The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 27, No. 28, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 14, 1916 Page: 2 of 12
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THE CLIPPER. HENNESSEY. OKLAHOMA
Insure your 1*
Rear of First
The above h
A. L. GA!
Mv. and Mrs. A
sons, and Mr. K. !'
ilv vitiiteil Sunday
Mlv I! 0.
.VJr. and Mrs
4ili ii. visited
and Mis. L. I've
d. I,. Mnr.v ,
tvin«. Mrs M. ll'ir
.Mnrp!i> sp •
R. E. llyrJ's.
Mr. and Mrs. 1
and sons, Da Has
it. <.*. Murphy am
Murphy and t'aiui
Mrs. W. 1). Wall
Doc; Mr. and M
and LnForn spei
mar lahoma, wi
daughter and t'l
Mrs. Krncst Her
Mr. and Mrs.
and family, Mr. .•
Hurge and fa mil
Mrs. <jeor«<«' Cru
ler, lima, sjk-ii
at tU«* parental !
Mr. and Mi*,
and family; Mr.
and Fay Paris:
IVurge and Mr.
Stern It and son
piviiiK day will
filled the pulpit
niiiK at the chili
of Kev. .1. .). Hi
TO ENTER THE WAR
Promises by Germany Encour-
age the Royalists to Mobil-
ize Their Forces.
SWIM'S ARMY THREATENED
Guns Mounted and Troops Concen-
trated at Larissa Near Athens—
King Constantino Bitter.
London, Dec. 9.—Special dispatches
from Athens and telegrams from Pi-
raeus by way of Syra Island, dated
Tuesday and Wednesday, reiterate em-
phatically, and with purportedly cor-
roborative details, that the recent at-
tack on the Kntente Allies in Athens
was the result of a deliberately pre-
pared plot by the king and his govern-
ment, who broke his word to Admiral
Du Fournet, commander of the En-
tente Allied fleet.
The dispatches insist that Royalists,
headed by the king, have adopted a
permanently bellicose attitude toward
the Entente and say that the mobiliza-
tion is proceeding rapidly , and that
every warlike preparation is in prog
ress under General Dousmanis, chief
of the Greek general staff, and the
military clique, encouraged by the Ru-
manian victories and lavish promises
The dispatches add that Greek sol-
diers occupy all the vantage points
Hear Athens and Piraeus and are dig-
ging trenches and mounting guns. The
correspondents say that efforts are be-
ing made to concentrate a-strong army
In the Larissa region for the purpose
of attacking the Entente Allies in the
rear, in conjunction with the German-
Bulgar attack from the north. They
conclude by saying that this and the
other Greek activities may endanger
the success of the entire allied oper-
ations in the Balkans. The writers
urge instant vigorous allied action.
Rumanians Still Retreat.
Washington, Dec. 8.—Latest reports
from the war fronts reaching here to-
day indicate that the Rumanians still
are falling back all along the line east
of Bucharest from the Transylvanian
alps to the Danube. Just where they
•will stop and face about and, with its
Russian allies, make a stand against
tile Teutonic allies, has not yet be-
come apparent. On the Moldavian
west frontier, and farther north along
the Bukowina border, the Russian at-
tacks against the Austro-German
forces have failed to make any im-
On none of the fronts is a sangui-
nary battle in progress. For the most
part the artillery wings of the belli-
gerent armies are doing the greater
portion of the work. Berlin reports
that the Bulgarians have forced back
the British in the Struma river low-
lands near Seres, in Macedonia, and
that the Bulgarians and Germans have
compelled the evacuation by the Serbs
of positions I hey had previously cap-
tured near Tmovo, in the Cerua river
Ren Nakakoji is minister of agri-
culture and commerce in the new
NAME A NEW BRITISH PREMIER
Germany Pays no Heed to the
American Protest Against
ALL PRECEDENTS ARE VIOLATED
Note Delivered to German Chancellor
in Berlin Calls Attention to In-
humanity of Action.
SPECULATORS ARE IN CONTROL
Investigations by the Government
Agents Show That Conspiracies to
Raise Food Prices Exist.
Italians Launch Attacks.
The Vienna war office reports that
the Kalians, after a vigorous bom-
bardment, launched two attacks on
the Carso front of the Austro-Italian
theater, but that both of them were
Artillery duels and exploits by raid-
ing parties continue on the fronts in
Belgium and 1* ranee. The Germans
and French are engaged in a spirited
artillery battle in the region of Hill
S04, northwest of Verdun, where the
Germans Wednesday gained some
Teutons Capture Bucharest.
Berlin, Dec. 7.—Bucharest, capital
Washington, Dec. 8.—Information
gathered from many sources by gov-
ernment officials pointed with increas-
ing directness tonight to the conclu-
sion that the soaring prices of certain
necessities of life are due, in part at
least, to the manipulations of specu-
lators who have combined to force
These combinations are believed by
the government investigators to be
criminal in character, rather spas-
modic itnd rather shortlived.
Special attention is given just now
to alleged price manipulation in the
so-called coal corner, which recently
resulted in sending prices to a panic
level. Investigation of the high price
of coal, hardly yet begun, already has
convinced some officials that there
was no warrant whatever for $12 coal
in Boston and New York other than
the activity of these alleged combina-
tions. Whether men who profited
most can be punished under federal
laws is said to be still problematical.
With the investigation in its in-
fancy, officials were unwilling to pre-
dict tonight where it might lead. The
activities of certain men, however, are
known to be under surveillance and
the fifty-odd investigators in the field
have been checking transactions in
the past few months by these men.
At the same time, officials make
clear their conviction that no small
part of the rise in prices is due to
natural economical causes.
United States Attorney Anderson of
Boston, in charge of the inquiry, spent
the day gathering data. He conferred
with officials in the departments of
Justice, Agriculture, Commerce and
Labor, and also with the chairman of
the Interstate Commerce Commission
with reference to interstate shipments
of coal. Mr. Anderson will remain in
Washington a day or two and later
will visit Chicago, where a federal
grand jury is conducting an inquiry.
He hopes to visit if possible Detroit.
Cleveland, Kansas City, Minneapolis
and, perhaps, other Middle Western
cities with a view to gathering infor-
Washington, Dec. 9.—The American
government's formal protest to Ger-
many against the deportation of Bel-
gians for forced labor as a violation
of the principles of humanity was
made public today by the State De-
partment. It was in the form of a
note cabled to Charge Grew at Berlin,
with instructions that he seek an in-
terview with the German chancellor
and read it to him and was given out
by the department with the terse com-
ment: "The interview has taken
The text of the note follows:
"The government of the United
States has learned with the greatest
concern and regret of the policy of
the German government to deport
from Belgium a portion of the civilian
population for the purpose of forcing
them to labor in Germany, and is con-
strained to protest in a friendly spirit,
but most solemnly, against this action,
which is in contravention of all pre-
cedents and of those humane princi-
ples of International practice which
have long been accepted and followed
by civilized nations in their treatment
Sees End of Relief Work.
"Furthermore, the government of
the United States is convinced the ef-
fect of this policy, if pursued, will in
all probability be fatal to the Belgian
relief work, so humanely planned and
so successfully carried out, a result
which would be generally deplored,
and which, it is assumed, would seri-
ously embarrass the German govern-
The Belgian deportations, which
first began months ago, assumed seri-
ousness last August when official re-
ports to the department indicated their
wholesale extent. Charge Grew dis-
cussed the matter with the then Un-
der-Secretary Zimmerman on sevaral
occasions but without result.
Deport 3,000 Every Day.
Charge Grew reported that the chan-
cellor had heard his presentation of
the case, but had offered neither ex-
planation nor promise. Thereupon a
series of conferences followed in
Washington between President Wil-
son, Secretary Lansing, Ambassador
Gerard and Col. E. M. House, with the
result that formal protest was dis-
David Lloyd-George Accepts Commji
sion to Organize New Cabinet
—Bonar Law to Help.
London, Dec. 7—David Lloyd-George
has overthrown the Asquith cabinet
and will become prime minister him-
The new government will be coali-
tion, like the old one, but probably
without the same measure of harmo-
nious support which attended the for-
mation of the first coalition cabinet
because its birth has created addition-
al factional differences.
There was a prospect this afternoon
that the personal offices of the king
might solve the situation, and many
believed that the Asquith regime
might be continued. The king called
the party leaders to Buckingham Pal-
ace and conferred with tjiem for more
than an hour. Mr. Asquith and Mr.
Lloyd-George of the Liberals, Mr.
Bonar Law and Mr. Balfour of the
Unionists and Mr. Henderson of the
Labor party were with the sovereign.
It is many years since a British ruler
assembled the representatives of the
different factions face to face when
they had shown themselves unable to
settle their differences. But no such
serious crisis has arisen before to re-
quire such action by the king.
Whatever passed in council is held
secret, but the inference that the king
tried to arrange a reconciliation ap-
pears a most natural one. The five
statesmen departed separately, four
in their motor cars and the working-
men's spokesman afoot.
Afterwards the king gave an audi-
ence to Mr. Bonar Law, who declined
to undertake the formation of a hew
ministry, and then to Mr. Lloyd-
George, who accepted the responsibil-
ity, as everyone anticipated he would
if opportunity came to him
That the Laborites are not likely to
support a Lloyd-George administration
was further indicated at a meeting of
the parliamentary committee of tho
trades unions today, which adopted
i resolution unanimously expressing
profound regret "that certain states-
men, influenced by the press cam-
paign, have in the hour of the nation's
crisis, entirely failed to observe loy-
alty and self sacrifice which they re-
peatedly urged upon the workmen
during the war."
POSTOFFICE BILL CARRIES REVO
LUTIONARY PROVISION FOR
LOWER LETTER RATE.
MAGAZINES MUST PAY MORE
Zone System Is to Be Used—Free-ln-
County Circulation Remains the
Same—Must Separate Coutnry
TO RELIEVE CAR SHORTAGE
Surplus Equipment of the Eastern
Lines to Be Rushed to the
ANOTUER U-BOAT CRISIS UP
AMERICAN SLAIN IN PARRAL
El Paso. Tex., Dec. 8—Howard
Gray, an American mining man at Par-
ral, Chihuahua, was killed by Villa
of Rumania, lias been captured, it'was J,i"uli,s when they entered the town
officially announced today. | November 5, according to a telegram
Ploechti, the important railway junc-j recelved toc':ly "ie Alvarado Min-
tion town, thirty-six miles northwest) inK,1>nd MillinS Company,
of Bucharest, also has been taken. "^e message says all other Ameri-
No official Rumanian statements rans wel"e safe and American prop-
have been received in London since
Sunday, but the Russian official re-
ports recorded the steady retirement
of the Rumanians before the victor-
ious enemy forces. The rapidity of
the advance of the Central Powers
seem to show that no attempt was
made to defend the capital and the
actions fought probably have been
only of a delaying nature.
Take Big Oil Center, Too.
The fall of Ploechti, perhaps, is of
even greater importance than that of
Bucharest. Ploechti is a railway junc-
tion and the center of the great oil
district of the Prahova valley. Unles
erty was unharmed. Gray has a sister,
a Mrs. Bowman, living in El Paso.
A messenger who arrived from Par-
ral shortly after the telegram was
made public said Gray was hanged by
order of Villa.
Washington Officials May Demand a
Showdown From Germany on
Its Submarine Pledges.
Washington, Dec. 9.—The adminis-
tration's present intention with re-
spect to the German-American subma-
rine situation is to get a complete
showdown on just how far-reachjng
and inclusive Germany's pledges to
America are. The fact was officially
revealed at the State Department to-
day, indicating that this government
intends to engage in further—though
probably brief—diplomatic negotia-
Official information to the State De-
partment establishes that the British
ship Marina, sunk by a German sub-
marine with loss of six Americans,
was in no sense a transport and was
entitled to the immunities of a peace-
ful merchantman. Germany has an-
nounced her willingness to offer
amends for the destruction in such a
The United States also has asked
Great Britain for information to de-
termine the status of the P. & O. liner
Arabia, which a German submarine
commander, Berlin says, took for an
CONDENSED NEWS ITEMS
—Five masked bandits raided the
First Slate Bank of Alluwe, Ok., the
only bank in the inland town eleven
miles southeast of Nowata, the other
day, and obtained $2,740.06. The five
bandits drove up to the bank in a
motor car and made their escape to
the Rumanians have been able to de- the south after tho robbery.
Btroy or disable the oil wells, ma-
chinery and stores of oil, the German;
will get a much needed prize. More-
over, in the Prohavo valley they are
on the line of retreat of portion of
the Rumanian second army.
Sees a Second Panama Canal.
Philadelphia, Dec. 8.—Rear Admiral
Robert E. Peary, In an address before
the Geographical Society of Philadel-
phia last night, predicted the govern-
ment would, within a few years, build
another great canal across the Cen-
tra! American Isthmus.
Danish and Spanish Ships Sunk.
London, Dec. 8.—Lloyd's reports the
sinking by submarines of the Danish
steamship Nexos, 1.013 tons, and the
Spanish steamship Julia Benito. The |
crews were landed.
—A score of persons were injured in
tornadoes that struck widely separated
Arkansas towns early in the morning.
None of the injured is likely to die.
Many buildings were blown down an.
—Cardinal Mercier, primate of Bel-
gium, is confined to his palace by the
German authorities, according to the
frontier correspondent of the Amster-
dam Telegraaf. The reason given Is
the action taken by the cardinal
against the deportation of able-bodied
—A huge snow fall has cut communi-
cations between Italy, Switzerland and
France, by way of the Simplon Tun-
no:. The other night the Milan-Paris
I express was snowbound and has not
i vet been found
PENSION LIST IS SMALLER
During Last Year Fifty Thousand Vet-
erans Passed Away, Says Com-
missioner Saltzgaber's Report
Washington, Dec. 9.—Deaths among
Civil War veterans made large gaps
in the government's pension rolls the
past year. The report of Commissioner
Saltzgaber of the pension bureau, made '■
public today, shows that the names of
more than fifty thousand old soldiers
passed from the list, reducing their '
total to 286,080, hardly more than a
third of what it was eighteen years j
j ago. There was a net reduction in all j
pensioners of thirty-eight thousand,
| and in the amount paid for pensions |
of $6,000,000. Pensions aggregating
$159,155,000 went to 709,572 persons.
Balfour to British Cabinet.
London, Dec. 9.—At a meeting of I
Liberals today it was stated that A. J.
Balfour would be foreign secretary in !
ihe new cabinet in place of Viscount '
Grey, and that Lord Robert Cecil
would remain parliamentary under-
secretary for foreign affairs.
S. J. Tribble of Georgia Dies.
Washington, Dec. 9.—Representa-
tive Samuel .1 Tribble, Democrat, or
Alliens, On., died here early today
New York, Dec. 8.—As a means of
affording quick relief to those parts
of the country suffering from a short-
age of box cars, the American Rail-
way Association announced here to-
day a plan to supply the South and
West with a percentage of cars in
excess of the number received from
railroads operating in those sections.
Through the association's car ser-
vice commission, of which Fairfax
Harrison, president of the Southern
Railway Company, is chairman, New
England railroads, which have more
cars than they own, will turn oyer an
excess of 30 per cent; roads in the
so-called trunk line and central freight
territory, an excess of 20 per cent, re-
gardless of the cars now on their
lines; the Southern and Western
roads themselves will surrender to
their own Southern and Western con-
nections an excess of 10 per cent, and
those in the Central West must de-
liver an excess of 20 per cent.
Washington, Dec. 11—One-cent post-
age for local first-class mail deliveries
and a zone system of rates for sub-
scribed class matter was expected
greatly to increase the charges for
magazines and other periodicals hav
ing a nation-wide circulation, are pro-
vided for in the annual postofflce ap-
propriation bill as virtually completed
today In committee. The measure,
carrying appropriations totaling about
$327,000,000, probably will be reported
to the house this week.
Under the one-cent postage pro-
vision the rate on letters and other
mail matter of the first class, when
deposited in any postoffice or branch
postoffice or letter box or postoffice in
the delivery district, for delivery with-
In the limits of the postoffice, city or
rural delivery district, would be cut
The zone proposal for handling
newspapers and magazines which now
pay a flat rate of one cent a pound, is
regarded as one of the most radical
changes in postage rates in years. It
divides the country into eight sections
with rates chargeable ranging from
one cent for 300 miles to six cents for
1,800 miles or more. Tho bulk of daily
newspapers, the committee believes,
will not be affected, because they do
not circulate beyond a 300 mile radius.
The bill provides:
"That all newspapers, magazines
and other publications, regularly ad-
mitted to the mails as matter of the
second class, when mailed by the pub-
lisher, shall hereafter be subject to
the following rates of postage, the
zone system now applying to parcel
post matter to be adapted also to sec-
ond class matter:
"Local, first, second and third zone
(under 300 miles) one cent per pound.
''Fourth zone (600 to 1,000 miles, 3
cents per pound.
"Fifth zone (1,000 to 1,400 miles) 4
cents per pound.
"Seventh zone (1,400 to 1,800 miles)
5 cents per pound.
"Eighth zone (over 1,800 miles) 6
cents per pound.
"Provided that free-ln-country cir-
culation provided by law shall con
tlnue as at present.
"The postmaster general shall have
authority to request publishers to sep-
arate their mails into zones when of-
fered for mailing."
Novelties of Trade.
The chewing gum habit has
"caught on" In England, 20,(
packages having been chewed
September, with the demand gr
The Chinaman hns ahandone
dais and taken to wearing shoe
nese purchases of shoes triple
Venezuela Imported last yeai
$1,000,000 worth of American
Despite the hard times the bak
Caracas have reduced the prl
Tuna nnd bonlta are now
canned In Hawaii hy two Am
companies. This Industry was f<
ly controlled by .Tnpanese fishers.
Ten miles of ships used the I'i
canal last July, the average len;
Ihe vessels being 200.92 feet.—
Aughlnbaugh In Leslie's.
To Drive Out Malaria
And Build Up The S;
Take the Old Standard GRO
TASTELESS chill TONIC. You
what you are taking, as the form
printed on every label, showing
Quinine and Iron in a tasteless form.
Quinine drives out malaria, the
builds up the system. 50 cents.
What's a Family?
It was the dreaded day of exa
tlon In arithmetic.
"If anyone has a question to
said Miss Bell, "he must come 1
me very quietly.
Teddy sat frowning over the
example: "A little girl had a f;
of dolls. She gave one-fourth of
away and had six left How man
she give away?"
Suddenly his face cleared. He ;
quietly from his seat and tiptoe
to Miss Bell.
"Will you please tell me," he ■
pered, "how many dolls make a
lly? I've never heard."
IMITATION IS SINCEREST FLAT1
but like counterfeit money the ii
tion has not the worth of the orig
Insist on "La Creole" Hair Dressi
it's the original. Darkens your ha
the natural way, but contains no
Baby Enjoyed It.
Two women, one of them carryi
baby, asked a salesman to show I
some carpets. It was a hot day,
the salesman cheerfuly showed
after roll, until perspiration strea
from his face. Finally one of the v
en asked the other if it wasn't 1
"Not quite," was the answer, wi
whispered explanation—"Baby like
sec him roll them out, and we've pi.
of time to catch the train."—Ev
TORTURING SKIN TR0UB1
That Itch, Burn and Disfigure Hei
by Cuticura. Trial Free.
JURIES TO KIT PRICES OF FOOD
BIDS FOR WARSHIPS OPENED
New Battle Cruisers Will Be Largest
and Swiftest in World—To
Washington, Dec. 7.—Bids for the
battle cruisers authorized at the last
session of Congress, and the first ves-
sels of this type to be designed for
the American navy, were opened to-
day at the Navy Department. The
Newport News Shipbuilding and Dry
Dock Company and the Cramps of-
fered to build the battle, cruisers at
cost plus 10 per cent for their profit
The Union Iron Works of San Fran-
cisco and the Fore River Shipbuilding
Company offered to build the ships
at cost plus 15 per cent. None of
the companies made flat bids.
MILITARi NEED WATERWAYS
War Possibilities Discussed by Ad-
miral Benson Before the Rivers
and Harbors Congress.
Washington, Dec. 7.—Inland water-
ways as military necessities in war
times were advocated by Rear Ad-
miral William S. Benson, chief of
naval operations, in an address today
before the National Rivers and Har-
bors Congress, which opened its 3-
day annual convention. Rivers of the
Middle West should be improved, he
declared to assist in supplying the
army and navy in emergency with
wheat from the plains states and coal
from the Ohio, Pennsylvania and West |
Washington, Dec. 11—Department of
justice officials announced today that
federal grand juries at New York and
Detroit, probably at Cleveland and
possibly at Kansas City, Minneapolis
and St. i-ouis, would conduct sweeping
inquiries into the high cost of living.
Indications are that several hundred
witnesses, including dealers in coal,
railroad employes and dealers in and
producers of food stuffs will be ex-
Information relating to the activi-
ties of dealers, producers and other
factors believed to have contributed to
the upward trend is pouring into the
department in great volume. The agrl
cultural department tonight made pub
lie figures it has supplied the investi- |
gators relating to the amount of cer I
tain meat foodstuffs held in refrigera-
tor plants. Their figures while not |
complete, indicate that the plants arc
carrying far more food stuffs at the
present than they had in their rooms
a year ago.
Mr. Geo. W. Anderson of Boston, the
United States attorney in cnarge
of the investigation, requested co-
operation of housekeepers in his work
to the extent that they refrain from
purchasing, as far as possible, articles
of food that reached the highest peaks
in the new level of prices and substi- I
tute cheaper commodities. Reduction |
in the amount of the highest priced \
commodities bought by the nation's
housewives, it was pointed out even It
small individual cases, would make
an aggregate slump in the demand
which could not fail te bring prices
tumbling in the articles affected
In addition it was pointed out that
if the great American habit of waste-
fulness were intelligently- checked,
reduction of the demand and a lowe-
j level of prices would follow.
Bathe with plenty of Cuticura S
and hot water to cleanse and pur
Dry lightly and apply Cuticura O
ment to soothe and heal. This Bt
itching instantly, clears away pimp
removes dandruff and scalp irritath
and heals red, rough, sore hands.
Free sample each by mail with Be
Address postcard, Cuticura, Dept.
Boston. Sold everywhere.—Adv.
"Ah, hello, Fred. Hear you are
of hospital. How did the operat
go? Get rid of your appendix?"
"That I did. Doctor said it wat
fine jolt. Lucky, too. 'Twas in pre
"That's so? Suppose you've got
in a bottle. Let me see it some tin
Anatomy interests me."
"Well, yes, you are welcome to 1
the specimen I've got. 'Tisn't ml
though. You see, they made a inlsta
and threw mine away. But they ga
rue another 'just as good.' "—.Judge.
Sank With 200 in Storm.
Madrid, Spain, Dec. 7.—One hun-
dred members of the crew of the Span-
ish steamer I'io IX from New Orleans
to Barcelona were drowned by the
sinking of the
208 miles off
Creek Note Blames Allies.
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle
CASTORIA, that famous old reme.
for infants and children, and see that
Signature of 1
In Use for Over 30 'Years."
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castor
Pointing a Distinction.
\\ hen you told me you would g.
me that office, I considered it 11 pron
"No assurance of that kind," ri
plied Senator Sorghum, "can be cot
sldered a promise. It Is merely
SOAP IS STRONGLY ALKALINE
and constant use will burn out th
scalp. Cleanse the scalp by shampoo
ing with "La Creole" Hair Dressing
and darken, in the natural way, thosi
"gly, grizzly hairs. Price. $1.00.—Adv
An acetylene gaslight placed In I
large glass globe, attracts thousand!
of cut worm moths, which have proved
so destructive to the best ranches ol
southern California. A pan of oil is
set below the globe, and into the pan
lls "'«'<">• as several thousand moth?
will full in n single night.
Washington, Dec. n_A statement
regarding the clash at Athens follow-
ing the allied demand that Greece give
vessel in a storm when ; 1111 l,rms a <i ammunition to tin. allies
the Canary Islands. Presented to the state department
today by the (,reek legation, it de.
clared full responsibility for tho lncj
and oh h°" !he a"led ^'"landers
! " , char*e<i that the Anglo-French I Pl'-keO
et continued Its bombardment of the ' ,,lac
Borland Asks Food Probe.
Washington, Dec. 7 - Representa-
tive Borland, Missouri, today intro-
duced a resolution directing the fed-
R. ri ( r s Ball Blue, made in America,
th.'ielore i|„. iR.slj delightu ihe houiewifs.
All grocers. Adv.
,„M1 „- - I eral trade commission to investigate ' #.( , ,, -«.wuicm 01 me
•hird term In'conirJT hl 1 Production marketing and distribu- elded nZ,*" anU,Stlce been de
Change of Jobs.
1 suppose if your candidate l "'
been elected some radical changes
""iilil have been made in tlie govern-
1 s," replied the party worker, I"
a melancholy tone. "H'e had good men
nit for all the Important
'hird term in Congress
Hon of food products.
She In a poor cook who Is unable to
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The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 27, No. 28, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 14, 1916, newspaper, December 14, 1916; (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc106055/m1/2/: accessed October 15, 2021), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.