The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 26, No. 9, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 5, 1915 Page: 1 of 10

The Hennessey Clipper
The Hennessey Press-Democrat Consolidated with The Hennessey Clipper January 15, 1914
VOL. XXVI.
. Entered at the Postoflice at Hennessey '
1 Oklahoma, as Sccond Class Mail Matter <
HENNESSEY, KINGFISHER COUNTY. OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 5. 1915
t Subscription Price $1.00 a Year in Ad-
' vance; fi Months. 50c: 3 Months 25c
No. 9
Announcement
The following prices f. o. b. Detroit,
effective Aug. 2, 1915:
Ford Runabout - $390.00
Ford Touring Car - 440.00
Ford Town Car - 640.00
No speedometer included in this year's
equipment, otherwise cars fully equipped
Freight delivered at Hennessey $32.75.
There can be no assurance given against an ad-
vance in these prices at any time. We guaran-
tee. however, that there will be no reductions
in these prices prior to August 1, 1916.
Hennessey Ford Co.
John A. Ratliff, Prop.
Monthly Crop Summary by State Alfalfa: Second cutting over;
Board of Agriculture , a splendid crop and stacked in
Growing condition of Corn, 83 condition with promise of
percent; cotton 6(i broom corn al|otlu>r cutting soon.
81.
Damage from all causes to
corn, 15 percent.
Percent of acreage planted to
cotton that has been abandoned,
1!).
Acreage planted to the follow- al"' threshing should
Benton States Writes From Col-
orado Springs
Colorado Springs, July 29, '15.
Editor Clipper: 1 thought per-
haps you would like to hear
something from the Hennessey
bunch in Colorado Springs.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Cashion
and family and Charles Throck-
morton came in this morning.
This makes five Hennessey fami-
lies here now, and we are ex-
cting the Misses Packards and
Rose and Tina Jones in a day or
two. We are all located close
together and having the time of
our lives. Excepting my poor
health, the crowd is all well and
happy and putting on flesh
every day.
Most every day we take our
lunch and go somewhere into the
mountains sightseeing. Today,
we all went to the Garden of the
Gods and Glen Eyrie and lunch-
ed on the estate of the late Gen.
William Palmer. We spoke
among ourselves of trying to
lease his castle for the rest of
the season, but 1 suppose that
is as far as it will go. His heirs i
are girls and are married to j
members of the English nobility [
and live in London and it is not i
Saturday Special
I have just received a shipment of the
New Rite-Heat Electric Iron
To introduce this iron, 1 will make a special price for
Saturday
Afternoon
$2.50
This means that on Saturday afternoon, August 7, onlv, that we will sell the new
RITE-HEAT ELECTRIC IRON at the the specially reduced price of $2.50 each.
The heating element in this iron is made of "TUNGSTENITE" and the contact
pins, which are the cause of nearly all of the iron trouble, are made of German
Silver. Heating element guaranted forever.
F. H. Tathwell
Lessee Hennessey Electric Light, Power and Light Company
i whuwjjamz' zoom ■
ing crops, compared with acre-
age planted in 1H14 (100 percent
representing 1914 acreage).
t'otton, ( 2; Corn, 102; Cow-
peas, 101; Kafir Corn, 94; Feter-
ita, 103; Milo Maize, 92; Broom
Corn, 80 per cent.
Growing condition of the fol-
lowing crops: Cow peas 89 per
cent, Kafir Corn 86, Feterita 87,
Milo Maize 86.
Growing condition of Alafalfa
87 percent.
Percent of acreage sown to al-
falfa this year that has been, or
will be abandoned on account of
poor stand and damages, 11 per-
cent.
Prospects for a full crop of the
following fruits: Peaches 92 per
cent, apples 72, pears 68, plums
87.
Condition of soil as regards
moisture, 85 percent.
Cotton: Shows 898,000 less
acres in growing cotton than in
1914. Condition fairly satisfac-
tory considering that stand and
growth was retarded by unfav-
orable weather and excessive
moisture in the spring.
Corn: Early corn made with
promise of abundant yield. Late
corn needs more moisture in
some localities. Good rains and
local showers in Garfield, Grant,
Alfalfa and Woods counties; the
southwest and eastern Oklahoma
insure big crop' of late corn.
| Fruit and Melons: An abund-
ant crop reported and of good
( quality.
Oats: Yield materially reduced
and quality damaged by exces-
sive rains at time when harvest-
havf
been going on.
Wheat: Yield will not fall
short of .June estimate of Frank
M. Gault, president of the State
Board of Agriculture, of from
42,000,00d to 45,000,00 bushels
on an acreage of 3,047 000.
Feed Crops: Kafir, milo maize,
feterita, cane and other feed
crops promise
throughout the state.
This year's crop, as a whole,
will be a record-breaking money
crop for the Oklahoma farmer.
Respectfully submitted,
F. M. GAULT, Pres.
Oklahoma State Boarn of Ag.
(Clipper)
that
likely
terms.
We are glad to see by the
Clipper that Mr. Felt is improv-
ing. We were all uneasy about
him; and also that Mr. Gray was
getting better.
We send our best regards to
all our Hennessey friends and
neighbors. BENTON STATES.
(Clipper^
Make Booze Haul at Dover.
Under-sheriff Rutherford and
Jailor Duggan caused a general
drouth in the vicinity of Dover
last Thursday that lasted for
, , . , several days by grabbing nine-
abundant yield I, ,• „
I teen gallons of liquor. Except
one gallon, all the whiskey was
.can come to Thigh Broken by Fall From a j Garfield County School Land
Buggy
Saturday Mr. and Mrs. John
Camp and Mrs. Camp's sister,
Mrs. Serber, drove into Okeene
in a single seated buggy, Mrs.
Camp sitting on a piano stool in
front. While passing over a cross-
ing at the Citizens State Bank
the stool tipped and Mrs. Camp
to be Sold in September
Garfield county school lands,
approrimately 58.833 acres, will
be offered at public auction to
the highest bidders, with prefer-
ence light to the lessees, on Sep-
tember IIth to 22nd, inclusive,
The school lands in Grant conn- [
t\ will he sold immediately af- i
NOTICE THIS!
If you have any looking glass
or sideboard glass or any kind of
glass that is bad, have it fixed. L.
E. Blake will have a first class
Morris plates here the 11th of
this mouth. Send them in or see
Blake and he will call for them.
Upholstering and furnitu
pairing done and all work guar-
anteed. Prices right. Second-
hand furniture. Store on South
Main street.—L. E. BLAKE.
(Clipper)
Blands Start for Colorado
♦Sam Bland and wife and two
youngest boys left Thursday by
the wagon route for their new
home in Colorado. They will
stop at Buffalo, Okla., for a visit
with John Bird and family.—
Ames Review.
in pint bottles. The whole, ex-
cept three shipments, was con-
signed to fictitious persons. The
I Johnson family was apparently
j very dry. They had two gallons
on the way. One other gallon
to a Hennessey colored man was
also grabbed by Rufus and the
jailor from Kingfisher.
(Clipper)
Hog Attacks Owner.
A boar belonging to Mr. Win-
kler, near Okeene, got out of his
.... I'1'" Monday evening and Alonzo
re- Pope an a boy tried to drive him
back again. The animal knocked
the boy down and when Mr.
Pope went to his rescue he was
severely bitten on the hip and
leg. Dr. Murdoch sewed up sev-
eral bad lcerations made by the
animal s teeth. Tin* vicious
brute hs since been killed.—
Okeene Eagle.
(Clipper)
FOR SALE—If you want to
buy a cheap store building and
was thrown out and the neck of Iter. The lands of those who re-
her thigh bone broken. She was fused to sign will not be offered
taken to her home, 2 miles east at this sale, it is said, but will
and a half mile south of Okeene, ' be reappraised and sold later.
where Dr. Murdoch, assisted by I (Clipper)
Dr. Norris, adjusted the frac
ture.
Fractures of the neck of the
femur is a very serious affair,
but Mrs. ("amp bore her misfor-
tune cheerfully and was resting
nicely at last report.—Okeene
Eagle.
(Clipper-
fixtures, see Will Lee, Hennessey
The Farmers and Merchants National Bank
of Hennessey, Oklahoma
On An Unsulied Record of More Than Twenty Years
Safe and Convervative Banking We Solicit Business
Owing to the unusual rainfall during the harvest time, the damage to wheat is serious to both
quahtv and yield, not only in Oklahoma, but largely in the entire western wheat belt of Kansas
Nebraska and Missouri. This will mean a radical decline in the amount of good wheat to be mar-
keted. This should bring about a better price under normal conditions, and now that a great world
war is on in full sweep, it would look reasonable to expect even higher prices for wheat before the
next crop is harvested than has prevailed during the past year.
We are prepared to loan our customers money to hold wheat. We think it a good season to put
the wheat into bins, unless wheat should advance beyond the dollar mark while threshing.
WE WANT TO BUY ALL THE SALE PAPER OFFERED
and We Are Always on the Market for Good Notes
The Farmers and Merchants National Bank
Four Goes Into Two at Marshall.
Rural routes 1 and 2, out of
Marshall has been consolidated
and will be carried by Mr. Best.
It will be designated as route A.
According to present plans the
carrier will serve the patrons of
old route 1 in the forenoon and
route 2 in the afternoon. Mr.
Clem has been designated as the
carier for the other route, com-
posed of old route 3 and 4. He
will serve the patrons morning
and afternoon.
(Clipper)
Miss Vera Martin spent last
week at the Minton home at
pringdale Farm, west of Bison.
Rain Helped the Corn
A fine rain, general over this
section, fell here Saturday after-
noon and night, putiing a tem-
porary stop to threshing opera-
lions, but of inestimable value
lo the corn crop and pastures.
(Clipper)
Fine Peaches 40c per Bushel
Get your peaches from Frank
Guinn, on the II. L. Cresswick
Iruit farm 11/> miles east and 4
miles south of Hennessey. Elber-
tas and Champions—about 700
bushel first class Champion
peaches for sale at orchard for
40c per bushel or 75c per bushel
it delivered. Peaches ripe now!
'Come, write or phone 1 13 or
12403.
(Clipper)
Notice!
,r | The undersigned will draw the
Oklahoma City Monday to get . . , , P ,
* . necessary papers and lie of such
some new razors and other nee-,
I assistance as Ih; can to any per-
essaries.—llornet. I . . , . .
son entitled to receive a pension
Waukomis Barber Shop Robbed
The White Front barber shop ,
of Claude Fox was broken into j
Sunday night and all his tools
carried off. Entrance was made f
by breaking a light out of the I
rear window. Claude went to
(Clipper)
No Pop-Pops to Be Allowed
An order from Postmaster
General Burlson prohibits the
use of motor cycles on rural
routes after January 1, 1916.—
Waukomis Hornet.
(Clipper)
Corn Good
Prospects are good, says the
Marshall Tribune, for the best
corn crop in years, although the
acreage is small. We are needing
rain badly, but much of the crop
is already out of danger whether
it rains or not.
under the Widows' Pension laws
ol the State of Oklahoma, in ob-
taining her rights under such
law, without charge of any kind.
W. L. MOORE,
Attorney at, Law.
(Clipper)
Carnival Next Week.
The Witney Carnival Co. is
dated for one week in Hennessey
beginning the 9th.
(Clipper)
We have a few buggies left at
(Clinpor)
a price that ought to be interest-
ing—Woolsey's Hardware Store.
Swat the fly and cut the weeds.
CONDENSED STATEMENT OF
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
HENNESSEY, OKLAHOMA
(Pursuant to Call of Comptroller of Currency, June 23. 1915)
LIABILITIES
RESOURCES
Loons and Discounts $114,007.85
Bonds and Warrants... 3.576.61
Overdrafts. 562.47
U. S. Bonds (at par) 25,000,00
Banking House Furniture and Fixtures 10,000.00
Other Real Estate . 352.50
Five PerCent Redemption Fund 1,250.00
Slock Federal Reserve Bank 900.00
Stamp Account 87.00
Cash in Safe and Other Banks 55,893.38
Capital Stock $25,000.00
Surplus and Undivided Profits. 9,160.93
Circulating Note 24,500.00
Deposits 152.968.88
Total $211,629.81
Total $211,629.81
The above statement is correct, G. H. TRUESDELL, Cashier
DIRECTORS
John Smith. J. L. Mines, F. A. Dinkier, W. A. Rhodes. A. E. Rhodes. Mary Smilh. G. H. Truesdell
A Home Bank for Home People—The Bank For You.
May We Not Have a Share of Your Business?
Try us for Farm Loans. Lowest Rate in Kingfisher County

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The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 26, No. 9, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 5, 1915, newspaper, August 5, 1915; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc105984/m1/1/ocr/: accessed February 22, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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