The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 23, No. 26, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 7, 1912 Page: 2 of 8
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THe Ht nnfssey Clippei ICMNKS THREATEN ROOSEVELT
John Sprague, Pub.
(SUSPICIOUS STRANGER INSISTED
ON SEEING COLONEL.
Girl born in Pennsylvania has a
transparent back Well backed up.
Steps Taken to Guard Ex President's
Life, Following Receipt of Many
If the men compelled the women to
wear such clothes there would be
London physician says veils make
women's noses red Sort of a veiled
A New York man ran up a laundry
bill of $3,530. Hut, then. New York
la a strange city.
Half the population of France is
agricultural And the other half Uvea
In the Latin quarter.
Large crops of preserves are ,eport-
*/1 by housewives, not meaning the
peroxide kind, either.
A Kansas dentist succumbed to In-
juries while playing golf And golf is
■aid to bo a harmless game.
By the way, what became of those
feminine faddists who were going to
wear socks Instead of stockings?
.Autumn undoubtedly draws closer
the bonds of devotion- witness the
fond clinging of the affectionate fly!
A man has written a newspaper to
apk how to get relief from snoring
Why don't he keep the snorer awake?
I 0\ ster Hay, New York.—On account
of a number of threatening letters re-
ceived by Col. Roosevelt and the pres-
ence in Oyster Bay of a stranger who
attempted to make his way into the
colonel's house, steps were taken to
guard the life of the former president.
The man who attempted to see Col.
Roosevelt arrived in Oyster Hay in
the afternoon and set out on foot for
He would give no reason for asking
to see the colonel, but persisted in
his demands until he. was cut off
sharply and told to leave Sagamore
Hill. He then asked to see Mrs. Roose-
The stranger returned to the village
and wrote a long, rambling letter to
Col Roosevelt. Then he disappeared.
The attempt on Col. Roosevelt's
life was said by Dr. George \V. Fuller
of Oyster Hay, one of the colonel's
physicians, to have stirred up
"cranks," and to be responsible for
many letters which Col. Roosevelt has
received since his return to Oyster
Hay In some of them threats have
It was the idea of Col. Roosevelt's
friends to have a detective in Oyster
Bay, watching thf trains for arrival
of suspicious characters, and keeping
in touch with strangers in the town.
Esperanto may have been invented
so that the dove of peace would be
enabled to coo in a universal language
Scientists say it will take a long
time to stamp out the hookworm
Well, it took a long time to discover
The movement against tipping is all
right, but it takes a whole lot of moral
courage for a man to live up to the
A famous English physician nays
that by the year 3912 human beings
* ill look like gorillas We should
Now the fool who rocks the boat
will be succeeded by the sorrowful in
dividual who didn't know it was
A London nerve specialist savs
modern dress Is actually Killing
women. He's a nerve specialist, all
incendiary pike was fatal
Cripple Met Horrible Death at Eldo-
rado Springs, Mo.—Property
Damage Probably $100,000.
(Eldorado Springs, Mo. — Richard
Cruce, a cripple, 60 years old, was
burned to death and property damage
to the extent of $100,000 done by a
fire which destroyed seven brick build-
ings here early in the day. The blaze
started in the Lyric theater.
Cruce, a brother of M. H. Cruce, a
banker, roomed over a drug store
which was burned. Rescuers who were
unable to enter the burning structure
heard shouts, "Boys, I'm lost," just be-
fore the building collapsed.
Little insurance was carried on any
of the buildings.
The lire is believed to have been of
incendiary origin. It. developed that
when the fire department was called
the fire nozzles were missing and were
found later in an old sewer pipe about
•10 feet away
A New York alderman has been
caught in a blackmailing trap He
should congratulate himself he never
was on the police force
A Chicago chauffeur who ran past
b halted street car contrary to law and
killed a man has been censured by
the coroner's jury Which, of course.
Is a consolation to the relatives of the
A French novelist says that love In
a criminal madness He Is not the
first to assail the divine frenzy, but it
may be noticed In passing, thnt love
as a human institution has survived
all its critics
Even if prisons nre all that they ar«
alleged by critics, they ought to be
quite good enough for the man who
rocks the boat, and who needs the
most drastic kind of treatment to rid
lociety of his species
An Austrian professor, bound for
Mars, via the United States, has been
Bent back. It is one of the few in-
ptanc.es In which we are forced to con
fess that European estimates of our
resources are entirely too high
In very many cases apples are
brought to market loosely packed and
in wagons without springs, almost
Invariably with barrels on end, and
this short journey is many times
harder on the fruit than the long car
transportation to the distant market.
Following in the footsteps of luther
Burbank a Denver horticulturist has
produced a rasp-strawberry Now if
lomebodv would produce a plum peach,
and combine some of the oth« r fruits
It might be possible to get abend of
the pests which ravage the orchards,
by baffling them for a fe wseasons at
A youth attending the Michigan
State Agricultural collexe stocked a
pond with frogs and Is more than pav-
ing his way by supplying frogs' legs
to the Chicago market It is said he
has shipped as many as 6,000 In a
single day. and that they netted him
$900 last year Time was when boys
were glad to catch frogs and sell their
legs for ten cents a dozen, whereas
the price now is half a dollar and up-
The use «f socks by women will not
be opposed by mere man. Then he
will unfailingly find a pair In condition
for service whenever he looks in the
GENERAL FELIX DIAZ
LEFT THE HUSBAND SHOCKED
Wife's Departure From Ordinary Line
of Conduct Both Puzzled and
I Jlmson was a little, sharp-eyed shoe-
i maker with stooped shoulders and a
j chin whisker. He lived in a Mls-
] scurl river town, and whenever he
J drank too much he used to wind up
I by going home and thrashing his
i wife. She never failed to go over to
a neighbor's after a session with the
old man and complain bitterly of his
I After a while the neighbors grew
weary of the oft-repeated tale and re-
| marked: "Well, you seem to like It.
■iou always take it willingly. Why
don't you pick up something and hit
him with it the next time ho whips
j The wife considered the matter, and
the next time her lord began to beat
hei she grasped a chair and smashed
It over his head. The old man fell
hack in stark amazement, dropped
hit< hands, and stared at her.
"Why, Mary! Why, Mary!" he
whimpered. "What on earth 1b the
matter with you? You never done
I thie way before."
Against So Many Surgical Op-
erations. How Mrs. Bethune
ana Mrs. Moore Escapcd.
Test Far Beneath His Capacity.
The young son of a lawyer who
lives out south has just made his
first appearance at kindergarten. Tin'
other day his teacher asked the chil
I dren to look over the room and an>
who could count, to rise and tell her
the number of children in the room,
j The young south sider arose, and
looking about over the heads, remark-
ed with great aplomb:
"Huh! I can't count these'children,
because I can count to a hundred
and there ain't that many here."—
Kansas City Star.
Chicago society women are having
Jinx parties to shake off the hoodoo
flut the only sure way yet found to
Shake off the Chicago hoodoo In to
There are still a few guides left
but hunters who aspire to pot one had
bolter make their arraugameuts early
shot at dog, but struck a man
Hotel Man Had Been Hunting on
Farmer's Land and Was
>ringfield. Missouri Although one
of tiie bullets grazed the head and
the second took effect above the knee.
J. P. Withers, a farmer 72 years old,
avers he fired at a doe; when I'rnest
Boss, proprietor of a hotel at Monett,
was wounded. Iioss is in ;i local hos-
pital to undergo an operation as a
result of the shooting.
Boss and a nephew, Tester Clabrlel,
were hunting on the Martin land near
Monett when Withers accosted them
and ordered them off his land. They
denied having been on the Withers
farm. Withers is said to have raised
a rifle and fired twice at Boss, the sec-
ond shot striking him The old man
turned and ran then. He gave him-
self up later.
Wireless to Encircle Globe.
Washington, I) C.—Crackling and
sputtering with life, the navy's new
wireless station at Arlington. Vs., the ,
most powerful plant in the world, has
Just flung from its lofty aerials the
first messages which signalized the
completion of an important step in the
1 building of a globe-girdling wireless
system which will keep every ship of
' the United States navy and every in-
sular possession within instant com-
munication of the capital. The radius
of the new pla«t will be about 3,000
Nineteen Stricken Blind.
Anderson, Indiana.— Nineteen per-
sons are reported to have been striek-
en^blind as a result of gazing at a
light caused by workmen welding
with an electrical process on a trolley
wire here, according to physicians
i who were called out of bed to treat
the cases. Several who saw the light
were not stricken until a few hours
McPherson Has 1,100 Voters.
McPherson, Kansas.—The largest
j registration of voters in the history ,
j of McPherson is shown by the closing I
of the books. There are 1,100 names 1
j on the poll books, which, with the i
i number of members accredited to
each family for each voter as five,
! would put the population of McPher-
i son at the present time at 5,500.
Express Dividend Passed.
\ew York, N. Y. The United
j States Express company passed its j
I semi annual dividend of $.'} a share
' The establishment of the parcels post
I was among the reasons given for the
; failure to declare Hie dividend.
Wedding Follows Whipping.
Macon, Georgia. To make repara-
tion for his father's cruelty in whip- ;
j )iug the girl, Vogt 0. Do/ier, son of |
W, S. Dozler, clerk of the superior
court at Dawson, obtained a license
' and married Essie Carter.
St. Louis Man Takes Management for
Bondholders—Only One Other in
State Now Operating.
lola, Kansas.—It was announced offi-
cially here that F. K. Bissell of St.
Louis lias taken over the management
of the Jola Portland Cement company's
plant as trustee for the bondholders,
succeeding In that capacity the Com-
monwealth Trust pompauy of St.
The change in the management
amounts to a foreclosure of the mort-
gage held bv the bom! d - >: so
far as the lola Portland stockholders
are concerned, they are completely out
The lola Portland is one of the
pioneer plants in the cement industry.
In Its younger days it paid devidends
on its common and preferred stock
and accumulated a million in its sur-
The success of the plant, the first in
this field, attracted the attention of
promoters, and a dozen other plants
came into Kansas, while Missouri,
Iowa, Oklahoma, Colorado, Utah, Tex-
as and California began developing
their own output. Prices went steadily
downw ard on cement, while the cost of
production went upward.
IT the lola Portland shuts down it
means the end of the cement industry
in Kansas, as tnis plant can be ope-
rated. if any of them can be, so far as
production expenses are concerned.
The Kansas Portland is idle; the Great
Western in the hands of a receiver; the
Middle West died in its infancy, and
only one, the Lumbermen's Portland
at Carlyle, shows any signs of longe-
French-Italian Treaty Signed.
Paris, France.—Premier Poincare
and Tomasso Tittoni, the Italian am-
bassador to France, have signed an
agreement reciprocally recognizing
France's right of entire freedom of ac-
tion in Morocco and Italy's complete
liberty in the government of Libya.
By the agreement France and Italy
grant each other the most favored
nation treatment in Morocco and Libya
Oklahoma Bank Closed.
Wilburton. Ok.—The First National
bank of W ilburton failed to open its j
doors and a national bank examiner i
Gen. Felix Diaz, whose attempted revolution in Mexico ended sud-
denly witli his capture at Vera Cruz.
TRUSTEE FOR CEMENT PLANT automobile is a back number
Fort Wayne Couple Sets New Fashion
MORTGAGE FORECLOSED ON IOLA jn Way of Up-to-the-Minute
Thinking It Over.
"Some of the oldv Egyptians wor
"Well." replied Farmer Oorntossel.
thoughtfully, "if I had a hen that laid
I the year 'round or a cow that wouldn't
I fco dry, of course I wouldn't worship
'em. Hut I surely would show 'em a
heap of respectful consideration."
1 "What is this joy-riding accident
"The joy riders are about all In."
Sikeston, Mo.—"For seven years I suf-
fered everything. I w as in bed for four
or five days at a tira*
every month, and to
weak I could hardly
walk. I cramped and
had baekaeho and
headache, and was
so nervou." and weak
that I drejded to
anyone or have any-
one move in th e room.
The doctors gave ma
' ijiedicine to ease me
at those times, and said that I ought to
have an operation. I would not listen to
that, and when a friend of my husband
told him about Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg-
etable Compound and what it had don#
for his wife, i was willing to take it.
Now I look the picture of health and feel
like it, too. I can do my own housework,
hoc my garden, and milk a cow. I can
entertain company and enjoy them. I
can visit when I choose, and walk as far
as any ordinary woman, any day in th«
month. I wish I could talk to every
suffering woman and girl. "—Mrs. LIema
Bethune, Sikeston, Mo.
Murrayville, 111. — "I have taken Ly-
dia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
for a very had case of female trouble
and it made me a well woman. My
health was all broken down, the doctor*
said I must have an operation, and 1 jtu
ready to go to the hospital, butdreadedlt
so that I began taking your Compound.
I got along so well that I gave up the
doctors and was saved from the opera-
tion."—Mrs. Charles Moore, It. R.
No. 3, Murrayville, 111.
Fort Wayne, Indiana—Arthur Smith
placed his fiancee, Miss Aimee Cour,
beside him in his biplane and flew tn
Hillsdale. .Mil h.. 73 miles away, where
they were married.
The parents of the young woman
had objected to their marriage. They 1
Immediately telegraphed Smith he
would be welcome in their home, but
asked him to ship his machine by
freight and return with the daughter
on a passenger train.
Smith, w ho is only years old, has
'>> > ii making (lights for several
months in a machine of his own con-
struction. Recently he flew over this
city with his fiancee, much to the
displeasure of her parents.
The trip to Hillsdale w.is made with
one stop for gasoline and the landing
was made on ti*' college campus be-
i 'ie a large crowd.
DECISION IN KANSAS RATE CASE
Interstate Commerce Commission Re-
fuses Reparation to Ottawa
Washington, J >. C —It was held by
the interstate commerce commission
as a principle that "where there are
two routes between the same points
over which different rates apply, a
shipper who elects to ship his traffic
over the route carrying the higher rate
is not entitled to an award of damages
merely because a lower rate was in
torce via the other rout."
This was laid down in the case of A.
Willis & Co.. of Ottawa, Kansas,
against the Atchison Topeka A; Santa
Pe railway and others, the commis-
sion declining to grant reparation on
shipments of nursery stock.
.Idaho Banker to Prison.
Pocatello, Idaho Sentenced to five j
years in the I nited States prison at.
Leavenworth, II K. King, an aged '
bunker, former \ president of the
First National bank of Salmon City, |
was led sobbing from the federal
courtroom here. IJe had been con-
victed ol making false reports to the ;
comptroller of the currency i.rior to
the failure of his bank.
Soldiers in a Train Wreck.
Toronto. Ontario,—The Canadian Pa-
cific Chicago Express, which left here
at •") o'clock, collided at Streetsville
to DRIVE OFT MALARfA
AND !'.! t 1.1 > I I' THE SYSTEM
T.Ike Ihn (>d Manila r«1 OliOVK** TA> ri-.'l.WSS
CHILL 'JONIC. Yi t! know w t it you are taking.
I'lio l"ru ii i la plainly printed «,n ev -ry footo,
fchuwltm i r i' stojpiy vuinmo a nd I run I ti taut ••loss
f' -••>. vr ■ Mia form. hur uruwn
people and children, Hi cents. Adv.
"vw! Being Given
I \ ♦ ryboil v'h IWng
ii •*iim• and The lie
liiuMitoi a! I In ud-
ditic-n to liberal cora
tin -- >ris. Let UK show
you how you can
Secure o Share
Blmplr by forwarding tho snb-
s.-i i I'tlona of your Friends an
m-iylibors and collecting tin
nls "f our present subscribers. Try
r t Ii Ih mont li s prizes. Wrlto at <
t« iJnttericU i'ublishingCoM Hutu-
Hulldlng, New York City.
Way of Words.
"I must say this looks like sharp
"It dees—that's flat."
Jlr^. Winnlow'n Ponthinp Syrup for Children
kct hm„\ softens the gutns, reduces inflamma-
tion. allay* pain, cures wind colic, 25c a bottle.
The man who Invests in green
goods must v ant money bad.
enable the dyspeptic to cut whatever b«
v lihes. They cause the food toiulmOati
nourish the body, five appetite, and
Dr. Tutt Manufacturing Co. New York.
RICH IN CURATIVE <1UAUT!ES-N0 HABIT F0.7M1NC DRUGS iJiBffc;
PER CENT SOLUTION
OF THIS COMPOUND WILL
of Distemper, Pink Eye, Epizootic,
Catarrhal Fever and Influenza, under the microscope.
Olven on the Horse* Tonime, It nnltcn with tb« fluid* of the alimentary
"to tho hlooti pirsfs tin agh tbo glan-'s and «•*;>*> ■ '.
y ttl> and sum for IJrood Mari s Baby Ooiu
f Diseases Cfivo it t .11 re# In tun**
bru^^iata aud Llarnoaa
<; <rnis of i>is**as v Abnol
and ail others. l>o not deprnd on any pov.dnr in this c.
of diHbunnT Booklet. ''Distemper Causes, Cures and I
Bhopa sell hpohn'H Cure. 60 cents, 25.0U a dozen, fl.uu, flO.
£?0i!N MEDICAL CO., Bacteriologists, GOSHEN, [ND. \
Sloan's Liniment is a splendid remedy for backache, stiff
joints, rheumatism, neuralgia and sciatica. You don't need to
rub it in—just laid on lightly it gives comfort and ease at once.
Best for Pain and Stiffness
Mr. Geo. Buchanan, of Welch, Okia., wriits :—'"i have used your Lin-
iment for the past ten years for pain in back and stiffness and tind it the beat
Liniment I ever tried. I recommend it to anyone for pains of any kind.*'
is in charge. The capital was $2.",000. | with a train bringing Toronto soldiers
No cause for the closing or statement j from a sham battle Two privates of
of liabilities and assets has been giv- the Twenty-eighth Highlanders were I
en out. | killed and at least persons injured. '
Death for Diaz. Court House to Ccst $30,000,000.
The City of Mexico.—Gen Felix New York, N Y.—Twenty-two lead'
Diaz, leader of the revolution inaugu- ing American architects are preparing
rated recently in Vera Cruz, and three plans for New York City's civil court- ;
of his confederates have been sen- house. The total cost of the building j
tenced to death by the court-martial will exceed $:'.0,000,000, and it will be
before which they were tried. the finest of its kind In the world.
Four Drowned From a Ferry. Mikado's Doctors Won't Die.
Pelvidere, New Jersey Pour mem- Tokio, la pan.—In response to a
bers of a motor car part> bound for! petition asking them to commit sui-
Shawnee, Pa., from their homes in | cide because they failed to save the
Noble, Pa., were drowned in the Dela- late mikado's life, the mikado's physi-
ware river while being ferried across elans declined, saying his death was
from Delaware, N. J. i not their fault.
Poll Books Padded.
Philadelphia, Pa.—Kight politicians
of state-widi reputation are i
Killed Children and Himself.
Grand Junction, Colorado—C. O.
ar- Kox a rancher three m les from Paoni,
ty. shot and killed his three
children and then himself,
ter says that :it least 100 others will Mrs. Fox and the other children wero
bo taken into custody.
st, charged with aiding illegal Delta cou
Lustration, and Police Director Por- youngest
is good for sprains, strains, bruises, cramp or soreness of the
muscles, and all affections of the throat and chest
Cot Entire Relief
R. d. Burhoyne, of Maysville, Ky., RR. i, Box
5, writes: — "I had severe pains between my shoul-
ders, I got a bottle of your Liniment and had entire
relief at the fifth application."
Relieved Severe Pain in Shoulders
Mr. J. Underwood, of 2000 Warren Ave.,
Chicago. 111., writes: — " I am a piano polisher
by occupation, and since last September have
' suffered with severe pain in both shoulders.
I could not rest night or day. One of my
friends told me about your Liniment.
\Tl.oe applications completely cured
L me and I will never be without it"
Price 25c., 50c., and $1.00
at Ail Doalrrs.
Send for si >au's free hook on horcof
W D**. Earl S. Sloan,
A mj' V Boston, Mass.
i absent from time at the time.
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The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 23, No. 26, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 7, 1912, newspaper, November 7, 1912; Hennessey, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc105838/m1/2/: accessed September 25, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.