The Geary Bulletin. (Geary, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 47, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 16, 1912 Page: 2 of 8

The Geary Bulletin
CHAfi. M. HOFF, Publisher
men are doomed to M bonded
■owa to poatertty la moving picture#
No oao can any tbat tho spring
freshet did not II*# up to tbo odvnr-
8l##pln| porch#* ar# resuming at
th# old #taad. They aro coming back
■loalj but surely
A Yale etudent deserted tbo toroatry
claaa to marry an actroaa. but bo loot
yot out ol tbo wood#.
Whoa a man la aa bandy aa a wom-
an la dressing tba baby, tt doesn't
rpoak wall tor bla *H».
Noarly o*ory man baa dlaco*orad
-tba prattlaat girl" In tba world, and
hr, Carnegie baa no monopoly-
Timely Advice
Hlats for the
■■■*■»■ HHH>
Wild rumor* from L/mdon ba*a U
tbat tba prlco of alactrolytic copper ta
rising. la your copper alectrolytlcT
An Ohio cltlaen, *ev#nty-nln# yaara
old. took a rldo tbo other day ta aa
aeroplane. Youth will bare ita Olag
England baa launched another
dreadnaugbt. merely to demonoirato
bow peacefully Inclined tbat naUoa la.
Parla ta about to erect reformed
teoeireata for Ita poor people and tbue
become to n meaaure good aa wait »a
Rattleenake oil la being eiplolted aa
a cure for rheumattem It will cure
any old thing when applied
enake Itaeif
by the
Great la tbo recall. A Mlaaourt man.
when be eend* wedding preeenta. etlp-
nlatea tbat they abnll be returned ta
caae ol divorce
Paaquale Oroaco baa been made
generaltaalmo of the Mealcan tnanr-
genta He la now entitled to another
yard of gold lace-
A weetern woman, caught smug
gttng jewels. bung bereelt. Women
are notorloualy bad losers. but thta ta
going to an extreme.
The dictagraph may be a great hunt,
er of crime, but tt will never be able
tr take the place of the blodhouada ta
"Uaacle Tom'* Cabin."
A laahlon note any*, "tt ta welt to
have gown and fleeh melt together "
Why tbua Increase our mleery by In-
citing thought* of aummerT
Society women, according to a Boo-
tee preacher man. wear too much
clothes. evidently he baa never aeea
a society woman In decollet to.
Prom Virginia.
Pleaae give a flower content I am
Bfteen. Am I too young to go out
with boye?—Virginia
I do not aeem to have a “flower"
eon teat at hand, but 1 hope tbta one on
"tree#" will anawer your purpoee. I
think It la an unuaually good one.
fifteen la rather young to go out with
boya; of courae. 1 do not mean to
school affaire, but In aoclety; general-
ly a peaking. If you go ao much now.
what la there going to be left for you
when you are a really, truly young
Indy? Thla ta the •'tree#" con teat:
t. Which tree a kissing r»m« could play.
1 And which Ita father’# name could
eey. Pawpaw.
I. Which ahall we wear to keep ue
warm. Fir.
4. And which do ahlpa prefer In atorm.
A Which abowa whet lovelorn maiden*
do. Pin*.
a And la the hand* which carry you.
Palm. *
I And which la R that th* fruit men
fear. I^K-uat.
a And from their pipe* men ahak*.
a Which tree ta It bad boya dtallk# to
Bee. Itlrch.
W. Whic h la a girl both young and
aweet. Peach.
II. Which Ilka a man. bright, dapper
and neat. Bpruc-e.
II And on which do children Ilk* to
play. Beech.
11 To which tree turn we for good* to
wear and atulT to hum. Cottonwood.
14. Now divide ySh one tree more, you’ve
part of a dree* and part of a door. Hem-
tt. Which tree ta never aeen alone.
tt. And which on* ta a bright, warm
^n^And* which In church doth office hold.
Elder. ...
la-Whlch to n town In Ireland old.
ia For thla on* do not look ao
which tell# what charming people
Poplar. . * ..
». Which one will allay the pal" If
promptly rubbed on brulae or sore.
H. The carpenter doth uee which tree
to make hla wall straight aa can be.
B. To which tree do urchin* call to
Show you and ahouldn’t have looked at
at all. Rubber. . _ .
a. Which tree on calendar* do you find.
Data „
M. Which to n Joke told many time*.
Chestnut. ___
X. Which do w* call aa Ohio man.
tt And which for coup we aomeUme#
plan. Crab.
r. Which tallg where at on land or see.
tt And on our feet we’ll wear which
tree. Sandal.
dar tbo tmpreaatou f had banted ft
back at th* line, but muat have loet
tt. I offered to rapine* It, bat thla hn
refused and enyn only tba original
will he accept
Now I do not fool right about tt
unleea I can reimburse him somehow.
What would you suggest?—Mlsa
If tha ptn ta lost and th* auto will
accept nothing but th* original I do
not *o* what you can da Olvu • Jew-
eler n description of th* pin and ee*
how near you can duplicate It tend
that to th* man; If b* rafueea It you
have done all la your pow*r to make
It right.
Go With Another Bey.
I om sixteen year* old and for tho
past elk month* hev* been going with
a boy who to nineteen. He trente me
well; takes me to th* shows and dif-
ferent piece* of nmuaement, but al-
ways acts an though he were doing It
for an accommodation to mo. Is there
anything I can do to prevent thla feel-
ing? Ought I to stop going with him?
I don't know whether I really car* for
him or not. Ought I to wait and eea
before giving him up? In It proper
for him to walk home from church
with other girls while going with
me ?—Chatter-Bog.
By all means let the chap walk
home with other glrle; at the age of
sixteen you should not think of limit-
ing yourself to Juat one boy friend.
Qo with eome one else and do not try
to find out which one you Ilk* tba
beat. There to alwaya safety la num-
bers. Let the boy In question under-
stand that be does not have to take
Cat Warns Man of Burglar’s Presence
“Tba eat jumped up on my bod and
awoke me.” said Mr. Brown. “It
mewed and scratched, bat at Brat I
paid tittle attention to It and dosed off
again. Th* cat bad gone downstair*,
but soon cam* back and sprang on tbo
bod again and want on terribly. Still
I did not realise what had occurred.
Torn mad* another trip downstairs,
and cam* running right back, mak-
ing morn ’fuss’ than before, and I then
"I told my wlfo there muat he soma
body In th# houM. 1 eat up and listen-
xxrASHINQTON.—A remarkable ton*
f? cat belonging to Joseph Brown,
proprietor of a email merchandise
store, routed a burglar from th* place
early on* morning recently after a nov-
el performance which prove* th* cat
be possessed jot more than ordt- ml- I thought I hoard a footstep down-
nary fella* Intelligence. Th* robber
carried away about |1I worth of
goods, but th* proprietor considers
himself fortunate, at that, and gives
all th* credit to “Tom.”
Mr. Brown, bis wife and several chil-
dren live la the adjoining dwelling.
They retired before m!dnight,and about
half-past three the next mornjng, when
all th* occupants were asleep, some-
body cut several elate out of a shutter
at the rear of th* house and climbed
through th* window. Th* cat was
downstairs and hoard th* noise. It
mad* several trips upstairs, mewing
end scratching at Its master’s bed-
spread until it awakened him. Mr.
Drown hesitated for a while, bnt
finally descended the stairs with a
loaded revolver, but tbo robber had
fled through a kid* door opening on V
Mm*. Earn** baa been torblddea by
doctors to sing tor alx months, bnt
that doctor hasn't called yet on ta*
hopeful young soprano upstairs.
-Two Maryland men ate ninety-sev-
en egg* at on* sitting " And here ail
of us have been trying to figure out
why the price has been so high
A device baa been invented that
prevent* eavesdropping on telepbone
lines, and rtgnt here la where the tel-
ephone begins to grow unpopular.
The New Jersey legislature aaa
passed a bill for a trackless trolley.
Hut none appear able to cope with ta*
vast problem of the strapless car.
In Honor of blxteenth Birthday.
I am a reader of your department
and enjoy It very much.
I am planning a party In honor of
my sixteenth birthday and would like
to have a few suggestions. Ar* there
any games I could have to Illustrate
my age? What shall I serve for lunch?
—“Sweet Sixteen.”
I do not know of any game* that
would Illustrate your age. but you
could .have pretty little boxes each
containing Just sixteen bon-bons with
“Sweet Sixteen” done In gold letters
on the top.
Have Ice cream and a birthday cake,
then If you want more have cocoa with
cream and nut bread sandwiches.
It bas been established tbat "cut-
ting out the muffler" doea not aid the
automobile Now, will some scientist
please do as much (or th* vociferous
Governor Hunt of Artiona spent a
night In prison to se what the peni-
tentiaries of bis a'ate were Ilk*, and
doubtless ne will continue to be a law-
abiding man
Ac English lecturer says American
women eat much rich food because
they have such highly emotional na-
tures Perhaps tbat la the latest term
for good appetite#
An eastern scientist says tbat a fly
killed now will accomplish aa much
good a* killing a million In August
It the protessor will provide tb* tlj
are will do tbe rest
A Puzxllng Question.
During a conversation with a gentle-
man friend our opinions were passed
freely on styles and taste In dress.
When 1 mentioned the fact I did not
like his style of scarf-pin. and he took
It out for me to look at. and with the
remark he ought not to wear It,' I
stuck tt In my own collar and forgot
the Incident until one day later he
asked for the return of It. I was un-
Borax or ammonia to effective and
harmless when uaed to soften hard
water, though rain water to always beat
for the toilet.
Red vaseline applied dally with a
small camel's hair brush will darken
and Increase the growth of both eye-
lashes and eyebrows.
Nuts should be eaten In the winter
time. They are extremely rich and
nutritious, vegetarians using them In
place of meat and butter.
'When walking keep the cheat ele-
vated and breathe deeply through tbo
nose. A long walk may bo taken
without exhausting effects.
If the finger nolle are brittle and
break when manicured, put the finger
tops In olive oil or a Httlo melted
vaseline before cutting them.
Colored and scented soaps are not
considered as sanitary a* the white
soaps, both coloring and scent being
often added to disguise Impurities.
Diluted glycerine la better for th*
skin than the pure form. Tb* pur*
glycerine will burn and wrinkle th*
finer skins and should be applied spar-
Hands which perspire too freelr
should have a little powdered borax
In the wash water, and after being
thoroughly dried dusted with the fol-
lowing powder: Powdered starch, four
ounces; Irto. four ounces; powdered
borax, one ounce.
Here is something so harmless that
one need have no fear of using It, yet
It Is said to be a most excellent
bleach: Beat the white of an egg to
a stiff froth, add the Juice of a lemon
and place In a pan of water on the
stove so that the hot w ater around th*
pomade will not cook or scorch tb*
egg; stir Into a smooth paste. As
soon as you have stirred the mixture
to a thick cream take tt from the
heat and use. After washing tbe
face and neck take s little of the pom-
ade and cover the same as In using
cold cream. Rub well Into the skin.
As soon as the egg begins to dry rub
the face with a soft towel, which takes
off the paste and leaves the complex-
ion soft, beautiful and white. No
powder Is necessary.
Get This
Before Yon
It ten 2# pretty i
and bow t* get the
■ear home. We will
very latest designs foe
1 wad you FREE eoW
plans mads by eaaert Juipm lar say
•aeam yea warn to dtcoaata.
i ta astw » i
swa wt* s*r Usi * kilnolii Gam fmiOm ae
St asm 4aat eat aMa. sag m nfc •*. law lar tamtm.
M r - ■ r - ~--aa tm*r ta ate «o*4
stairs, and got out of bed. Tb* bouse
was dark throughout, gad I hesitated
to go downstairs under the clrcum-
la a few mtaates, however, I
got out my pistol sad mad* a light In
my room. Then I went downstairs
and struck a light la th* store. There
wea nobody there. Prom there 1
went back to the dining room, and
found a window and door open. But
nobody wag la sight ‘Tom’ accom-
paaed mo through th* place.”
A lot of aprons, handkerchiefs and
stockings war* misted by Mrs. Brown.
While h* was searching downstairs,
Mrs. Clara Brown, his wife, blew a
shrill whistle at aa apper window to
attract a policeman, and aroused th*
neighborhood. Aa officer came along
about 3:45 o’clock, according to Mr.
Brown. Th* police have no clew to
tb* Identity of tbo robber.
How Governor Hogg was Once Tricked
|T was very seldom that any po-
1 Utlcal opponent of th* late Gov.
Jim Hogg, th* far-famed Texas states-
man, over took a trick from that wily
gentleman, and yet 1 remember aa oo-
caslon where a slick Republican best-
ed him,” said Capt. Georg* IX Caaby
of Galveston tb* other day.
“They were having a Joint debate,
and Hogg waa denouncing tba Re-
publicans for their policy of absorbing
tb* Philippine*. He poured In th* hot
ghot, and tbe long-haired Texan* gave
vent to their approval by ahrleka and
vociferous yells. He said he knew hla
honorable opponent would attempt to
defend his party when It cam* hla
turn to apeak. Tb* audience was
then and there warned that hla op-
ponent waa entirely Ignorant of th*
subject—so Ignorant that be could not
asm* ton out of tb* thousand or more
Islands constituting the Philippine
archipelago. Hogg repeated tbe as-
sertion and challenged bis opponent to
give tbe names of nay tea of th* whole
“All this time tba Republican had
been doing some quick thinking. He
did not, as a matter of fact, know tb*
same of a single Island in tbe Philip-
pines, except, perhaps. Luxon, but he
was also satisfied that Jim Hogg waa
no whit better Informed. At that time
tbe conquest of the Philippines was
new and hardly anybody was enllght-
—_—fv i
Ta fll*
•a s*«fv
Pail t-h. fki- Who*
“ Ik.
Ost tbs FREE Book
of 20 Beautiful Rooms
Alabasdne Company
totoTteJm 1. m Me Bn*
The more promises a man makes
the more ho doesn't keep.
There are imitations, don’t be fooled.
Ask far LEWIS’ Single Binder cigar, 5*
The hot air treatment for financial
Ills is seldom s curative.
And many a married woman thinks
it's up to her to assert her Indepen-
dence by abusing her husband.
ened regarding thorn. Thinking this
over, our Republican orator had an in-
spiration. He didn’t know tb* names,
but neither did his challenger, sad
therefor*, a bluff might go. Tb* names
of tb* Inlands were unqaestlonably
Spanish. What waa to binder him
from enumerating th* names of cer-
tain brands of Imported cigars th-.v
came ready to memory Tr
Thus It was tbat when bis turn
came to speak bo met the defl of bis
foe with absolute serenity. Governor
Hogg waa th* moat astonished man-la
tbe big audience, while be listened to
tbe other man rattle off. not ton, but
twenty, fine-sounding Spanish words
which were given as names of Islands,
but were In reality only brands of
cigars. Being a fair and honest cltW
xen, when tba speaker finished, th*
governor arose, and, making a courtly
bow, apologised for his mistake. T
am sorry to have misrepresented my
friend,' said Hogg. ’He has far more
knowledge of the Philippines than
supposed, and I ask his pardon.’ *
Linen, Silk
Used for
or Muslin May be
This Night Dress Case
Some ot me Cbinese generals are
winning battle* on behalf ot tbe im-
perialists. *bt<h show* that some gen
emls don't care wbat tbey ttgnt lor as
iocg as tbey may r.gbi
One ot the Oberatnmergau player*
ha* )u*t died at tbe age ot ninety-
three. having been a participant in
the decennial play *mce ltun \ aude
villa doe so t gel etn all in time, alter
It has again been demonstrated that
there may be death In a kt*s; and
many • one hn ended tn marriage
Where there's Mis* mere s danger, so
It Is the part ot wisdom to go tbrougn
Ilf* in an attitude ot self delens#
A beaut ilul young woman of the
Austrian nobility tried to commit sui-
cide because she was being forced in-
to a loveless marriage They ought
to cultivate a little of the American
girl a determination to please herseir
titer there
I’R sketch Illustrate# a very
novel and pretty nightdress
case, and one also that Is ex-
tremely simple to make.
It can be carried out In art linen,
silk or muslin, and lined with soft
allk. It Is cut out entirely In one
piece. of th# shape shown In the dia-
gram on tbe right hand side of the
eketch, and the nightdress is place*
on the portion enclosed on tbe dotted
lines and the flaps on either side are
folded over 11. the large Hap trimmed
on the edge with lac* buttoning on to
the back of tbe lower flap and ec
fastening up the case.
The word “Nightdress" to worked
across the front and the remaining
space filled up with a conventional
floral design.
Phould It be desired to hang th*
rase to the bed rail, then a loop ot
ribbon may be easily attached to the
tor on either side.
One great advantage of a nlgh’dres*
ease o’ this nature to, that It may be
■o er.. :y w ashed when occasion re
Starving Natives of Kiangsu Eat Bark
■JOUR men dead of starvation in 65
A homes vlalted, only on* family In
eight with any rice or grain, th* rest
living on eweet potato leaves, carrot
tops and elm hark, and four months
yet to harvest—such la the report of
Earl H. Creasy, who waa sent by the
Central China relief committee to as-
certain present conditiona In a portion
of the famine area. Hla report in part
Is aa follows:
•'It waa thought beat to Investigate
ns closely aa possible a limited area
which might bo taken ns typical, and
for this purpose the township of Lupl
was selected. It la 55 11 north by
•sat from Eslngkiangpu In tbe north-
ern part of the province of Kiangsu.
“The township of Lupl extendi 16
11 from north to south, la 17 11 from
east toewest. and thus contains rough-
3,700 families, aggregating 14,000 Indi-
viduals, so that the population la over
500 to th* square mil*. This earn
pi* famine district contains about one-
half of one per cent, of the total area
and population now famine stricken
in China. «
“The method followed was to as-
semble the family and count and qu
tlon them, and then thoroughly to ex-
amine every part of the house, look-
ing into the cooking vessels on the
stove to see what was tn preparation,
and then using an electric flashlight to
go through all baskets, Jara and boxes
where food waa likely to be kept
These were all country people, who
seldom have money on hand, so the
supply of food actually on the prem-
toes is a good Indication of their con-
“A straw stack indicates that there
has been a crop. 1 found straw tn
four yards—one In thirteen. Grain
waa found In only seven houses out
of fifty-five, and in no place over a
peck of it
About one out of every three were
| eating elm bark, which they prepare
by reducing It to a fine sawdust and
Howell—He has a prosperous look.
Powell—Yes, you could tell et a
glance that he was a tingle man.
Pa Known.
Willie—Paw, what doea discretion
Paw—Picking out a small maa
when you are looking for trouble.
Cause of th* Row.
“Mrs. Brown had a dreadful quaa
rel with her husband last night?”
“That ao?"
“Yea. She bid eight on a hand tbat
was good for ten, not thinking Mr.
Brown would overbid her. hut he did.
It almost broke up the party.”
Ought to Be Satisfied.
Aunt Beulah's besetting sin wan
houneclenning. She cleaned ta eeseca
and out of season, causing tha fam-
ily much worry when sweeping
brought on an attack of lumbago or
carrying out ashes gave her the grip.
On* day her patient slater protested.
"Why don't you let the mold do
those things?” she naked.
"She's so careless,” groaned Aunt
Beulah; "I'd rather have the pain
than the dust. I'd rather have tho
Then tbe Smart Little Boy jumped
Into the converaation. “Well, you've
got tbe pain.” be remarked, "what are
you kicking about?”
east toewesi. *nu -—---— -- — ----—
ly 25 English square miles. In It dwell * then making It Into cakes.
Society Girls in “First Aid” Work
a FTER a rest during Lent, and par-
A tlctpation In the Easter season fol-
lowing, many of Washington a society
young women have taken up “firat aid"
Mias Helen Taft, who Is practical
above all things else, has Joined a
class of "first aid" recently organised
as n sort of branch of the National
Red Cross, the purpose of which la to
teach these young person* emergency
tactics. In fact, there are two classes,
one of which meets on Tuesdays In the
Armory dispensary and another on
Wednesdays in the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas T. Gaff. Maj. Matthew A.
Dulaney. D. a A. medical corps, Mrs.
Taft's physician. It Instructing th*
Tuesday class, and Dr. Jung has the
Wednesday meetings in hand.
Many of the girls have become deep-
ly Interested In Red Croat work, par-
ticularly the emergency field, and some
have goce so far aa to pledge their
services as nurses should they he
VTkf m « oM
lor THO4®
fciftlt -l‘M
Jcoiff TO F»u
ImY AffN-
needed. Miss Laura Merriam has told
her friends that If a war In which the
United States is Involved breaka out
anywhere she will give up all the pleas-
ures of social life and go to the front
Miss Merriam la among tbe most en-
thusiastic members of the “first aid"
classes. Others who are learning how
to make bandages and adjust them ac-
cording to rules of medical science In-
clude Miss Dorothy Williams. Mlsa
Jeanette Allei^ Mias Julia Heyl, Mlsa
Marlon Oliver. Miss Bailie Garllngton.
Miss Mary McCauley and a number of
others who do not confine their entire
activities to th* ballroom and after-
noon teas.
He “Didn’t Know It Waa Leaded.*
The coffee drinker seldom realises
that coffee contains the drug, caffeine,
a severe poison to the heart and
nerves, causing many forms of dis-
ease, noticeably dyspepsia.
"1 was a lover of coffee and uaed It
for many years, and did not realise tha
bad effects I waa suffering from Its
use. (Tea la Just as Injurious as cof-
fee because IL too, contains caffeine,
the same drug found In coffee.)
"At first I was troubled with lndlgea
tlon. 1 did not attribute the troubla
to the use of coffee, but thought it
arose from other cauaea. With these
attacks I had sick headache, nausea,
and vomiting Finally my stomach
waa In such a condition I could acarca
ly retain any food.
“I consulted a physician; waa told
all my troubles came from lndlgea
tlon, but wan not Informed what
caused the lndgestion. 1 kept on with
the coffee, and kept on with the trou-
bles, too, and my case continued to
grow worse from year to year until It
developed Into chronic diarrhea, naur
sea and never* attacks of vomiting. I
could keep nothing on my stomach and
became a mere shadow, reduced from
159 to 128 pounds.
"A specialist Informed me I had a.
very severe case of catarrh of tho
■tomach, which had got ao bad ho
could do nothing for me, and I became
convinced my days were numbered.
"Then I chanced to see an article net-
ting forth the good qualities of Postum
and explaining how coffee Injured peo-
ple ao I concluded to give Postum a
trial. I soon aaw tbe good effects—my
headaches were less frequent nausea
and vomiting only’ came on at long In-
tervals and I was soon a changed man.
feeling much better.
"Then I thought I could stand coffee
again, but as noon ns I tried It my old
troubles returned and 1 again turned,
to Postum. Would you believe It, I
did this three times before I had senso
enough to quit coffee for good and
keep on with tha Postum. I am now a
well man with no more headaches, tick
stomach or vomiting, and have al-
ready gained back to 147 pound*.*
Name given by Postum Co., Battla
Battle Creek. Mich.
Look in pkgs. for the famous little-
book. "The Road to Wellvllle.”
Ever reed the a here letter! A eew
*a# appear* froa time to ilmo. They
are arialM, tree. aa« fell ot kuM»

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Roff, Charles H. The Geary Bulletin. (Geary, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 47, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 16, 1912, newspaper, May 16, 1912; Geary, Oklahoma. ( accessed March 22, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History,; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.

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