The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 23, No. 18, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 12, 1912 Page: 4 of 8
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Stiered at the p«>tu>ffiee at Hronruejr
us second cia*s> matter
Owner and Publisher
SUBSCRIPTION PBICt $1 00 4 Hit.
WM H. TAFT
For Vict- President:
JAMES S. SHERMAN
For United States Senator:
J. T. DICKERSON
For Congressman at Large:
A. D ALLEN
JAMES L. BROWN
For Corporation Commissioner:
P. J. LOEWEN'
For Stale Senator
E J WARNER
GEO. L KING
For Cleric of District Court
GEORGE H. LAING
F >r County Clerk:
WILLIAM G. NEWER
For Register of Deeds.
G. S. VAN GUNDY
F..r County Attorney:
W. B. BLAIR
For County Judge:
JOHN M. GRAHAM
For County Superintendent:
MRS. SARAH LISTON
S F. ROBINSON
For Clerk District Court:
GEORGE H. LAlNG
For County Assessor:
F. I) DAK IN
For Commissioner, 2nd. District
C M WILSON
For Justice of the Peace:
J. A LIDDLE
Big land Opening Sent. 20
80 AX RES $100 down.will buy y« 11 a farm in Louisiana, where
rainfall is ample for any crop may \\ish to raise 'Gl^inehes
per year) This land will be sold in 40. 80 uli! li>0 acre tracts
for $20 per acre. You will pay *2 por acre down \*hen you
pick your land. $2 more at end uf first year and com-
plete the payment of *20 per acre in next 4 years
10,000 Acres Opened to Settlement
Will Contract to Return Your Money at End of Year if Yon Do Not
Make Profit First Year From Farm
at the stockyards. More buyers
should be on hand and buy the
young stock. At the rate that
calves are being sent to the packing
houses our heards of cattle will be go ACRES F0& jlt>0
thinned to a point that the oper-
ation of the local packing houses
may be seriously interfered with.
Packing houses cannot operate
unless they have domestic animals
— ————to handle and while the supply of
Republican Ticket cattle keeps up fairly well, hog re-
' ceipts have been decidedly thin this
If cattle heards are reduced to
j correspond with the decreased
heards of hogs the situation may 10,000 acres of cut-over pine land will be opened near Kentwood Louis-
reach an alarming point, Right now jana on September 20. 1912. See thp : i r„ i r-me-r
ri V *""" l'le 'aD(' before you buy. FIRST
the hog business is picking up; ' EAR b CROP WILL PAY FOR Y OUR LAND 50 to 80 bushels of corn
stocker hogs are being brought into '"j!*:n ,',rn ^ ^ ^ ear < ■! 1 —John H. Henry. Melrose, La.
the state and in another season we ZrinT\t!> ^ £" 006 "T- °',ls plillUeii in fa" an,i harvested in
uie state auu in anoiner season we spring, 50 bushel to the acre. Onions will bring $130 to Slot) fnhhade
will recover the lost ground. But $150 to *350. Irish potatoes *150 to $300. Sweet potatoes $150 to
i unless the slaughter of calves is Cucumbers. *150 to *300 per acre. Strawberries, $150 to *250
| stopped, the beef situation in this c?n ra.'?e many other crops just as profitably. Send for literature in
. . . ii e regard to this to undersigned
state next year and the year after un^ucu.
will be critical. Fine Water at Shallow Depth. No Swamps. No Malaria
Oklahoma is pre-eminently an No Mosquitos. Nearly all of this land within three miles of ra:lroad
agricultural and livestock state j £?} '""""''J1 good fhoo's CHEAP EXCURSION RATES AND SPE-
We have raise,! the feed but we are! 'AL tAR *** USabout h i,n<i *et rates-
killing the young animals that j
should be eating the feed. Thej
calves should be sent from the | arrangements to go with us mid let us know at once.
<forWvi>rH<. Kn,.i, t[,e farm where | u the cheaPland is ail gone, but buy now \%hile it is CHEAP.
I'. G. riERNAY. Hennessey, District Representative.
See or write himorcall at CLIPPER Office for Descriptive Literature
stockyards back to
there is plenty of feed.—Oklahoman
Excursion Leaves September 17th
Our 1912 Alfalfa Crop
Oklahoma has shipped nearly
three thousand cars of alfalfa this
year to other states. This has
brought several million dollars into
the hands of Oklahoma grower?.
But we didn't ship all our alfalfa;
we fed much of it and will store the
late cuttings for winter use, says
We have raised alfalfa of a value
of more than $7,000,000. Yet our
alfalfa acreage is small compared
with what it should be. Barely
250,000 acres of Oklahoma land are
planted to alfalfa. We have 2,000,-
000 which should be planted to this
The yields this year have seemed
magic. Yet there has been nothing
magic about the matter at all. The
results were obtained by men who
were energetic and determined
Others can do the same. There
no reason why
Oklohoma should jSixth ^rade
School Opened Monday Compi i ut was tiled with Dep-
With Large Enrollment ' s 5 Rutherford last Sat.
u relay morning against five
llie Hennessey schools opened voting men who reside east ol
Monday morning with a total at- for unrully conduct at a
tendance in all grades of 383 stuil- d lflce l:ist Friday n gbt near
ents. The enrollment in the high tl'^^TT,',* T™ lMD/d
i -.i, , 1,11 1 of the bovs and a
school is the largest ever known, trip made to the country bv
Everything in the different grades .lust . e Liddle and Deputv
started off nicely and the work is Rutherford A tine of *.j 00 and
running smoothly. Under the
John Duffs' for farm loans.
Money when title is furnished.
FOR SALE—One 12 horse
power Huber steam engine and
six-hole corn sbeller, all in good j
shape, or will trade for good hay
baler. Phone 3209
Earl Dunlap and mother, Mrs.
Xan Dunlap, Miss Pearl Dunlap]
tnd Mr. and Mrs. Russell Dun-
lap went to Fairmont Sunday
and spent the day with Mrs. _
M irgaret Dunlap, grandmother '• .
>t the former. The trip was i
made in Earl's auto, a Ford,
which he purchased recent'y
from Dr. C. O. Gose. The party
reports a most delightful trip.
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Burt
well moved back to town the lat-
ter part of last week, desirous of
being here to enter their child
ren in the public schools which
>pened Monday. They are oc
•upying their new residence in
the southeast part of town which
was el ected in place of their
home that was destroyed by the
storm of April 20th.
Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Arman-
uout arrived the latter part of
: he week from Wabash, Ind.,
tnd wdl occupy the Rector prop
ert.v, corner Fifth and Cherokee.
"Army" has riot yet announced
Ins plans, hut his ti iends are all
— 1 tid to see him back and are
asking no questions, but it is
probable that "Army" will be I
telling em to "look pleasant,
please, " before long.
P< stmaster J. A. Felt return-
ed Saturday from Guthrie,
where he hai attended a con-
vention of the third and fourth !
class postmasters of the state
•J A. may have been rated as I
third or fourth class while in'
Guthrie (as they have nothing j
that is first class there but an 1
ivt r-developed wish-bone) but
Hennessey he is first class I
vrxr&r*:*re «•*>« * s
But if you want to be on
time at your work, there is
just one thing for you to
do—get one of our
Big Ben Alarm Clocks
and be sure to wind it You
may ''cuss" in the morning
but you will be thankful
when pay day comes
around—no lost time.
Jewelers and Optometrists
There-are none better
costs which altogether amount 1 eac'h 25c package of THE
capable superintendency of Prof "hd each was the'^TOX GOODS Rice you get
Moss I^kre,! h„ hie Jff f , b',s P°rt,on. Due to the fact! FKhE one of the following
assisted by his staff of good that some of the boys belong to P'^ees of silverware: Teaspoon,
teachers, the schools promise better very
results than of any previous year,
and the schools have always been
good. Below is the number of pu-
pils enrolled in each grade:
Second Grade _
respectable families we Dp**ert Spc-on, Coffee Spoon,
Orange Spoon, Pickle Fork
Butter Knife, or Sugar Shell
Your grocer sells it.
mit their names this time.
Attend the Electric Theatre
fireless Cookers, etc,
Special Prices on Full Cot-
ton Mattresses, weight '.5
lbs., at reduced price of S5
Let us show you our goods. Our
proof is at our store. Come in
Sutton & Son
Phones: Day, 17; Night, 40
The Ruthless Slaughter of Calves
Calves are coming to the local not be the leading alfalfa state in
market in greater numbers than stead of holding third place among
last month. It is a dangerous con- the scales.
dition. Next year and the year Let's plan more alfalfa this fall
after we will wonder why Oklahoma and put Oklahoma in first place.
is not filled with cattle. ———
Last fall we had a lesson which Recent Piano Sales WANTED
ought not to be forgotton It is Prof. J J. La Valley & Co. sold Iw™" o'rtn
true that there was some excuse for the following pianos recently Mr
selling stocker hogs and little pigs Peck, of Enid, a style 23 Conrad J"!al.Td^'v^
for feed was short and many farm- Mr. and Mrs. Cal Fisher. Style 25 by John WilLn' P„o.n
ers were forced to sell their domes- Conrad, mission finish: Mr. and Mrs r/isT i „j
tic anli,ate. W„.IM*. Wlbo. S, |« JfKStaSLrTS
But sending thousands of calves 'T.'' of P emblem. Reward if reJ
to market is not a conservation of turned to this office.
of our livestock industry. If there Notice to Parents ( Mr. nd Mrs Clarenci Bl<
were no feed in Oklahoma this year All piirents who have children sein back from Miciiitf.,n,
there might be some reason in that will be six years old by the 1st
are visiting at
I I i ✓ ' . . I
Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Mui.ch
■ in tow I
- — .* 0
Notice to Parents
s ein are back from Micliia
after a year's absence. Tbe
sending the young cattle to market nt January, 1913, are permitted to h^V.' on'u" ^ " L
but Oklahoma has the greatest feetl send them to school, provided they
fall Goods Are Arriving Dai!
Lvery day we are receiving shipments of our
ail and W inter Goods and we expect to
lie able to show a better assortment of heavy
goods than ever. Will also state that our
put chases were ?.ll made on the low market
and hence will be able to sell all fall Poods
as cheap as ever before.
will again take up their abode at
Norman this winter where M ss
Perrill will re-enter tbe state un-
iversity I'he v expect to depart
Monday for that place.
crop in the history of the sta'e and enroll them next week
it seems unwise to send the calves G, D. Moss, Supt.
Veal brings a good price now and Notice
breeders are tempted to sell the The Hennessey teachers will en
young steers and heifers. But sell- tertain the patrons of tae Hennes- Call f. r the
ing any ani nal for f7 50 now does sey sch'Xil next Saturday evening or, Cleaner lie
not compare with selling the same night, September 1 Ith. All patrons wor'f vv ' b^thf
animal this time next year for $20 are urged to be present A nice Vi' ^ a:
ap ^9*1 i I priOf is ciiSo
protfram has been arrar.ged for wilt tind them
Dress Goods Section Dress Trimmings
■ ne tb it
A few farmers are buying calves the n
■ a wond
t \\ ( < ■! sev
The F. J. Rogers
l nder Canvas
Will be in Hennessey Sept. 17
The best show of its kind on the road
7 rained horses, dogs, monkeys, goats, ponies, hounds
and mules, also clean, refined, up-to-date vaudeville
acts. A show for all classes, for ladies and Chilean
as well as men. A guaranteed attraction-your
money back if you are not satisfied. Nothing before
ever like it. Every act a feature: There are acts in
this show that far excel some of the larger ones
Phone to >our neighboring towns and ask them about
the show. ADMISSION. 25c for Children between
4 and 12 years, and ,55c for Adults. Come every-
body ane enjoy yourselves.
Hard ware St' r«
lbs Llectrie Theatre will yive
a P.inner s M.itinee ev. ry >at-
urdav afternoon. A valuable
souvenir will be given awm at
each performance to per . ns
holding the 'urky number. The
usual admission of and 10c v. jjj
J. .1 Flick left Tuesday for
California. Mo., where he will
join Mrs. I-1vk and ti e chi.dren
who Went l ist week. The above
Is Mr. !• irks i.!«.! bone town,
and while lis expects to remain
there some time he will events
ally return to Oklahoma. L r.k
Birdick has rented his farm
no; thwest of town for the com.
Miss .Tu'ia Walling and nit e,
Miss Grate Martin, went to
Oklahoma City Saturday night
to be the guest* of the latter's
sister. Mrs. D J Rutledge
Miss Walling returned Tuesdav
morning, but Miss Grace will
remain .n that city for,in indefi-
nite period, having a position at
We have one of the choicest assort-
ing nts ol Diess Goods ever brought to
Hennessey. A number of pieces have
been bought in just one pat fern length;
thus a selection of dr?ss may be had
which will be for one person only. H'e
hav- all the new goods, such as Cordu-
roys. Serges, Cashmeres, etc. All are
priced at the very lowest figures, 39c,
50c, 75c and SI.00 per yard.
Remember, if you want your children
"to have shoes that will wear and look
pretty you should give our shoe counter
it thorough trial, as our shoes are made
by the best factories in the L*. S. and
are made according to our orders. You
pay no more than lor other shoes of in-
fnior giade, but you do get more value
for your money by buying from us. We
have all kinds of leather, such as gun
metal, calf skin, vici, patent leathers,
Our store has for years been the store-
in which to buy trimmings, for the r. u-
son that we always have the newest
things on the market. This year we
have all the new banding;, cd>«in
bead trimmings, over laces, braid • oY
If you buy here you get the new t'hi
at the lowest prices.
1 he market price on Cotton Bl.nkcts
is 20 per cent higher than when we
pkued our orders. If you buy of us we
will guarantee that you will be able to
buy Blankets as cheap as you ever did
as long as our present supply las!. <
5°c. 75c. siioo.
$1.-5, $1.50 and upward.
Ou tin o\s
The prettiest patterns in Outings you
ever saw. Good, heavy weights in both
dark and light patterns, priced whiie
present stock I >sts. at 10c' ,io >i. .
?nd Shi"" J UtiT' C°llon J
and Shaker Flannels at 10c per vard.
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The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 23, No. 18, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 12, 1912, newspaper, September 12, 1912; Hennessey, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc105830/m1/4/: accessed August 5, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.