The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 25, No. 4, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 2, 1914 Page: 1 of 8
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The Hennessey Clipper
The Hennessey Press-Democrat Consolidated with The Hennessey Clipper January 15, 1914
KiitrrcJ at the Pustoflfce at Hennessey ■
■ Oklahoma. as Second Class Mail Matter •
HENNESSEY, KINGFISHER COUNTY, OKLAHOMA, JULY 2. 1914
« Subscription Prke $1 00 a Y«ar in Ad-I
< vance; 6 Months. 50c; 3 Months 25c I
We Have the Best Place for Out of
Door Service in the State
and vou are welcome at our services. If you are
tired come and sit on either a good comfortable
seat, or sit in your car or buggy.
We have hundreds every Sunday evening.
Come! The man in overalls is just as welcome
as a millionaire.
ROBERT LEE PAYNE, Pastor First Baptist Church
Fire Destroys Residence
On the James Ball Farm West
of Bison Friday Heavy Wind
Fans Blaze and Other Build-
ings and Cookshack are
I'lit- 5-room residence on the
James ball farm, west of Bison, an
older residence, outbuilding and the
greater pari of the contents, in addi-
■ tion to a cook shack in the road ad
joining, owned by Steve Jenkins
were totally destroyed by lire Fri
day alternoon while Messrs Jen
kins and Hull were absent lite
tire stuited in tin* kitchen wlnle
Mrs Jenkins wa busy iii ibr cetlai
and bail gained great headway be
lore it was discovered oil her return
to the kitchen. After rousing hei
I daughter, who hud fallen asleep in
an adjoining bedroom a phone
alarm was sent to the neighbors
The latter responded promptly, but
the buildings were a mass of Ilames
when help arrived anil their efforts
were devoted to extinguishing the
tire that hud gained the wheat lield
near the house The loss is about
half covered by the insurance.
Mr. Ball has owned the three
quarters oil which the buildings
were located only u few months,
purchasing the property from Steve
Jenkins last March.
Mr. Jenkins ihud his cook shack
rebuilt in Hennessey Monday and
started threshing his -If50 acres ol
wheat on Tuesday.
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Service That Serves
posit voui money
Biiik with which
is at hand,
will want a
We are Strong because the combined wealth of our stock-
holders will amount to $500,000.00
We are Sate because we have the experience and the re-
sources back of us and in addition, We Guarantee your deposits.
There In no Chance for Ion to t one.
You do not have
Bank is a safe place to
tu depend upon our word to known that this
leposit your money You Know lhat your-
Klein Walterscheidt Nuptials!
A wedding quite simple yet
beautiful in arrangenienWtook place
Tuesday morning at 7 o'clock at
the St. Joseph's Catholic church
when Miss Anna Louisa Klein be-
came the bride of Mr. Joseph A.
Walterscheidt. Only a few rela-
tives attended the ceremony. Rev.
Father John T. Hall said the wed-
ding service. The bride was beauti-
ful in a gown of white silk net over
a cream messaline trimmed in sha-
dow lace. The wedding veil was
made iu dainty cap form, caught
with white carnations and she car-
ried an arm bouquet of white car-
nations. The bridesmaid, Miss Kate
Walterscheidt, sister of the groom,
wore a handsome gown of tan crepe
with shadow lace trimming and
carried a bouquet of carnations.
Mr. led 1 veil, of Enid served as
best man. After the ceremony an
elegant wedding breakfast was ser-
ved at the home of the groom's par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Walter-
scheidt. Tile guests were: Mr. N.
W. Klein, father of the bride, of
Cherokee; N. J. Klein, brother of
the bride, of Watonga; Miss Kate
Felder, cousin of the groom, of
Okeene; Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Felder,
cf Hem.tsiey, Mr. t i.d Mrs. J. H.
Walterscheidt of Hennessey Miss
Gertrude Iven and Mr. Ted Iveu of
I he groom is a highly respected
young man. energetic and quite
worthy his charming bride, who is
a very sweet young lady of pleas
iug personality. Mr. and Mrs Wal-
terscheidt are at home to their
friends at the home of the groom's
parents. Best wishes and congratu-
lations are extended to these pop
ular young people.
On the 4th day of July, 11)14, at
2 o'clock p. m„ and at the court-
house in the City of Kingfisher,
there will be a meeting ol the
County Central Committee of the
Socialists, and a meeting of all the
nominees of the socialist party for
county offices, and a mass meeting
of all the socialists of the county.
It is important that all precinct
committeemen be present at this
meeting. The matter of a "Circuit
Kider," or "County Organizer" will
be taken up and considered. A
good s| euker will be in attendance.
Socialists from all over the county
should not fail to attend
W. L. Reynolds, Sec'y.
C. T. Rknshaw, Chairman
Uld you ever stop to think
friend. Y-O U C A Nil O St
The Farmers and Merchants
On an unsullied record of twenty years safe
and conservative banking, we solicit business
Member Federal Reserve
People are going to have faith in the new FEDERAL RESERVE
BANK. They have been educated to believe in it, and rightly
so, that a bank affiliated with the Reserve Association has the
banking strength of the Nation behind it. The people look on a
member bank as being part of the government, and as strong as
"Uncle Sam's" (reasuary, for beinx a part of tile treasury, all
member banks will necessarily carry that prestige. The new
federal bank inaugurates the strongest banking system in the
vprld today. We are an integral part of such Federal Reserve Bank
I Let us loan you money to harvest that wheat crop—to buy
iH'at tarm your have long wanted, or to buy a bunch of cattle or
young mules to eat up that enormous crop of feed.
We want to buy all the SALE PAPER we can get
Always in the market for good notes
Pay your taxes at our bank—penally attaches August first. We
collected more taxes 1912 and IS than all other hanks
in the county There's a reason
Fouith of July Picnic
The Fourth of July will be cele-
brated with a big all day picnic at
the grove on the old M. L. Ingle
farm southeast of town, now occu-
pied by Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Ingle,
Saturday. The grove is an ideal
place for u picnic—there is plenty of
shade and it is well sealed. Refresh-
ments of all kinds will be served on
the grounds and a good time will
be had. All the neighbots ami
everyone who wishes to come aie
invited. Bring your baskets of din
tier and come and have a good
time. You will not regret it.
herring v. orrung ruesday
Hon. t'. K. Herring, who was pre
vented speaking here about ten
days since by belated trains, has
arranged to speak to the people of
Hennessey and \iciruty on next
Tuesday, July Yth, aiul will doubt
less be greeted by a good crowd On
that date Mr. Herring is a candi-
date for governor on the democratic
Pretty June Wedding
A pretty June wedding was sol
einiii/ed Sunday, June 28, when
Miss Sadie Wright and Mi Charles
i Cole, of Enid, were married at the
home of Mr and Mrs. Clyde Wright
hi tins city Mi Wright is a brother Jay, July 4th—-a legal holiday
I of the bride. The nuptial vows
j were taken at high noon, Rev. C 1
11. Barnes, pastor of the M E.
; church of this city officiating. The
ceremony was performed under an
arch decorated with pink and white
| carnations and ferns Miss Hazel j
Black played the wedding march. :
The bride wore a beautiful gown
ol white embroidered silk crepe
dimmed in shadow lace and inoirie
While your wheat is growing-you may have it Insured against
hail, or after it is iii the stack, or in the bin you can have it Insured
against fire This is a b i unets proposition. When you convert this
crop into money VVIIi > on have It Insured? We otter you the
Security without cost to you.
that rtliS HA IS ti Is your-
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All the banks in Hennessey
will be closed all day Satut-
F. & M. Mat'l Bank.
First National Bank
Hennessey State Bank.
Ed. Armstrong Sells
His 480 Acre Ranch
Jodie Richards closed a deal last
i tlllllll IVAJ IA1 OftlUUU VT IUV %- U & SV4 I I 11JI I 4 j , . rn , a
I ribbon and carried a bunch of white I Wednesday afternoon with Ed Arm-
roses, and appeared very graceful i strong lor the latter s 48(1 acre
land charming. < ; ranch m Skeleton township. In
A picture of the bridal couple J addition to the farm and farming
1 was taken while under the arch of equipment, Mr. Richards also pur-
rtl)vvers chased 58 head of young cattle, 10
After the ceremony a delicious head of horses and mules, hogs.
The Farmers and Merchants
three course dinner was served by
Miss Lillie Wright, sister of the
bride. Including Mr. and Mrs
Cole, covers were placed for Mr.
and Mrs. J M. Wright, of Dover,
parents of the bride, Mr. and Mrs.
Clyde Wright, Mr. and Mrs. Will
Rude, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Wiley,
Mrs. Pete Covington, Miss Hazel
Black. Miss Eddie Crites, Miss Irene
Rude and Miss Elsie Gaddis and
| Mr Lloyd Wright, of Dover,
The bride has resided in Hennes-
' sey and vicinity for a number of
, years and is very well known, where
i she has been very popular, especial
ly in church circles. She will be
greatly missed by her friends, who
| are many. The groom is an ener-
1 getic young business man of Enid,
! where he holds a position with the
1 Purity Cream Co. Mr. and Mrs.
| Cole will be at home at 320 West
Broadway, Enid, where they went
I Sunday evening. The young couple
' are receiving best wishes and con-
gratulations from many friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Cole were the re-
I cipienta of a number of handsome
Kicked bv Colt
Mrs. M. A Ogden, who resides
northwest of town, was kicked iu
the left side Saturday morning by a
refractory colt while fixing a por-
tion of the harness on the animal
in front of the Herscher blacksmith
shop. She was at once removed to
the Hennessey Hospital by her son,
Ed Ogden, where an examination
disclosed a broken rib. That she
was not more seriously injured was
most fortunate She returned home
the same evening
Robertson Boosters Here
Four auto loads of boosters for J.
B. A. Robertsoe, democratic candi-
date for governor, from Chandler,
Okla., the home town of Mr. Robert
son, visited briefly iu Hennessey
Friday morning. The party was
out creating favorable sentiment for
Robertson's candidacy and made
brief speeches in his interest during
their stay of one hour
it in need of dental work call on
Dr A F Merrill, the dentist, Bree
Building. Every Tuesday at Duvei
hickens and everything pertaining
to the ranch. He took immediate
possession and Ed. brought nothing
away when he come to town the
following day but his trunks. Mr.
Armstrong has resided on the prop-
erty just sold since 1903 and intends
taking a well earned rest. He will
leave this week for Vinita, Ohla,
for a few weeks visit and will then
continue on to Wisconsin, where he
will spend the summer with friends
aud relatives at his old home, re-
turning to Oklahoma next fall His
many friends here hope to see him
again located in this vicinity after
he has had a much needed vacation.
Mr. Richards is well known in
Skeleton township, where he has
practically grown to manhood and
where he has many friends who
feel sure that he will make good as
Ed. Armstrong sold seven head
of horses and mules last week to B
Spoiner, who resides south of town,
surplus stock from his ranch east of
town,, which he sold Wednesday to
You Used to
When You Were a Boy
on an allowance of five cents a day and now---well,
you wonder how you did it. HERE'S THESECRET-
You put the money away and did not touch it again
until the amount had reached extensive propor-
tions—as only a boy would think.
Now you are a man, and the only way to save
something for a rainy day is to be a boy again. The
bountiful harvest just completed, will allow you to
match the dollars of today with the cents of yester-
day and the interest'on your savings will encour-
age you as of yore.
Commence on dollar day and deposit a dollar
or more and note the result.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
John Smith, President,
W. a Rhgues, Vice-President
ti, H. Truesdeu., Cashier
C. J WoiiAN, Assistant Cashier
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The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 25, No. 4, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 2, 1914, newspaper, July 2, 1914; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc105924/m1/1/?rotate=90: accessed September 19, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.