The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 23, No. 3, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 30, 1912 Page: 2 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
The Hennessry Clippei
John Sprague. Pub.
t FIRE CHIEF W ARSON PLOT SAID TO HAVE SET THE ARCHBALD TRAP k«Sl house
Architect ore at prcsont Inclined to
bungalows and akyscTnprra
A woman who raad 6,000 novel® In
B4 years lias died. Can you blaine
head of department and two
Received Fee for Each Run ano
Boosted Their Pay by
A pessimist in one to whom
Ch« Fly J" sounds louder than
For Amateur wireless operators the
■Ifna 1 is "U. 11 I.," meaning "Don't
An old fashioned summer does
pot necessarily go with an old fashion
One fault to he found with the Mis
•Issippl it* that It Insists In spreading
Itself every spring
"Mustaches," says a well known t^ r
"are coming hack Into atyl* First
rail for soup strainers
"Ragtime Is dying out," says a mu-
sical Journal If so. It Is dying a hor-
rible and lingering death
A Boston man stole his wife s
clothes the day their divorce trial **as
to come up. She won her suit
"Lifeboats occupy too much spa.-e.
snM s shipbuilder recently. Volumes
may Ih written on that remark
"Fating." says a scientist. "Is a
dying art," but he probably will change
his mind when pay day rolls around.
A lxmdon woman "wears" a monkey
suspended from her neck, and without
doubt th< monkey Is proud of his pet-
Ac eminent authority estimates that
the valiN? of a baby is $2,800. Hut
then, of course. It Is somebody else s
A scientist informs us that there
are 18.9S3.433 microbes on a dollar bill
Now we know why they vail It filthy
Every baseball fan Is willing to ad-
tult that all men are born free ami
equal—that la with the exception of
A woman s theater run by women
for women u being promoted in v."hl
cago Put «hat will it do for a mat
It takes a confirmed optimist te
•mile on ti>e sprouting grass an*i r*^
iuary that running a lawn mowsr is
That New York woman accused <
tilling her hushsnd with a pair
•clssori *e*m s.ispected of being
rsfuiar cut up
Lexington, Kentucky kn *rm
,onspiracv that already had resulted
in 18 tii es within a short time is al-
leged to have been discovered at Som-
erset. K>\, between H. CJ. Waddle,
chief of police and lire department,
and Robert Warren and .lohn Dunn,
patrolmen. All have been indicted
and State Fire Marshal Hosworth and
deputies are working on the case now.
Hosworth charges Waddle and his
subordinates were paid a fee for each
run to a lire and conspired to boost
their pa> by burning property More
than $60,000 worth of propertj wil
lUsxxorth says that it was a com-
mon practice of Thief Waddle to te l
property owners that they had better
have their property Insured prompt*
ly as something might happen.
Sttong denial of their guilt Is made
by the accused.
At Ox\«nsboro and MorganfleUI,
Charles Hloom of Chicago, a merchant,
is charged with burning the large
store of the Ohio Valley Dry Goods
company at Owensboro. and also a
dry goods store a: Nlongantle.il Bloom
worked for Charles Kohn. another
merchant, for whom an indictment has
also been returned, but who escaped.
The anioynt of stock lcs*. in the two
fires was approximately $i.*<0.000
Bosworth says that he found these
firebug conspirators bought their
goods in Chicago and the conspiracy
was directed from that city, where the
main member of the firm is now be-
lieved to be Detectives are now on
his trai Other indictments and ar-
rests *ill follow.
CUBAN NEGROES IN REBELLION
Widespread Conspiracy Against Gov-
to Two Provinces.
Havana. Cuba There is no longer
room for doubt of the existence of a
negro conspiracy extending to all the
provinces of the Island, with the in-
tention of taking up arms against the
The negroes have been aroused to
rebellion by a law denying the ne-
groes the right to organ.le a political
party and have already attacked two
The situation is considered suffi-
ciently grave for the government to
dispatcA from Camp Columbia, a
coumn of 1.200 men composed of
cavalry and infantry, with field and
machine guns, to Santa Clara and
A late telegram received by the gov-
ernmcr.t from 1 e; \s Sav.ta C'*~ sa>
In Olden Days. Among Other Accom-
plisnments Woman Was Required
to Be Expert Carver.
In the matter of old-time etiquette
HKKK are portraits of the Boland brothers of Scranton. Pa., who are
said to have set the trap for Judge Archbald because a case in which
they were Interested was lost In his court. At the left is & T. Boland
and at the right \V. P. Boland.
PrtEAGHER PUS THE PEH1LTY MCH trousufmthe i. w.w.
a- II:. t III.- on. re.-iill Ihe par" WanlsOl!ier\Vomcn to Knew
playei: by the lady of the household
In the eighteenth century she was
mistress of the ceremonies—she carv-
ed and she dealt the while her lord
merely pushed" the bottle.
She was also the menu, for if she
gave a dinner of several courses it
was her duty to announce to the
guests seated expectantly, what was
due to appear at table. A dinner of
cne course and she remarked that
"they saw their dinner"
Then her powers of gentle persua-
sion came into play. A guest when
he had stuffed sufficiently placed the
handles of his knife and fork into his
plate, and the sight of a knife in posi-
tion was the signal for the hostess to
Inquire "if he would please to have
something more " - -
In the art of carving, of course, pains at monthly periods, bilious spellij
the mistress of any country house and was getting worse all the time,
was a past mistress. One recalls I*ady would hardly get over one spell when 1
Mary Montagu s flight acter perfec- would be sick again. No tongue can tell
tion under the wing of a professional
carving master: "She took three les-
sons a week, that she might be per-
fect on her father's public days: when.
in order to perform her functions
without interruptions she was forced
'o eat her own dinner alone an hour
or so beforehand."
How She Was Finally
Restored to Health.
Louisiana, Mo.: —"I think a woman
naturally dislikes to make her troubles
known to the public,
but complete restor-
ation tohealth means
so much to me that
1 cannot keep from
telling mine for the
sake of other suffer-
"I had been sick
about twelve years,
and had eleven doc-
tors. I had drag-
ging down pains,
■Kluryr* h r. <>or.(tr « ^ier. Pu*. who
'«r jv* .'. f.vnI tr.oaey to «>* * cv n
thai * r.ejrv hard h<*(ied
^-menterof .1estro>«>'. "he
t:*: o: : '.he Sat-.:.?? rr.A
at Trinidad ic Santa Olarj
burneo a br.djte of she r.i
s*f .;a i-a Qraa4« to C m
nr.t : :erv dwlarni his
do tf ;;..xos: to af.vy fo
REV. C V. T RICHESON DIES IN
Man Who Poisoned H s Sweetheart
Dead in Seven V nutes—Three
Kenton—Clarence V T. Richeson
was electrocuted at U 10 and the
prisot er was declared dead at 1 - : 17.
The fiirnur liaptist clergyman, con-
fessed poisoner of Avis Linnell of
Hyannis. Mast . b:s one time sweet-
he^rt. ..s mrward'y calm when he
entered the death ihamber and he
maintained his composure while the
strais nnd electrodes were being ad-
| justed as he sat in the electric chair.
In his ten days confinement in tbe
death house Richeson had steeled
hlmse ' for the ordea His spiritual
iMNTi the Rev. Htrbert S. .Johnson
pastor of the Warren avenue Kip's!
church walked to the chatr with him.
The prisoner as not certain whet#
he w ould b< e'ectroc sed -:nt 11 a squad
of prison g.ia-v.s went to his cell just
after the c'.o, k had turned 12. The
rr.soner pa'.fd *ten he knew his hear
had come, but refrained from trem-
b'.'.r.g He shock hands wi-.h Tr
Johnson and wished hia: success and
thar.ked b:tn for his kindness
sper.d r.g sc n- .. r tr.e a: the prises
n.y ht dea*h wat.h had been set.
A b'a. k mask ««s put over the pris-
oners hfac. as te w. s sfflieii in the
The turn cf a switch ar.'. 1
volts shocked the murderer's heart
tsry shiver . the tv.ty became rigid
Two more shocks t> given and the
ext. ' , r, i' . ser.'er.t w.,s ever The
death .<-t;fca.e was - civd by three
Leaders of Organizat.on Will Be
Charged With Sedition—Sleeping
Charges Will Be Made.
Los Angeles, Cal —The troubles
in San l>iego and other Pacific Coast
cities, as the result of the "free
speech" agitation by the Industrial
Workers of the Wor d, lias taken a
new turn, when it became known that
ihe I'nited States district attorney is
planning to prosecute the leaders of
the Industrial Workers for sedition.
It is reported tha: the assistant dis-
trict attorney will place the matter
before the grand jury and that sweep-
ing charges which will Involve prac-
tically every member of tbe organi-
zation will be pressed.
Dr. Pen Reitman. who was tarred
by Jan Piego vigilantes sevtra'. days
ago. and Emma Goldman, the Ar.ar-
hist leader, said they were prepar-
: ing to strike back at "the beas ly
mob" which drove them from the
what I suffered from cramps, and at
times I could hardly walk. The doctors
said I might die at one of those times,
but I took Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta-
ble Compound and got better right away.
Your valuable medicine is worth more
than mountains of jold to suffering wo-
men."—Mrs. Bertha Muff, 608 N. 4th
Street, Louisiana, Mo.
Use Allen'. Fcot-Ease Lydia E Pinkham's Vegetable C^m-
The antiseptic powder to be Aaken into pound, made from nattver^U and herbs,
thr- ,iin. (. : tired, tender, smarting, ach- contains no narcotic or harmful drugs,
ing. swollen feet. It makes vour feet feel and to-day holds the record of being the
e,!-\ ,,nd makes walking a Delight. Sold mos^ successful remedy for female ills we
everywhere. 25c. Kor free tria
kddits* Alleu S. Olmsted, Le Roy, .N
"In one respect, a man is unlike a
"What is that?"
"When they put him out he is full
of fire "
Tr be sweet nnd clean, every wom-
an should use Paxtine in sponge bath-
Inc It eradicates perspiration and
all other body odors At druggists.
2'c a box or sent postpaid on receipt of
rriee bv The Paxton Toilet Co , Bos-
The D fference.
"Pop. will you tell me one thing?"
"Is a mobile countenance the same
thing as an auto face?"
know of. and thousands of voluntary
testimonials on file in the Pinkham
laboratory at Lynn,Mass., 6eem to prove
If yon want special adTlce write to
Lydia E. Piukham Medicine Co. (confi-
dential! Lynn. Mass. Your letter will
lie opened, read and answered hy a
woman and held in strict coulldenoe.
44 Bu. fo the Acre
l? a hf aw ▼ f id. bet that's wh&'. John K* Ln«*<l7 of
Edmucto'c' Alt erta. W. -tern ( ar a-la. frc :;. 41
acres or r-pmtf \Vh«*^t: n i. . Heporit
frx,ui otn«*rdi>tr.ct6 11. that proY-
lDce show rd other •*<•••!-
lent r *su ita—buch M-
0.V b'jsheif of wt.eat
f mm ISO acre?- or 8-* 1 I-
bu.iK-racre - and 40
I er- cs. A - b a>- 185
; buhhe'.f i f oa'..« to the
icr* w en- * h r« s tied f rua.
A.bena fSe.dfc IE l¥i0.
RIVER ENGULFS PASSENGEHTRMN
Milwaukee Train Near Winona
Wrecked by Washout—Every-
body Got Out Safe'y.
"We re having very dry weather."
"That s because our weather man
is toe much interested in local op-
Winona Minnesota —The f.rst sec-
tion of train No. 1 on the Chicago.
Milwaukee A: St. Pau' railway was
derailed tear Homer, eigh: mi.es * as:
of here Two sleepers, a hapgrage ^nd
buffet car are partly submerged in
ver The wreck ^as
heavy rai s which
Will :.:m Wes: a
n. was auch: *he
TO DRIVE OTT M \I~kRlA
AM> HI 11. > I ' THE 8T5TFM
Tale the C .£ uROVH ? TA>TKLItSg
CHILL TV Ml T.c ar.. w w ha: n are ut ng
The 'inc.: a is ptain.* pnct«id on eT«-ry tvtt.e
'v.. r r>- j rd 1- r. in a ***> .*
• - : U n «t< Mil ii. rrx- Wot |WM
i e ai^d ci dren. Si cec*^
Seme jeojie lead such r'.acid lives
that nothing ever seems to happen to
tL€iL not even the unexpected.
om ^ hen
The Silver Cup
at the recent >p«'kane
i a .: was awarded *.« \ t e
A berta Gt>rerr.oien: for
its exhib.: of tra:r.«. jrv<sac(J
▼ Kept r*- • x • i '
J - S 1 r 1911 t :: ■ • " 1 ••
■raiiatrht*w%c aud a in
Free home^teada of 9fi0
acres, and adjoiuing pre-
ptiona of 960 rre# iHt
per cre> are to >e had
lu tW choicest dlatrlrta.
^rhools c« u\enlent, cll-
xnHte excellent, aoll the
▼ err b«-st .rstlvavi c loee at
hand, hall dine lumlfr
cheap, fnel ea*\ tojet ami
reaaooahle In price. \« ater
ea«ilr procured, iiiixed
fanning a urr< *.
Wr > ut •• : —p uf f-r «'•
tiement. s*-t! e - !«. r
r^:^. descript .r*?rated
• LaM '. We*:' * -ni frt- - on
app. a n ardo-'tr*" nforn.a-
- p of Ibi |VMiO>
Uttawa. <'ir rtotbel aaai I
W. H. ROGERS
125 W. Ninth St.. Kxnxat Crb. Ho
Fteaee wr.:e to tte too
~T>.e nddwt hex
Hs Jet: surs<
dvV*r.*t bav<e to p".
In the winter time
m COLLEGE BOY BECAME FOOTPAD
FOUND SON IN VEX.CAN cfi!S0\
A Harcwr\4. prvifes^or has v.<: d'.^ooT
etvd *hat wvnr.rr. much How
#rxr i K>t c' i t t** tnv. worked
of! sj> r.r* '.h. year
Fa-'f Near \\ cK ta
p Grocer *"3 Later
c" ta Van
L'fe of I
n in Ra d
Ri LROAD SSLES FREAK. RLvE
A Kir.M« rr.An
the muW for what
ftv. a rru.e :rr**
[ibatcfi aauoe We
iow ts not blaxnta<
:yes Must Wea-
t be V stamen
S: Rec. Lest
HarrarV astro&otnart r.^re made *
map of l nars Yet the sap
ply of shortstop# sr.i thtrd ; iv.
seems ur.e\;ua- to and.
. v _ V-CC HOL-: PZR CENT
v :.N ANt^ctabic Preparat i on K 5 •
t - . f*v ami Bo- '\j'
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
T^ie only hsssM trust that ne
Cu'.rvs tnv* s:ijat4.v>r. \s tt<e trust v\f the
Tounf wan tn the Meachers that his
wv>ct ftnd out ^here he la
Tbe swain who '.s belnjf sued for dt
wee Nk*s'.:m he has fifty fits sf.nt
t**s rn'.jrbt u wel' And * couple more
sAd maae it flTty^even tar.eues
FILIBUSTER SHIPMENT SE ZED
r V(* cc
Infants /( H 1 L u K i. v
t!i l tt'.T-tT ;r.
WTlt 5.*- null
|u t .*>• tir, fcfi*r *xott*r
rromc:r5 Dtgcshon Chcfr'u
7S«i' *. ~c* Ccr.Sc n; '■cv
' j.jt Morp"' *vf r " V.ncral
. ,>_• <*.' .c rxr£*
Av - •
tt <v>sts er>e dollar Sv-xx>ni'.r.f to ar
ir,yrt. te * her. frw r\'ar.«:▼ '.0
ii* hut the oost is ^-nratly
redue+d If the re has a
A statlstK-laa te'. t us that thii
otXintT Imports 1W tor.s of cii l
sjtr.uallv, hut ,'us'. how tr.uoh of It ts
oms:. h* miikmem sr^e unshoe to
The work* s snrrlT ci oiTfec Is ss4i
to Ne mi r-r^h T becasse
<w:-.v^stes s^e ustr«( Bo-v thsn tbeir
of it te vbeir r-rvs^deatlai
Rtt ea\ •'?'Con?lifv«
CcrA*J;"0"i5 Ff rn>h-
Fi; 5 - 5 of
At6 months old
35 0o«^ -j3CEXT5
: h .ft * t:
^.'i^jr.-nteed under 1 Kr Food3^
Erart C^py of Wrapper.
- Nff.< >ff.• Co*
G a c ts * :fc ta
jea * C-- *«* <
. . as fc." tAt : -
1 , '
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 23, No. 3, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 30, 1912, newspaper, May 30, 1912; Hennessey, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc105815/m1/2/?rotate=270: accessed September 16, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.