The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 24, No. 28, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 20, 1913 Page: 1 of 6
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
Bt^ Cut on
loaks, Skirts, Hats, Men's vSuits? Shoes, Rlar
The Hennessey Clipper
1 Entered at the Postoflice at Hennessey <
• Oklahoma, as Second Class Mail Matter
HENNESSEY, KINGFISHER COUNTY, OKLAHOMA, NOVEMBER 20. 191:?
FALL AND WINTER STYLES
You Hill Find Here Big Savings
The Next Two Weeks
All the time we are endeavoring to give the people of Hennessey the greatest values ever
offered. We have carefully gone through our stock and find ourselves overstocked on
certain lints and must force our sales on these lines during (his two weeks sale. You
will find our already very low-priced merchandise reduced still further.
Values in Our
Dry Goods Dept.
36 inch fall dress goods, cut
down for this sale from 35c
to per yard
30 and 38-inch fall dress
goods, all new goods cut
down from 50c and 60c to..
Plain and fancy mercerized
poplins, cut down from 35c
to per yard
New fall colored dress ging-
hams, reduced from 12KC 01a
to per yard 0-C
Best grade staple and fancy P ^
prints, per yard .. .. vv
Ladies' and Misses' heavy
union suits, each
Ladies' separate underwear QQa
reduced from 50c to each, www
Men's heavy fleeced
underwear per gar-
Heavy dark and light
outings during this
sale per yard
Nice quality white
table linen, worth 40c
sale prico per yard
White mercerized ta-
ble Damask cut down
from 75c to per yard.
Satin finish pure Irish
linen tablecloth, form-
price $1 50, sale price
ed and every-
thing that we ad-
vertise. : : :
: ■ m
S12.50 new and up-to-
date fall suits reduced TfC
during this sale to I w
All wool worsted and
cassimere suits, sizes 35
to 44, worth $13.50,
sale price each
Fine grade dress suits
in brown and gray cassi-
mere and blue serges,
that were sold for $1$,
go in this sale for.
Ail our men's and young
men's fancy dress suits
that sold for $18, will EA
be closed out for O I OaVU
$20 and $22.50 hand
tailored suits in the new
fall weaves and models C C A
will be sold for each ^ " OavU
Big Shoe Values
Ladies' vici double
and single sole lace
shoes reduced from
£2.00 to per pair.
Ladies' button and
lace vici and gun-
metal shoes reduc-
ed from £2.50 to. .
Ladies' patent and
velvet top dress
shoes, were £3 and
$3.50, now per p'r
Men's £3 gunmetal
lace or button dress ^ ft Eli
shoes, per pair yLvll
One lot men's Walk
over shoes, were S4
and $4.50, to be -Tr
closed out per pair v
Money back on
that may not
prove as repre-
sented. : : :
Herzberg <£ Sternberger, Props.
In the Trail of the Stork
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Streeter, of
Trenton, Mo., announce the birth of
an eight pound baby girl at their
home, on Sunday November 16, and
have christened her Alice Lucille
Streeter, Mr. and Mrs. Streeter are
well known here where they resided
a number of years. Mrs. Streeter
is the eldest daughter of Mr. Fred
Pitman, a former Rock Island agent
here, now at Waurika. Mr. Streeter
is the nephew of Mr. and Mrs.
George Gunlack, of the New State
hotel. They have recently moved
to Trenton, where Mr. Streeter is
employed as chief clerk to train
master, M. E. Lucas of the Missouri
division of the C. R. I. & P. R. R.
The mother and little daughter are
doing nicely and father is shoving
Must Stay Off Sidewalks:
Bicycle Riders Must Stay Off
Walks or be Fined
I The city dads held a short ses-
sion Monday evening After a few
brief preliminaries Clerk Wogan
1 dug up a small batch of bills and
the following were passed on and
ordered paid: |
VV. D. Cupps, stove, etc.,.. . #10.95
W. R Blackburn, insurance 30.95
F. F. Noll, chat and brick. 2146
Draper Shade Co , shades .. 42.30
A discussion as to amount of
insurance that should be carried on
ihe furniture in the city building ,
resulted in a motion by Trustee
Herscher that ihe building com-
mittee be instructed to take out a
£1,000 policy on same for three
After a discussion of the side-1
walk and curbing case and the
number of warrants outstanding.
Trustee Herscher volunteered to
check the warrants up at Kingfisher
if the city would pay his expenses.
T ie economy of this proceedure
appealed to the other members of
the board and on motion of Trustee
Garten the necessary expenses
The many complaints about boys
riding bicycles on the sidewalks
also claimed the attention of the
board and it was decided that if
the practice was not at once dis- (
continued to enforce the ordinance
and assess a few generous fines
against the offenders. The news
papers were authorized to give i
final warning, so its the streets for,
you boys if you wish to keep down
After discussing the advisabilty
of passing an ordinance against
spitting on the sidewalks, the coun-
cil adjourned until next regular
| meeting night.
Some Very Fine Apples
A sample lot of Black Ben Davis
or Gano apples some of which mea-
sured 12 inches in circumference,
were brought to the Clipper office
Saturday by Louis Furhmann, who
resides 6Vi miles southeast of
town. Mr. Fuhrman has 50 trees
in bearing in bis orchard, which is
about 12 veais old. Thirty of
these are of the Black Ben Davis
variety and yielded him 25 bushel
of fine apples, which he has been
selling at $1.00 per bushel. He
has netted so far nearly $100 from
his orchard this season, and claims
his apples will keep through to
spring just as well as any of the
imported fruit. Mr. Fuhrmann's
farm is located in the jacks and is
whiit is called a sand farm. Mr. F.
Knox, whose farm adjoins Mr.
Fuhrmann on the south also has a
nice orchard and has raised some
| very fine fruit this year, which he
L. A. FERRKI.I ,
I. J. Cashion,
V ice Pres.
('. O. Cashion
T. H Si acr.s
Fi oyp E. Ff.lt
Chas. K. Stetler
Farmers and Merchants
I lennessey, < )klahoma
We do a general banking business, buy and sell exchange, loan
money, pay taxes for non-residents, make loans on personal or
chattel security have private money to loan for one to three
years time—make long time farm loans at very low rotes, and do
all kinds of a general banking business. All business entrusted
to us is absolutely CONFIDENTIAL—NO LEAKS.
We also have on hands at all times a full line of legal blanks
for use of our customers—notary public in office. When you sell
or buy a farm handle the business through our BANK and it will
be bandied right.
Bank with a STRONG BANK-—A NA-
TIONAL BANK, supervised by the U.
S. Government—-the best and soundest
banking system in the world.
Farmers and Merchants National Bank
has sold at good prices.
The six acre orchard on the Frank
Guinn farm. 5 miles southeast of
town, is also a good paying proposi-
tion under Mr. Guinn's capable
management. He has several va-
rieties, including Stayman Wine
Saps, Missouri Pipins and Arkansas
Blacks. To date he has sold $740
worth of apples and the season's
sales will aggregate £800.
entertainments given there this
winter. They have also received a
quantity of new music.
You can pay your tax at The
Hennessey State Bank. We make
no charge for our trouble. Please
call or phone in for the amount.
We are now ready to receive same.
The Hennessey State Bank.
Brumley's Orchestra Reorganize1 Mail Your PacKa«es Earl>'
At a business meeting of Brum-
ley's orchestra Monday at the A. W.
Darrow home, a reorganization and
an election of officers was effected.
Warren Brumley was elected direc-
tor and manager and II 1). Brewer
secetary treasurer. The members
of the orchestra are, Warren Brum
ley, first violin, Mrs. A. F. Merrill,
first violin; Willard Darrow, second
violin: Miss Nettie Liddle, piano;
H. D. Brewer, first cornet; Ray Tliur-
low, second cornet; Wallace Jones,
trombone; Charles Throckmorton,
Jr., bass, and Floyd Van Ducer,
The orchestra is now thoroughly
organized and fully equipped to
render the highest class music.
They have been secured by Mana
ger Wogan to play during the sea-
son at the new opera house and
will be an attractive feature of the
Mail your Christmas packages
early. This notice is being posted
in big letters in every postoffice in
the country at the instance of Post-
master General Burleson, who in-
tends to see that all Christmas par-
cels are delivered on or before
Christmas, if possible. This is the
Parcel Posts first Christmas and
the heavy traffic that will fall to
its lot cannot fail to congest that
part of the service if everybody
! waits until the day before to start
their Christmas packages. Mail
I youl packages early.
I expect to remain in Hennessey
and will be ready at any time to do
anything in the way of auto repair
work or machine repairing of any
John Sullers, Phone 163.
faint signs of improving. A slow town, Monday, November 17th.
but complete recovery of father is i
anticipated. J an(j ^rs q q Brown who re-
j side northwest of town, were visit- j
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. le(] by the stork Thursday, Novem-j
Earl Garden, five miles south of i,er 13th, and a baby boy has taken
town Friday, November 14th. jUp his abode at their home.
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin B. Racer, I
who reside on the M. M. Tate farm
south of town, are rejoicing over the
arrival of a big boy at their home,
Saturday, November 15th.
A baby boy was born to Mr. and
j Mrs. G. A. Maxwell, in Hennessey,
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Lee announce !
the birth of a baby girl at their
home, seven miles southeast of
Operated on for Appendicitis
Mrs. Fred Spotner was taken to
Enid last week and on Thursday
underwent an operation for appen-
dicitis. The operation is reported
as successful and the patient im-
proving nicely. Mrs. Spomer suf-
fered with the ailment for almost a
Don't make that Farm Loan be-
fore seeing Mitchell & Pepin at
Hennessey State Hank.
CONDENSED STATEMENT OF
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Pursuant to Call of Comptroller of Currency, October 21. 1913
Loans and Discounts 90.610.42 Capital Stock
Bonds and Warrants. .... 5,402.75 Surplus and Undivided Profits.. 8,85b.,!0
Bills of Exchange (Secured by Cotton) 3,919.42 Circulating Note _ ncTi!
Overdrafts. 7,124.80 Deposits 155.062.34
U. S. Bonds (at par) . 25,000.00
Banking House Furniture and Fixtures 10,000.00
Other Real E-state 352.50
Five Per Cent Redemption l und.. 1,250.00
tash in Safe and Other Banks 70,258.65
Toto| $213,918.54 Total $213,918.54
The above statement is correct, G. H. 1 RUESDE.LL, C ashier
John Smith, i. L. Hines, F. A. Dinkier. W. A. Rhodes,
A. I. Rhodes. Mary Smith. G. H. Truesdell
A Home Bank for Home People—Ihe Bank lor \ou.
May We Not Have a Share of Your Business.'
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. 24, No. 28, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 20, 1913, newspaper, November 20, 1913; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc105892/m1/1/: accessed September 28, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.