The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 25, No. 4, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 2, 1914 Page: 7 of 8
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THE CLIPPER. HENNESSEY, OKLAHOMA.
that if you neglect the
Stomach, Liver and
Bowels you must pay
the penalty — that
means Sick Head-
ache, Loss of Ap-
and Biliousness. Be
wise, and resort to
promptly. It will help
BE A VETERINARIAN
Write for catalog and full Information abont a
big paying uncrowded profession. Mvory y«ar
wo receive more requests for our graduates than
we can fllL
ST. JOSEPH VKTKRINARY COLLEGE
757 Sylvank® Street, Ht. Joceph, HUsourl
Manufacture 11 or Cholera serum also.
BY SPEAKER CLARK
SPEAKER TELLS SUFKRAGE LEAD-
ERS THEY'RE SURE TO
"talk 10 my wife," says marshall
Secretary of State Bryan Makes
Rush When Woman Corners Him.
Dr. Shaw Talk to Vice-Presi-
dent and Tell« Him What
to Tell Hi* Wife.
PETROLEUM, NATURAL GAS, COAL
AND rARM LANDS.
real life in the country paradise for the birds
Fact Is Shown by Man's Eagerness to
Escape From Congestion of the
Providence Seems to Have Provided
Temperate Zone for the Feathered
Friends of Man.
Why Is it that railway magnates, j Up in the far country where tho
I presidents of banks and heads of . timber fails, the calendar is rospect-
The developments that have taken great enterprises who must perforce nl. There is 110 summ* r before the
place recently in the oil and gas lields do business in cities, almost all try to j ottlcial day set for it. The ground is
of Western Canada have but added; have homes on farms In the country* held fsst by frost until June is well
another to the many previous evi-1 where they develop soils, plant crops j started. There are flurries of snow.
and breed animals? It is because there wild, bitter winds, a sky that has 110
HAD THE PICTURE'S MEANING
Spectators at Least Formed Some Idea
What Famous Painting Rep-
Two men stood before a painting in
a store the other day gazing wonder-
ingly at a picture of an equestrian
statue of General Lafayette. The fa-
mous Frenchman was represented on
a prancing steed. Over his arm he
carried a robe. At his feet stood an
allegorical figure of Victory extend-
ing a sword toward him as a mark
of homage. I wonder wliat that pic-
ture means?' asked one of the men. "I
don't know," replied the other. "I
was just trying to make out what sea-
son of the year It was when a woman
could go around with so little clothing
while a man was dressed up in a
heavy suit like that." "Oh, I see what
It is now," cried the first one. "You
see the soldier stole the woman's
cloak and when he took it from her
he dropped his sword, and now the
woman is trying to trade him back
the sword for her clothing."
The Noblest Arms.
We may talk what we please of
lilies, and lions rampant, and spread
eagles, in fields d'or or d'argent; but,
If heraldry were guided by reason, a
plow in a field of arable would be
the most noble and ancient arms.—
Washington, Juue 29.—Speaker C'lark
today told a delegation of women from
the National American Women's Suf-
frage association that "woman suf'
frage is as inevitable as the rising of
"For six thousand years," said the
speaker, ''men have been trying to
run the world, and some think they
have made a bad mess of it. 1 hope
that when you women run it you'll im-
prove on it. I think woman suffrage
is inevitable. The only question which
you folks have to consider is how to
most expeditiously get what you are
after. You can get it quicker by the
states than by congress."
The speaker was address a group
of women from 38 states, who had
presented 300 petitions for woman suf-
frage in the form of resolutions adopt-
ed by suffrake orkanizations and mass
meetings at the time of the nation-
wide demonstration on May 2.
The woman suffrage leaders in the
delegation included Dr. Anna Howard
Shaw, .Miss Jane Addams and Mrs.
Antoinette Funk of Chicago, Mrs.
Helen Gardner, Mrs. Glenna Smith
Tinnin and Mrs. Raymond B. Morgan
Vice President Marshall also receiv-
ed the suffragists, and later petitions
to senators were left at the vice presi-
Dr. Shaw urged the vice president to
take a more dccided stand on the suf-
frage question, because " he believed
that he believed in suffrage.''
"Rut 1 cannot get away from my
wife." returned the vice president,
"and I do not want to."
"But you might persuade her if you
tried," said Dr. Shaw.
One -suffragist who wandered away
from the throng about the vice presi-
dent's office fell in with Secretary
Bryan on his way to the foreign rela-
tions committee. From her earnest
gestures Mr. Bryan had to use some
vigorous methods to extricate himself.
He finally took refuge in an elevator.
It to the
For Galls, Wire
Thrush, Old Sores,
Nail Wounds, Foot Rot
Fistula, Bleeding, Etc. Etc.
Made Since 1846.
Price 25c, 50c and $1.00
■ II as | OR WRITE
was the yield of WHEAT
on many farms to
Western Canada in
1913, some yields
being reported a
high a* 50 bushels
per acre. As high
as 100 bushels wera
recorded in some
districts for oats,
i bushels for barley and
from 10 to 20 bu . for flax.
J. Keys arrived in the
country 5 years ago from
Denmark with very lutie
means. He homesteaded,
worked hard, is now the
owner of 320 acres of land, j
in 1913 had a crop of 2pO i
acres, which will realize him
l about $4,000. His wheat
, weighed 68 lb*, to the buthel
I and averaged over 35 bushels
1 to the acre.
i, Thousands of similar in-
/ stances might be related of the
/ homesteaders in Manitoba, Sas-
' katchewan and Alberta.
The crop of 1913 was an abun-
dant one everywhere in Western
Ask for descriptive literature and
reduced railway rates. Apply to
Superintendent of Immigration,
Ottawa, Canada, or
G. A. COOK.
125 W. 9th STREET, KANSAS CITY, M0.
Canadian Government Agent
tracts and kills all
flies Neat, clean, or
I cheap. Last* all
son. Made of
I metal, oantsplllor tip
I over; will not noil of
I 1 nj lire anything.
I Guaranteed effective.
1 All d^alaraorflseni
eiprees paid for 11.00.
■ ISOLD B0IIE1I. 110 D.I.Ib At, . Irooiljn. N. ¥.
W. N. U.( WICHITA, NO. 27-1 14.
dences that have been produced,
showing the great wealth that has
been an unknown asset for so many
The latest reports from the oil-
fields at Calgary show that there is a
production there that would appear
to equal the best paying fields on the
continent. Experts have been on the
ground for some time. It Is said that
one of the wells Is able to produce
2.000 gallons an hour. If this is so
there are but about a dozen wells in
the world of greater production. Dur-
ing the past week discoveries of sur-
face Indications have been made w hich
show that oil exists over a consider-
able portion of Alberta and Saskatche-
wan, while in Manitoba there have al-
bo been showings. At Battleford,
Saskatchewan, a few days ago discov-
eries were made which led to the fil-
ing for leases on twenty thousand
acres of land, all having strong sur-
face indications. Companies were
formed to carry on immediate work,
and in a couple of months, or probably
less, the story will be told whether oil
exists in paying quantities.
But there are also the coal deposits
and the natural gas deposits that are
helping to make of Western Canada
one of the wealthiest portions of the
With the grain fields covering these
hidden riches it Is no wonder that a
continued range of optimism is to be
seen everywhere. Early reports of
seeding of all grains being successful-
ly completed all over the country are
followed by reports of excellent and I
strong growth everywhere. During I
the first week in June most of the |
wheat had reached a growth of from I
twelve to twenty-inches, with the most j
even appearance, almost universally, j
that has been seen for years. Oats |
appeared equally well, and covered the
ground in a way that brought the
broadest kind of a grin to overspread
the farmer's countenance.
Barley, a favorite with the hog rais-
ers, had taken good root, and was
crowding oats for a first place, as to
length of shoot. Cultivated fodder
grasses are getting great attention,
as a consequence of the inclination to
go more largely into mixed farming,
and the raising of hogs, cattle and
horses. The weather is reported fine,
just what is needed, and if present
favorable conditions continue, the
grain crop of Western Canada for 1914
will be the largest average in the his-
tory of the country.—Advertisement.
is wearisome monotony in piled up
brick and stone. There is confusion
in crowded streets and clanging trol-
ley cars and hot smoky railways.
These things man has made, and they
are needful, but they are not life, much
as the farm boy may imagine them to
Life is in the open country. Life Is
In the growing grass, the waving fields
of wheat, the springing corn. Life is
in the trees and birds, life is in the
developing animals of the farm.
Any man who works with the land,
who feeds a field and watches the re-
sult, gains a real fundamental knowl-
edge of the underlying foundation on
which rests all our civilization. It
makes him a sober man, a thoughtful
man, a reverent man, and if he experi-
ments wisely a hopeful optimist. Life
is where things are born and live and
grow. On the farm is real life.—Breed-
mercy. And then, suddenly, the wind
shifts and comes out of the south. It
is summer then with a leap.
Tho interest of the temperate zone I
in the northland is that it is there I
that have gone a great many of the j
migrating birds which paid us a few
days' visit and passed on. For all its j
inhospltality to man, this country In j
summer is a paradise for birds. Its
marshes are safe refuges from two j
and four-footed enemies There is ex i
haustless material for nests. And out j
of the pools come myriads of insects, |
food that does not fail until the time
for the southward bird movement ar- [
Some man has said that there is !
110 God north of latitude 59.
as to what the
thought of that —
How Mrs. Hurley Was Re-
stored to Health by Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Eldon, Mo.— "I was troubled with
displacement, Inflammation and female
weakness. For two
years 1 could not
stand on my feet
long at a time and I
could not walk two
blocks without en-
during cutting and
drawing pains down
my right side which
month. 1 have been
at that time purple
in the face and would
walk the floor. 1 could not lie down or
sit still sometimes for a day and a night
at a time. I was nervous, and had very
He did ! little appetite, no ambition, melancholy,
birds J and often felt as though I had not a
Gladstone's Domestic Rule.
Mr. Gladstone once said that he
had solved the domestic problem in
this way: "Whenever Mrs. Gladstone
Insists I submit; and whenever I insist
she submits." He didn't say, how-
ever, whether they took turns about
insisting and submitting. Marriage
is a failure when one of the parties
insists on being the insister and
People say how strong public opin-
ion is; and, indeed, it Is strong while
it is in its prime. In its childhood
and old age it is as weak as any other
organism. 1 try to make my own
work belong to the youth of public
opinion. The history of the world is
the record of the weakness, frailty
and death of public opinion, as geol-
ogy is the record of the decay of those
bodily organisms in which public opin-
doesn't take turns in submitting to '°ns have found material expression
After sizing up their husbands, we
don't blame some women for being
fond of dogs.
There's no reason why lightning
shouldn't strike twice in the same
place—If it can find the place.
friend in the world. After I had tried
most every female remedy without suc-
j cess, my mother-in-law advised me to
| take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
! Compound. I did so and gained in
strength every day. I have now no trou-
ble in any way and highly praise your
] medicine. It advertises itself. "—Mrs.
i S. T. HURLEY, Eldon, Missouri.
| Remember, the remedy which did
this was Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
j Compound. For sale everywhere.
It has helped thousands of women
who have been troubled with displace-
ments, inflammation, ulceration, tumors,
irregularities, periodic pains, backache,
j that bearing down feeling, indigestion,
and nervous prostration, after all other
means have failed. Why don't you try
it? I.ydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co.,
' Lynn, Mass.
So All May Live Longer.
Atlantic City, June 29.—To educate
the public inorder to prolong life, the
whole administrative power of the
American Medical association will be
brought to bear during the coming
year. Dr. Victor C. Vaughan, the
newly elected president of the associa-
tion, made this statement at the close
of the congress.
Dr. Vaughan made it clear that the
work of the American Medical associa-
tion had grown from a mere gathering
of physicians to discuss the technical
subjects, into the organization devoted
to the service of mankind.
'During the coming tear," said Dr.
Vaughan, "the policy of the administra-
tive branch of the association will be
a definite one—we shall spend our
time and money in education. Condi-
tions have changed. Once it was
Bimply a matter of a physician's duty
to his patient. The field has broaden-
end. The physician must now go to
His Wind Won For Johnson.
Paris, June 29.—Jack Johnson still
holds the heavyweight championship
of the world. In a hard fought battle
at the Velodrome D'Hivre Saturday
he easily defeated Frank Moran of
Pittsburg on points in a twenty-round
contest. Moran was game and stub-
born. He did most of the leading and
made many friends. Johnson's super-
ior skill and his effective uppjreutting
wore down his opponent and won the
fight, which at times seemed rather
Fund to Get Tax Dodgers.
Washington, June 29.—Fortified
with official figures from the treasury
department Democratic Leader Under-
wood told the house there would be no
deficit in government finances and
that any prediction of one was a
dream, based on wishes springing from
political antagonism. In an analysis
of the government's financial situatio
he announced that the receipts of tne
government for the fiscal year ending
next Tuesday would aggregate $733,-
Boon to Mankind.
Ignatius Tootle, the renowned au-
thority on floral life, who lives near
the quiet village of Yankee Springs,
is at the present time trying to out-
burbank Burbank, the viz., by grow-
ing a rectangular watermelon. Mr.
Tootle has noticed for years that ulti-
mate consumers have had much trou-
ble trying to carry watermelon from
the store, inasmuch as they (the wa-
termelons) are of awkward shape and
quite slippery, and after a watermelon
has fallen and has hit the cement side-
walk its usefulness may be said to be
over. Mr. Tootle's watermelon will
be long and will have square corners,
one of which corners will fit into the
bent elbow when the melon is carried
on the inside of the arm. Mr. Tootle
expects to have his new melon grow-
ing and on the market by 1927, if noth-
ing happens.—Boston Globe.
Makes Jobs for Detectives.
Probably the only people to benefit
by recent suffragette outrages are
private detectives, many of whom
are doing little else just now but
guarding pictures and other treasures
of well-known hosts and hostesses
from attacks at social functions, the
London Globe states.
The head of one private detective
agency told me the other day, says
"The Carpenter" in the Express, that
he had been obliged to engage a spe-
cial staff for this work, and that to
some receptions he has sent as many
as a dozen faultlessly attired "guests"
to look after the pictures and china
of the host.
Years of Experience
Mothers may try new remedies on themselves but. Baby's life
is too delicate, too precious to try any experiments.
Bears the Signature of
Balks at Giving Up Campaign.
Oyster Bay, June 29.—Four months
of absolute rest has been prescribed
for Colonel Roosevelt by his physicians
who informed him that he was suffer-
ing from an enlargement of the spleen
and a loss of vitality as a result of
the malarial fever he contracted in
the South American jungles. "But in
four months the campaign will be
over," the colonel said today. Conse-
quently, he added, he considered it an
Impossibility for him to follow his
Artificial Flowers an Old Idea.
Artificial flowers were made in an-
cient times by the Egyptians. In
Europe during the eighteenth century,
when there existed such a craze for
porcelain, flowers were made of this
substance; while the odor of the real
flowers was imitated by the use of
BECAUSE it has been made under his personal supervision
for more than 30 years to the satisfaction of millions upon millions
Sold only in one size bottle, never in bulk, or otherwise;
to protect the babies.
The Centaur Company,N
Now Modern Dancing
The leading Mxpert and Instructor in Ni
City, writes: "l>ear Sir: —I hare used ai.i.en'h
fooT-Hahk, the antiseptic powder to be shaken Into
the shoes, for the past ten > *ars. It Is a blessing to
all who are compelled to be on their feet. 1 dance
eight or ten boars daily, and tlnd that At.LBN's
Foot-hark keeps mv feel cool, t ikes the friction
from the shoe, prevents corns and Sure, Aching feel.
I recommend It to all my pupils "
(Signed) 15. FLHTCH KH II ALI,AMORH.
Samplekuke. Address AllenS.Olmsted.Lelioy.N.Y.
Better to Admonish.
It is better to admonish than to re-
proach; for the one is mild and friend-
ly, the other harsh and offensive; the
one corrects the faulty, the other con-
Five-year-old Herbert, scion of a
bookish family, had learned to read
so early and so readily that his first
glimpses of storyland were growing
hazy in his memory. One day he con-
fided to his mother. "Ruthie showed
me her new book today, and it's the
queerest thing you ever saw! Why,
it just says. Is it a dog? It is a dog
Can the dog run?' and a lot of things
like that! 'Course I was too polite to
say so, but it didn't seem to me the
style was a bit juicy!"—Llppincott's.
"Why are you watching that fly so
"I was just wondering if men will
ever be able to tango up and down
the walls like that Wouldn't It be
Make the Liver
Do its Duty
Nine times in ten when the liver is
right the stomach and bowels are right
| Kentlybutfirmly con
pel a lazy liver to^
1 do its duty.
and Distress After Eating.
SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE.
Genuine must bear Signature
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 he sold at a bargain,
ca^h or terms. If you are thinking of buying a
Wichita you should investigate this off*
j. w. peck. 831 n. emporia. WICHITA, hANSAS
Full line Accessories, Odd Radiators,
Wind Shields, Axles, etc. THE JONES
AUTO EXCHANGE, 114, 116, 118,
120 N. Topeka Ave., Wichita, Kansas
"Do you think the duke is sincere?"
"His creditors assure me that he is,"
A toilet preparation of merit.
IIrip* to erfulleate dandruff.
For Restoring Color and
!B«auty to Gray or Fadad Hair.
60c. and $1.00 at PrugglBta
We buy or sell
At all points
j WRITE US
| j. h. turner
of this paper denlrlng
tlhed In Its columns should Insist upon having what
they Uhk for. refusing all substitutes or ImWutiou*
Death Lurks In A Weak Heart
II Your* la fluttering or weak, us* RKNOVINK.' Mad* by Van Vlaat-Manaflald DrusCo., Mamphla. Tann. Price Sl.OO
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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/m1/7/: accessed October 27, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.