The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 23, No. 9, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 11, 1912 Page: 5 of 8
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JOHN W. BAUGH
NEWS AS TOLD TO US
Buy Choice Klour at the Hen.
nessey Roller Mills at 90c
For all kinds of fruit call A
B. Payne, phone 3419.
Notice. A special reduction
of prices on Refrigerators at
Musters Leonard Merrill and
Clay Moore attended the Chau
tauqua at Enid Wednesday.
Otto Bashocarae up from Okla-
ho na City Sunday for a few days
\isit witti Hennessey friends
Grand in a Shultz went to E
Reno Thursday to spend several
months with her daughter, Mrs
Mrs. Tom Tittle caine down
from Enid Saturday and is the
guest of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. Q. Henry.
Prof. J.J. LaVallev lias stock-
ed np on musical mstruineuts
from a Jews's Harp to a Pipe
Organ. See his line.
We have a few Quick Meal
Gas Ranges left which we will
sell at a price to to suit the pur-
chaser.—G. VV. Woolsey.
Messrs A. VV. Westlake and
John Duffy returned Friday
from Enid where they have
spent several weeks as federal
Read the Sunday menu of the
Ragle Cafe in this issue and take
advantage of this opportunity of
getting a first-class dinner for
The Baptist Young People will
serve ice cream and cake in W.
VV. Parks vacant building on
Main street Saturday afternoon
and evening July 13.
Mr. and Mrs. I. J Cashion
and two children, left for Michi-
Monday morning, where tliev
expect to visit relatives in dif
ferent parts of the state.
Have you seen that beautiful
Quick Meal Enameled Range
yet in Woolsey's show window?
It's a darling and we want to
to sell it.— G. W. Woolsey.
LOST—Small gold chain about
18 inches long, somewhere be
tween Jake Packard's home and
Hull's confectionery. Finder
leave at postoftice. Reward.
Mr. Miller has purchased Mr
Rice's interest in the Hennes-
sey Studio and will remain here.
He will continue to nive you the
same high class work as hereto-
Dr. and Mrs. Newton Rector
left Tuesday morning for a two
months'outing at St Joe, Mich
igan and at other points around
. > the big lakes. They will also
spend a few days at St. Paul,
A short circuit that resulted
in the burning out of the com
mutator on the generator at
the electric light plant Friday
evening threw the town in
almost total darkness the re
inainder of the night. Repair
work was begun at once, how
ever, and the lights were on at
the usual time Saturday. The
damage was was caused bv
| ©1810 Gillette Ad Co
Dreaming and be Practical
It is allright to tell her that
jou love her, but words are a
mighty poor substitute for a
If You Fail
in everything else come and see
us. Being in the jewelry busi-
ness and knowing how others
win, we can very materially as-
sist those who are at a loss to
know what to do next.
Hennessey, - - Oklahoma.
Harness at Cooper's.
Dr. Cullum went to Enid Tues-
day on business.
Plenty of money to loan on
farm laud J.L. Hines.
John Baugh and family re-
turned Monday from a work'.-
visit with relatives at Wichita.
Gus Schrick was called to
Kansas Saturday by the death of
his father, who resided near
Masters Arthur and Worth
Walter, of Enid, spent the Fourth
in Hennessey with their aunt,
J. E. Gorton, evangelist, of
Enid, will preach at the Chris
tian church both morning and
evening. All are invited.
The Domestic Science club at
Kingfisher has invited the club
at Hennessey to attend a picnic
there on Saturday July 19.
Vernon Gritz, who has lK-en
visiting his parents here, has
gone to Kansas City where lie
has entered an engraving school,
Fou Sale —Good family driv-
ing horse and buggy. Also some
household and kitchen furniture
Call at house.—Mrs. Bell Ih'ui e.
Albert Lyons, who is located
at May, Okla., has been here all
this week packing their house-
hold goods for shipment to that
Andy Ulmark presented this
otlice with a bucket of extra fine
rosy cheeked clingstone peaches
Wednesday which were sure ap
preciated. Thanks, Andy.
Archie Streeter, who is at-
tending business college at Enid,
came down Friday morning and
visited over Sunday with his
aunt, Mrs. Alice Gundlach.
Mr. and Mrs C C. Smith
came down from Enid Sunday
evening and spent several days
here the guests of Dr. and Mrs.
C. O. Gose ana other friends.
H. D. Miller, formerly cashier
at the Rock Island depot hero,
is bacK frnm El Reno, where he'
nas been serving as relief oper-
ator. He will remain here until
he is reassigned.
Property for sale. $350 will
buy it if taken in next ten days.
2 lots, 6 room house and stable
Second property south of Dr.
Rector's, inquire at Fred Kil-
lers Dry Goods Co.
The Misses May and Delia
Packard will leave tomorrow for
Chicago, where they will spend a
few weeks in the aniversi'y and
will go to Canada for an extend-
ed visit with relatives. They will
stop at Lennox next week to at-
tend a big camp meeting.
Albert Lyons, who accepttd a
position as undertaker at May,
Oklahoma, several weeks ago, r •
turned Saturday evening. Al-
bert is well pleased with Harper
county, and especially the sec-
tion in which he is located and
will move his family to May as
soon as he can pack his house-
Joseph Pranks, who purchas-
td the Abe Washburn half seo-
e on northwest of town, about a
year ago, threshed his wheat
crop this week and is pleased
with the result. A 38 acre field
yielded an average of 30£ bushels
and his entire crop of 89 acres
averaged 27 bushels. His oat>
will average 50 bushels.
Mrs. Sarah Liston, caniidaU
for county superintendent, is
making an active campaign. She
has visited many different It c ili
ties and is meeting with general
approval. And why shouldn't
she? She is well qualified, hold
ing a first grade certificate and
lias devoted many years of her
iife to education interest, under
standing thoroughly every phase
of the work. She will spend the
latter part of this week in King-
fisher where she hopes to meet
Mrs. David Umberger is in
serious condition at her home,
two miles south and one-half:
mile west of Lacey, the result
of being cut and bruised by tin
shovels of a cultivator when a
team of horses ran away with
the implement on Monday noon.
A son of Mrs. Umberger had
come in from the field ^witli the
horses and cultivator and Mrs
Umberger was assisting in tho
unhitching, when the anima s
became frightened, running the
cultivator over her, the shovels
cutting great gashes in her
thigh and lower limbs. Dr.
Barker was immediately called
from Hennessey, and dressed
the wounds. She also sustained
alight internal injuries. She is
still at her home, her condition
being too serious to risk moving
her to town.
The fflfslc Cafe and Confectionery
FAI.CONtR & IIAIMIN. Proprietors
West Side South Main Street
Special 25cts Sunday Dinner
Sunday, July 1 1
Baked Potatoes String Beans
Sweet Corn Gre<. n Peas
Apple Nut Salad
Apple Pie Mince Pie Raisin Pie
Tea Coffee Milk
Neapolitan Ice Cream
Lhef: JOHN GAUDIN, formerly with the Rhodes and
New State Hotels
Dine with us Sunday. We will Ik; glad to have you—not only next
Sunday, hut just any Sunday or any day We promise lirst-elnss
service. Start next Sunday. We know you will be hack. Dinner 25c
City Dads Economize
The Cemetery Association will
Town Marshal U. His official!
Head as Result o( Sudden
at the city hall. Ai this meeting
new officers for the ensuing year
will he elected. Also any other
I business that may come before the
Die hoard of trustees lopped oil meeting will ron ive attention
the lufficial head of John Draper, tliat are interested ure reqii. to ..,
town marshal, at an adjourned he present. Mks.Minta.Iaci ■
meeting of the board Monday mor- j
ning. Economy was the reason as j Farm loans mi easy ti ois t
signed. Only three members were j Blackburn's
present, Wylio, Liddle and Smith.!
Mr, Ehler was out of town and Mr.i U ti. t layer pa-.s the ir^li.--.-1
Oliver received no invitation. Out I price always.
side of authorizing payment of the •
usual monthly hills, there was no w R Blackburn can give you
further business. that farm loan at cheap rates.
Word from Miss Carrie
St iggs, who went to Ann Arbor,
: Michigan, to continue her inusi
cal education at tho university,
comes to the effect that she is'
well pleased with her new sur
roundings. Miss Staggs has
1 much musical talent and her
Hennessey friends are quit.
proud of her ability.
Big Public Sale
Win. I ye I d't Sunday morning Mr and M ... John Smith re Watch for big public sale Wed-
I for Sweet Springs, Mo„ liis old turned Friday from the Haiti- nesday, July 2-1, 1912, consisting of
| homo. aIi s. L 'o and the child- mm e .-. (• . ..i, al ter an ex i horses and cattle, hogs and farm
ren are expecting to join him tended trip through ast' machinery. Have rented farm and
thero Saturday. I including Washington, D. ti. ; am going away. John C. Feldkr.
All kinds at Lowest Price:;
Highest price paid for IV.
Give us a ti al
Two Doors North of Harness S :■ >
tiWLJm.'l Mil IIP IIP! IWHIIFJWII'iyjl „
If so let us show you our Trunks, Valises. Telescopes, and Suit
Cases. We are in a position to save you a tidy sum on Trunks
this season. By purchasing from a large eastern manufac-
turer we have obtained lower prices than are usually given.
Good heavy zinc covered Trunks,
i in sizes 28 to 30 inch at each
$3.00 to $3.50
.Size 32 inch and 34 inch Trunks,
$4.00 and $4.50
Extra good 36 inch to 40 inch
Trunks, at each
$5.00 to $10.00
We have a few Dresser
Trunks at each
$14 to $20
Suit Cases 34 inch in size
.Suit Cases with straps at
$2.25 to 3.50
Genuine Cow Hide .Suit
C ases at each
$4.50 to $6
Some Well-Made House Dresses are Being Closed Out at Bargain Prices
Mostly medium dark patterm made to seH (Ti A A Ladies' White Waists, former y sold at $1.25 Qo. 1 !
at $1.2.) and $1.50, each now spjcial at -Pl.Ul/ and $1.50 and up, reduced tc , . %/OC !
We have placed on sale a quantity of Ladies' Parsols with handles of Pearl,
Gold and Wood. These are all new Parsols for this season
i One Lot 26 inch Parasols at
j One Lot 26 inch Parasols, with gold handle
One Lot 26 in. Parasols, wood and gold handle $1.50
One Lot-of 75c parasols, each - - - 50c
1 We have a sample line of men's silk ties which we
j have placed on sale, i hese ties are all new patterns
| and are being sold much less than tlie wholesale prices.
W >. have some regular 25c silk ties at . 10c
I he regular 35c and 50c grades silk ties, each 25c
While they last
This year we are selling the 39c line of Men's
I'orousjvnit Underwear at per garment 25c, suit 50c
Men's 75c Knit Union Suits at . . . 50c
And the Munsing Union Suits at per suit $1.00
Harvest Gloves That Wear
Do you know that it pays to get a glove that fits? A
glove that fits will t<ive double the wear that an ill
fitting glove will give. The next pair of gloves you
buy should be the Excelsior Gloves. They fit better
and wear better. No higher in prices than other
kinds-—50c, 75c, $1.00 and up.
Ladies' Oxfords j
We have on our special bargain table about 75 pah-
Ladies' Tan Oxfords which are priced at about one-
half their regular prices. These Oxford; are all good j
sound leather but are in broken lots and size's. Look ;
tnem over and if you can get a fit you will save bi • i
Children's and Misses' White Canvas Oxfords in :
sizes 6 to 13 are also on sale ai the low price TP? !
of per pair / DC
These are values up to $1.25. Look them over. j
If your grocery bills have been higher than you think >
they ought to be you should bring your list of wants j ,
to our Grocery Department and let us figure with i '
you. You will then be well pleased with the differ- ■ ■
ence in the cost of living than you have been accus- i j
tomed to. ^ A little saving on each item nukes ijuite j s:
a sum in the aggregate. Try us. Everything we sell j j
is guaranteed under the Pure Food Law.
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The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 23, No. 9, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 11, 1912, newspaper, July 11, 1912; Hennessey, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc105821/m1/5/: accessed October 19, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.