Geary Times-Journal (Geary, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 16, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 29, 1919 Page: 3 of 16
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ZELAYI RES IT HEW YORK
Don't ask for Aspirin Tablets—say “Bayer!"
DoiVt buy Aspirin in a pill box! Get Bayer package!
Don't forget that the “Bayer Croee” is your only
protection against dangerous counterfeits.
Don't fail to say to druggists
*1 want ‘Bayer Tablets of Aspirin*
in a Bayer package.” The genuine!
Buy only the regular Bayer pack-
age with the safety “Bayer Grose”
upon it and on each tablet insider
*- • >-
'^ j , - *
(The genuine American owned “Bayer Tablets d
Aspirin” have been proved safe by millions for Pain,
Headache. Neuralgia, Toothache. Earache. Rheumatism,
Lumbago. Colds, Grippe. Influenzal Colds, Joint Pains,
Neuritis. Proper dosage on every “Bayer” package.
Boxes of 12 tablets—Bottles of 24—Bottles of 100—Also Capsules.
Aspirin U the trade mark «f Bayer Manufacture of Monoaecticacideater of SalicylicacU
A Cheerful Happy 8inger.
The brown thrasher Is a beautiful
llrd both In the coloring of his body
and in his song, says the American
Forestry association, Washington,
which la conducting the national bird-
house building contest that is arous-
ing the most lively Interest among
school children. On the upper parts,
that la on head and back, the bird is
of a delicate and refined reddish
brown, and below white with black
spots. But It Is the song of the bird
that is particularly pleasing and mu-
sical. Unlike some other * birds, he
loes not seem to care whether he Is
being watched or not as he sits on the
topmost branch of a tree in the mead-
ow and pours forth his energetic and
fervent song, which as If he were
telling the farmer to “Hurry up, hur-
ry up; plow it, plow it; harrow It,
harrow It; hoe it, hoe it, hoe it"; and
so on through a list of similar happy
8ome Time It Might Be Needed.
The first grade teacher had Just
been married and the principal came
to tell the children about it. She de-
scribed the wedding, so that they
would not feel so blue over their loss.
“And you should have seen the people
throwing rice at her,” she ended. "It
was the most fun Imaginable.”
A youngster in the back of the room
raised his hand. “I’m going to begin
raising rice this summer,” he an-
nounced, happily. “Then when I get
into your room 1*11 have a whole lot
to throw at you if you get married.
And even the principal smiled.
Heat Treating Metals.
The comparatively new and neglect*
ed art of heat treatment is now com-
ing into its own as a separate de-
partment of metallurgy, and as such
receiving the recognition and attention
It merits. There was recently organ-
ized in Chicago a society whose ob-
ject is to promote the arts and sci-
ences connected with the heat treat-
ment of steel. While the American
Steel Treaters’ society Is but four
months old, Its growth has been rapid,
and a chapter has been organized in
Cleveland, with a large membership.
There are likewise movements on foot
to organize chapters In several other
large steel cities.
Invented the Friendly Ad.
John B. Powers, who Is said to be
the father of modern advertising, died
at his home at Hartsdale, N. Y., the
other day at the age of 82.
Mr. Powers was born on a farm In
Central New York In 1837. After a
varied business career he became ad-
vertising manager for John Wana-
maker In 1880, and in thnt capacity de-
veloped the confidential, friendly talk
about merchandise In plain tyfie. This
Idea at the time was entirely new,
and Mr. Powers made It Interesting
by a simplicity of style, rugged hon-
esty and a capacity for frankness.
The Chinese have a proverb which
1b good enough for the American farm-
er. Here It Is: “If you suspect a man,
don't employ him; If you employ 8
man don’t suspect him.”
Is Tour Table DrinK
A Real Part of the Meal?
There’s no food value in coffee or tea.
They are only accompaniments to the
is part of the meal and a right royal
part, as one well knows who enjoys a
hot full-flavored cup of this snappy*
Why do hundreds of thousands of
Americans now drink Fostum in pref-
erence to coffee?
The better health from a 10 days* trial
in your home will teiL
Postum is boiled just like coffee (15
minutes after boiling begins), is a bev-
erage of rich* delicious flavor, and
Two sizes* usually sold at 15c and 25c.
Jos^Ssnto^ZsIsysTths stormy pst
rsl of Control Amorlcsn politico, who
| mod Nlcomuuo for olxteon yooro
dlod loot wook at hlo oxllod homo la
Now York City.
RYER KILLED AT CHEROKEE
GRAHAM DEAD AND BIDWEl
Oklohoma City Woman Mod# Flight
In tha Some Plano a Few
Cherokee —Audrey Graham Is dead,
and Ira Bldwall lo oerlously Injured,
aa a result of an airplane accident
hero. Both men were former lieu-
tenants In the aviation faction, United
Btateo army, stationed at Post Field,
Fort Sill, enlisting from Kansas City.
The accident occurred In view of
thousands of spectators gathered here
In attendanee at the three days' au-
tomobile and airplane exhibit. Ora<
ham and Bldwell were lloted ao Inde-
pendents, brought hare to amuae tha
Just before tha accident Lieut. W.
H. Helmerich of Post Field had made
a flight In tha same plane, taking aa
passengers hla wife, formerly Cadljah
Colcord, and her slater, Harriet Col-
cord, of Oklahoma City. The motor
waa not stopped when the plane was
turned over to Qr&ham and Bldwell.
The accident la attributed to the
high wind and faulty splicing.
SLICK WORK BY WOMEN
Two K. C. Damea Clean Up Nearly
Two Hundred Thousand.
Kansas City.—Two women prorain*
ent In Kansas City were arrested hers
In connection wlti^an alleged swindle
amounting to $171^00 in cash, accord-
ing to estimates of the authorities.
Notes given by reported victims a-
mount to nearly $1,000,000 It waa stat-
ed by E. J. Curtin, assistant prosecu-
tor, but they will be pronounced val-
The women are Mrs. Samuel Tram
In, wife of a produce merchant, and
Mrs. R. E. Samis, wife of a motorcar
supply dealer. Both were arraigned
on warrants charging obtaining mon-
ey under false pretenses. They plead-
ed not guilty and their preliminary
hearings were set for May 27. They
were released on $10,000 bonds each.
According to the authorities, per-
sons who invested said that they had
been offered an opportunity on what
waa declared to be an “inside Invest-
ment” In some commodity for which
the government was about to enter
Returns of $200 for every $100 in’
vested, are aald to have been offered
and to have been paid. A re-invest-
ment, however, waa requested and in
moat cases notes were glvan.
Professional men, merchants and
wealthy women are reported to have
lost sums ranging aa high as $40,000,
while many working girls loot their
savings, it waa stated at the prosecu-
Million and Half Germane Killed
Berlin.—Germany lost more than n
million and a half in killed during the
war, the latest authoritative casualty
figures show, aa follows: Killed 1,676,*
000; missing 172,000; wounded 4,207,*
000; total 6,260,000.
Polios Ask Public’s Halp.
New York—Police Commissioner
Enright announced that the police de-
pertinent will pay ”a substantial re-
ward” for the apprehension of the May
day bomb plotters who attampted to
throw tha country Into a panio by
mailing bombs to federal officials and
prominent cltlssns. Although nostol
floe Inspectors, department of Justloe
agents and the police of this and other
cities have worked constantly on tha
case since the plot waa dlaoovarad on
April SO, no erreats have been made in
TO THE PUBLIC
To those of us who wish to promote
Every time you use GOLD DUST*
you put money into Southern pockets.
GOLD DUST is made solely from
that great product of the South—Cotton
GOLD DUST has never been made
from anything else but Cotton Seed Oil.
For thirty-nine years GOLD DUST
haa drawn outside money to the South
by distributing its products to the four
quarters of the Globe.
The excellence of GOLD DUST for
the following purposes is well known:
ed and unpainted
from utensils of all
GOLD DUST, together with FAIRY
SOAP, COTTOLENE and many other
household specialties* is made by The
N. K. Fairbank Co., a subsidiary of
THE AMERICAN COTTON OIL1
MILLS OF TMS3AMCRICAN COTTON OIL OOMPANV
Augusta . . ,G». Greenville . S.C. Montgomery, Ala. Memphia. . . Tenn. Fort Smith, Ark.
Henderaon . N.C. Atlanta ... Ga. Clarkadale. Miaa. Trenton . . . Tenn. Pin# Bluff. A^k.
Raleigh.. . N.C Macon.... Ga. Jackaon .. Miaa. 6retnn ..... La. Bunkie .. . .U.
Wilmington, N.C. Huntaville .Ala. Meridian. . Miaa. N. Little Rock, Ark. Monroe ...La.
Columbia . “.C Mobile .. .Ala. Jackaon . .Tenn. England . .. .Ark. Shreveport .La.
The founders of The American Cotton Oil Company origi-
nated Cotton Seed Oil. The Company took Cotton Seed, for-
merly a waste product, and made Cotton Seed Oil, Cake and
Meal, Hulls and Linters. This opened up for the South a
new source of wealth, which today brings annually to the South
over five hundred millions of dollars.
For all scrubbing.
Cleaning glass of
drain pipes, etc.
“George’s father sent him money
to employ a tutor at college.”
“Well, did he?”
'Sore. He engaged a chauffeur.”
“He certainly Is a duck of a man.”
“Then I needn't Inquire if he Is In
Out of Line.
While drilling a new company, oni
of the men wus out of line. The offices
called to him. “Step out,” bat Instead
of Just moving over Into place where
he belonged, he went up to the office*
and asked “What do you want?”
The prodigal son went wrong, M
came back all right.
Constipated Children Gladly Take
‘California Syrup of Figs”
For the Liver and Bowels
Tell your druggist you want genuine
••California Syrup of Pigs.” Pull directions
tnd dose for babies and children of all ages
who are constipated, bilious, feverish, tongue-
coated, or full of cold, are plainly printed on
the bottle. Look for the name “California”
sad accept no other "Fig Syrup,”
Here’s what’s next.
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Seger, Neatha H. Geary Times-Journal (Geary, Okla.), Vol. 19, No. 16, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 29, 1919, newspaper, May 29, 1919; Geary, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc1075402/m1/3/: accessed February 16, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.