prlca $1.00
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The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 39, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 8, 1912, newspaper, February 8, 1912; Hennessey, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc105799/m1/7/: accessed September 21, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.