The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 43, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 7, 1912 Page: 1 of 8
The Hennessey Clipper
HENNESSEY, KINGFISHER COUNTY, OKLAHOMA, MAR. 8; 1912.
Meeting of City Fathers
Trustees Transact Routine Busi-
ness and Allow Num-
The board of trustees held their
regular monthly meeting Monday
evening with Chairman Wylie in the
chair and Trustees Liddle, Smith,
I lines, Jones and Oliver present.
Cashion, Dully, Elder, and Watson
A petition from Vaughan Bros,
asking permisson to place wagon
scales near their barn on North
Main street, was referred on motion
to street and alley committee.
Report of the police judge, town J
clerk and street commissioner were
read and ordered placed on tine.
The matter of road tax was taken
up by the board and on motion, the
street commissioner was ordered to
get busy at once with the delin-
quents and insist on payment. The
street and alle y committee was als o
instructed on motion, to look up the
city ordinances covering road tax
and report their findings to the
H. L. Miles, judge of election
Chas. Throckmorton, judge
of election, and railway
fare and expense 1 -DO
John Throckmorton, clerk of
election . 2.00
Charles Staples, eleik of
F. F. Bailey, clerk of election 2.00
Harry Elder, clerk of election 2.00
Ed. Hockaday & Co., mer-
chandise and labor 44.72
A. P. Herscher, merchandise
and repairs. 1-80
J. Q. Henry, merchandise
and repairs 3.30
Alec. Fowler, jet and hose 3.25
John Sprague, printing 13.7(>
J. A. Liddle, February rent
for well - 10.00
S. R. Kennett, sprinkling for
The council then adjourned until
Friday evening, when bond matters
will probably come up for consider-
Genuine Settlers to have Chance
In order that many settlers now
residing on the great timber region
of southeastern Oklahoma, ordered
sold by the government, may not
2 00 I Plant More Kafir Corn Social Doings of the week
The following bills were read by ! lose their homes, Secretary
the clerk and ordered paid: \ Interior Fisher has promised ti
Hennessey Electric Light Co., I change the terms of sale so that the
pumping for February .* 50.001 lands will be available to many of
Hennessey Electric Light Co., I ti"™ dfcsire t0 Purchase small
lighting for February
Dick Roberts, work on water-
Bert Cain, labor
Henry Brinley, labor
"Big" Jim, labor.
Henry Wylie, labor1.
Luke Hannon, night marshal,
C. A. Nothsti in, town clerk,
salary and postage
John Draper, salary as mar-
John Leddy, street commis-
sioner, salary .
W. R. Blackburn, police mag-
Z. T. Hilbish, judge cf elec-
N. E. Shurman, judge of
Secretary ol State Board of Agri-
culture Issues Statement
Under the present terms of sale,
bids must be submitted for 2,500-
acre tracts and this places the lands
without the reach of the settlers.
Thay made protest to the members
of the Oklahoma delegation in con-
gress and asked that provision be
made for the same in smaller tracts.
The settlers' appeal was carried
to Secretary Fisher and he notified
the Oklahoma congressmen Mon-
day of his willingness to meet the
demands of those residing on the
The War is Over
The bond proposition carried
by a large majority. Buy your
Groceries of C. H. Brewer and be
2.00 on the winning side.
!* Paint Your House Inside 5
Paint Your House Outside t
What ever you do you need good paint. The 5
J best painters use our paints because they give the J
Sbest efiects and last longer and are more satisfactory S
to use. If you want the best work insist on having J
our paints. |
J DINKLER, The Druggist The Rexall Store J
* y. y &
Floating frnm j,l; e to place without a horbor—a raft upon the sea of life,
without unci. rudder or sail is the man without money in a good reliable
bank. Anchor with the
FARMERS & MERCHANTS BANK
The Bank That Appreciates Your Business Belt Large or Small
ALL DEPOSITS GUARANTEED YOU CANT LOSE
We supply the needs of our customers at all times.
COME IN AND SEE US. A HOME BANK FOR HOME PEOPLE
A. W Westlake, President Floyd E. Felt, Cashier
Fred Elder, Vice President
Chas. K. Stetler, Ass'i Cashier
"Plant kaflr corn," is the advice
of Secretary Ben Hennessey of tlu-
sta te board of agriculture to farmers
whose winter wheat was killed on
account of late planting, and who
are looking for a good spring crop to
take its place. The condition of
the soil never was better he says,
and the fields are in splendid shape,
for a banner spring crop. Secretary
Hennessey said, Friday:
"Word comes from the wheat
country that many fields of wheat,
put out late, were destroyed by lack
of vitality in the plant. When the
heavy snows came the plants were
not able to withstand the cold.
This condition will leave these fields
in splendid shape for a spring crop.
"The experience of the last two
years has been something of a dis-
couragement to farmers in that re-
gion, as pertains to spring crops, es-
pecially corn, and many of theni
will plant kafir in case the reports
of late wheat conditions are true.
' Kafir finds its natural home in
Oklahoma soil and it would seem to
be the proper and sensible thing fot
the farmer to have some one pro-
duct on his farm, of the success of
which he is absolutely certain.
"The katir corn thrives best, of
course, under the best growing con-
ditions, but when these do not pre-
vail, it is a sturdy warrier that de-
fies the elements and demands
recognition as a success in all sea-
sons. "Different from corn, it folds
its leaves during the hot windy
days and through this folding shades
the tender portion of the plant.
When night comes with its moist
winds the plant opens and gathers
the moisture and is equipped for
auothers day's battle with the
"The prevalent idea that kafir
corn is a Held pirate and robs the
soil of all of its plant food is erron-
eous. Experts have long since
proven that it takes no more plant
life from the soil than does corn,
and a number of others of our sta-
"Kafir has been forced to with-
stand much contempt and ridicule
but as time goes on, it is coming
into iis own inheirtance, and the
Oklahoma farmer who has tried it
feels that it is a 'shelter in the time
"On the experiment farm of the
A. and M. college during our driest
season this crop made 56 bushels
per acre, and even with very little
attention paid to it there would be
no difficulty in getting an average
anywhere in the state of from twen-
ty to thirty bushels. There is no
reason why with a little care it
could not be brought up to the
same production as on the experi-
M. E. Church Notes
The subject of the sermons at the
Methodist Episcopal church next
Sunday will be the same as an-
nounced two weeks ago but failed
to be delivered because of the ill-
ness of the pastor.
MORNING -"Christian Perfection
or Entire Sanctification."
EVENING—"A Sermon to the
Everybody cordially welcomed.
sunday services and the time
Sunday school 10:00 a. m., J. L.
Morning sermon, at L0J o'cl >ck.
Junior League, 3:00 p. m., Miss
Rose Hainlen, superintendent.
Epworth League, 6:30 p. m., A. L.
Evening service, 7:30 o'clock.
N. Paul Barton, Pastor.
Fresh, tnslv re cleaned cur
rants i:re now sold by your gro
c or, under 1 HE ALTON GOOl'S
Label. Trj them.
The program rendered by the
members of the W. C. T. U. at the
Congregational church on Sunday
afternoon in commemoration of
Francis Willard Memorial Day was
enjoyed by a large attendance.
Those taking part in the program
did unusually well and much ap-
preciation was accorded them. Quo-
tation irom Miss Willard were given
in response to roll call. A song by
Miss Nettie Liddle was rendered in
pleasing manner. A biographical
skeivh of Miss Willard by Mrs. A.
W. Darrow was interesting and well
presented. Mrs. John Duffy, in an
intersting and impressive manner,
recited the poem of Kathrene Lent
Stevenson on the statute of Miss
Willard. An original paper by Mrs.
N. Paul Barton, was instructive and
and showed study and concentra-
tion A solo by Miss Hainlen and
Mrs C. 0. Cashion's reading—The
Memoiial Fund—followed by the
symposium by Mesdames States,
Corder, Dawson, Misses Hainlen and
Tur ter were enjoyed. The offering
tendered after the exercises amount-
ed t\ if2.50. This goes to the Francis
Willard Memorial Fund.
Advises City Flection
Judge Adarrs' Opinion is to hold
Spring Election as Usual
Go to Court Later
Another delightful evening was
spent by the members U. T. D. club
on Friday night with Miss Jessie
Hobbs as hostess. Visitors were
Mr. and Mrs. Dee Dawson, Miss
Vesta Young and Theron Hobbs.
Tables were arranged for progres-
sive Some'R'Set, Miss Ora Cashion
proving to be the most skiilful play-
er on this occasion. Mrs Dawson
assisted Miss Hobbs in serving the
refreshments. Miss Mattie Carmer
will entertain the club tomorrow
The second number of the Ep-
worth League entertainment course
will be an enjoyable event of the "" *
j 3 cajl jor ^ e]ectlon ancj pnin;
coming week. Friday night, Feb-
ruary 15 is the date and the M. E.
church will be the place. The fol-
Contrary to expectations, Hen-
nessey will be obliged to elect a new
board of trustees this spring, if the
construction placed on the new
election law, enacted at a revnt
session of the legislature, i< c irreet.
The folliowing appeared in a
recent issue of the Oklahomau un-
der a Guthrie date line:
"In a lengthy opinion to the sec-
retary of the county election board,
in answer to a query regarding the
recent law adopted by the state
legislature which it was thought did
away with elections in cities and
villages thisspring and cut the rep-
resentation in the city council half
in two and also provides for only j
half iis many members for the
board of education, holds that the
law will be interpreted wrongly in a
number of instances and that the,
elections shall be held as usual on
the second Tuesday in April.
"All appointments which have
been made vacant for any reason
expire, and the holder of the offices
which have been made v icant for
any reason expire, and the holder
of the office must be elected by the
"Mr. Adams states that the law
is not absolutely clear regarding the
electiou and that the entire matter,
will eventually have to be decided
in the courts. However, Mr. Adams'
only course is to advise the board
to hold the election, and then, after
it is held, there is plenty of time to]
get into court
| "Acting on the decision of Mr.
Adams, the secretary of the Logan j
county election board has issued a
The primaries will be held Tuesday,
March 19, 1912, and the election
Will Play League Ball
I'A'erett List on has signed a Mid-
; Continent base ball contract pre-
sented him by H. V. Berkley and
will wear a Tulsa uniform the coin-
ing season, occupying the position
behind the bat.
"Sis" has had much experience
for so young a player and has shown
extraordinary ability. He has been
the main stay of the local team for
several seasons, and hrr pV vi '
diff r i ...,e_ -rt'i v a
(throughout tiiis section. While ins
absence will be keenly felt by the
local fans, they are pleased to learn
of his advancement, for without
doubt he has a promising future in
i the base ball world. He is a heady
1 young player who has demonstrated
that he has the material out of
: which (he big league players are
made. His friends expect to see
him land in one of the big league
teams in a few years.
He will leave about the last of
March for Tulsa, where he will join
tlie team, and will go from there to
Claremore for a month's training.
Cemetery Association Report
The cemetery association report
the following receipts to March 4th:
Mrs. A. F. Merrill, dues .. $ 1.00
Mr. Frank Payne, dues LOO
Mr. J. A. Cline, dues 1.00
Mrs M. J. Murphy, dues... . .50
.1 A ("line, for lot and grave
Paid for digging of Mr.Clia
April 2, 1912.
lowing musical program been pre-j ..Candidate3 for places
pared for that evening:
Piano Solo Ruby Bergdall
('Mrs. W. L. Moore
*, , . , I Mrs. Dee Dawson
Vocal Quartet < Mrg prarik Short
I Mrs. N. Paul Barton
notice of their candidacy
now until 12 o'clock n
March 8, 1912."
Just arrived from Greece, the
Mr. Floyd Felt | country of product, Currents.
(Miss Mattie Carmer
(Mr. Willard Darrow
Prof. Roy J. Wolfinger
Mrs. W. L. Moore
. .Mr. Ed. Vaughn
1911 crop. They are exception-
ally tine. Sold by all grocers,
under THE ALTON GOODS
Mrs. Minta Jackson, Sec'y.
Sunday school at It) a. m., Mrs.
A. .1 ('lymans, superintendent.
Preaching service at 11 a. in,,
and 7:30 in the evening.
Christian Endeavor at 6:30
every Sunday evening. A cor-
dial invitation is extended to all
who are not attending regular
services at other places.
Pastor in Charge.
Little, tender, whole Beets.
The kind you hear about but sel-
dom see are sold and guaranteed
by your groiers, under THE
ALTON GOODS Label.
Pienty of money to loan on
farm lands.—J. L. Hines.
(Miss Rose Hainlen
< Miss Jessie Hobbs
(Miss Mattie Carmer
Prof. Roy J. Wolfinger
( Rev. N. Paul Barton
(Mrs. N. Paul Barton
Vocal Solo Mr. Roy Baines
Piano Solo Mrs. John Corder
Our Remarkable Offer
Despite the inclemency of the
weather, over one hundred persons
were in attendance at the social
given by the lady Owls on Monday
night at Block's hall. An excellent
program was rendered, both Nests
of Owls participating. A source of
much laughter and merriment was
the kangaroo court wherein W. A
Walbrun was plaintiff and T. E.
Howard, defendant. The charge
was stealing hay, and the case was
decided in favor of the defendant,
by Judge J. W. Humphreys, who
presided. H. C. Fitch was attorney
for plaintiff while David Martin ser-
ved in like capacity for defendant.
Partners for the appetizing lunch
were procured by the drawing
of duplicate numbers. A unique
way of deciding the price to be paid
was the amount of twice the size
number of the shoes worn. The
evening was very much enjoyed
throughout as have been all previous
entertainments given by this sub-
stantial order, which has a large
membership in each Nest.
By special arrangement with The McCall Cc. of New York
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The Hennessey Clipper
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The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 43, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 7, 1912, newspaper, March 7, 1912; Hennessey, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc105803/m1/1/ocr/: accessed September 28, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.