The Hennessey Kicker. (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 71, Ed. 1 Saturday, October 17, 1896 Page: 3 of 4
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AS YE WOULD.
T? T should soo
A brother languishing in sore distress.
And I shouM turn and leave him comfo?t-
When I mitrht he
A messenger of hope and happiness—
How could 1 ask to have what I donkU.
In my own hour of bitterness supplied?
If I might share
A brother's load alor-T the dusty way,
And 1 should turn and wnJk alone that day,
How could I dare—
When In the evening watch I knelt to
To ask for help to bear my pain and loss,
If I ha*l heeded not my litother's cioss?
If I might FitiR
A little sotitf to cheer a faintliiR heart—
And I should seal my lips and sit apart,
When I might bring
A bit of sunshine for life's ache and smart-
How could I hope to have my grief re-
If I kept silent when my brother grieved?
And so I know
That day is lost wherein I fail to lend
^ helping hand to some wayfaring friend;
But if it show
A burden lightened by the cheer I sent,
Then do l hold the golden hours well
And lay me down to sleep in sweet con-
—Edith V. Bradt, in London Chronicle.
[Copyright, 1895. by J. B. Lippin*ott Co.]
I stared at him in blank amazement.
\Yhut could he mean? Did he propose
to retain me as his private physician?
Was lie sufficiently wealthy to indulge
in such luxuries? His dress told noth-
ing on that score. lie might have
been a thrifty mechanic or a million-
"It is my wish," he went on, "first
to travel, but not far, then to seek re-
tirement of the quietest. Once you told
a friend, a friendlie repeated the
word as if to emphasize it. -"of a place
near the sea, solitaiA remote. is it
"Yes, 1 remember,"* said 1, my
thoughts flashing back to the conver-
sation 011 the last night with Perez.
"My health is precarious," lie con-
tinued. "i wish to be not disturbed,
to be guarded from intrusion, as well
as to receive medical attention when
"In other words," 1 suggested, "you
wish me to accompany you to the spot
you have mentioned, to remain with
you, and to see to it that you have the
privacy you desire."
"It is as you have said."
"You ask a speedy decision?"
1 looked at him doubtfully, as well
I might after receiving such a proposal,
lie gauged my thoughts, no doubt, for
he pressed me on the point where re-
sistance would be weakest.
"You will be amply remunerated,"
said he. "May 1 ask the terms which
will be agreeable, and w* ich will suf-
fice to repay your loss in leaving the
icy self greatly as to the probable out-
come of our alliance. Then I went my
way to rous*' up the owner of a livery-
table near by and to bargain with him
for a vehicle. Although he bail never
profited by my patronage, he knew me
to Im a physician, and therefore sup-
posedly subject to laie calls from dis-
tant patients. I had decided to drive
to Merton, a tow n about 20 miles away,
011 the line of railway we would use in
our journey. The man exacted a stilt
price for the carriage, but there was
no haggling over it, for 1 got as much
pleasure as he from fr'ie exorbitant sum
he demanded; there was certainly more
of novelty for me in participating in
such a transaction.
When, at the time ap|K inted, Lamar
returned to the office, he carried a small
black satchel, which apparently con-
tained all the effects he cared to take
with him. The carriage was at tin
door, the driver grumbling to himself
at the long ride which lay before him.
Once in the vehicle, Lamar settled him-
self comfortably in his corner and
lighted a cigar. The satchel was 011
the seat beside him. I observed that
Ids hand never left it. Neither of us
spoke often in the course of the drive.
There were questions I burned to ask,
but it was altogether likely that they
would not l>e answered. As his em-
ploye, 1 felt eomjielled to respect his
moods, and his present one w as certain-
ly that of reticence. Although the
road was good, and the motion of the
vehicle eai v, I felt no drowsiness; uj.v
strange companion supplied me with
abundant food for reflection. Our
Jehu took his time, and the horses were
not ambitious, but before daylight our
destination had been reached. A
sleepy attendant led us to our rooms
in the Merton hotel, and a little later I
was slumbering as peacefuly as if T
had been stowed away in my dings
quarters in the city, with never a pros-
pect of an adventure more unusual
than an encounter with a dunning
"Verv good. Then to consideration
of an immediate matter, ^ou will par-
don me my slowness of speech in Kng-
"But you speak it well,' 1 broke in.
"1 lived in Kngland sever* 1 years.'
he answered, out 110 sooner was the
explanation made than In* appeared j grip U|kiii it.
to r?*rret it; for he added: "Hut to our 1 There was a weary ride of several
subject. Permit me to lay before you | hours, and then an equally weary wait
a plan." I a* a junction at w hich w
in which there were few passengers Mottifii (to her boy sliding down
and. picking out a dark corner, buried banisters)-"Frits, .what are you _ doing |
his face in his upturned coat collar
and pretended to sleep. One of his
hands was clasped uU>ut the strap of Thk Ministeh "I suppose, these times, a
his little Mills.', ami not orr.- in Hip - vVi,Vin.lVV-Vl tsViiiaii.vs.'''
thereT' Frit* "Making trousers for or-
phan boys." Fliegetulo Ulactter.
course of the journey did he loosen his . Yonkers Statesman.
proceed," said 1, somewhat
puzzled as to what was to come.
"This it is- That you, haviug this
afternoon to do with as you may. re-
turn to the city and there conclude
such affairs as are pressing. It is most
probable that another opportunity so
excellent may not present itself."
His meaning was sufficiently patent.
Once we should have reached our desti-
nation he would prefer to have me
re to takt
a train over a branch line; but long
before the lazy folk- if there were
any sluggards in that workaday region
were stirring, our travel by rail hail
been completed. We left the cars at
Bassettvillc, the station nearest Kod-
neytown, w hich was sepaiated from the
railway by a ten-mile stretch of couu-
iMPOssint.r - He "They say there is n
skeleton in the Hamilton*' closetShe -
-Posh! They live 111 a tlat. ' Brookl.wi
Don't Tobacco Spit nmi Smoke Your I.lfe
If vou want to quit tobacco using easily
And forever, be inuile well, strong, magnetic,
lull of now lif«* and vigor, take rioTo-Hae,
the wonder-worker that
strong. Manv gain ten pounds
Over 4iK),0tX> cured. Huy NoTo-Bae trom
... . vour own druggist, who will guarantc
try. As it happened Sam ( a r pen tor, the ;.un, Booklet and sample mailed fiv
igor, take iso-J o-nai,
nVon mis*in e" days! G1 eld I~10SS C_> 01T10S
owner of a livery stable near by, who
usually supplied conveyances to per-
without h 11 excuse for revisiting my | sons desiring to reach tl.e village
The appearance of the room might
have told him liow little that loss would
be. More to test him than with any
well-defined idea as to the value of my
services, 1 said:
"Two thousand dollars a year, and
expenses, with an allowance for clos-
ing up my affairs here."
"It is agreed. Let us bind the bar-
gain." And w ith that he drew from
his pocket a roll of bills and held them
out to me.
"When shall the arrangement take
effect?" I asked.
"Now, from this moment. Shall it
[ hesitated, but. only for an instant.
The sight of the money overpowered
my doubts—it represented so much to
one whose fortunes were so desperate.
"Yes," said I. "from this moment."
And I took the roll of bills.
I had acted upon impulse, but it
may be that long deliberation would
have brought, about the same result.
1 knew nothing of the man, except
that he bore a token from my best
friend. I was ignorant even of his
raine, for from the first I understood
Lamar ft) be an alias. At his motives
I could hardly guess, but it was most
probable that he was a political exile.
At all events, association with him
could not change my condition for the
worse. There would be at least the
prospect of a dceent livelihood; and
very alluring that prospect was. In
short, it w as difficult to discover how I i
should be fin? loser. A moderately
successful practitioner would have
smiled at such an estimate as I had
placed upon my services, but the ex-
periences of the lasl year had not been
conducive of over-confidence. So, now
that I hud put myself under this
stranger's orders, I lost, no time in
asking him what the iirst of them
might be. He replied that he w as anx-
ious to leave the city at once.
"There is little to detain me," said I.
"I dare say 1 can be at your disposal
by ten o'clock to-morrow morning."
"Not so. We must depart to-night,"
he answered, decisively.
"What? To-night? There is 110 train
at this hour."
"I comprehend. But I prefer a car-
riage beyond the environs. One can
be obtained, can it not?"
"Then arrange for it at once. You
may return for a time, if there is need."
Here, wus haste with a vengeance
Lamar's knock awakened me, and 1
arose refreshed and ready to carry out
the scheme outlined the night before.
A clock 011 the mantel showed that
nearly half the day had slipped away.
Dressing quickly, i passed into my
companion's sitting-room, where a
> ubstantial breakfast was spread on the
center-table. It had been arranged
that we should shun the hotel dining-
room, and a statement that Lamar was
traveling under my professional care
could be relied upon to quiet any curi-
osily developed by out cxclusiveness.
Lamar was seated at. the table, with a
i half-finished clip of coffee before him.
i The light from the window fell upon
him, and for an instant 1 repented the
! bargain between us; lor his face was
i i ne of the most repulsive it had ever
j been my lot to behold. The sallow-
ness I had noticed was more pro-
nounced, and there were lines which
had escaped the scrutiny by lamplight.
The chin was long mil pointed, the
cheeks were thin, and the forehead,
though high enough to indicate 110 iack
of brain-power, was narrow and
wrinkled. There were hollows at the
temples such as one often sees in suf-
ferers from wasting diseases; with the
dark circles under his eyes, t he j* gave 1
him the look of a man whose healthwas ;
irretrievably shattered, though, as it j
proved, his physical condition was 110 j
matter of immediate concern. As lias |
been said, his nose was large au !
curved, and his hair and mustache were
streaked with gray. Ilis teeth, which
lie seldom showed, were large, discol-
ored and irregular. Ilis eyes, above
which the brows met in a bushy hedge,
w ere small and deeply sunk in his head.
There was hardly one of the man's fea-
tures w hich was pleasing, and com-
bined they made up a face almost
grotesque in its ancomellness; yet in
studying Mie expression of his counten-
ance one forgot his ugliness. It is tin-
business of the physician sometimes
to consider more than mere bodily ail-
ments, to heed the signs and tokens of
the forces of the animating spirit, to
seek out the passions which have held
sway and dominated the existence of
the patient. Deceived somewhat a'.
Iirst by his appearance of decrepitude.
I tried to solve the problem Lamar
presented from a professional stand-
point. There was power in his face,
power, will, determination; much self-
control, and more selfishness. Plain-
ly, thought 1, a man of bitter hates and
few affections, unscrupulous and re-
sourceful, now a fugitive, and bearing
in his eye the look of dread of his pur-
What brought him to such straits?
Over and over again I asked myself the
question. That political intrigues had
made liim an outlaw seemed to be the
most natural explanation, but it failed
to meet all the requirements of the
old haunts. Nothing, though, would
suit me better than to fall in with his
desire. So I said:
"If you will allow me tin nine
o'clock this evening, I promise to be
free in every way to accompany you
w herever you choose to go. My busi-
ness can be closed in short order. You
may rest satisfied that 1 shall say noth-
ing of the change of my plans. I11 fact,
I don't expect to excite any lively curi-
osity; it will be merely a case of an-
other man dropping out of sight ; the
city is too accustomed to such disap-
pearances to worry about another add-
ed to t he list. Believe me, I don't regret
Regret it, indeed! The salary offered
was ten times as large as my income
for the last year. It would mean at
least plenty to cat and plenty to wear,
a comfortable home and freedom from
the cares which had made life a bur-
den. The wolf of poverty that had
haunted my door would be driven 011
to how l about the dwelling of the next
poor devil. At an earlier stage of my
career I might have hesitated, have
paused before consenting to bury my-
self in the country; but it is a rarely
vigorous ambition that thrives on
grinding monotony and grows strong
through years of semi-starvation; mine
was not made of such sturdy stuff. Had
| Lamar sprouted horns and displayed
a cloven hoof I might, have experienced
qualms, but scarcely well-defined re-
Three hours later I was again in the
j fity, and the few ties which had bound
j tue to it ware severed. The landlord
took my departure philosophically:
payment of the arrears of rent seemed
to reconcile him to losing the tenant.
A near-by practitioner gladly agreed
to give, room to my books until they
should be sent for, and a junkman drove
an easy bargain for my furniture. A
valise was capacious enough to receive
the few effects I eared to take away,
and even its contents might have been
parted with without great sorrow.
There were no patients to worry about,
and few questions to answer. To such
ns were put 1 replied that I had secured
an appointment in the country; and
even my professional brother did not
think it worth while to push the in-
quiry further. In short, my neighbors
manifested no more curiosity about me
than about the vanished builder of
last year's bird's nest still swinging
011 a bough of the half-dead tree at the
It would have been easy to return
to Merton long before the. appointed
time, but I tarried in town to enjoy a
luxury which had charmed my fancy
on many a day when the cravings of
hunger possessed me. There was a res-
taurant, famous far and near, a gas-
tronomic Mecca to which many pil-
grims journeyed joyously, under whose
roof 1 was determined to dine. Often
had 1 surveyed its glories from the
pavement without, prowling about the
place in fascination at the picture of
good cheer visible t hrough its windows.
Now 1 was privileged to enter, strong
in the consciousness that a roll of bills,
still of goodly size in spite of the pay-
in acquaintance of my boyhood days.
With him 1 was soon in friendly dis-
Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or New \ ork.
4,I noN'T quite see why you call Mr.
Higgslantern Jawed?"' "Why, because his
face lights up so when lie talks.'" Brooklyn
a patient with me, Sam,"
Reform* Need More Than 11 l *.v
11 ♦ . 1 1 to bring them about, and are always more
said 1, and lie wants to breathi. pun tt|Kj lasting when they proceed
sea-breezes. I'm taking him dow 11 to with steadv regularity to a consummation.
1 ho ..III pliu'P. Hp nroils L'oo.l uh- all.I I'Vw of tli'o ..liwrvunt iiinowf tm i-.m Imv.;
. ,, 1 failed to notice that permanently healthful
quiet. ^ changes in the human system are not
"Wall,lie w on't git much else,Tgue«s," wrought by abrupt and violent menus, and
said the man, with all the contempt of that those iiro the most salutary medicines
.... , iiii, which are progressive Hostellers btoin-
the railroad town for a place ley 1 - -
"Want a steady nag, don't ye?
a boy along, or drive yerself?"
"Never mind about the boy; 1 hiiuw 1 . .. . 1 ♦«> ..,.....
• I Tnn next time you are tempted to nit,\ an
the way, I answered. "I 11 see that the article 011 credit, remember the impudent
team gets back to you this afternoon." j collector wno will call on you. Atchison
A little later I drove up to the station j tl'°bo.
where Lamar had been awaiting me. j,.ST trv a 10 • box of Cascarets. the finest
He climbed into the brggy w ith an | liver and bowel regulator evil* made,
agility which was surprising, consider
Take \ sjJV< a disease of obstinate
' Iterated by it.
uh Hitters is the chief of these. lKspen-
character, is 00-
Tun man who sells what lie does not own
cannot cheat the man who never pays him
for it . A great deal of business is done on
that basis. Texas Sifter.
Casrarrts stimulato liver, kidneys 11ml
bowels. Never sicken, weaken or gripe.
Pr pussons what sets on de nps oh bor
•cred trouble will at las' succeed in butchin'
ing his appearance of illness, and set t led
down beside me with the valise still in
in his hands. I offered to stow it away
with my sole piece of luggage back of
the seat, but he shook his head.
"It. is my preference to keep it," said
he. "It is not a burden."
The morning was fresh and clear, anil ! rere
, , .11 de gencrwino chickens.—lexas Siftor.
as w e drove along the charm of it j ut<
gained possession of hit senses. I for-
got. the fatigue of the night in a stuffy
car and the fact that we had not break-
fasted. About us were gently rolling
hills, topped here and there by dark
woods, below which stretched broad
meadows and cultivated fields; a clear
brook rippled near the road, which fol-
lowed the tortuous cot.ise of its little
valley; and overhead was a sky without
a fleck of cloud, 111 the heart of the
spring morning the most glorious of
1 TO nK CONTINUED. ]
With a better understanding of the
transient nature of the many phyft.
leal ills, which vanish In-fore proper of
forts -jjentle efforts -pleasant efforts—
rightly directed. There is comfort in
the knowledge, that so many forms of
sickness are not due to any actual dis-
ease. hut simply to a constipated condi-
tion <>t' tho system, which the pleasant
family laxative. Syrup of lign, prompt-
ly remcves. That is why it is the only
remedy with inillionsof families, and is
everywhere esteemed so highly by all
who value good health, its beneficial
effects are due to the fact, that it is tho
one remedy which promotes internal
cleanliness without debilitating th«
I organs on which it acts. It is therefore
all important, in order to get its bene-
ficial effects, to note when you pur-
chase, that you have the genuine arti-
cle, which is manufactured by the Cali-
fornia Fig Syrup Co. only and sold by
all reputable druggists.
If in the enjoyment of good health,
anil the system is regular, laxatives or
other remedies are then not m eded. If
afflicted with any actual disease, one
may be commended to the most skillful
physicians, but if in need of a laxative,
one should have the best, and with the
well-informed everywhere, Syrup of
Figs stands highest and is most largely
Used and gives most general satisfaction.
agent of health
A DOCTOR'S CONFESSION.
Ilin l'rofewdon Obliged t«> Do More or
"Is it true?" asked the reporter,coax-
in gly, "that, after all, you doctors don't
know very much, but simply experi-
ment with your drugs and your treat-
ments, and sometimes kill and some-
times cure by pure accident? Now
wait as the doctor's eyebrows came
together with a. frown "isn't, it the
great Dr. Marion Simms who tells
us how when he first hung out his
fthinglc in a little country town, a baby
was brought to him ill of some un-
known disease. lie was sit. his wits'
er.il and gave the baby drug after drug,
going through the A's of his pharina- I
copoeia. The. baby died. The next
time he began at. the Z's and went up.
The baby died too. Several babies
had died before the young doctor took
down his shingle and fled, overcome
with remorse and despair."
The doctor's eyes twinkled.
"Of course," said he, "occasionally it
is necessary to experiment, and there-
suits often vary. I'll maleh your story
with another, and then I must say
"A Turkish physician once called
in to attend an upholsterer very ill
with typhus fever gave him u for
lost, but passing the house n< ay,
found him still alive and 011 the mend.
On inquiry, he found that llie patient,
in his consuming thirst, had swallowed
a pailful of the juice of pickled cab-
bage. ( ailed in subsequently to at-
tend a dealer in embroidered handker-
chiefs, ill of the same disease, he pre-
scribed at once the juice of pickled
"The next day the man was dead,
I whereupon the doctor entered in his
.•notebook the follow ing memorandum:
I " 'While pickled cabbage juice is a
: very efficient remedy in cases of typhus,
! it is not to be used unless the patient be,
I by profession, an upholsterer.' (Jood
j day." and tJie doctor was once more,
off upon his rounds.—Pittsburgh Dis-
r . -, gg
KIDNEY AND LIVER.
1 B k I V, UT'S"-]) I .3$ A SE
Fr.H.-u 1. pi'Vfc "iAiNis;
G IN I UcjBIU rY .
, M A I.AJUA
' a'1 •'
the futffnc field monument Souwilr
The most beautiful Art Production of the
Century. ' A small liunrli of the moit fragrant
of gnlhrred tiora the l>rond ncrea of
Kntrnc Field's Form of Lo r." Contains 11 fie-
lection of the most beautiful of the poems of
Hu^eue Field. Hniulsomely illustrated by
thirty-fiveof the world's greatest artists as
their contribution t<> the Monument Fund,
hut (or the noble rontrlbotlons of the ttrent arlltlt
fills book could not have been manufactured for
J7.00 For sale nt hook stores, or sent prepaid
011 receipt of J1.10. The love offering to the
Child's Poet I.him cato, published by the Com-
mittee tocreate a fund t« build the Nlonuineut
and tocare tor the family of the beloved poet.
Eugene Field Monument Souvenir Fund,
1M0 Monroe Street, Cbltaco, 111.
cured many thou.
nmmreJ honeleM. From firttdose symptom* rapidly .tmappear,
Sn!i Vi,,?lTysai lrUt two-third . ./all s,m,are rrm ve<t.
DCOK "< trMirniiiiials «' nnra> iiImu* curM wnt f
lntrorlitrp. One !\ ursine
lint f It* N 11>| I«• 11 lid 'IVcth*
Inu t*n<l. ll' Mt ever invented.
ScimI iwlilresH twnl >C«-. atunip
0 Ml 1.1.Kit
M I U. CO.,
OPIUM HlVFKfX.T'JXi:' AtUnU, U?
STOPPED: HEART BURN,YUCATAN.
;:<M. • CONS UMBTiON
A. N. K.—II. 1028.
IYIIKN WKITIHI1 TO AllVEKTHtm
.11.1^ lli l y.11 . ' ud.ertlw
«n«-u( In till* paper.
It is xlj preference to keep it," said bo.
incnts made from it, nestled in my
case. A political offender, once in tli
l.Tniter! States, would be free to go about | pocket. Let it be confessed, how
openly, yet here he was in hiding and I ever, that as i stepped through the
anxious to reach a still more remote j doorway my hand was clutched about
refuge. His manner was that of one | the money, as if in fear that it might
accustomed to exercise authority. W hy
should he have intrusted his fate to a
stranger, young and poor? Surely lie
might have commanded a far more
powerfully ally. It was as if in his
game with fate he had chosen to risk
his all 011 the slenderest of chances and
at the greatest odds.
lie gave me time enough for these
reflections; for after the Iirst saluta-
tions In- relapsed into silence. Perhaps
he guessed what the trend of my
vanish. Not until I had tlined and the
account had oeen liquidated did the
dread of an awakening from so pleas-
ant a dream disappear. The remem-
brance of that solitary feast will be
always with ine; for it brought the
first convincing proof that the old
period of stress was at an end.
A suburban train bore me to Merton
early in the evening. I went at once
to my employer's room. Before leaving
the city I had secured time-tables of
thoughts would be, and was willing to j the road 011 which we were to make our
allow me an opportunity to study him. journey, and had found that a through
Not until mv meal was finished did
Still, if lie desired it, so should it be. J he speak. He had lighted a cigar, and
was watching the rings of smoke,
which he blew very skillfully.
"So far all has gone well," said he
"Yet I would not delay; this I think
you do comprehend. It is, however,
my preference to travel by night. But
first let me ask, you are still contcut
with the agreement?"
"Perfectly," said I. It was not the
| truth, the whole truth and nothing
Ji mattered little t > me how the night
was passed. He was paying for hid
right to command, and l.e should have
the worth of his money.
"A conveyance shall be at the door
in It"If an hour." said I. "Will you
await it here?"
"No. But I will return in the time
set," xaid he. "First pledge me again
to maintain faith.'
1 gave the promise, and saw him step but the truth, but
out into the night, without concerning | enough
it served well
express stopped at the town at ten
o'clock. Lamar was well pleased with
this bit of information. JIe had not
quitted his quarters in my absence, he
said, and none of the hotel servants,
except the somnolent porter who ad-
mitted us, had had a glimpse of his
face, for he had kept out of sight,
when food and drink were brought to
his room. A little before ten o'clock
I settled our reckoning, and we left the
hotel by a side door, reaching the sta-
tion just as the train rolled up to the
platform. My companion chose a couch
spurr the Adjecttv
"I have observed a rather curious !
thing in you, Alice," said a gentleman |
to his niece. "Vou seem to live in the 1
superlative degree. When you have
a toothache it is the worst you ever ;
had. The young man who was here
last night was the ugliest fellow you !
ever saw. According to your state- j
ment a little while ago, it took you for-
ever and a day to learn to make sponge |
cake. The house, you say, is full of |
flies. Vou have just declared that the
room is as hot as an oven, you have the
dreadfullest headache you ever had in
your life and the boy across t.he road
is making the fenrfulest racket a boy
ever made. Don't you see, my child,
this sort of thing won't do? Some
time in your life you w ill really have an
experience requiring strong words fo
describe it and you will not be able to
convey any idea of it. Vou will have
used up all your adjectives. That is
all, my dear. A wend to the wise is
s 11 ilicient."—Ch ieago News.
Death Atones for All.
"What is this?" thundered the chair-
man; "luere is a newspaper report of
an 'anarchist washed ashore.' Who
has broken the rules of this order?"
"Jle was dead,'* said a member,
rising, "or he, would never have sub-
mitted,"—Bay City Chat.
—Thomas de Quincy is better known
as the "English Opium Eater." It is
a painful reference to the vice of which
he was long the victim
"Everybody Likes It."
Everybody likes "Battle Ax" because of its
exceedingly fine quality.
Because of the economy there is in buying it.
Because of its low price. It's the kind the rich
men chew because of its high grade, and the kind
the poor men can afford to chew because of its
A 5-cent piece of "Battle Ax" is almost twice
the size of the 10-cent piece of other high grade
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The Hennessey Kicker. (Hennessey, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 71, Ed. 1 Saturday, October 17, 1896, newspaper, October 17, 1896; Hennessey, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc162100/m1/3/: accessed July 22, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.