The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 29, No. 8, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 25, 1918 Page: 2 of 12
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THE CLIPPER. HENNESSEY, OKLAHOMA
FOR SUNBURN, TAN
Success Has Followed All Their
On tlie train from Edmonton to Wln-
alpeg the writer took h seat beside a
•©Idler who had returned from the
front. On his breast he wore the
fceuutiiul distinguished service medal.
One coat sleeve was armless, and on
fcis left cheek ho bore a scar that he
would carry to his *rave. lie had
•erted his country faithfully and well-
At the first call for soldiers in August,
1914. he hastened to the recruiting
eflire, leaving his 320-acre farm, with
fts crop ready for harvest, a full
equipment of /arm Implements, plenty
•f horses, and a wife. The wife should
•ot be last on the list for she proved
the master of the situation, and loy-
ally took hold of the question of pro-
duction. while her husband was on his
way to tight the Hun. And she suc-
ceeded. In 1015 she succeeded, and
a^nfn In 1010. and when her husband
returned in 1H17 she was able to show
aocne contemplated farm buildings
completed, the indebtedness of the farm
paid off. a considerable addition to the
stock, ami the land ready for a 1017
crop. This was the story told by the
boldier. and wasn't he a proud man!
He was now ready to do what he could
to keep up the period of prosperity
■nd provide food for the allies. The
Women of Canada have done nobly
Huring the struggle.
Among the most successful farmers
the Oak Lake district. Manitoba,
•re the Misses Clara and Beatrice For-
ward. who. for the past fourteen years,
luire farmed their own land, doing all
the regular work on the farm, such as
plowing, seeding, summer fallowing
and reaping. They have been espe-
cially successful with stock, and have
a splendid herd of shorthorns, both
purebred and grade. At the recent
Brandon sale they purchased a new
purebred stock bull for $700. Their
lierd was last year increased by
Miss K. M. Ilillman of Heeler. Sas-
katchewan. Is another successful
woman farmer. She has gone In ex-
tensively for grain growing, and farms
1,120 acres. She also owns some of
the finest Percheron hordes In Sas-
The prairie now boasts of many
women who have had more or less suc-
cess, though few are farming on the
same large scale as Miss Hllfman and
the >1 Uses Forward. These women
have demonstrated, and are still dem-
onstrating. that a versatile woman
*iay be just a* good and successful a
fanner as her brother.
Tin •re are other women, too. on the
Canadian prairies, who, though they ,
kare not had thrown upon them the re-
sponsibilities of "running a farm,"
kave been decided factors in making
tike far n a success. They assist their
kuslwnds by keeping the farm ac-
counts. reducing the grocer's bills by
their management of the poultry and
butter, taking care of the house, and.
▼ery often, proving good advisers In
the economic management of the men
and general conduct of the farm work.
The man *who moves to Canada car-
ries with him a wonderful asset in a
good managing wife.—Advertisement.
Same as United States.
Two privates had been discussing
the French language. Silence fell be-
tween them for a minute, when one
■poke up and asked : "Say, what's
camouflage iu French?"
drove a Tasteless chill Tonic
SMtroT* ihe malar v. norm* w ti oh are tranvn 'tted
%o U>«< 1>Whx1 by tho Malaria MoaqulW' | ru*e 6oc.
Rillie—Brown is a great pianist.
Milly—Does he play while people c
or while they talk V Town Topics.
Preparations are Under Way to
Assume Entire Control of
TO TRr VOLUNTEER PLAN FIRST
| Commissioner of Italy
in the United States %
If This Proves Unsuccessful Legisla-
tion Will Be Provided to Force
Them Into Service.
Washington. July 19.—The govern
ment is about to assume control of1
the entire medical profession in the
Inited States to obtain sufficient doc-
tors for the fast growing army, and
at the same time to distribute those
remaining to the localities or services
where they are most needed for ci-
This mobilization is to be accom-
plished either by enrolling all doctors
in a volunteer service corps, under
pledge to accept whatever service,
military or civilian, is assigned them
by the governing body of the corps,
or, if the voluntary plan is not suc-
cessful, by legislation providing for
drafting them into government ser-
Say Conscription Unnecessary.
Medical officers of the government
believe compulsory conscription will
not be necessary.
I'nder this projected plan the army
and navy would take those physicians I
and surgeons best fitted for active
duty, and who can be spared from |
civilian requirements. At the same |
time the government would maintain
a continuous survey of the country j
and assign doctors to those communi- j
ties in which there are too few prac-
Conferences of doctors were held
today in Washington and a number of
other cities to discuss the operation
of the voluntary enrollment plan. A
committee of army and navy surgeons
also completed today recommenda-
tions for inclusion in the volunteer
medical service corps all doctors, in-
stead of only those disqualified for
Will Need 50.000 Doctors in Army.
Of the 143,000 doctors in the United
States, it is estimated between 80,000
and 95,000 are in active practice and
23.000, or about one-fourth, are in the
army or navy. Nearly 50,000 will be
required eventually for the army. The
active practitioners remaining and
those who have retired who can be
persuaded to resume active work,
must carry on the health maintenance
work in this country.
SMASH HUN LINES
ON 25-MILE FRONT
American and French Troops
Make 5-Mile Gain in Drive
Lasting But 6 Hours.
ALLIES TAKE TWENTY TOWNS
F. Quattrone, Italian high commis-
sioner to the United States, has denied
positively the statement that American
wheat shipped to Italy comes back to
this country in the form of spaghetti.
Mr. Quarttrone protests the statements
that ships are lying idle In Italian
ports, and declares that further re-
duction of tonnage in the trade be-
tween the United States and Italy
would menace the Italian people aud
their army with starvation.
WOULD STABILIZE OIL PRICES
Plan for Payment of Premiums Above
Posted Rates of the Product
Submitted to Government
Try Itl Make this lemon lotion j
to whiten your tanned or j
Squeeze the Juice of two lemons In-
to a bottle containing three ounces of
Orchard White, shake well, and you
have a quarter pint of the best freckle
•uuburn and tan lotion, ami complex
Ion wliitener, at very, very small cost.
Your grocer has the lemons and any
<rug store or toilet counter will supply
three ounces of Orchard White fur a
few cents. Massage this sweetly fra
grant lotion into the face, neck, arms
and hands and see how quickly t!u>
freckles, sunburn, wlndburn and tan
disappear and how clear, soft and
white the skin becomes. Yesl It is
Norway is planning to raise- lis nut
seeds and thus become Independent ol
Comfort Baby's Skin
When red, rough and Itching with hot
baths of Cutlcura Soap and'touehes ol
Cutlcura Ointment. This means Bleep
for baby and rest for mother. For
free samples address, "Cutlcura, Dept.
X, Boston." At druggists and by mall.
Soap 25, Ointment 25 and 50.—Adv.
Wisconsin Is to have 100 sectloni
of land devoted to a wild game furtn.
II Is difficult to Judge a woman bj
the tilings she doesn't say.
PERSHING TO ROOSEVELT
General Expresses Hopes That Quen-
tin May Have Landed Safely Be-
hind the German Lines.
New York, July 19.—Col. Theodore
Roosevelt, just before leaving the city
for Saratoga, N. Y., to attend the Re-
publican state convention today, re-
ceived a cablegram from General Per- j
shing in which the American com-
mander expressed the hope that
Lieut. Quentin Roosevelt, the colo-
nel's son, reported killed in an aerial
battle in France, may have landed
The cablegram read:
"Regret very much that your son,
I.ieut. Quentin Roosevelt reported as
missing, July 14, with a patrol of ,
twelve planes, he left on a mission
of protecting photographic section.
Seven enemy planes were sighted an«i
attacked, after which enemy planes
returned and our planes broke off
combat, returning to their base. Lieu-
tenant Roosevelt did not return. A
member of the squadron reports see-
ing one of our planes fall out of the
combat and into the clouds, and the
French report an American plane was
"1 hope he may have landed safe!).
Will advise you immediately on re-
ceipt of further information.
Colonel Roosevelt, in reply, cabled
the following message:
"We are deeply grateful for your
thoughtful kindness and we will never
ONE DEAD IN FRISCO WRECK
Ficklnger, Ark., July 19.—The
"Florida Special," a passenger train
of the St. Ix>uis & San Francisco
Railway, was derailed near here
shortly after 4 o'clock this morning.
Report* from the scene of the acci-
dent are that one passenger has been
killed and fifteen or more severely In-
jured. One body has been recovered.
The "Florida Special" left Kansas
t'it> at 5:HO o'clock yesterday after-
noon, bound for lllrmlngham, Ala.
General March a Knight.
Washington, July 19. King George j
has awarded the Knight's Grand
Cross of the Distinguished Order of
St. Michael and St. George to Gen.
Peyton C. March, chief of staff of
the American Army.
Vast Food Exports.
Washington. July 1!'. Food valued
at approximately 1,400 million dollars
was sent to the Allied countries from
tho United states in the fiscal year
whlrh ended June 30, sa>s Food Ad
New York, July 18.—Pa: ment of
certain premiums above the posted
prices of crude oil, was recommended
in a plan for the stabilizing f prices
in the Appalachian, Mid-< mtinent
and Gulf Coast fields submitted to-
night to M. L. Requa, directed p-neral
of the oil division of the National
Fuel Administration, by A. I . Bed-
ford, chairman of the Nat -aal Pe-
troleum war servicf committee, rep-
resenting the oil industry.
The plan, which is to remain in force
until November 1, also is intended
to assist the continuous and uninter-
rupted flow of oil through its present
channels. No recommendations for
the Rocky Mountain and Pacific coast
oil fields will be made now. Mr. Bed-
Repeated advances in crude oil
prices, and the fact that tempting
premiums above posted rates were be-
ing offered to producers, met with a
rebuke from the oil division of the
Fuel Administration several weeks
ago. It was declared the government
would look with disfavor upon any at-
tempts to further advance prices
The committee recommended the
large purchasing companies in the Ap-
palachian and Mid-Continent divisions
continue to purchase crude oil at
their posted market price, and that
all other purchasers "who now pay a
premium be hereafter permitted to
pay a premium"—which in the Appa-
lachian District shall not exceed ten
cents a barrel and in the Mid-Conti-
nent field shall be as follows:
For gushing crude a maximum price
of 75 cents per barrel; for Garber and
all Billings crude a maximum pre-
mium of $1; for Kay county crude a
maximum premium of 60 cents; for
Healdton crude a maximum premium
of 30 cents.
1 or all other crudes for the Mid-
Continent Division, including Kansas,
Oklahoma and Northern Texas, a
maximum premium not to exceed 23
cents a barrel would be permitted
with the strict understanding that in
no district in which premiums are be-
ing paid of less than 25 cents a bar-
rel will the Oil Administration permit
the paying of a higher premium than
now is in effect.
A General Electric Strike.
Lynn. Mass., July 16.—Employees
at the local plants of the General Elec-
tric Company, to the number of ten
thousand, according to the leaders'
estimates, walked out today.
CONDENSED NEWS ITEMS
The Japanese government has
reached a decision which was the out-
come of proposals trom the United
States, says a oispatch from Tokio to
the London Times, under date of July
13, for joint American-Japanese inter-
vention in Siberia.
—"Unskilled na\ igation and neglect"
are charged against the captain and
pilot of the steamer Columbia in pre-
liminary reports to Secretary ltedfleld
by the local Inspectors, on the Illinois
river disaster, which caused the loss
of ninety-two lives.
—Forty-six thousand men from all
states and the District of Columbia
have been called to the colors b> Pro-
vost Marhal General Crowder. They
arc to be all white registrants Move-
ment into camp will be between Au-
gust 5 and August 9.
—Two masked bandits held up the
cashier of the Watts State Bank at
Watts, Okla, and obtained $3,000 In
cash, according to long distance tele-
phone reports. They escaped on horse
back and rode rapidly toward the hill
country to the west.
Thousands of Prisoners, Guns and
Munitions Captured in Counter
Offensive Near Soissons.
Washington, July 19.—From the re-
gion west of Soissons to the north-
west of Chateau Thierry, American
and French armies have begun a
strong offensive against the Germans
which possibly may have a marked in-
fluence on the future of the world
war. In its initial stage, the move-
ment has been regarded with great
All along the twenty-five miles the
French and American troops have
dashed in brilliant fashion across po- !,
sitions held by the Germans, killing,
wounding or capturing thousands of |
the enemy and taking twenty towns
and villages and large quantities of
guns and other war supplies.
Nowhere, according to last accounts
from the front, has the enemy been
able to stay the progress of their as-
sailants, although counter attacks
were resorted to on some important
sectors after the first stages of sur-
prise occasioned by the unexpected
attack had worn away.
To the Americans alone, in the re-
gion west of Soissons, came 4,000
prisoners, thirty guns and much war
material. Additional large numbers
of captives and further greater stores
of guns, ammunition and other war
necessities were taken by the French.
Before all the positions of the Ameri-
cans and the French, their guns and
machine guns cut to pieces, are flee-
ing hordes of the enemy or bands
which endeavored to withstand the
Vital Territory Gained.
The blow, probably long in its in-
ception, is being aimed at territory
vital to the Germans—territory the
capture of which not alone would
mean forced retirement of the Ger-
mans from the entire salient extend-
ing southeastward across the occu-
pied region from Soissons to Rheims
with Chateau Thierry its southern
apex, but possibly would result in the
capture of thousands of Germans
operating there, many of them com-
prising the best •soldiers of the Ger-
man emperor's armies.
So fast has the advance progressed
that already French and American
troops have reached or are astride
several of the important roads of sup-
ply for the German armies in the
south, particularly the line running
from Soissons to Chateau Thierry. \t
is not improbable by reason of this
fact and the inability of the enemy
instantly to remove them that further
large quantities of supplies will be
Huns Held Along Marne.
Six miles apparently was the deep-
est point of penetration made by the
Allied troops in the first day of fight-
ing. This was at Buzancy, south of
Soissons, which they captured and
passed through eastward. At several
other points distances of from four to
five miles were reached from the orig-
inal starting line.
At Soissons the Americans and
Frenchmen came to within a mile of
the city. Altogether more than twen-
ty villages fell into the hands of the
Americans and French all along the
Washington, July 19.—With every
official dispatch reporting the Ameri-
can forces still forging on at a head-
long pace taking towns, guns and
prisoners by the thousands, joy over
the victory won is now joined with a
supreme confidence that the turning
point of the war is at hand.
After scanning the details of the
brilliant and spectacular outflanking
movement the Americans suddenly di-
rected at the Germans southeast of
Soissons, general staff officers, who
long have contended for counter of-
fensive tactics, declnred their convic-
tion that the Allies are about to wrest
the initiative from the Hun along the
entire battle front.
Hun Drive Slows Up.
Washington, July 18.—Although the
Germans are still attacking the Allied
lines viciously on both sides of the
Rheims salient, what gains they are
making continue to be small ones on
isolated sectors and seemingly are
confined to the region along the
Marne and immediately southwest of
Eastward from the Cathedral city
through Champagne the French re-
port that'they everywhere are hold-
ing the enemy and keeping their line
intact, notwithstanding the prodigious
expenditure of shells by the Germans
and the determination with which
their troops are delivering their
Everywhere the battles are being
stubbornly contested, and where the
French and Italians have been com-
pelled to give ground it has been only
after the infliction of extremely
heavy casualties on the invaders.
Americans Advanced Lines.
The Americans nowhere have been
forced to withdraw.
On the contrary near Fossoy, near
the bend of the Marne between Cha-
teau Thierry and Dorinans, they have
made further improvements in their
positions. Like their French com-
rades in arms, the Americans also
have been engaged in violent fight-
ing with the enemy.
Daily it becomes increasingly ap-
parent that the strategy of the Ger-
man high command in the present
battle has foremost in its considera-
tion the blotting out of tho Rheims
salient and the straightening of the
line eastward through Champagne
toward Verdun. The hardest fighting
of Tuesday was southwest of Rheims,
where the enemy is endeavoring to
break through the hill and forest re-
gion, reach the railroad running from
Rheims to Epernay and force the
evacuation of Rheims.
Small Hun Gain.
In these endeavors, the German war
office asserts the Germans .have
driven back the Allied troops on the
mountain of Rheims between Man-
tenal and north of Pourcy, the last
named place being a scant five miles'
distant from the Rheims-Epernay
railroad. The French official com-
munication admits that the Germans
hold the line west of Nanteuil-La
Fosse, about a mile and a half south
of Pourcy and relatively five miles
west of the railroad.
German Drive Halted.
Washington, July 17.—The German
offensive east and west of Rheims has
had the brakes vigorously applied to
it by the strong resistance of the
American, French and Italian armies.
Nowhere has the enemy found it
possible, as in days gone by, to press
forward and tear his way through op-
posing positions to points of vantage
chosen as early objectives.
True, some gains have been made
by the Germans, but they are infi-
nitesimal when compared with those
of other attacks.
Instead of in miles they may be
reckoned almost in yards. And from
some of the positions captured the en-
emy has been ejected summarily un-
der vicious counter attacks delivered
by the American troops fighting alone
as a unit and Americans fighting
alone as a unit and Americans fight-
ing shoulder to shoulder with their
French comrades in arms.
Huns Admit Defeat.
Tacit admission that the enemy
hordes have been retarded in their as-
saults, if not halted, seemingly is con-
tained in the latest German official
communication, which, in dealing with
the fighting of Tuesday, asserts that
the Allied troops on the Marne front
have delivered "violent counter at-
tacks," and that to the east of Rheims
"the situation is unchanged." The
only claim made to any success by the
Germans is that there were "some
local successes to the southwest of
The successes of the Americans and
the French give back to them points
of strategic value on the heights
dominating the Marne valley. The
Americans alone recaptured Fossoy
and Crezancy, five and six miles east j
of Chateau Thierry, and at one point
near Fossoy drove back the enemy
across the river and took a number
of prisoners. Aided by the French,
the recapture of S« Agnan, hill 223
and La t^iapelle Monthodon, in a ra-
dius of five miles south of Donuans,
With the French Army in France, |
July 17.—Having met defeat in every j
effort to advance today east of Rheims |
the Germans turned their attention
toward pushing the advantage they
had gained west of that city. Strong
columns which crossed the Marne
tried throughout the day to ascend
the river on both banks toward Eper-
nay. Their powerful dashes were met
steadily by the French, who contest-
ed every foot of ground.
Battles proceeded simultaneously
on the right and left banks of the
river.. The German line of advance
appears to be Venteull on the north-
ern bank and Oeuilly on the south-
ern. The position is somewhat con-
fused tonight and it is difficult to
tell where the opposing columns are.
HIGH HONOR FOR PERSHING
London, July 18—Gen. John Per-
shing has been awarded the Grand
Cross of the Order of the Hath and
General Tanker H. Bliss, American
representative at the supreme war
council, has been given the Grand
Cross of the Order of St. Michael and
St. George. This was officially an-
Instead I took Lydia E. Pin|J
ham'* Vegetable Compound
and Was Cured.
Baltimore, Md.—"Nearly four v....
I suffered from organic troubles,' neiv
vousness and head-
aches and ever?
month would haveto
stay in bed most of
the time. Treat,
ments would relieve
me for a time but
my doctor was al-
ways urging me to
-have an operation.
My sister asked m
rtotry Lydia I : I'ink-
h a m'a Vefntablr
consenting to as
'operation. I took
five bottles of itand
it has completely
- cured me and my
work is a pleasure. I tell all my friend*
who have any trouble of this kind what
Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Com.
pound has done for me. —Nellie B.
Brittingham, 609 Calverton Rd., Balti.
It is only natural for any woman to
dread the thought of an operation. So
many women have been restored to
health by this famous remedy, Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, after
an operation nas been advised that it
will pay any woman who suffers fronjj
such ailments to consider trying it be?
fore submitting to such a trying ordeal.
Ford Owners Attention!
A POSITIVE CURE FOR OIL PUMPERS
Ever- Tyte Ford
SPECIAL PISTON RINGS
stop all carbon deposits and
fouled spark plugs.
Increase compression and speed
Guaranteed to do the work or
your money back.
$8.00 per set of 8 RINGS
Hvkk-Tytkb made in all Bites tot
an'", tractor and gasoline engines.
At k your nearest dealer or write
THE EVER TklHT PISTON RING CONPAHT
Department F. • ST L0D1S, HO.
DAISY FLY KILLER placed anywhere,
LTA13I rLI rwlLLE.IV attracta and kllli
all flies, heat. eUta,
cheap. Lula all i*uoa.
Ma le of meUl, ear, tiptU
or tip oyer; will not toil
or Injur* anything. Guar-
an Wed effectiTe. Soldbf
deal art, or 6 lent by e
preee, prepaid, for ll.QQk
HAROLD SOMKRS, ISO SI KALB AVI., BROOKLYN, N. ^
What Dorothy Said.
Little Dorothy always lunched with
the family iwid was rather awestruck
when she heard that a real live bishop
was to lie of the company; when she
found that she actually had to sit next
to the famous man she became almost
She contemplated her plate of btflf
(rationed) for a minute or two in eni
barrassed syence; then, feeling tlim
there must be some special mode of
address for so exalted a cleric, and de-
termining to have a shot at It, she
turned to the bishop and said:
"Oh, for heaven's salte, pass the
Why He Liked the Eclipse.
Eugene Kelley, former deputy city
clerk of Muncte, was highly Interested
In the Justly celebrated eclipse of the
sun recently. After gazing at It a con-
siderable time through a friend's
smoked glass and returning the glass,
he asked to gaze again on the phe-
"You seem greatly interested in the
eclipse," the friend suggested.
"Sure I am," was the reply. "Its
the first thing I've seen since the war
began that hasn't cost me anything."—
It is estimated that 70 per cent ol
the residents of the United State!
use electricity in some form everj
St. Louis Drewery to Quit.
St. I^ouis. July 18. The first brew-
ery to be close I as a result of Fuel
Administrator Garfield's coal order will
quit Saturday in East St. Louis. It is
the Helm brewery, which has been in
continuous operation the last seventy-
Burned 22 German Planes.
Ixmdon, July 18—Tho destruction
by fite of a new Herman airdrome
with twenty two airplanes near Nl-
M'lles ig attributed to tho work of Uer
iiiuu revolutionists in the army.
A 11 .( Million Dollar Fire in Florida.
Jacksonville, Fla., July 17. — Fire
caused by the explosion of nitrate
early today destroyed the fertilizer
plant of the American Agricultural
Company near here, entailing a loss
of l1* million dollars.
A Smithsonian Director Dead.
Washington, July 17. Dr. Illchard
Ttathbun, acting director of the Smith-
sonian Institution and noted natural-
ist, died today at his homo here. He
was titi years old and a native of Buf-
faio, N. Y.
as between POSTUM
and other "table
is in favor of the
is all this and more.
Its most delicious.
Besides there's no
waste, and these
are days when one
should Save. Try
Here’s what’s next.
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The Hennessey Clipper (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 29, No. 8, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 25, 1918, newspaper, July 25, 1918; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc106139/m1/2/: accessed November 15, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.