The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 51, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 2, 1912 Page: 2 of 10

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The Hennessey Clipper
John Sprague, Pub.
Winter should have been nent to a
ichool where stuttering i cured.
Roth poles have been discovered
}ut mori of ub prefer to take a middle
In some parts of Spain there are 201
Lolidayg a year This is held to hi
A year on Mars contains 730 days
Just think of the length of the ba e
bail season.
It will readily observed that
reaching the south >ole Is no Sunday
ifternoon stroll.
We may hear next that they hav«
decided In China to do something foi
the ultimate consumer.
Yale has given up basketball. What
(■ to become of our colleges If this
lort of thing keeps up?
It Is all right to tack calling cards
#n the south pole, but election posters
should not be pasted there.
A highbrow Informs us that a worn
*n Is at her best at the age of fifty
Cheer up, sisters; there is hoi>«.
A California woman wants a divorce
because her husband lu faultless. It
•eems he Is faultless to a fault
Fggs sell for five cents a dozen In
China. I3ut for ordinary purposes
china eggs are not worth even that.
Action Based on West's Recent Decis-
ion— If Vote Favorable Accommo-
dations to Be Furnished —
Rent Free Until Perma-
nent Quarters Are Es-
Guthrie. Okla. Attorney John Dev-
eroux threw (Juthriea' hat in the ring
when he filed with Attorney General
West an initiative petition as amend
ment to the state constitution, to lo-
cate the capitol and seat of the gov-
ernment of Oklahoma at the city of
(luthrie. In making this move, Dever-
oux acted for the Guthrie Chamber
of Commerce, and the action is based
principally on the recent opinion, giv-
en by Attorney General West to Gov-
ernor Lee Cruce, that the seat is
not obligated to regard binding the
| agreements made in 1910 with Okla-
| lionm City, relative to locating the
: capitol and erecting tlie capitol build
| ings there.
I The attorney general held further
I that because of the failure of the
citizens of Oklnhoma City to make
good on their agreement relative to
A Brief Resume of What Our "Hired Men" Are Doing, How
They Snend Their Time, Etc.
There is the man who shot me," Jack
Davis, shooting a Winchester with his
left hand, opened fire on Leonard Mc-
Cullough and Jesse Maxwell, on the
crowded streets of Muskogee the other
day, fatally wounding Maxwell, who
died in a local hospital, and seriously
wounding young McOullough. Max-
well was shot in the breast once, and
twice through the abdomen. McCul-
lough was shot in the back and shoul-
der once and another bullet made a
flesh wound in his arm People in the
street ran wildly for cover. One man
fell from an auto and was found be-
neath it when the shooting was over.
Mayor Perry Miller was between Da-
vis and his two victims and narrowly
escaped being hit.
Ah McCullough and Maxwell walked
by the English block, Davis ran them
down and fired. Maxwell ran into a
drug store and fell upon the floor. Mc-
Cullough fell wounded and then Davis-
retreated up a stairway and was sit
ting in an attorney's office when re
, t! 4l . . i .i . 11 was arrested by the police. He was
locating the capitol there, thai there
taken to the county iail
is nothing to authorize Governor Cruce
Jack Davis Fatally Wounds One and
Seriously Injures Other—Streets
Were Crowded.
Muskogee, Okla—With one hand
hanging limp by his side and shouting Governor Cruce Urges Oklahoma to
Abolish This System.
Governor Cruce came out flatly for
ibolition of capital punishment in Ok
ahoma, at the local debate in the
First Christian church at Oklahoma
City the other night. It was not the
governor's intention to participate, but
lie visited the forum as an interested
listener and when the debate had fin-
ished Governor Cruce was called upon
for an expression.
"If the judges and juries were called
upon to do the hanging in instances
where they impose the death penalty,
there would be fewer hangings," feaid
the governor in response to an invita-
tion to speak. "The day is corning
when the people will regard capital
punishment as a relic of barbarism.
There are five states that have abol-
ished the punishment, and then has
been less crime in the five states com-
bined, than in the4 state of Oklahoma.
Oklahoma will never do a more pro
gressive thing than to abolish capital
It Is said that Sir Thcmias Llpton
will get n .wife if he wlriB the cup
There is no limit to Tom's gameness
"A woman should enjoy a No C
shoe," says a lady medic. This is
especially true if the woman has
Norway appears to have been stunp
by the discover)- bug. A Norwegian
RBtronomer sayB r\e has discovered e
new star.
A scientist has discovered that wine
can be made of bananas. If It affect*
locomotion the way the skins do, take
It away.
That coming baby show nr Palm
Beach will not be a fashionable hotel
function, but the result of local en
The south role has been upotted,
but It will prove no more valuable
than its colleague at the other end
of the earth.
If the courts are going to decide
how much a girl's hat may cost It will
be lucky that women may not serve
on the Juries.
Chicago will have one of the biggest
aeroplane meets ever held, and It has
arranged already to furnish the neces
sary sky room.
A statistician tells us that the per
capita debt of the United States is
$10.83. Now. If we could only con
vince our tailor .
to make a binding contract for the
erection of the buildings. The state
thus being wiped clean, the citizens
of Guthrie, through the chamber of
Commerce decided to act, and t,he fil
ing of the petition with Atotrney Gen-
eral West is the first step The ques-
tion to be submitted by Guthrie at the
polls, is brief and simple. The capitol
and seat of government of the state
of Oklahoma is hereby located at the
city of Guthrie, in said state."
The initiative petition just filed
with Attorney General West, contem
plates a vote on the amendment at
the regular election in November, so
as to make no additional expense to
the people of the state. In case the
vote is favorable to Guthrie, the $ Ir 0.-
000 court house and the $150,000 con
vention hall here are to he turned
over to the state, rent free, until such
time as permanent state buildings are
erected. Donated permanently to the
state will he the big convention hall
and campus, the original capitol site
here designated by the federal govern
ment in 1889. when Oklahoma was
opened to settlement, and located in
the heart ofc4he city. Doth the con-
vention hall and the county court
house were used and found adequuate
by the state department prior to the
removal of the capitol to Oklahoma
City nearly two years ago.
Jack Davis is the accredited leader
of the so-called Davis faction which
has been warring with farmers in the
neighborhood of Porum. The feud has
been on for ten years and half a doz-
en men have been killed during the
past two years. Some were assassin-
Capitol Sure, Says Cruce.
Guthrie's proposition for removal of
the seat of government to that city
became state question Xo. 40 and* in-
itiative petition Xo. LVn The period
for gathering signatures end- on July
IT. A committee of the Capitol Build
ated and others killed in a battle at ^on,l,anv 01 Oklahoma City called
Porum last fall, wher. a mob of masked ! (iov"nor f'ruc* to talk over the
men attacked Pony Starr and Joe Da- 1 features of that part of
vis, n son of .lack Davis , ,he local si,e where it Is proposed to
A few nights ago .lack was shot at ) elect "le The committee
from ambush while riding to his ranch | 'ni'', ntctl that (iuthrie's I j;l would
Amendment to Constitution Will Be
Presented to Oklahoma Voters.
An amendment to the state consti-
tution providing for the recall of
judges will be submitted at the gen-
eral election in Xovember, according
to information received. It will be
framed along the lines of the bill now
being submitted in Arizona, which was
cut out of Arizona's enabling act by
President Taft, and will have, it Is
said, the approval of United States.
Senator Owen and his fellow work-
The Democratic state platform
adopted recently at Oklahoma City
when delegates were elected to the
Baltimore convention indorses the ju-
dicial recall. The amendment was in-
itiated and blanks to secure the neces-
sary signatures will soon be in circu-
It s understood that the Oklahoma
Stute Bar Association, of which Judge
J. W. Hocker of Purcell is chairman,
will oppose the amendment.
Arson and Horse Theft Only.
Governor Cruce received a telegram, j
from officials of Maud, Pottawatomie j
county, asking him to offer a reward |
on behalf of the state for the arrest J
(if W R. Holt, who is alleged to have |
issued bogus checks, by which he se J
cured about $600 at that place. Holt i
was serving a term in the penitenti- j
ary for forgery and was granted a par- ;
don by Acting Governor J. J. McAl-
ester in September. The petition for
Holt's release appeared regular in ev-
er} way and bore the signatures of
a number of county officers and promi-
nent citizens. After the pardon had
Confiscatory Decision.
Chickasha. Okla. -Judge Frank M
Bailey of the district court, ruled here
that home-made wine comes under the
ban of
can be
ficials. This ruling was made In the
near Texanna. He was wounded in I "(l* (lelay the payment of The $100,
the right arm. This wound had scarce- """ 'n'° '"Overnor Cruci s hands
ly begun to heal when he came i<> Alus. j "'ustee which was voted by municipal been granted, however. It developed
kogee and using his left arm sought 1,onds recently, and the company was 'hat the petition was a forgery pure
vengeance. He believed that McCul-'onlv wal,lnE "nt" details concerning and simple, hut Holt was not heard
the land could be completed When I'ron: again until the check episode at
asked if the fact that Guthrie had re-j Maud. The town marshal of Maud
opened the question would influence <nd depot.* sheriff of Pottawatomie
his attitude with regard to spending county were informed that the gover-
the money, Governor Cruce said it l!(,r is not authorized to offer a reward
would not, providing the money was | except in cases of arson or horBe theft
paid and the building, company author
ized him to spend it. He is to act
— ....UUB" I 111 ,he t,al,acit>' of an individual, and
home is at Porum and Maxwell lives \ if ,he legislature doesn't approve the | "a\s n publication devoted to good
at Webber's Falls 1 expenditure Oklahoma City people are
Orders were issued by the sheriff ( losers, according to terms of the tcn-
and chief of police to disarm every ! ,a|ive agreement.
man found carrying a gun and arrest ,
all found carrying concealed weapons
Don't imagine for a
moment that ail brands of
stove polish are alike.
If your stoves become rusty and
dull soon after they are polished it
shows that you are not using
Liquid and Paste—One Quality
Black Silk makes a brilliant,
silky polish that does not rub off
or dust off, and the shine lasts four
times as long as ordinary stove
It is used on sample stoves by
hardware dealers. Sold by them
to those who want good goods.
All we ask is atrial. Use it on
your cook stove, your parlor stove
or your gas range. If you don't
find it the best stove polish you ever
used, your dealer is authorized to
refund your money. Insist on
Black Silk Stove Polish. Don't
accept substitutes. All dealers
can get Black Silk from their job-
"A Shine In
Every Drop"
Keep your crate*, registers, fenders and stove
pipes bricbt and free from rusting by using
free witb each can of enamel only.
silverware, nickel, tinware or brass. It works
quickly, casilv. and leaves a brilliant surface.
It baa no equal for use on automobiles.
Black Silk Stove Polish Works
Get a Cat!'TODAY
lough and Maxwell were the men who
shot at him from ambush last week.
Both men shot by Davis were armed
when they fell, but neither drew hi*
Run. Davis had a Winchester and a
revolver when arrested McCullough
had once been a Davis partisan, but
several months ago he quarreled with
one of the Davis boys MeCullougTTs
New Publication Appears.
The lirst number of Oklahoma High
roads, and published under the aus-
pices of the Oklahoma (Jood Roads as
sociation, has made its appearance. It
is a 24-page monthly, edited by Clark
Recommends Tax Commission. ' C. Hudson, assistant state highway
Owing to the tangled condition of' commissioner and secretary of the
Oklahoma's tax laws and the tince"- "Iale road organization.
tainty arising by reasons of dec isions ' .1A ~ : "
ot numerous courts. State Auditor \ley-i , Attorney Gener.! Returns,
er advocates the appointment by t;n\-' Attorney (teneral Charles West has
ernor t'ruce of a tax commission of !trom Washington where he
Muskogee, Okla^.—The Grand Royal j three to wovk out „ ,.mle an(, )Tesent; attended the sessions of the supreme
it to the next legislature for adoption ( at which the various rate cases.
■Tack Davis was taken before a jus-
tice and pleaded not guilty He is held
on a charge of murder.
Grand Chapter Here In 1915
iskogee, Okla.,—The Grand I
Arch chapter of Oklahoma, b.v unanl-
" . . | ■ I l ti * IIC * I v A I It-U I 111 t II I f | l > I (lU'HI
the prohibitory law and as such ' mous V()t<'• invited the general grand inheritance, graduated land, gross rev- originating from the Minnesota rate
? confiscated by the county of- chapter of the I nited States to hold its ; enue all(i practically every phas
phase of i ('ase> were heard on argument. Eight
— - i the present taxing code nas been af s*atep in participated in the cases,
ase against Charles Steinmitz, of | h,onia,and designated Oklahoma City as I fecte(j by litigation; also, duties of
triennial convention in 191." in Okia-
Americans complain that they are
not safe In Mexico, but there is nr
law compelling Americans to live in
that forsaken country.
About the meanest way a man rould
die was experienced by an unfortu-
nate one in the south who was kicked
fo death by a dead mule.
Considering their familiarity with
the language shouted by railroad sta
tion announcers and street car con
ductors, It seems unreasonable foi
American to object to grand opera in
French and German
Archaeologists claim they have din
covered the H road way of Pompeii, bu
how do they account for the jar o.
water they found there9
Yerdon, who had a cellar full of fer-
mented wines. According to the court's
order the wine will be destroyed.
Steinmitz is a German farmer and
made the wine for his own use.
Asks $39,258.66 from Orient.
Hobart, Okla.—E. A. Nixon, vice-
president of an Arkansas tie and lum-
ber corporation, filed suit for a me i
chanic's lien in the sum of $39,258.66 I
against the right of way, rolling stock,
and other property of the Kansas (Mtv,!
Mexico & Orient railway in Kiowa and \
other western Oklahoma counties,
through which the road runs. Nearly
the entire amount prayed for is for
furnishing cross ties
j ment
officers in relation to enforee-
:>f the statutes as well as collec-
the desired place of meeting The
"Mount Moriah" enterprise, which con. !
sists in the building of a tabernacle j tions ttle,.eunder need defining the
and crypt near Mc Alester, was unani- .m(lltor U)ld „,P gl)vernor.
mously indorsed This project will , _
mark the second of its kind in the New County Assessor Named.
1'nited States, the essential features
being the construction of subterranean
vaults in a hillside near McAlester
for the preservation of valuable docu-
ments of the order and for ceremonial
purposes. Annual pilgrimages and es-
semblies are t be held at these sacred
Atotrney General West, representing
i Oklahoma.
i00 GiVEri & WAY
Pyramid can only be played with
Rayo Cards and the players sending in the
highest number of records of different com-
binations from which by successful manipu-
lation the 8 color sequences have been worked
nut In accordance with the rules and instmo-
tions, will receive $2000, divided aa follows!
$1,000 for 1st highest number ct records
$ 500 for 2d "
$ 100 each for next 5 highest numbers
This money has bc«-n deposited with Th®
Columbia Trust Co., 135 Broadway, New York
to whom contestants must scud their records.
Contest ia open till May 1st, 1913, allowing
ample time to become skillful at the frame.
Each pack of Kayo Cards contains instruo-
tions for playing Pyramid and tells how to
preserve records for Prize Contest.
liuyo Cards cost 60c. per pack and all orders
enclosing money order for 50 cents will be
tilled in order of receipt.
09 E. 42nd St., New York City
Special Election Called.
A i.reclamation has been issued by
Governor Cruce, calling a special elec-
tion ar Madill. Marshall county, on
W. H. Harris has been appointed | Tuesda\. May 2S. to determine wheth-
county assessor of LeFlore county, by I er the town of Madill shall become a
Governor Cruce. There was a vacancy ' fity of the first ( lass, and also for the
Another aviator threatens to flj
across the Atlantic, but up to date
no newspaper has bought the exclu
live rights to his story
A Pennsylvania former has dlscov
prod a coal mine in his cellar Till*
has been a splendid winter In which
to mako such a discovery.
A Phlladelphian swallowed poison
Inhaled pas and cut his throat. For a
resident of that town he seems to
have bfyn In quite a hurry.
We are Informed that a plot to de
throne the king of Slam has been dls
covered. Chowfa Maha Vajlravudh f>
name is not the only burden he has
to carry
State May Buy More Fish.
Oklahoma City, Okla.—If it is nec-
essary in the line of business of that
department, the state game and fish
warden may send an assistant warden
to Washington for the purpose of ar-
ranging for a supply of river fish, and
pay expenses of the trip out of the
game propagation fund. This was held
in a letter to State Game Warden Doo-
lin by Assistant Attorney General
Reeves. In the Muskogee district
there are several hunting and fishing
clubs, which desire the federal govern-
ment to stock eastern Oklahoma
streams, as is the custom. It was pro-
posed that Ben Watt, assistant war
den for the Muskogee district, go to
Washington on the errand.
vaults by royal and selected masters
from all judisdictions. Individual
members will contribute slabs ot stone j governor, and in the LeFlore county
on which will be placed their names, j c.aSe the appointee of the cotanty com-
in the office in January, and this va-
cancy was filled by the county com-
missioners, who appointed Harris, a
recent decision of the supreme court,
however, holds that the duty of mak-
ing appointments is incumbent on the
thus making the vaults represent
memorial also.
Accused of P. O. Robbery.
Enid, Okla,.—Receiving a message
that the Minco postoffice was robbed
Jailer Mack Conrad of Knid. accom-
panied by a "trusty," met the north-
bound Rock Island train and arrested
two men. The prisoners, who gave
the names John Newton and Charles
Anderson, had stamps, bills and silver
of the value of Conrad says, and
were armed with two revolvers and
carried a full kit of burglar tools. The
men offered no resistance United
States Commissioner Swigert held the
prisoners to federal eourr, fixing their
bonds at $2,500 each.
Hiram Maxim informs us that with
in n few years armor plate will be
ao more effective than cheese And
pet we have met some highly effec-
tive cheese
Oklahoman on Titanic.
Blackwell, Okla.,—It is believed here
that Stephen Wear, a well-to-do cattle-
man of this county, was a passenger
aboard the ill-starred steamship Titan-
ic that went to the bottom of the ocean
Nearly all Boston girls are reported
to have bow legs and big feet. But
there may be Boston girls whose left
shoulder blades are pretty.
Settlers Would Protect Selves.
McAlester, Okla. A number of set-
tlers on segregated coal lands adopt-
ed resolutions that the secretary of
the interior be requested to make such
regulations of the sale as will not
bring those who have made improve-
ments into competition with land spec-
ulators. and tliat they be protected in
other ways. A large meeting of the
off the Newfoundland banks He has I regular association ov segregated land
been abroad and is it understood he settlers is expected here shortly, when
took passage abroad the Titanic.. similar action will be taken.
Have yon figured out just how much
that proposed national tax of l nei
cent on all net earnings in excess ol
$5,000 a year Is going to cost you?
Oklahomans Aboard Titanic.
Alva, Okla. Word has been recelv
ed here to the effect that Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Hoyt, residents of Alfalfa coun-
ty, were aboard the Titanic and went
down to death when the great steamer
sank. They had been in South Afri
We had never heard of LI Yuer
Hung until he was elected vlce-preai
dent of China. It is different In thii
country We never hear of him after
Stillwater Man SucceedE Embry.
Guthrie, Okla.—Robert L. Lowry of
Stillwater has been agreed upon at
Washington as United States attorney
| with headquarters at Guthrie, to suc-
ceed John Embry, recently resigned.
This information reached James A
.... , tl „ Harris of Wagoner. Republican state
in doing missionary work the past; . i, ,
* .. • * . 1 I chairman, in repl> to Harris's wire
tw° weeks. Mr. Hoyt cousin of I ,hp „f thp mut(,.r HarrJs
Mnrihall A Ulatt of thU i itx A I joined CongresBinnn Hird S McOulre
of the New York American re. olve.l , in im]orsin, , f,.r th„ place
here toda> however give the name- „ Spanish A luertcan war vet-
of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hoyt among the I eran ,ivell 8t„lwater 8lnce
bttVt'd J the opening in 1889.
missioners was named
McElhiney to Stick.
E. I McElhiney. county commission
er of Harper county, who tendered his
resignation to Governor Cruce somej
time ago, and who afterwards asked I
that he be allowed to withdraw his
resignation, although a successor had i
been appointed by the governor, prob-
ably will retain his place as McElhiney 1
had not filed his resignation with the!
county clerk. Governor Cruce appoint-
ed E. George as a member of the board
of commissioners upon receiving Mc-
Elhiney's resignation, and as George!
was not the man whom the retiring!
commissioner recommended for the
place, he asked to withdraw the resig-
Governor Revokes Parole,
A parole issued by former Governor
Haskell to Nick Bruner of Hughe-
county, has been revoked by Gover-
nor Cruce. Bruner was convicted in
March, 1910, and sentenced to serve
three years in tue penitentiary on a
charge of stealing cattle. The parole
was revoked on representation of
Hughes county officials that Bruner
is engaging in his former trade.
Total Value $47,000.
J. G. Wright, commissioner of the
five civilized tribes, has reported to
I Governor Cruce the value plac ed by
appraiser-; on certain property of tie
I old Chen ' nation at Tahlequah in
\ which the r . e has the preference right
j of purchase. The total value of the
i property is $47,000, distributed as foi
'ows: Cherokee capitol building $40.
i O00; national jail and lot, $T ,00";
Cherokee Advocate building and h t.
I $2,000. The sale will take place with -
! in 30 days.
election of city officials for that place.
Expiration Pardon Issued.
An expiration pardon has been is-
sued to Henry Carter, convicted in
Oklahoma county of grand larceny and
sentenced to one year in the state peni-
tentiary. Citizenship was granted
with the pardon.
Architects Employed.
The state board of education has se-
lected Lay ton k. Smith of Oklahoma
City as architects for the new build-
ings to be erected at the state or-
phans' home at Pryor Creek, while
Dawson, Velour A: Kittian will draw
plans for the new law building at the
state university, and A. C. Davis, of
Shawnee for the new buildings at the
state industrial school for boys at
Paul's Valley. Appropriations have
been made for new structures at the
three institutions which will be erect-
ed late in the season.
"Sslt" Case Compromised.
The cases of State of Oklahoma vs.
The (luthrie Mill & Elevator company .
and Joe McNeal as president of the I
Elevator company, in which the de !
fendants are charged with mixing too :
much common salt with their feed. 1
have been compromised. The suits i
hrve been dismissed by the county at-
tornev who brought the action on be-
half of the state department of agricul- j
ture. The company paid fines aggre-
gating a total of $200 and all costs.
Then don't wonder at
your run-down condition.
Your food is nqt being
properly digested, thus
causing Heartburn, Gas
on Stomach, Belching,
Indigestion and Costive-
ness. You should try a
bottle of
It makes weak stomachs
strong and maintains
health. At all Druggists.
Secretary Hennessey Returns.
After beint: delayed lioih in going
and returning b.v the high water of the
Mississippi river, Iten Hennessey of
the state department of agriculture,
reached Oklahoma City from the
Southern Commercial congress at
Men phis Mr. Hennessey said that he
was ve-y fawrably impressed with the
importance of the work being done by
the congress and believes that it has
in a great measure changed erroneous
opinions held aloul the south in other
Is a fi'-nvv yield, btit that's what John Konni-dy of
hid lu oijUj I j . A ii'i-riu. W rsi« rn ( ;i nmlii. from 411
acres ol Spring Whent in l'.Mu. Itoporu
from oiriMrUistrlclKin thut | rov-
inee showed otlirr excel-
lent reHulu—such a s 4.-
1)1)0 bushels of wheal
from 1'JU acres, or 3.S 1-8
bu. per acre. 'ift.HUanil 411
busholylelds w ere num-
erous. An hltfh as 182
bushels of outs to the
aero werelbreshed froui
Alberta Holdslu 1'JiU.
The Silver Gup
at the r«ccnt Spokane
Fa I r wns u wu rdea to t he
Alberta Government for
Its exhlbi t of Kr&lns.KraHseA and
vegetables. lCeportaol excellent
yields for 1910 come also from
Saskatchewan and Manitoba in
Western Canada.
Free liom# ten<lii of WflO
ncren. Hii<1 *!joining pre-
emptions of POO
per Here) are to !>«• Iiad
in I lie choicest «ll«t rtcta.
Nrltooln convenient, cll-
nmte excellent, Noil the
very bent, rallu clone at
hand, h n 11 ti i ■■ k lumber
clitsip. fii*-l*'iiM to}>ct and
reiinomthlc In price, w ter
cusllv procured, imUed
fi cm 1 iia niireeHH.
Write us to best placo for set-
tlement. settler*' low railway
rate*-, descriptive P. nitrated
"Last M. t West" (sent free on
apnlicHt ion land other informa-
tion. to Mup'tef Immigration,
Ottawa. Can . or to the Canadian
LioYi turnout ak'cnt. IW)
126 W. Ninth St., Kansas City, Mo.
Pletuie write to tbeofrent nearert yon

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The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 22, No. 51, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 2, 1912, newspaper, May 2, 1912; Hennessey, Oklahoma. ( accessed September 19, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History,; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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