The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 26, No. 6, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 15, 1915 Page: 6 of 10
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THE HENNESSEY OUPPER
Entered at Postofficeat Hennessey. Okla..
as second-class mail matter
THURSDAY, JULY 15, 1915
FROM THE SHOULDERS UP
What Milady Wears Upon Hor Head
and Around Her Neck Defies
Time and Place to Suit
Summer Furs at 90 Degrees Fahren
New York, July 14.
Transparent hats ami furs, velves
liear-pear and low necks—these are
some of the things in summer fash
i« us that men question, and even,
t \ women come up to and shy at, as
the themomcter soars skyward. The
lit 1 e maiden with her "rikihsa" hat
serenely on; the #irl with the
white fox furs hugs tliem more cl se
ly, and the wearer of the velvet hat
se.lately raises a parasol. Such mat
teis are beyond the comprehension of
mere men or the woman who was
brought up to view clothes for com
Their very oddity is the lure that
makes them popular. What matters a
coat of tan if the hat is woven with
holes to duplicate the head-dress of
tlu man that pulls the jinrikisha ii
liven the woman who is conserva
tive with her dress and suit casts
wisdom to the winds above the
shoulder line. What lies above be.
speaks the true woman who, in her
heart oti hearts, loves the fantasies of
fashion. The demure Quaker and the
saucy "('hiii Chin '' collars, the tlappv
hat and the stifV brimmed sailor, even
the plug hat of silk beaver fringe
that Mrs. Vernon Castle made famous
it the races appeal to those of us who
like something 4 * different.M
Past modes are drawn on for hats
too. Iii an exclusive shop, just off
the Aveune, one of the girls of the
yen tiger set ordered a garden hat the
other day of white chip, with a pyr
amid of pink roses the exact duuli-
cate of the hat her great-great grand
mother wore when she tripped across
the lawns at the Capial. All these
A Sport Hat of Blue Taffeta, the Wo-
veil " 'Rikislia" and Silk Sailor,
the "Chin Chin," the Jabot
and the Puritan Collar.
garden hats of leghorn and Milan re-
tall Colonial days. Kven the 44 'riki-
'<1 in1 spirit from Japan,
liis style when trimmed
the black varnished cord
Conducted under the manage-
ment of the Oklahoma A. & M.
College engineering department
with the co-operation of The Okla-
homa Farmer-Stockman and Enid
Chamber of Commerce. A Hig
Free event in the interest of big-
ger, better and more profitable
July 27, 28, 29, 30, 31
Reserve the last five days in
July for this trip. Come to Enid
and see all standard makes, sizes
and types of Tractors in actual
work in the field. Big Free Bar-
becue; Wednesday. July 28; com-
pliments Enid business men.
Plenty of entertainment. Reason-
able hotel rates. Splendid railroad
facilities. Don't miss it.
Let's Go! F.verybody
of which it in made contrasting
the light frocks.
Broadly speaking, the huts of the
season are divided into fouir classes
these portrait fashion garden hat
stiff brimmed sailors that bespeak
the past or the present according to
the material* and trimmings; the
sport hats borrowed from the four
corners of the globe, and last but not
least, the cocky turbans, which show
the material note in millinary.
The stiff brimmed sailors are
diaper in themselves. Already the
straws are on the wane. Chiffon
brims we have tired of, and so he
attention naturally turns to sailors of
blue taffeta, black velvet and
tonnes. "America," the white
leather faced blue taffeta, is a worthy
emblem to the country from which
takes its name. White beaded wings
for trimming brings to mind the speed
of Mercury; and the glory of ancient
Rome lies in other bead trimming
for other taffeta hats.
Black velvets, shiny and plushy
ats' fur, are embroidered will fleecy
white wool, as wintry as possible to
diock the sun of summer. Birds and
animals in the wool crawl over tne
rowns, and the brims are invariably
finished in old-fashioned quilt- stitch
aried in length to make a design.
With white linen and cretonne
ost umes, '' M ist ress Mury ''
tonne hats make a smart finish. These
need no trimming, the bright colors
being gay enough for any summer
landscape, whether mountain, country
Sport hats come from odd nooks
ind comers. The latest, a dark blue
affeta, is decidedly Chinses in aspect,
It has a sloping brim with a soft
Ige an inch wide that flops down
vnd shades the face, dented on one
side with heavy balls suspended from
he ends of a cord tied around the
rown. Scotland contributed the tam.
iind there is a soft hat made com
etely of narrow bias strips of silk
that is finding favor under a 4 4 Made
Those of the turbans that are
smart are military; tipped fearlessly
to one side, will sides of veivet and
rowns of silk. Indeed, so simple
and so smart are these hats, they
RULES OF THE ROAD
(House Bill No. 187.)
Sec. 11. Rule I. Vehicles, in meet
acli other, shall keep to the r'udit cf
Rule 2. All vehicles overtaking
others, shall , in passing, keep to the
left of the center of the road and shall
not pull over to the right until en
tirely clear of the vehicle passed.
Rule 3. All vehicles turning to the
right, into another road shall turn the
corner as near the curb as practicable.
Rule 4. All vehicles turning to the
I 'ft into another road shall pass be
yond the center of the intersecting
r >ad before turning.
Rule f>. All vehicles crossing from
one side of the street to the other
shall do so by turning to the left, so
as to go in the same direction as the
t raffle on such street.
Rule ti. All motor vehicles, before
passing other vehicles from the rear,
shall shall give notice of approach by
a horn or other signal, before passing;
provided, that said vehicle shall be
required, when signalled, to turn to
one side ami give half the road.
Rule 7. At interescting roads or
streets, vehicles approaching from the
left, United States mail, fire appara-
tus, ambulances, police patrol and ve-
hicles of physicians, when so designat-
ed, shall have the right of way in any
street or road and through any pro
Rule 8. Punishment: Any person
violating any of these rules, shall, up
on conviction, be fined not less than
one dollar, nor more linn fifty dollars.
Sec. 12. Violations: Any road of-
ficial shall, for violation of any part
of this act, and if found guilty in n
court of competent jurisdiction, be
fined in any sum, not to exceed one
hundred dollars, or be confined for
thirty days iu jail, or both, or be sus-
pended or forfeit his office, iu the dis
eretion of the court.
PAPERS BETTER FOR
Have More Gripping Power Than For-
merly, Says Joseph A. Finn
Present day newspapers are a better
advertising medium than ever because
they have a more gripping power—a
power that should be studied by every
thinking advertiser, Joseph A. Finn,
of Chicago, told delegates attending
the annual convention of Associated
Advertising Clubs of the World, held
recently in Chicago.
Mr. Finn spoke of the " Newspaper,
the advertiser and the advertiser and
the advertising agent."
He declared hat advertising is the
news about merchandising and that
there is nothing nearer the hearts of
reading public than the live news con-
cerning buying opportunity."
44 A newspaper without advertis-
ing," Mr. Finn said, 44 is like a girl's
bathing suit without the girl—elo-
441 believe in the efficiency of news-
paper advertising because I have seen
what it can do iu such a variety of
lines, covering such a diversity of
propositions that the possibility of
luck or accident must be eliminated
from consideration. It is the newspa
per which publishes the true news
that pays the advertiser best," the
4'Generally speaking, the best news
paper is the one which secures the
best advertising," Mr. Finn continued,
44 anil the best advertising is what
helps make it the best paper. Truth is
is the slogan of the convention. Truth
is then slogan of the newspaper that
hopes to win the most lasting success
— the widest influence.
44 We have seen almost overnight
newspaper advertising merchandise
successes that would have been deem-
ed incredible ten years ago. And
these successes were solid—the\ stav-
Cndoubtedly the greatest things
that newspapers can do for advertis-
rs, for the business world, for human-
ly -is to spread the gospel of opti-
mism, to chart, a straight course of
oufidence. A newspaper that deals
in unquieting rumors, that dispenses
loom and that is always on the hair-
trigger of uncertainty, defeats the ad-
rtiser and defeats itself. It is the
truth that good times and bad are
each largely a matter of psychology.
In this respect the power of the news-
paper. is almost beyond reckoning
Boost and keep on boosting."
A Lifetime of Service
The Standard Rotary Shuttle
is a splendid example of the
highest art in sewing mechanism
and cabinet construction,
feature permits the operator to
sew with comfort and ease. Ev-
ery machine guaranteed for LIFE
The Standard Sewing Mch. Co
Now being demonstrated by G.
W. Woolsey, Hennessey, Okla
NEXT TO WI3ELESS
Miss Florence Anglin, in school only
leven weeks at Guthrie, and Prof,
larrell placed her with Morris A: Co.,
Oklahoma City. She finished 165
words per minute, unfamiliar matter.
Everything has its day. Bvrne sys-
tems show how it is easy for the com-
mon school student to be a reporter in
Bookkeeping, complete banking, for.
'ip" exchange, higher accounts, com-
mission, wholesale mercantile, rail-
roading and auditing are complete in
the Guthrie school.
The C. ('. M. gets jobs for its
raduates, is the reason so many go to
uthrie. Over 100 placed this year,
lust, a look will show the graduates
able to hold jobs. State and IT. S.
positions— any position in commercial
WIRELESS is a wonder, but
BY RNK'S SYSTEMS are ia reach of
young people who wish to save and
make money now.
BYRNE" is a wonder, since it
built the largest commercial school in
the United States ia 14 years, over
000 enrolled last year. The Guthrie
school has Oklahoma right.
For other information, write C. C.
B. C., Guthrie, Okla.
Mr. M. F. .Jones came up from
indiahoma Wednesday evening
0 look after the threshing of
his wheat. M. F. is well pleased
ith the ci«op raised on his farm
near Indiahoma. Ilis oats made
(JO bushel to the acre and brought
">()<• per bushel.
Drinks It -
Because they ki.ow:
That it is a carefully _
made blend of the
choicest coffee ber-
i hut it always conies
io their home freshly
i oasted and full of its
its naturally fine
strength, flavor and
Each package con-
tains three (3) of those
Write for Catalog
The Alton Mer.Co.
Flowers Among the Thistles
By Rolla Grim.
The Hags were proudly waving
On the glorious July morn,
And the bells—like independence,
When this nation grand, was born—
Pealing the sound repeated,
Ami o'er waves of air it Hew,
Bringing to the hearts of people
Thoughts of soldiers, brave and true.
Soldiers, who for this great nation,
Fought and died for liberty,
Leaving parents, wives and sweet-
That its people might be free.
Then they saw a distant vision
Of Concord and Lexington,
When the eager union soldiers
But the English on the run.
Then their thoughts flew to the
When iu silence people wait,
For approval and the signing
Of the Declaration great.
Then they hear a shout of gladness:
"Ring for liberty, oh Grandpa!
"Ring,! Oh Ring!" they hear the cry.
But another shout awakes them;
'Tis a cry of anguish wild,
Coming from a mother's bosom,
"Save! Oh, some one, save my
Towards the crowd a team is rushing,
Dashing wildly down the street,
While the madly bouncing carriage
Holds au infant on the seat.
•lust ahead, a little distance,
In the frightened horses way,
Is a cliff towards wlijch its rushing,
With no power its feet to stay.
Oh, won't some one try to stop it;
Or will men, iu silence wait,
And, without an effort, watch them
Plunge to such a fate!
Ah! nay, not such idle questions;
There's a boy with noble face,
From the line advances quickly,
At a swift, determined pace;
Tn his heart, a sense of duty,
In his mind a hopeful gleam.
He must save the little infant
From death's dark and rolling
Down the street he runs before it,
At a swift and easy gait,
And the multitude of people
In au awestruck silence wait.
What could be his rash intentions?
They wonder as they stare,
While he dashes down the roadway,
•lust before the wild horse there
Look! its gaining fast upon him,
But he swerves not to left or right
'Till it almost tramps upon him,
In its mail unseeing flight.
From the pathway leaps he quickly;
As it passes by he grasped;
Then with one great spring, he lantied
Safe upon it; then he clasped
Tightly in his hand the bridle.
Then he pulled with all his iiiiylit,
When, Oh, God! the reins have broken,
Blasting all his hopes so bright.
Must a youth so noble, perish?
One whom God had given breath
For to be so brave in duty —
Oh, my God! he meets his death.
But look, death's cheated of its vie
The boy is safe and sound.
The horse is lying at his feet,
Quite still, upon the ground.
It had stumbled o'er a boulder
•lust a few feet from the cliff,
And now its neck was broken
And it lay quite cold and stiff.
Picture now the happy mother,
As, with tears of joy, she clasped
To her breast the little infant
Whom death so near had grasped;
Then a prayer of thanks soared
And a blessing for the boy
W ho had been so brave in duty
And had won, Oh, wondrous joy!
There was Washington and Putnam,
Layfayette and Paul Revere,
Who risked their lives for freedom
Ami deserve our headtfelt cheers;
But there's heroes all around us
With brave soul and noble heart
WI\o have not won fame iu buttle
Nor in war have taken part.
rhev are scattered all around us
In this nation grand of our's.
But sometimes we cannot see them,
For they're among the fairest flow
NN e should honor those around us
Who in duty never tire,
For they're heroes of the greatest;
They are roses in the mire.
THE FARMER S WIFE
My Lady of the 10-hour day is to
be shown how to cut that day down
at least one third. The Model Farm
house Appliance Show, which is one
of the big features at the Interna,
tional Wheat Show, at Wichita next
fall, will show her the C. S. Agrieul
tural Department's model farm kit
chen and lecturers from the depart
meat will explain its uses and ad
vantages over the old haphazard ar-
rangement. They will show the
tanner s wile how to save one-half
the steps she tramps everyday. There
will be exhibits of all the approved
and tested appliances for saving time,
labor and money in connection with
housework. These are the sort of ex-
hibits which make a big fair worth
attending. A person comes away
trom them with new ideas to help
out in the daily work.
A R V.
Get Out From Under the
Shadow oi the Knife.
Thousands of women on
the verge of serious sur-
gical operations are saved
rjr^, by a timely use o±'
4ft Alp ^ Stella- Vitae tlio
THE TRACTOK SHOW
Tin- value of engine power for field
work on southwestern farms has al.
ways been a disputed question. Many
men claim that it is the most econo-
mical and successful way of doing
farm work, while others think, and
say they can prove, that farm trac-
tors arc far less useful than horse
Hesh in handling tillage and harvest
machinery. The Southwest Tractor
Show at Enid, Oklahoma, .Inly L'7 to
■51, will help to settle this question
for Kingfisher county, where there
arc many thousands of acres of farm
land that are especially suited to
tractor operation. K very general
type and size of farm tractor made
in the United States will lie shown.
Kiglit hundred acres of land will lie
plowed by engine power. More than
ire of companies will have from
two to five machines each in service.
Tractor plows of every well known
make will also be shown in service.
Hundreds of attendants will answer
every farmer's questions. The South-
west Tractor Show will be held under
luspices of the Oklahoma Agricultur-
il College, the Knid Chamber of Com-
merce and the Oklahoma Farmer-
Stockman; the three agencies arc
working together to bring to the pen
pie of the southwest every possible
fact about the practical use of gaso-
line oil the farm. All field tests of
very sort will be under the direct
'large of officials from the agricul-
tural college, and this fact makes it
certain that the demonstration will
be fair and truthful. A large number
of good farmers from this count v are
planning to attend the Knid demonstra-
Threshing and stacking wheat
is the order of the day in this
Wheat is making about fifteen
bushel per acre. Corn is looking
fine. With one or two more
rains at the proper time we will
make the best crop we have bed
for several years.
Cleve Eubank and fami'ywent
to the Strip Sunday.
Mrs. Taggart, of Arkansas, is
visiting her daughter, Mrs. .lim
Kingery, this week.
Mr. and Mrs. .1
tended church last
Taken in time they can be cured and
the operation avoided.
The tonic principle of Stella- Vitae
picks you up and gives you new life and
nope, new desires and energy, new
strength and purpose in life.
For two generations Dr. Thacher haa
been helping Southern women to better
health, to more cheerful lives. Stella-
Vitae is the means employed and evolv-
ed by this celebrated physician from
thousands of test cases.
Any woman who suffers even in a
Blight degree can be benefited by just
one-bottle of this celebrated retnedv.
Don't put it off, don't neglect yourself
and become old and care worn before
your time. Get a bottle of Stella-
from your dealer and if you find th:.t
it does not improve your condition the
dealer will return full purchase price.
But it will help you. It will improve
your digestion, clear up your complex,
ion and work wonders with your dispo-
sition and appearance. Get a bottle ^
today. Don't oelay! Your dealer sella *
this wonderful gnaranteed-to-benefit
remedy in $1 bottles. Thacher Medicine
Co.. at Chattanooga, Term.
On sale at Dinkler's and Saur's
iting at the Eubank home for
the past month, returned lo her
home in (Garfield comity last Sun-
.Miss (ilailys Clioatc attended
church al Harmony last Sunday.
.Mrs. Cluiate and Mrs. Sloop
were Hennessey shoppers one
day last week.
I'Yank Freeman, Sam Hill, Pat
IJninn and .1. W. Eulmnk dined
with (ico. ('Iioate last Sunday.
Iloy. (ieorge amlLcona Clioatc
visited briefly with (iraudpa Eli-
bank last Sunday evening.
(Iraudpa is always glad to have
flic children come and wishes to
say, come again, children.
Mr. and Mrs. Win. Goodspeed
find d,a lighter attended church at
Harmon} last Sunday.
Louis I'lihi inaim brought in ,
some line apples of the Early
Harvest variety that were easilv
1 seen this sea-
in flavor. Mr.
B. Moss at
Andy Sloop and children vis-
ited with Mrs. Sloop's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Hentliorn,
Cleo Fields, who has been vis
son and delig
Fuhniiann s s
11. I.aing, of Kingfish-
er, was a Hennessey visitor be-
tween trains Wednesday. Mr.
Idling came up to visit his old
Iriend, .1. A. felt, who is tjuite
ill at his home in the east part
I'earl and Ruby Dunlap, dau-
ol I'eter Dunlap, arrive
the first ol the week Irom Douge
City, Kans.. for a visit at the
Nan Dunlap home. They will al-
so visit at Fairmont with other
relatives before returning home.
Attorney .Mark Ingle, of Wich-
ita, lias been visiting this week
with his mother, Mrs. Eva Ingle
and other relatives and friends.
His mother is planning to return
to Wichita with him to make
her home for the present.
Burke Bros. Trans. Co.
Will move thosehousehold good, do your trans-
fering and hauling of all kinds. Splendid faci-
lities. Quick and caref"! service. Always ready
Phone No. 84
Coal and Wood ^ ard Opposite
Long-Bell Lumber Yard
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The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 26, No. 6, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 15, 1915, newspaper, July 15, 1915; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc105981/m1/6/: accessed September 23, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.