The Geary Bulletin. (Geary, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 49, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 21, 1908 Page: 2 of 6
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FOUND THE CAUSE.
After 81* Year* of Ml**ry and Wrong
John A. Fndnr*, ot Robartaon Ava-
il no, Pan Arayl, Pa., Buffered for *1*
year* with stinging
|inln In tli«> Imek, vio-
lent kaadacho* and
dizzy spell*, nnd wa*
assured by a »pn< lal-
IMf that hi* kldnny*
worn all right, though
tint Rnrrattona ahowad
a ra ldiah, brick -dust
sediment Not sntlsflod. Mr. Kndnia
•Parted lining Doan'a Kldnny I'llla.
"The kidinty* began to act morn regu-
larly." ha aay*. “and In a abort time
I passed a few gravel atone* I fait
batter right away nnd altico than have
had no kidney troublo."
gold by nil daalara M) cent a n bo*.
Foster Mllburn Co.. Buffalo, N. Y.
Griefs That Dl* Untpokan.
Rend what the Hinging women—on*
to ton thousand of tha aulTertng worn
en toll it*, and think of tha «rlnf*
that die nnapokrn! Nature I* In
•>arne*t when ahe make* a woman;
anil there are women enough lying In
the next church yard with very com
tnonplace blue alate atone* at their
head and feet, for whom It wus Just
an true that "all Bound* of life um-
Hunte I one ton” of love," na for ladl-
tla l.andon, of whom Elizabeth Brown-
ing anld It; but ahe could give word*
to her grief, and they could not.—*
WILL L. CHRISTIE
NEW STATE NOTES
Wynnnwood may give a bonua of
|20,nuo to uu lnt*rurban Una paialri*
through that town. The commercial
rluh now ha* a project under consid-
One hundred delegate* attended the I
annual convention of the Knight* of
Columbu* at Bnld laat week. Kl Reno
wa* chosen a* the nuxt mooting
A atate convention of the Christian
i;nd*' ivorer*. lasting three d.iya. will
he hold at Enid beginning Juno Id.
The poatofflce department ha* ae
copied term* for a ten year lease lor ,
the Pawnee poatofflce from June 1st.
The lease Include.* Ilxturea.
Recently mi oil lease near Hapulpa
sold for $17,000. This la as much aa
Ii-uhos In the Oh'iin pool Ihdil brought
In It* Infancy. Several l**aiej
been »old In the new Held.
to the helpless and unprotecte! cattle state—ay. a big part of alt the north-
huddled together In .tartled terror or west country, maybe—had been *tea3-
already beginning their migration by ily setting in and had reached Us cul-
Intultlon. running with the wind. urination only yesterday, when a
It rattled loose window casings In gray-eyed, drooping shouldered. Hrm-
the hotel, so that people turned unea*- Jawed young man had at last JaceJ
Ily In their bed*. It sent strange crea quietly in the bar of hi* *
tures of the Imagination to prnwl
about. Cowmen thought of the de-
pleted herds when the rider* should
. come In off the free ranges In the
I spring should that moaning
mean a teal northwester.
defier of the cow country. To-night.
It would dance Its little measure, re-
cite lta few lines on Its little stage of
popularity before an audience frenzied
w'.-d with appreciation and interest; to-
1 morrow, it would be a heap of ashes.
KATE AND VIRGIL D. DOYLES
At a recent meeting of Iho Tulsa
city council mi ordinance was panned
prohibiting wagon* bearing consign-
ment* of nitroglycerine pnaslug
through the streets of the city.
Sores, sad Itching Eczema—Doctor
Thought an Operation Necessary
—Cuticura's Efficacy Proven.
"I am now R<> years old, nnd three
years ago I was taken with an at-
tack of piles themorrhoids), bleeding
and protruding. The doctor said tho
only help for inn wa* to go to n
hospital and he operated on. I tried
several remedies for months but did
not get much help During this tlmo
Mores appeared which changed to u
terrible Itching eczema. Then I began
to use Cutloura Soap. Ointment, nnd
rills. Injecting a quantity of Cutlcurn
Ointment with a Cutlcurn Suppository
Syringe. It took a month of this
treatment to get me In a fairly healthy
state and then I treated myself once
a day for three months nnd, after that,
once or twice a week The treatment*
1 tried took a lot of money, and It I*
fortunate that I used Cutlcurn. J. H.
Henderson, Hopklnton, N. Y., Apr
JO. 1907." __
"So you couldn't hear much of what
the speaker said?"
"No. His delivery was nl. right, but
between the yells of 'louder and or
der' be didn't have tnqch chance."—
Kansas City Times.
ANNUAL SALES OVER NINE
Oo«>d, reliable quality Is appreciated
by the smoker. Over Nine Million 11*.-
000,000) Lewis’ Single Hinder cigars
sold annually The kind of cigar smok-
ers have been looking for. made of
very rich, mellow tasting tobacco. It's
the Judgment of many smokers that
Lewis' Single Hinder straight f*o cigar
equals In quality the best 10c cigar.
There are many Imitators of this cele-
brated brand. Don't let them fool you.
There Is no substitute
Tell the dealer you wish to try a
Lewis' Single Hinder
Lewis Factory. l*oorla. 111 . Ortglnat
era Tin Foil Smoker Package.
Tho meeting of the state library
nas tdatlon wu* held In Shawano last
Hy using dynamite In blowing out
atumps on bis farm near Columbia,
A. K. Houghey, a prominent farmer
of Kingfisher county was seriously
Injured, but will recover.
The first annual meeting of tho
Oklahoma ICIks' association will no
held In Oklahoma City May 27. It la
estimated that 500 Liks will attend
Hy a decision given hy the comp-
troller of the currency, Oklahoma la
entitled to three per cent Interest on
the live million dollar school appro-
priation front tho time the enabling
act was passed until the money was
actually paid over to the now stato.
This decision makes a difference In
favor of Oklahoma of $210,000.
More than 500 acres of new land
will be opened for town lot sales as
additions to Lawton within the next
few months. This Includes the new
Baptist university addition of 220
acres and a 320 acre tract formerly
Comanche Indian Hchool land, which
Is to be offered for sale within 90
day*, ns provided by the bill recently
passed by both housea of tho con-
The county commissi mors of
Woods county have employed M. K
France, those of Alfalfa county, J.
L. Pickens, and those of Major c >un-
t>. P 11 Whlmpey, as a committee
to Inquire Into the assets and liabili-
ties of former Woods county for the
purpose of ;ecoiumendlng an eqult
U'.qivl Igli' t-y A •' M I'lulS & Co., ioo.)
0 oorgs Wllllston, a poor ranchman,
tilgli -mlii'ti- l and cultured, searches for
•attic miflflliiK from Ills ranch—the "Laay
4." On n wooilcd spot In thn river's bed
lull would have boon an Island had the
Missouri been at lilgh water, lie dl*-
ovi»r« 1»un<l of Imran eriiftLC*'1*
n working over brand* on raille. Hn
tri'Iin n«*nr enough to not* tha chang*
ng of tho "Tlirfo Ibira" brand on one
«t.ir to thn **.J It " brand. Paul J*ang
ford, tin* rlrh owner of thn “Tbrnn
Hum," Im InfovTii*'*l of thn operation* of
ihe gang of rattle thlovn* a hand of
>i j t Itt wu hoAdnil hy Jnaae Black, who
long bavn dolled thn law anti aiilhorl-
ih'H of Kotnali county. South Diikot*
i.uiigford I* struck with the beauty of
Mary, commonly known '•Wllllaton h
' 11 tie girl." laoulan l>ulc. an expert
ourt etnnogriiphnr, who had followed
her uncle, Judge Hammond Dilc. from
(he «*h to flu* "Dakntaha." ami who
•8 living with him at Wire! Pity, In
r«*qu**Mt <•< I hy the county attorney,
IMeh-'ird Gordon, to com*' to Reman aid
fak** tnattmony In the preliminary
hearing of Jnaan Black. Jim Munson. In
waiting at the train for Hotline, look*
it a herd of cattle being whipped tjy
Mill Brown and then* dntacta ohl
*Mag." a well known "onery" atej^r bn*
longing to hi* employer of thn "Three
Itarn" ranch. Munnon and l^oulae atari
for K* mull Crow d* n*»ombl»* In Juatlce
James It McAllister* court for the
pmlirnlnary hearing. Je»*c Black spring*
the fir*t of many great aurpriwe*. waiving
•XHmlnatlon Through Jake Handeraon. a
member of the outlaw gang. no had
learned that the »tner "Mag" had been re-
covered nnd thUH rniw the ii*elo»»ne*s oi
tight>*g ttM*lni»t being bound over. C ounty
Attorney Gordon accompanb'*
1 »ale on her return to Wind (*lty. W hile
Wllllston tUandfl In the light In hi* door
at night a shot I* fired at him. Tin* hou»e
Ih Attacked and a hittle enaiH** between
Wllllaton and hi* daughter, on one aide,
anil the outlaw** on the other. The lioafie
1* net on fire A* an outlaw raise* hi* ri m
to shoot Wllllaton a shot from an un-
known source plerens hi* arm* and the
rill.* falls to the ground. Aid h i* come to
Wllllaton. but ho and his daughter are
captured and borne away by the outlaw*.
Jlin Munson late at night heard the shot*.
Uncovered the Attack on Wllllaton a house,
hurried to the Three Bara ranch and sum-
moiml Langford and ht* brave man to the
r. s -u” It wa* Ijingford who tired the snot
which **vad Wllllaton’* life. Langford
rescue* Mary frotn h«r captor. The party
search In vain for Wllllston Louis.- cotn.-s
to nurse Mary. Wllllston Is given up for
dead. Uul meuger evidence I* obtainable
against Jess, llluck. and It Is concluded
that I hi* case must be fought out on the
aole quest loll of "Mag." Judge I>ale ar-
rives lo sit at the December session of
the circuit court nt which the rattle theft
use Is I” Is- tried (Jordon twin hard work
In He curing un unprejudiced Jury. H-d
Smdeison takes a sent In the hotel arc-
Inu hull beside Louise and addresses her.
He I* unceremoniously shoved aside by
Gordon. Handeraon draw* Ills gun The
irliil begins Gordon makes a good irn-
n re salon. Wandering altnlesaly on hi*
hni'M* meditating In the night Gordon
find* himself beside the rulnr t»f the
I.latxlo *s ||o 1* called by hi* name rhe
v.jI.'h I* that t*f Wllllaton. and the long
lost man and needed witness Is found.
I>jii!so was awakened by a sudden its scene played out.
I shriek of wind that swept throrsh the
slight ai>erture left by the raised wln-
| dow and sent something crashing to j
I (he floor. She lay for a moment drowsl-1
I |y wondering what had fallen. Was
It anything that could be broken? She
heard the steady push of the wind
gainst the frail frame building, and
knew she ought to compel herself suf-
ficiently to be aroused to close the
window. Hut she was very sleepy.
The crash had not awakened Mary.
She was breathing quietly and deeply.
But Bhe would be amenable to a touch
—Just a light one—and she did not
mind doing things. How mean, though,
to administer It In such a cause. She
could not do It. The dilapidated green
blind was dapping dismally. What
time was It? Maybe It was nearly
morning, and then the wind would
probably go down. That would save
her from getting up. She snuggled
under tho covers and prepared to slip
deliciously off Into slumber again.
But she couldn't go to sleep after
all. A haunting suspicion preyed on
her wnUlug faculties that the crash
might have been the water pitcher.
She had been asleep and could not
gauge the shock of the fall. It had
seemed terrific, but what awakens one
from sleep Is always abnormal to
one's startled and unremembering
consciousness. Still, it might have
been the pitcher. She cherished no
fond delusion as to tho imponotra
blltty of the warp'd cottonwood floor-
ing. Water might even then lie trick-
ling through to the room below. She
found herself wondering where the
lied stood, nnd that thought brought
her sitting up in a hurry only to re-
member that she was over the musty
sitting-room with lta impossible car-
pet. She would be glad to see It
soaked—It might pul a little color Into
It. temporarily at least, and lay the
dust of ages. Hut, sitting up, she felt
herself enveloped In a gale of wind
that played over the bed, and so wise-
ly concluded that if she wished to see
this court through without the risk of
grippe or pneumonia complications,
she had better close that window. So
she slipped cautiously out of bed, ncr-
Woman 0«mr of Large Ranch.
Ijidy Krnosttnc Hunt eldest daugh-
v a. on a
40.1'vh) acres In extent
ng”nt In Oklahoma.
The Knlglits of Columbus, one of
the largest and moat powerful Catho-
lic organizations in the world, has
refused to permit Its members to be-
ter of th7 marquis of Alleaburv. owns come dispensary agents under the
and operates a horse ranch at Calgary, new Oklahoma law. It holds that. »
stretch of land nearly oerson who acts a* a dispeusirj
.".gent U a saloon keeper or bartender
regardless of the conditions under
A Household Necessity. ahlch the liquor is sold. This is the
I would almost as soon think of 0f advice from the national or
running my farm without Implements <AUij,itlon upon application of one of
as without Hunt's Lightning OH Of (h<> m#mbeis been appointed
all the liniment* l have ever used, for
both man and Ivast. It is the quickest ,
In action »n>t- richest in result*. For
burn* and fresh cuts It is absolutely
wonderful. 1 regard It as a house-
hold necessity. Your* truly.
The great question in life is the |
suffering we cause; and the utmost
Ingenuity of metaphysics cannot Just-
tlv the man "ho has pierced the heart
that loved him—Constant
W> Aflat Hun.troA U*l’»r* K<”v«M for »ot
CH \PTER "'D—Continued.
"Tell me anything" Not they. She
was such n good gtrl, Dick. There
never was a better. She never com-
plained. She never got her screens,
poor girl. 1 wish she could have had
k,-r screens before they murdered her.
Where did you lay her. Dick?"
"Mr. Wllllaton," snld Dick, taking
firm hold of the man's burning hands
and speaking with soothing calmness,
"forgive me for not tetllng you at
once. 1 thought you knew. I never
dreamed that you might have been
thinking all the while that Mary was
dead She ts alive and well and with
friends. She only fainted that night.
Come, brace up! Why. man alive,
aren't you glad? Well. then, don t go j
“Won’t Save a Thing."
vonsly apprehenslve of plunging her
feet Into a pool of water. It h3d not
been the pitcher after all. Even after
the window was closed there seemed
to be much air In the room. The
blind still flapped, though at longer In-
tervals. If It really turned cold, how
were they to live in that barn-llke
“My note books!" cried Louise, In
a flash of comprehension. She dressed
hastily. Shirt waist was too Intricate,
so she threw on a gay Japanese ki-
mono; her Jacket and walking skirt
concealed the limitations of her at-
"What are you going to do?* asked
Mary, also putting on clothes which
were easy of adjustment. She had
never gone to fires In the old days
before ahe had come to South Dakota;
but If Louise went—gentle, highbred
Louise—why, she would go too, that
was all there was about It. She had
constituted herself lxjuUe's guardian
in this rough life that must be so alien
to the eastern girl. Louise had been
very good to her. Louise's startled
cry about her note books carried little
understanding to her. She was not
used to court and Its ways.
They hastened out Into the hallway
and down the stairs. They saw no
one whom they knew, though men
were still dodging out from unexpect-
ed places and hurrying down the
street. It seemed Impossible that the
inconveniently built, diminutive prair-
ie hotel could accommodate 30 many
people. Louise found herself wonder
Ing where they had been packed away.
The men. carelessly dressed as they
wore, their hair shaggy and unkempt,
always with pistols In belt or hip-
pocket or hand, made her shiver with
dread. They looked so wild and weird
and fierce In the dimly lighted hall.
She clutched Mary's arm nervously,
but no thought of returning entered
her mind. Probably the judge was
already on the court-house grounds.
He would want to save some valuable
books he had been reading In his of-
ficial quarters. So they went out Into
the bleak and windy night. They
were Immediately enveloped In a wild
gust that nearly swept them off their
feet as It came tearing down the
street. They clung together for a
“It'll burn like hell In this wind!"
some one cried, as a bunch of men
hurried past them. The words were
literally whipped out of his mouth.
“Won’t save a thing."
Flames were bursting out of the
front windows upstairs. The sky was
alt alight. Sparks were tossed madly
southward by the wind. There was
grave danger for buildings other than
the one already doomed. The roar of
the wind and the flames was well-
nigh deafening. The back windows
and stairs seemed clear.
"Hurry, Mary, hurry!" cried T^oulse,
above the roar, and pressed forward,
stumbling and gasping for the breath
that the wild wind coveted. It was
not far they had to go. There was a
Jam of men in the yard. More were
coming up. But there was nothing
to do. Men shook their heads and
shrugged their shoulders and watched
the progress of the inevitable with tho
placidity engendered of the potent:
"It cun't be helped." But some things
might have been saved that were not
saved had the first on the grounds not
rested so securely on that quieting
inevitability. As the girls came with-
in the crowded circle of light, they
overheard something of a gallant at-
tempt on the part of somebody to
save the county records—they did not
hear whether or no the attempt had
been successful. They made their
way to the rear. It was still dark.
iTo Be Continued.)
A Shrewd Preachar.
It is often easier to obtain favor*
from the pride than the charity of
men. A shrewd preacher, after an
eloquent charity sermon, said to his
"I am afraid from the sympathy di*»
played In your countenances that some
of you may give too much. I caution
you. therefore, that you should be Just
before you are generous, and wish you
to understand that we desire no one
who cannot pay his debts to put any-
thing in the plate.”
That collection was a rousing one.
"My lad” said the Btern parent os
he picked up the long white shingle,
"this is going to hurt me more than it
The bad boy grinned.
"It certainly will, pop, if you ain t
keerful," he chuckled; "I've got a dy-
namite cap in my back trousers pock-
And after pa had vanished around
the barn at a Lou Dillon clip the bad
boy removed a turnip from his pocket,
winked at the barnyard rooster and
started on a fishing expedition.
Debt does not seem to worry any-
one at the pres.ent day. The average
man borrows your money, spends it
and forgets it. He is quite as happy
in debt as out. If he can very conveni-
ently pay, he may pay; but if to pay
requires him to shorten his traces a
little bit, or incommodes him in the
slightest deg'-ee, he will never wipe
out his obligation. There used to be
a debtors' prison. It was a noble in-
stitution until captured by the vilest
grafters, and had to be abolished on
the score oi humanity.—N. Y. Press.
A woman who was trying on an
elaborately embroidered kimono for
the edification of her dearest friend
was surprised and disconcerted to
hear a cry of horror as she emerged
from her dressing-room wrapped in
the silken folds of the garment.
"Why, my dear,” explained the
friend, who had recently returned from
a trip to Japan, “you gave me the
most awful shock I’ve had in a long
time. Don’t you see you’ve got the
right side of that thing fastened over
"Well what of it?” asked the other.
• What of it?" echoed the visitor.
"Why, Just this: In the country where
these garments constitute the conven-
tional female dress there is but one
occp.sion upon which they may be
draped in the way you have yours."
"That"—in a tone of deep solemnity
—"is when the wearer is lying in her
coffin. At all other times the kimono
is arranged with che left side ever the
right—like American men's coats, you
know, and Just the opposite of
to pieces like a child. Come, brace up. room. 8ho and Mary? Sho thought
Charged with being implicated In |
llie reci nt sensational robbery of the
Kiefer poatofflce. when a Urge sum
of money " A* secured. John, alias
"Dutch" Carter was arrested at
rill*.* Friday by United State* auth- j
In an effort to sa'e the life of hts
tS-year old son. K. a. Stokesberry. a
«vell known re*i-? 'Ut of Tulsa, was
drowned in the Arkansas river near
The county commissioners of Tulsa
county have let contracts for seven-
i.’on steel bridges at a cost of $41*.*
413. This I* one of the first counties
] in eastern Oklahoma to make an ft-
fort toward, road Improvement,
d».«!•,I'rl.'H ti ***** e*r _____
*N*x« lua'WtniiuVtlL ter*»x»*up*uoa. | l’rof. Humphrey*, associate tnstrii'
1 ior in the department of Rnfllah tn
Every human being l* intended to ^ „uto university, ha* resigned to
hate a character of ht* own. to ho | chalr of English literature
I tn the University of Michigan. Prof
i Humphreys Is a graduate of Harvard
ran I , ihx tona l W- t ur«4 tqr M*ll I
V J.CHKVKY * CO , Ti‘W >,0.
Wf Oi" «a.l#r»t«n,0 ht» e kii.'Wtt V .1 Chenvy
I"- iht to anon tn.i hv.i»iA himptrftolly boa-
ghf*'- * All fwn'mse* 'tt* thO»l
i. ,4m 4*ii SB) t)« stalls bj Ms f\rt»v
l>, U N > AN A M S$»V tH .
>\ , v , i v' o
M 11 tig
l tell you!"
"You—you—wouldn't lie to me.
would you. Dirk?"
As God is >nv witness. Mary is
alive nnd in Kemah this minute—un- j
lesi nnd earthquake has swallowed
the hotel during my absence. 1 saw
her less than two hours ago."
"Give me a minute, my dear fellow. |
will you? 1—1-"
He walked blindly away a few steps
and sat down once more on the ruins
of his homestead. Gordon waited.
The man sat still—his head burled tn
hts hands. Gordon approached, lead
tug hts mare, and sat down beside
"Now tell me." he said, with simple
QUEER NAMES USED IN CHINA.
the campers cut on the flat and shiv-
ered. She looked out of the window
musingly a moment. It was dark. She
wondered if Gordon had come home.
Oi course he was home. It must be
nearly morning. Her feet were get-
ting cold, so she crept back Into b 1.1 “^ucToui^“mes" Hoys
The next thing of which she was con- , ^ made for work and wlsdonl. rather
sclous. Mary was shaking her excit
Much the Same Idea as That of the
North American Indian.
"TYe Chinese" said the law student,
"give our children queer names. Our
girls, for instance are not called
Mabel, Jenny or Matitda, but Cloudy
Moon. Celestial Happiness. Spring
Peach or Casket of Perfumes. Our
Death and Tired Legs.
Alpine climbing, long walking tours
and similar fatiguing recreations may
be suitable enough for those who
keep In training all the year round
but are disastrous for those whose
ordinary exercise consists of a short
I have often thought that the reason
of the many mountaineering acci-
dents which we read of lies in the in-
ability of the muscles of the legs to
retain that steadiness and firmness
which climbing demands and which
are soon lost in the absence of strenu-
ous practice or in those who have
never followed the sport seriously.—
“Hearing” of "Deaf Mutes."
Contrary to the general belief, near-
ly all deaf people, according to a for-
eign scientific magazine, can hear
some sound, but, unlike the normal
ear, the deaf ear hears only very deep
It happens that some of the lower
animals hear only deep sounds; this
is to be concluded from the fact that
they do not seem to notice any other.
The spider is of this class; since it
does not possess hearing organs. It
must get the sound by a process akin
to touch. If this be the fact, could
not deaf-mutes develop the power to
"hear" more than they have heard up
to the present time, asks the writer
in the above magazine.
-What Is it?” she asked, sleepily.
"Louise! There's a fire somewhere!
Some one rushed quickly through
the hall; others followed, knocking
against the walls in the darkness
Then the awful, heart-clutching claug
of a bell rang out—near. Insistent, nn-
talllc. It was the meeting house bell.
Largest Fresh Water Dry Dock.
Lorain. O., is boasting of the largest
than for dancing and pleasure, and ! frMh water dry dock in the world,
their names show this, as Practical While there is something of a con-
Industry. Ancestral Knowledge. Com- fl|ct jn the assertion, it appears to he
plete Virtue. Ancestral Piety. Discreet atUp)y borne out by the facts. The
Valor. To our slaves we give still an- , dock js 745 feet long and 125 feet
Miser set of names. Yes. those dear. Wjde. which is within a few feet of
pathetic little slaves of ours, some
girls, some boys, who do a hundred
various little tasks about the house,
these lowly creatures have names like
Not For Me. Joy to Serve. Your Hap-
the dimensions of the new dry dock
at the League island navy yard.
VW 1 liras,. vaatuv* a* •* -—— —■ .lui I VI me, ewy ivi mvi -
An hour later tho two men sepa There was no other in the town The j j,jnogs and Humble Devotion.
what no ottiei l*. to do wl-.ul #0 other
rated at tho door of the Whites claim
"He low here until l send for you."
was Gordon's parting word.
That for more than fifteen yean
Hunt'* Cm 0 has been working on Hu
afflicted U* mission l* to cure »ktn
troubles, particular!' those of an Itch
lug character, its anccea* I* not on
account of advertising, hut because
H surely does the work Due box
1* guaranteed to cure any case.
Think all you speak, but *pe»k not
nil you think. Though* are >>'nr o"n;
your wold* are *o no more IVlany.
41.1. I I’- I'O-I* D l
r«< Rod Cro*a H ill H
ok>*n and sweet ** "I
tu the class of 1901. lu 1908 he took
hts A M degree from that school
and came directly lo Oklahoma.
Sapnlpa 1* getting ready to pave a
number of her principal afreets. The
bonnet! will contract for thirty eight
block* to begin wiih and later more
contract* will be taken up
yor P'.ok. of Ardmore, ha* t*
a proclamation calling far a
• nil «■: M 1 IM H*
in- 11 iiiaW* del he*
t o in » All giw*i*
Electric sign* aiv reeponalble
scute bright rctuaika.
purpose of deciding «
the city shall vote an
000 in bond* out of it
which to extend the wa
1 24 for the
*ther or not
s > ue of $.15
u work* »y»
The wind arose along toward mid
night—the wind that many
Inhabitant would have foretold hours
before bad he been master of bis time
and thoughts. As a rule, no signs1
M’rvtce was needed iu the cow court
tn Men who practically lived in the
open had a natural right to claim
some close acquaintance wuh the i-oi
tent* of approaching changes. Hut It
would have been well had some storm
flag waver over tho little town that
!a> For the wind that came slipping
up tn the night, first tn little signing
-.iff* and skirmishes, gradually grow
girls sprang to the floor The thought
had found sw ift lodgment In the mind I
of each that the hotel was on fire, and
ia that moment Louise thought of the |
poisoned meat that had once been
served to some archenemies of the
gang whose chief was uow on trial for |
His liberty. So quickly does the brain
a hardened work under stress of great crises, t^at.
even before she had her shoes and
POWER OF THE ROTHSCHILDS.
Accumulated Wealth Soon to Make
Influence of House Enormous.
It has been calculated that at the
present rate of accumulation the
Rothschilds will own by the middle of
the present century some £2.000.000,-
stocking on. she found herself wonder- ■ sterling, or nearly enough to pay-
ing who was the marked victim Ihi.
Him- Not WUUston—he was dead.
Not Gordon—he slept in his own room
hack of the office. No: l*acgford be
was bunking with his friend in that
same room. Jim Munson* Or was the
Judge the proscribed one? He was not
a corrupt Judge. He could not be
bought. It might be he. Mary had
gone to the window
"Louise!" she gasped. "The coart-
,,.g more impatient, more domineering-1 house’"
morx* utterly contemptuous, haughty. True The cioudy sky was reddened
md hungrv sweeping down from K* nbor* the poor little temple of Justice
northwest camping ground*, carried a, where for day and weeks the tide ot
ueadly menace lu Us yet warm breath' human interest of a big part of a : g
off the national debt three times over,
says a writer in the Grand Magaxlna,
of Loudon, England. The imagination
is staggered and fails to realize the
power which Is represented by such
figures it could finance, or It could
stop, a war; It could delay the Indus-
trial development of a country for a
generation; or it could, on the other
n&nd. enable a country which it fa-
vored to beat all its industrial rivals.
A power like this must have its fingers
on all the arteries through which flows
1 the life blood of commerce, the ebb
and flow of
which it can regulata ua- |
Will you attend the Banker*' Conven-
tion .-it Sulphur, May 27 amt If so,
be sure to investigate the Universal
Adding Machine, it print* those K1.D
Clearing Signal*. *l*o RED Total* and
Sub total*. Indicator wheel* in plain
sight, printing frame convenient for
statement work; ea»v action. Let -a*
show you tin* modem, up-to-date
I. D. TUSSEY,
17 So. nroodwwy, Oklahoma City, ot
Universal Adding Machine Co. tt. loail
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Christie, Will L. The Geary Bulletin. (Geary, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 49, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 21, 1908, newspaper, May 21, 1908; Geary, Oklahoma Territory. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc1076394/m1/2/: accessed March 18, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.