The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 26, No. 23, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 11, 1915 Page: 5 of 12
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
1 ~****m*stssss-zs=ss== JUL!*?
One Nigh; Only HENNESSEY Qne Ni8ht Qn|y
Saturday, Nov. 13th
eutertained at dinner Sunday at
he Arthur llros home.
- -> (<l|l|ipi<r)-
uwmc cp^sjyic sy<rJCfc^> 1- if
I ti UP AGAINST THE PEAL THSNG NOW
A Riot of Fun, Music and Song
Prices 25c,"35c, 50c, 75c
Seats on Sale at Dinkler's Drug Store
i iysmj^mgwi0*am&- •
NO MORE NASTY, DISAGREE
Mr. and Mrs. John K. Cross
white spent the tirst part LIV VEE LAX is "ow rapidly taking
" e pin e ol' i'dlonii'1 everywhere. It is
of the week near Waukomis,
helping J. H. Henry thresh.
Mrs. (i. 11 Hawk, .Mrs. Kay
Hunter and Mrs. 01 States visit
"d with Mrs. Ira Hawk Tucsdttv.
just as effective, cloanning the system
thoroughly of bile, toning up the liver
and making thnt sluggish tooling itis
npl&nr like magic. Yet it is pleasant
I to lake, and hns none of the disagree
I able after effeets that make us drend
• ' aloinel so tnurh.
... * cl fine ail the time. Take LIV
Alr. and Mrs. hrnest Uomail VEELAX regularly, and health he
hit cooking for the Baldwin ico"ieH « hnJ>it.
ti- Guarantee. Even genuine bottle
a Kvuns tn res Inn erew. | hears the likeness of L. 1C. (rrij sbv,
Mr. S. K. I.lakelv is hauling jKiv«' Ufa.-tion
^ \ oili money will he returned. For
his wheat to Hennessey, which i Milo in i>i 50o ami |i hottlen nt tl«o
he recently had threshed. SAUR DRUG STORE
Mrs. Otto .lolin and Mrs. Orat
Harmon exchanged help Monday
and Tuesday., cooking for the
T. L. Evans. Fred Evans and
Paschal Smith made a trip last
week to Mulhall and moved part
of Mr. Evan's household goods
to their new home.
There will be a program at the
.one Star school Friday after-
noon. Everybody is invited to
ome. Everyone in the district
interested in school work should
,. ... , . . ,. I Tlien 1 will straifjliton quickly
Mr. and Mrs. (. II. Smith, Mr. j a,„i Mtv. with i.ro deiiing \
My Twin Brother
1 'in in a sort of quandary;
I don't know what to do.
It seems I'm so unluckj,
Kneli dnv thnt I #o thru.
1 have a handsome brother.
We look alike, you know;
We ore twins, that the reason;
I wish wo were not, tho.
Had fate been only kinder
And changed the looks of me.
Tho I should be quite homely,
IIow happy I would be.
For when 1 meet the neighbors,
They wave at me and say:
"Hello, Jim! Where's your brc.'her
I've not seen him for davs."
Hit ere tri
It seemed an awful
nv face a smile;
But ere the door was
At last my wait was ended;
Before the door appeared,
Not Beasfe, but her mother:
Hess was gone, I feared.
She laughingly addressed:
'•Why, hello, Jim, my boy!
Come in and have u seat and—
Say, your faee seemed full of joy.
*4 J 'II bet you've come a visiting,
My liossie for to see.
I>on't blush! Well now 1 know it.
I'in us certain as can be.
''Hut lot me whisper something :
"Jim, you're awful slow,
For Jack and Hess went riding
A half hour ago."
\\ eli, if that was not the limit;
1 was mad as I gould be.
That Jack had taken Hessie,
When she thot that it was me.
1 didn't tell the difference
To any one but Jim,
1 waited 'round the corner
To rend the law to him.
W eli, 1 won't tell what happened.
Hut when I Bessie see,
I vjill bet a fortune
'1 hat she'll know .lack from me.
HOLLA ( U1M.
j Specialists in the Treatment of
Chronic Diseases and Deformities
Without Surgical Operation.
Offer Free Services
To Everyone Who Is Really Sick
or Deformed who will call
At the Oxford Hotel
Monday and Tuesday
Nov. 15 and 16
From 9 a. m. to 4 p. m.
Two Days Only
than scarlet leve
and Mrs. L. L. Smith and Ches-
ter I Said win were guests at the
O. J. lialdwin home last Sunday.
There was ti surprise social at
the T. L. Evans home Tuesday
night. Forty of their friends and
neighbors gathered in to spend
the evening with them. The la- '
dies scrvied a nice lunch and ev- j
cry one present enjoyed the oc-s j"*'. as as 0VPr
.' ! In playing; tricks 011 1110.
caston. 1 he gathering was III Only tho other evening
the nature of a farewell to Mr. n
and Mrs. Evans, who expect to j I know n prottv maiden;
finish moving to their new honve | P
at Mulhall the last of this week. ( He fooled both me and Bos.*
| " I 'in my brother, Jack, folks
The one at home is .rim."
In school, I fared it awful.
For Jim was simply bad.
He'd blaine things onto me and
Then I'd get the gad.
Time slowly passed onward;
We've both grown up to men.
We have not changed since s
We're as near alike as then.
ONE YEAR S RECORD.
Wewoka, Okla., NTov. 3. 101
Mr. L. E. Jarrell, Pres.
Capital City Business College,
Dear Mr. Jarrell:
No doubt you have been too
busy with other things to even
give it a thought, but one year
ago today I received my first in-
structions in the art of rap-.d
In looking back over the past
year and counting the receipts
of my work 1 cannot but feel sat-
isfied with all I received In the
C. C. IS. C.
Besides the knowledge and ex-
perience of the bookkeeping
course, I have received $225.00
since completing the shorthand
course. I have not done this
without some sacrifice and effort
on my part, and sometimes I get
discouraged because I can not
get along better financially. but
when 1 remember there is a girl
here who spent Hi months in a
combined course in a neighbor
ing school, .just before I com-
menced this line of work, and we
are now drawing the same sal-
ary, I congratulate myself that
for once I was wise enough to
enter a school that could give
A Lifetime o/"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
this training, in the shorter time.
Thanking you for your good
wishes a ad trusting you are all
still progressing so nicely, I re-
main, Your friend,
We have exclusive control
ef the famous Ifyrne Simplified
Shothand and Practical Book-
keeping in this section and can
give you a better course in three
j months than any other school
! teaching auv other system iu six
months, saving three months
board and time, which would
amount to at least $150 at a con-
For particulars, write Capital
Citi Iinsiness College. Guthrie.
"The Girl and the Tramp."
Fun, of the real, uproarious
kind, predominates in Fred liv-
er s laughing cmiiedy success,
"The Girl and the Tramp," that
comes to the City Opera House,
Hennessey, on Saturday night,
Nov. 13th, but there arc other
i things besides. The play tells an
i absorbing heart story of a sup-
posed wrong to a loving hus-
band, which, happily turns out
jail right in the end. Then, too,
■there are a grist of startling dra-
matic situations; the explosion
| of a real automobile, etc., etc.
Briefly, it is a performance that
should certainly be seen by ev-
eryone who enjoys a clean com-
FARM LOANS—Low inter-
est. See S. A, ,Snyder, rear
of First National Bank,
Mrs. Delia l!rox spent Thurs-
day with Mrs. Edith Fox.
There was a large attendance
at Sunday -school and church
last Sunday. Come again.
Mrs. Karl Lloyd is spending
this week with her mother, Mrs.
, George Bailey.
! Mrs. A. Hrox and Mrs. John
j Bailey and son departed Sunday
! for Joplin, Mo., for a fortnight's
j visit with their daughter and
S sister, Mrs. li. II. Owens.
.Miss. Alice Spaulding spent
Friday with Miss Marguerite
Mr. and Mrs. Hen Thorite, Mr.
and Mrs Earl Gardiner were
You will save money if you
Buy Coal Now
Best McAlester Lump $6.50 per ton
Bernice Anthracite Lump $9.00 " "
Anthracite coal is low in volatile constituents; high in heat units.
Government efficiency tests show that two tons of Anthracite
coal are equivalent to three tons of the best Bituminous coal,
Star Mill & Elev. Co.
The best wishes of their maty i' lo''' '">r ' '' ovor
. . . I And wo would "bill and c<
lriciHis and neighbors will ac-jWe'd go out a strolling
company them. May they find J A"'1 lmW.v "ding, tun.
as inanv good friends in their Ho. early in tho evening
new home as they leave behind. | "out
i Not knowing Jim was gone.
\VIINTER BARLEY for sale.
$1.00 per bushel. Three miles
southwest of Marshall. J.
OVERCOMING HAY FEVER
Newspapers may recall the midsum
mer appeal of the American Hay
Fever Prevention Association for the
destruction iu the neighborhood of
tov.ns and cities of the two varieties
of rati weed, whose pollen induces hay
fc er. New Orleans cleared all its j
stieets and lots of these weeds, with
the result that hay fever disappear-
ed throe weeks earlier than iu other ,
years. The success of the undertak-
ing at New Orleans will be used in
stimulating public co-operation in a
national movement against the causes
of hay fever, in 1916.
The work of the Oklahoma Htate
Board of Public Health in attempting '
to induce the various communities of !
Oklahoma to acquaint themselves ;
with the various problems affecting |
public health, is bringing to the board j
a constantly increasing number of
inquiries for practical information J
along these lines, and from all parts '
of Oklahoma. Dr. John W. Ihike, the
Commissioner of Health wishes the
public to know that the Board of
Health is desirous of offering its help '
in every possible way, and without
cost, for the improvement, protection
and conservation of public health ev-
erywhere iu Qklahomnt and invites '
letters of inquiry at all times. Com
missioner Duke is especially desirous j
of promoting sound health among the
pupils iu the public schools.
Clipper prints best sule bills. !
My head was like a bubble;
It floated on the air;
I M soon be there with Bessie,
And see her face, so fair.
With boyant trend, I hurried,
Along the gravel walk,
And up the steps so quickly,
'Twould make the spirits talk.
I rang the bell and waited.
auscs more deaths
may surprise some, who, all their
lives have believed that whooping
cou^h was no worse than a 4'bad"
cold, and that it was perfectly lifttur
al and practically harmless for child
ren to hnve this disease.
| i itildren without whooping cough
will not contract it unless brought iu
ciuitact with the infection. Tho l.ut
tef usually is transmitted through the
sputtum and secret iona discharged
from the mouth and nose. If is high-
ly important that children with whoop
ing cough should be kept away from
those who do not hnve it.
The indiscriminate turiwng loose
of scarlet fever patients would cause
:i riot in most communities, yet whoop-
ing cough is deadlier than scarlet fe
ver in its final results.
Whooping cough is attended with
many complication, notably hcinorr
: hnges.; the most dangerous being cere
i brill hemorrhages. Bronchitis is al
I j ways present. Broncho pneumonia is
'the cause of nine-tenths of the deaths
'in whooping cough.
The whooping cough germ is usu
aJly transmitted by direct contact.
' The disease is most frequent between
J the anos of six months and five years,
(firls are more susceptible than boys,
land in nervous children the paroxysms
| • U| coughing are especially severe.
' The sputum and secretions from
j ihe mouth and nose of the whooping
; cnu.uh patients should be controlled
j by clot lis, and the latter soaked for
! several hours in a Jive per cent, solu-
tion oi' carbolic acid and then boil-
ed. Preferably^ :i 11 such cloths should
•be burned. By destroying the germ
I carriers, the spread of the disease
can be prevented. Whooping cough is
j infectious from the moment the first
symptom is manifested.
Any one desiring to order j
toilet articles, erochet yokes, I
centerpieces, good hosiery, vae-
uni washers and lamp burners,
please phone to me. 1 will be !
glad to get your order and will
deliver to any part of town, j
MRS. LUCY II. BLAKE, Hen-,
nessev, Phone No. l.'H. 2£3t.
Did you ever see "The Com-,
mereial Traveler?" He is coming
to the City Opera House Tlnirs- j
day night, Nov. 18, with a grip !
full of jokes.
C-overnment statists show that a
large number of people are unable to
earn their own living and are depend
'cut upon relatives, towns, counties or
the state for support.
These doctors have by years of re-
search work discovered new and
scientific methods of treatment by
which a large percentage of these de-
pendents can be restored to health
and become self supporting. Thous-
ands of people in the northern states
have been restored by them to health
an dhnppincss. So wonderful indeed
have been the results as to astonish
the civilized world.
The Interstate Doctors' specialist
for Oklahomn is lii . n-. ! by the state
for the treatment of a! chronic dis-
eases and deformities o! Mien, women
and children and will d<'!i..nistrnto in
the principal towns throe-bout the
state the new and successful methods
of treating diseases and deformities
without sergicl operation. Consulta-
tion, examination and advi« .■ FREE
making no charge whatever except
the cost of medicine or noplienees
needed for those who are -t ieetod as
proper cases for treatment. All thnt
is asked in return for these valuable
services is that every person treated
will state the result obtained to
their friends ami thus prove to the
sick and nlllictcd in every city audio
cality, that at las! treatments have
been discovered that are reasonably
sure and certain in their effect. ill
111 Every man, woman and child who
hns any ailment or infirmity whatso
ever is invited to call. Those who
hflve been told that an operation is
necessary or those who have been
told I heir case is im.arable orr those
who have been trated by other doc-
tors without benefit :ire espoeiallv
invited to call.
Il von have kidney or bladder
troubles bring a two ounce bottle
of your urine for examination.
Remember, this free offer is for
this lrip only.
Married ladies must be accom
panied by their husbands and minors
with their parents.
DRAPER & HAMMER'S
East Side of .Ma:;) 1st door
north of Clipper (>('. . We
Solicit the pHtrmug.' c.f our
old friends an I cord ;•''v in-
vite new customers In ;ive
us a trial. All work as ood
as the best.
Draper & Hammer
*3.00 *3.50 *4.00 *4.50 & *5.00 SHOES
YOU CAN SAVE MONEY BY
WEARING W. L. DOUGLAS SHOES
For 32 years W. L. Douglas name has stood for shoes
of the highest standard of quality for the price. His
name and the price stamped on the bottom guarantees
ftill value. They are the best known shoes in the world.
W. L. Douglas shoes are made of the most carefully
selected leathers, after the latest models, in a well equipped
factory at Brockton, Mass., under the direction and per-
sonal inspection of a most perfect organization and the
highest paid skilled shoemakers; all working with an honest
determination to make the best shoes in the world.
W.L.Douglas $3.00 and $3.SO shoes are the
best that can be produced for the price.
W. L. Douglas $4.00, $4.50 and $5.00
shoes are just as good for style, fit and wear
asother makes costing $6.00 to $8.00,the
only perceptible difference is the price.
None genuine unless W. L. Doug-
las name and the retail price is
stamped on the bottom.
II your local dealer cannot supply you, write
loi illustrated Catalog showing how fo order
by mail. W. L DOUGLAS,
160 Sn*rk Slr*et, Brockton, Ma**
FRED EHLER D. G. CO
W. L. OOUCLAS
WAS PUT to
~J, YEARS OF ACE.
HE BECAIM man-
1876, AND IS
NOW THE LAR-
GEST MAKER Cf
S3, S3.SO AND i
SHOES IN THE
Best in the
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 26, No. 23, Ed. 1 Thursday, November 11, 1915, newspaper, November 11, 1915; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc105998/m1/5/: accessed October 15, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.