The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 25, No. 1, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 11, 1914 Page: 7 of 8
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THE CLIPPER. HENNESSEY. OKLAHOMA.
and vigor can only be
experienced when the
digestion is normal, the
liver active and the
bowels regular. Any
disturbance of these
functions suggests an
immediate trial of
li is for Poor Appetite. Indi-
gestion, Cramps, Diarrhoea,
Biliousness and Malaria.
The ALL DAY BEAUTY POWDER"
Ideal when motoring—pro-
tects and beautifies the com-
plexion—does not blow off—
pure and harmless.
At all dealers or by mail 50c.
Zona Co., Wichita, Kansas.
WICHITA RESIDENCE FOR SALE
Electric and gas lights, hot water heating system,
12 rooms, large barn, splendid location north part
of town. Wichita has splendid schools, good
pavements. This place will be sold at a bargain,
cash or terms- If you are thinking of buying a
home in Wichita you should investigate this offer-
BOX lOlfi, WICHITA. KANSAS
AGAINST WOMEN'S POCKETS
New York Newspaper Gives Eight
Reasons for Its Opposition to
1. Because pockets are not a natural
2. Because the great majority of
women do not want pockets. If they
did, they would have them.
3. Because whenever women have
had pockets they have not used them.
4. Because women are expected to
carry enough things as it is without
the additional burden of pockets.
5. Because it would make dissension
between husband and wife as to whose
pockets were to be filled.
G. Because it would destroy man's
chivalry toward woman if he did not
have to carry all her things in his
7. Because men are men and women
the women. We must not fly in the
face of nature.
8. Because pockets have been used
by men to carry tobacco, pipes, whisky
flasks, chewing gum and compromis-
ing letters. We see no reason to sup-
pose that women would use them
more wisely.—New York Tribune.
Mr. Johnsing—Say, Mr. Dorman.
what am de meaning of dis here line
on de ticket whar it says "Not trans-
Mr. Dorman—Dat means, Bre'r
Johnsing, dat no gen'leman am admit-
ted unlessen he comes hisself.—Ex-
Nora was applying for a place as
cook, and when asked for a reference
presented the following:
"To whom it may concern:
"This is to certify that Nora Foley
has worked for us for a week and we
are satisfied."—Kansas City Journal.
Some people are never happy unless
they can find fault.
come from the ovens to your
table in tightly sealed pack-
ages— ready to eat when
opened — with cream, good
milk or fruits.
Every crisp flake of this
attractive food represents the
best part of choice white
Indian corn —
Perfectly cooked, delicately
flavoured and toasted to an
appetizing golden "brown."
Po*t Toasties are made for
your pleasure and nourish-
Sold by Grocers
| HOW HUERTA
IS TO QUIT
NO JOKE IN HIS OFFER, DICTA-
TOR'S PEACE DELEGATES
HE ASKS ONLY STABLE GOVERNMENT
Broad Hint of a Revolt In His Army
Is Seen In the City of Mexico
When Court Martial Is
Niagara Falls, Ont., June 8.—No
firings arj attached to General
Huerta's promise to resign the Mexi-
can presidency as soon as his country
is "politically pacified." His dele,
gates to the mediation conference
say publicly that he does not intend
to hide behind technicalities.
Id following the newspaper accounts
of the conference here, the Mexican
delegation reached the conclusion that
their recent statement setting forth
the attitude of Huerta towards de-
mands for his retirement had been
misinterpreted. It had been said that
under the language of his pledge to
retire when the country was political-
ly pacified, General Huerta might in-
sist on holding office until all guer-
rilla bands were dispersed. On that
account another statement was issued
today by the ranking members of the
Huerta delegation. It follows:
"Mr. Rabasa of the Mexican delega-
tion has been asked what is the In-
terpretation given by the Mexican
delegates to the word 'politically' in
their statement declaring that Gene
ra] Huerta is prepared to withdraw
provided that, at the time of his with-
drawal, Mexico 'shall be politically
pacified,' and if he thinks an agree-
ment between the two contending par-
ties would not be considered as ful-
filling Huerta's condition.
"To the above question Mr. Rabasa
answers that the expression used by
the delegation does not mean the ma-
terial paciifcatlon of the country, nor
the dispersal of the last of the groups
of bandits which overrun many parts
of it, making the revolution a pretext
for their lawlessness, but that peace
shall be assured by political means
whici will guarantee for the nation
that maintenance of law and order
is Indispensable to the exercise of con-
"The objective of peace. The cam-
paign is that object shall be achieved.
If an agreement insures that end the
condition is as well filled by it as by
any other means."
Mexico City, June 8.—Provisional
President Huerta, after he had re-
viewed the employes of the various
departments of the government who
are organized militarily, took break-
fast at a public restaurant. A Court
martial was called together this morn-
ing to try Sergeant Juan Diaz of the
8Hth regiment, who late last night
killed Second Lieutenant Alfredo Lo-
pez De Mendoza, in an attempt to re-
Same Pay For Long Route.
Washington, June 8.—The court of
claims has just decided that a rural
carrier cannot collect additional pay
from the government because his
route is longer than was stipulated,
when he entered into a contract. The
c'.ecision affects 50,000 rural carriers
and many cases.
Nordica's Husband to Meet Body.
New York, June 8—George W.
Young has sailed on the Imperator on
his way to Marseilles, where he will
await the arrival of the body of his
wife, Mme. Lillian Nordica, who died
In Batavia, on May 17.
Colonel at French Palace.
Paris, June 6.—Colonel Roosevelt
called on President Poincare today at
the palace of the Eiysee and remained
with him nearly an hour conversing
In French. The presidential palace
presided a busy scene when the col-
onel arrived with Ambassador Myr-
on T. Merrick. The president was
occupied with the reception of gov-
ernment officials and statesmen in
connection with the cabinet crisis and
outside a considerable crowd of peo-
ple had gathered to discuss the poli-
tical situation. Several cinematograph
operators were on the scene and took
pictures of the colonel as he passed
in and out, while some people in the
crowd who knew of the presence of
the former president of the United
States raised their hats as he passed
and Colonel Roosevelt acknowledged
the greetings. The colonel enjoyed a
Itng automobile drive through the
Champs El.vsees and the Bois De Boul-
ogne, and went to the Ixnivre to see
Da Vinci's "Mona Lisa," which was
returned after having been stolen.
Sunday's Choir Leader Lost Suit.
Chicago, June 8.—A verdict award-
ing $20,000 damages to Miss Georgia
Jay against Homer Rodeheaver, choir
master for "Billy" Sunday, evangelist,
for breach of promise to marry, was
returned today by a jury in the circuit
court. She had sued for $50,000. Miss
Jay alleged she met Rodeheaver in
Iowa, that they became friends, and
that he proposed marriage to her and
was accepted. Later she declared, he
refused to marry her because marri-
age would int rfere with his career
HAD NO RATIONS TO SPARE' SUGGESTIONS FOR ICE TRUST
Good Reason Why Confederate Com-
mander Was Willing to See Hib
When, at Gaines Mill in 1862, the
Fifth Texas captured two whole regi-
ments of Union soldiers, the Texans
were all very proud of their achieve-
ment. One of them has described an
amusing scene in connection with the
When the Union officers pave up
their swords to Colonel Upton they
were so prompt in the duty that he
was compelled to lay down the frying
pan which he carried in place of a
sword and hold the weapons presented
in his arms.
Just then he noticed a commotion at
the far end of the captured regiments.
That was near the timber, and a squad
of the prisoners were making an ef-
fort to pass by "Hig John" Ferris of
Company B, who stood there unaided,
endeavoring to intercept them.
Springing upon a log. the armful of
swordK dangling about in every direc-
tion, Upton shouted:
"John Ferris, what are you trying to
"I am trying to keep these fellows
from escaping," yelled Hig John.
"Let them go. you fool!" shouted
back Upton. "We'd rather fight than
Just a Few Reasons Why There
Should Be an Advance in Price
of Summer Necessity.
The ice trust haviug offered a silver
loving-cup for the best excuse which
might be invented for raising the
price of ice after the cold winter, we
hopefully submit the following:
1. The ice being so thick and heavy,
it costs more to handle it.
2. The blocks are so large that there
is great waste in cutting them up for
the retail trade.
3. The ice is so cold it freezes solid
in the storage houses and is very diffi-
cult to get out
4 As the winter has been so cold,
the summer will necessarily be very
hot, and the demand for ice very
great, so that it is doubtful if there
will be enough to go around.
5. The ice being extra thick, extra
cold, and extra quality all through, it
is only proper that an extra price
should be demanded.
6 The price of ice never had any
relation to the cost of production, any-
Followed Her Vanished Nest.
This story of a thrush that missed,
and caught its train comes from Li in a-
vady, iu Ulster, Ireland. The bird had
built its nest under a tirst-class car-
riage immediately over the eteam heat-
ing pipe, and notwithstanding that the
carriage traveled between Limavadv
and Londonderry, the nest contained
The institution of the summer serv-
ice of trains caused trouble. The < ar-
rlage left Londonderry in the evening
at 4:40 instead of 4:50, and when the
mother thrush, who had presumably
been on a foraging expedition, re-
turned, she found carriage, nest and
eggs had disappeared. She was no-
ticed at Londonderry in apparent dis-
tress, and the elation master apprised
Limavady of the circumst-ances and
asked the railway people thereto look
out for the bird, suggesting that she
would probably arrive by the next
train. The bird duly arrived at Lima-
vady either by train or air and re-
sumed her task of hatching the eggs.
The sympathetic railway officials
have decided to withdraw the carriage
from service pending the hatching of
"Ah, yes, there are still true and
loyal souls in thie sad world," mur-
mured the solemn individual in the tor-
toise-shell glasses. "I used to know a
dear girl—it was ten long years ago—
and not a year has passed since that
she hasn't written me a birthday let-
ter. Always what she writes is about
the same: 'Dear Alfred, I can't ever
forget, not if I live to be a hundred,
this day of all the days in the year.
Let me once again wish you long life
and happiness with all my heart,' etc."
"Very sweet of the fori," said the
stout young man with the amazing
waistcoat, "very sweet of her, in-
"Very," replied the solemn indi-
vidual; "only, you see, she writes that
dashed letter to me on a different day
A resourceful girl, having danced
a pink party frock to ribbons, took
what was left of 1 tand made a won
! what was left of It and made a won
j derful lamp shade. The next evening
! she was entertaining a caller in the j
! soft light and she said to him quite 1
! casually: "How do you like my new
I lamp shade?"
William regarded it for a moment
! critically, then he said: "The last (
i time 1 saw that shade I danced with |
"I can't help being superstitious
about the figure 13," said Mr. Meek-
"You're wasting your superstition,"
replied his wife. "The only date you |
have reason to fear being haunted by j
Is April 1."
For sprains make a thorough appli-
cation of Hanford s Balaam, well rub-
bed in. Adv.
Wounds on man or beast should be
healed by lianford s lialsam. Adv.
It's a waste of time to contradict
the average woman Give her time
enough and she will contradict her-
A German economist, Professor |
Wolff, estimates that by 1920, if the j
present tendency continues, Germany's |
birth rate will be the lowest in Eu- !
The best years of the average man's I
life are spent in trying to obtain the I
Because of Terrible Back,
ache. Relieved by Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegeta-
Philadelphia, Pa.-" I suffered from
displacement and inflammation, and had
ijpisuch pains in my
sides, and terrible
backache so that I
could hardly stand.
I took six bottles of
I.ydia E. Pinkham's
pound, and now I can
do a n y amount of
work, sleep good, eat
good, and don't have
a bit of trouble. I
recommend I.ydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to
every suffering womam." — Mrs Harry
Fisher. 16-12 Juniata Street, Philadel-
Another Woman's Cage.
Providence, R. I. — "1 cannot speak
too highly of your Vegetable Compound
a* it lias done wonders for me and 1
would not be without it. 1 had a dis-
placement, bearing down, and backache,
until I could hardly stand and was thor-
oughly run down when 1 took Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. It
helped me and I am in the best of health
at present. 1 work in a factory all day
long besides doing my housework so you
can see what it has (lone for me. I giva
you permission to publish my name and I
sfieak of your Vegetable C ompound to
many of my friends. "—Mrs. ABRII. Law-
SON, 126 Lippitt St, Providence, R. 1.
I>aii(;er Signals to Women
are what one physician called backache,
headache, nervousness, and the blues.
In many cases they are symptoms of
some female derangement or an inflam-
matory, ulcerative condition, which may
be overcome by taking I.ydia E. Pink-
ham's Vegetable Compound. Thousand!
of American women willingly testify to
"One summer I chanced to be back
In the ridges of Tennessee," said
United States Senator Blair l>ee of
Maryland, as he leaned back In his
chair, "and a couple of mountaineers
got into an argument. High words
led to blows, and one of the men was
killed. One of the party volunteered
to ride on ahead to the dead man's
cabin and break the news to the
"She was seated at a table eating
apple-dumplings when the man rode
up. He broke the news as gently as
possible. The woman listened quietly
with a dumpling poised in the air half
way to her mouth. When the man had
finished, she stuffed the dumpling into
her mouth and said:
"'You-ali jest wait till I finish this
hyer dumplin' an' then you-all'll hear
some hollerin'.' "
His Coffin Finished, He Dies-
After Beeing that his coffin was
made. J. Welch, father of Mrs. Nelson,
died from the ravages of cancer. He
came from Oakland last fall to live
with his daughter. Three months ago
he requested that his coffin be made,
so it might be finished before his
His son-in-law and daughter were
able to postpone the unpleasant task,
but Nelson yielded to entreaties of his
father-in-law ten days ago, and unwill-
ingly began the work to please the
aged sufferer, finishing it before death
came.—Fall River Mills (Cal.) Dis-
patch to the New York World.
The Fingerless Kind.
Lillian Russell, during a recent visit
to Atlantic City, was amazed to see
the number of slashed skirts that still
prevailed on the Boardwalk.
"They must be last spring's left-
overs," she said.
Just then a young girl in a skirt
outrageously slashed at back and
front, asked her companion, in pass-
"How do you like my new dress?
Fits like a glove, doesn't it?"
"Fits like a mitt, she'd better say,"
murmured Miss Russell, with a smile.
Curea Ivy Poisoning.
For ivy poisoning apply Hanford'e
Balsam. It is antiseptic and may be
used to kill the poison. Prompt relief
should follow the first application,
Getting Round It.
Lincoln Steffens, in a recent addreBS
at Cooper union in New York, said:
"The wife of a child labor million-
aire once asked him in Borne little
" 'George, Buppose you'd been born
in the da.vB when everybody had to
live by the sweat of his or her brow.
What would you do then?"
" 'I'd open a stand,' George an-
swered, for the sale of handker-
For galls use Hanford's Balsam.
Seek and ye shall find—this applies
especially to trouble.
What is Castoria.
/^ASTORIA is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops and
Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor
other Narcotic substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms and allays
Feverishness. For more than thirty years it has been in constant use for the relief
of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic, all Teething Troubles and Diarrhoea. It
regulates the Stomach and Bowels, assimilates the Food, giving healthy and
natural sleep. The Children's Panacea—The Mother's Friend.
The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been in use for over
30 years, has borne the signature of Chas. H. Fletcher, and has been made under
his personal supervision since its infancy. Allow no one to deceive you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-good" are but Experiments that trifle with
and endanger the health of Infants and Children—Experience against Experiment.
Letters from Prominent Physicians
addressed to Chas. li. Fletcher.
Dr. Albert W. Kahl, of Buffalo, N. Y., says: "I have used Castoria in
my practice for the past 26 years. I regard it as an excellent medicine
Dr. Gustave A. Eisengraeher, of St. Paul, Minn., says: "I have used
your Castoria repeatedly In my practice with good results, and can recom-
mend It aa an excellent, mild and harmless remedy for children."
Dr. E. J. Dennis, of St. Louis, Mo., says: "I have used and prescribed
your Castoria in my sanitarium and outside practice for a number of years
and find It to be an excellent remedy for children."
Dr. S. A. Buchanan, of Philadelphia, Pa., says: "I have used your Cas-
toria fn the case of my own baby and find It pleasant to take, and hava
obtained excellent results from Its use."
Dr. J. E. Simpson, of Chicago, 111., says: "I have used your Castoria la
casea of colic In children and have found It the best medicine of Its kind
on the market."
Dr. R. E. Eskildson, of Omaha, Neb., says: "I find your Castoria to be a
standard family remedy. It is the best thing for infants and children I
have ever known and I recommend it."
Dr. L. R. Robinson, of Kansas City, Mo., says: "Your Castoria certainly
has merit. Is not its age, its continued use by mothers through all thesa
years, and the many attempts to Imitate it, sufficient recommendation?
What can a physician add? Leave it to the mothers."
Dr. Edwin F. Pardee, of New York City, says: "For several years I hava
recommended your Castoria and shall always continue to do bo, as it haa
Invariably produced beneficial results."
Dr. N. B. Sizer, of Brooklyn, N. Y., says: "I object to what are called
patent medicines, where maker alone knows what Ingredients are put in.
them, but I know the formula of your Castoria and advise its'use."
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
Beara the Signature of
ALCOHOL 3 PLK CENT.
AVcgclable Preparation for As
simi la I ing i he Footf andRt>gu(a
ling Utc Stomachs amlDowcIs of
ncss and Ri'si.Conlalns nriiher
Opiuni.Morphiae nor Mineral
fira'p* of Old DrS^V'UlJTIUlEn
J ti. Sawn *■
Aperfert Remedy forConsflp*
l ion. Sour Stomach.Dlarrhoea
Worms f oirvulsiouslrwrish
nt>s9 and Loss or Sleep.
Facsimile Signature of
The Centauh CompahJ.
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
1 k c *. i At.
EW VO.K CITV,
A Coming Man.
Griggs—Then you don't look upon
Sharpe as a coming man?
Briggs-—No; but I would if I was In
charge of the penitentiary.—Boston
ModeBty Is bred In self-reverence.
Fine manners are the mantle of fair
minds. None are truly great without
this ornament.—A. B. Alcott.
stimulate the torpid liver, strengthen the
digestive organs, regulate the howels. A rem-
edy for sick headache. \ nt-qualed as an
Elegantly sugar coated. Small dose. Price, 25c.
FREE TO ALL SUFFERERS
| If you feel 'ol't of bouts' •ri m DOWN' '<JoT the IM.r
j Ht'll'KH from kii'NKY, HLADDKK, NEK*c in dise.thlm,
i < lilt''nic WKAKNKSH, ' I "ekn, HK in kruitiokh, i 11.km,
write for FREE cloth bound medical book • <x
I tl.eHM dlneaxeH and wonderful cures effected by
THE NEW FRENCH REMEDY No1No2No.3
" "* — ™* " id UbC'de for
yourself If It la
. ,, . . .. olutely FREE.
No'follow up'clrrtilarB. No obligation*, i>k. ],e< i kko
' MBi'. Co., IUvkkmtoce Kd.. IIAMrsTRAD, London. Kro.
_ ^ tue&apion will cure too.
in e new r kcnch remedy
the remedyfor Toi-r own ailment Abu
we want to i
ington,1 .C. liookHfree. High- 1
but referent**. ileal result*.
W. N. U.# WICHITA, NO. 24-1914.
You Look Prematurely Old
Mosum of llww ugly, grizzly, e y hair*. Um "la creole" hair drkssinb. • prick, si.oo, retail.
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The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 25, No. 1, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 11, 1914, newspaper, June 11, 1914; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc105921/m1/7/: accessed October 19, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.