The Orlando Clipper (Orlando, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 34, Ed. 1 Friday, July 25, 1913 Page: 3 of 8
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ORLANDO. OKLA. CLIPPER
Epitome of the Most
at Home and Abroad
The Dauoff ministry at Sofia has re-
The premiers of Bulgaria, Servia and
Greece are in session to discuss peace
Dr. Robert Bridges lias been desig-
nated by Premier Asquith as English
poet laureate to succeed the late Al-
Having failed in her hazardous coup,
Bulgaria is now showing herself anx-
ious for peace. No formal armistice
has yet been arranged, but hostilities
are virtually ended.
An anonymous letter containing
threats to blow* up the United States
embassy was received by Ambassador
Henry Lane Wilson and immediately
referred to the Mexican foreign office
A fine of $50 or one month's impris-
onment was orddered at Newport.
England, on Mrs. Margaret Haigh
Mackworth, daughter of the “coal
king,” David A. Thomas, for setting
fire to a public mail box.
A decree of divorce was granted at
London to Mrs. George Cornwallis-
West, formerly Lady Randolph Spen-
cer Churchill, a daughter of the late
Leonard Jerome of New York. The
decree may be made absolute in six
t The betrothal 1s announced of
Prince Arthur of Connought and Prin-
cess Alexander Victoria, the duchess
of Fife. Prince Frederick Patrick Al-
bert is the son of the duke of Con-
naught and Strathcona, governor-gen-
eral of Canada.
A special train came to Douglas,
Ariz., from Nacozari, Mexico, bearing
scores of babies to be baptized. Be-
cause of the revolutionary troubles
there had been no priest in Nacozari
for several months and the babies’
parents, most of whom are wealthy,
chartered the special train to take
their offspring to Douglas for baptism.
Elbert Hubbard of East Aurora,
Earl Carroll of Pittsburg, and Enrico
Caruso are writing an American opera.
Wine rooms and gambling houses
are n* longer to be permitted in St.
Joseph, Mo., if Governor Major can
Hee Too, the $500 Pekinese dog of
Mrs. William E. Carter, has been
stricken down with nervous prostra-
tion, at Newport. Isn’t, this too bad?
Bank robbers w’reckcd the Citizens’
State bank building at Delaware, Ohio,
when an attempt was made to blow
the safe in the bank. The safe was
Charles Becker’s application for a
new trial on the charge of murdering
Gambler Herman Rosenthal was de-
fied by Supreme Court Justice Goff
of New York Counsel had cough*
to re-open the esse on the ground cf
newly discovered evidence
Harvard plans to establish an ex-
perijeaonta! kindergarten next fall with
children from 4 to 6 years of age.
t The faculty of the university’s depart-
"ment of education will be in charge.
Fourteen Chinamen, employed as
itokcrc on the British steamship Nor-
Monarch, bound from New Or-
mans' to Kumburj wore arrive.; a;
Newport Nows us a rtsu.t cf a m -'>ny
on Use steamer.
Daniel Dowling, a survivor of the
charge of the light brigade at Balak-
lava, died at Utica, N. Y.
Herbert Johns was held without bail
on the charge of murdering his 18-
year old sweetheart, Alice Crispell, at
The Pierce Oil company of Virginia,
capitalized at $21,000,000, was licensed
b> the secretary of state to transact
business in Missouri.
Seizures of whiskey were made in
Portland, Augusta and Bangor. Me.
The raids were the most important in
Maine since the passage of the Webb
John Pugh and M. R. Coxie were
killed while Peter Skidmore was prob-
ably fatally injured at Texico. N. Mex.,
when their automobile turned over
while going at high speed.
Seven stands of honey bees smoth-
ered in their own honey at Conners-
ville, Ind., in A. H. Pieman's apiary.
The insects had been busy for weeks
loading their hives. The heat melted
the combs and swamped them.
The Pauls Valley Free Lance says
that when it sees a man wearing a
coat during this warm weather it is
undecided whether to call a police-
man to arrest the man for carrying
concealed weapons, or call a wash-
woman to wash a last week's shirt.
Citizens of Hooker, agreed to have
a safe and sane Fourth this year, and
then went to other towns to shoot off
fireworks and witness pyrotechnic
displays, according to the Advance,
w-hich adds: "Let's keep the money at
home next year.”
John Schrank, who attempted to
“assassinate” Theodore Roosevelt
October 12, last year, in Milwaukee,
will be shortly taken from the North-
ern Hospital for the Insane at Osh-
kosh, to the state's prison at Waupun.
Nearly 5.000 employes of the South-
ern Pacific Railroad company, on lines
extending from Portland, Ore., to El
Paso, Texas, members of the Order of
Railway Conductors andthe Brother-
hood of Railroad Trainmen, are voting
on whether or not to strike.
Jacob Oppenbeimer, termed one
of America’s most extraordinary con-
victs, was hanged at the Folsom, Cal.,
prison. Though he had killed two
men, it w’as not for murder that Op-
penheimer gave up his life. His crime
was an attack on a fellow’ prisoner
and was the first case in this country
of a felon being executed for simple
William Phillips, a Cherokee In-
dian, serving a life sentence for kill-
ing a fellow tribesman, was given his
freedom by President Wilson. Phil-
lips, convicted October 10, 1902, at
Tahlequah, has served the equivalent
of a fifteen year sentence. The presi-
dent decided that the deed, committed
at a dance at which liquor was said
to have been freely dispensed, was
done in self-defense, or wras at most
second degree murder.
Resolutions seeking to Interest the
governors of four states In a projected
highway of 1,500 miles in length were
adopted at the closing session of the
Ozark Trails association at Monte Ne,
Ork. Convicts in Missouri, Kansas
and Oklahoma and Arkansas could be
employed to paMally build the road,
the association believes, and the gov-
ernors of the four states are asked to
enlist the aid of their respective leg-
islatures 1« securing that 'abnr
The Delaware County News tells d?
i father who saw • groundhog scamp-
er over an entankaent acid, selling
a 22-cilifcer riSe, waited a few min-
utes and when he saw a bushy bunch
of hair appear above the enbankment,
he fir«d and the bullet penetrated the
skull of his 24-year-o!d son who had
been sitting cn the opposite side of
the embankment, Coking. The elder
*—i-i Co, men toon *mo none body o.
km boy to the Soldiers home for bur-
> —to ensure complete success
take along a case of
The satisfying beverage—in field or forest;
at home or in town. As pure and whole-
some as it is temptingly good.
Delicious—Ref reshin g
Demand tbr Genuine—
ated in bottle*.
THE COCA-COLA COMPANY, Atl.nU, Ga.
HOMC8 FOR THE FAMOUS
FAULTLESS STARCH DOLLS
nt pAckago* of Fault1r*«
(to cover poata^ff
7 Bend 6 top* from ten oei
fRtaroh and ten cent* in «ta
and parking) and got Mi-a Ei
high. 8end throe lop* from
atanip* (to cover postage
F.lisniteih Ann, 22 Inches
high. Bendthree inpa from ten cent package*
four cent* in atamps and get Mi*a Phoebe Pnmn
Mina Lily White, twelve Inrhe* high. Bend top* from
five cent packages If yon with, but twine a* many • «
required. Ont thla ad. out. It will he accepted in
place of one ten cent or two five cent top*. Only
one ad. will be accepted with each application.
w Write your name and addroea plainly.
Tfll IIST STARCH FOR ALL PURPOSES
FAULTLESS STARCH CO.
KANSAS CITY, MO.
Book Referred to the Wrong City.
"How very peculiar!” exclaimed a
member of the Sunflower club. “I am
| to prepare a historical paper for the
| circle, and seeing a book entitled ‘Ro-
j mans,' in the library while calling on
our minister's wife, I borrowed it,
thinking it would be just the thing to
help me out.”
"It is all about St. Paul, don't you
know, the people of Rome are not men-
tioned.”—Kansas City Star.
“You know what happened to the
man who said ‘I can’t?’ ”
“Sure; he got ‘canned.’ ”—Judge.
Chose to Be a Methodist Once More.
The small daughter of a family w ho
had recently left the Methodist church
to join the Christian Scientists fell on
the sidewalk and cut an ugly gash in
“I hope my little daughter remem-
bered her Christian Science teach-
ing and did not cry?” inquired the
"Well,” replied the child after some
thought, “I decided that this was a
case where the Methodist religion
would do the most good.”
Experience teaches us vdiat fools
we have been, but unfortunately It
doesn’t prevent us from repeating.
A Picnic Favorite
Li~* r Good nt home, too. So handy for n daint y lunch when
you don’t want to cook a meal. A* a Sandwich Meat it ha,
no equal; there are a dozen other Libby Luncheon Specialties at.
your grocer*. Get acquainted with them. Try Libby’* Veal Loaf
fried: Cut the content* of one can of Venl Loaf into quarter-inch dice*.
Fry golden brown in small quantity of butter. Garnish with cress.
Libby, M9Neill & Libby
»made (« —i
The Old Time Quality
A good suit ain't be tailor-made for loss. For
. w« forty year* wo have been solving made to order ,
Clothing at S7.50 and np—guaranteeing greater values, better workmanship '
and a more perfect fit t ban others can poasiDly give. Six day delivery guaranteed.
Let Us Send You Sample Outfit
fashion illustrations, instructions free— any inexvu rtenced person can taka meas-
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Wr'-tc for Binplsis today W iaw-y.tv ont-haif. '
Cn CA<10 lYOOLEH .’'ILLS Dept 30 8S3 V.wflCluso .<3. Chicr'tzr> ~
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Lanter, W. L. The Orlando Clipper (Orlando, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 34, Ed. 1 Friday, July 25, 1913, newspaper, July 25, 1913; Orlando, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc910586/m1/3/: accessed December 12, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.