Garber Sentinel. (Garber, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 51, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 13, 1904 Page: 4 of 8
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PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
8. H. peteks, editor & proprietor.
Subscription Piiice - #1.00 per year.
Locals placed among news Items, 4 cents per
Display Si-ack, 10 cents per Inch In the col-
umn. 12\4 per cent discount on space occupied
Wgnlarlly lor 1 month. 26 percent discount on
■paoe occupied regularity tor a period olSmonths.
Matter to be changed as often as advertiser wlsh-
•i. Copy for same must be banded In by Tues-
TELEPAONE NO. 35.
Intend at the pustolDce at Garber. Oklahoma
as secoml-class mall matter.
Representative, 12th District;
Sheriff; James Kershaw.
Probate Judge; Milton C. Gaiibeb.
Treasurer; Oscar 11. Hayes.
Clerk; John F. Danelv.
Register of Deeds; Thomas a.Wilson.
Bupertendent; Geo. b- Rainey.
County Attorney; Henry J. Hthuuis.
Suryeyor; B. F. Lewis,
Coroner; Dr. 0. O. Barber.
First District, Frank B. Hododen.
Second District; Conrad G. Epeey.
Third District, H. G. Davis.
Whenever a taxpayer, living how-
ever remote, visits the court house and
desires any information concerning
county affairs, or his assessment he
need have no hessitency in approaching
our accommodating and friendly Coun-
ty Cleik, John F. Danely, for such in-
formation and the records are kept in
such shape that everything is easily
fouud. We are fortunate in having so
good a man for the place and he has
amply merited re-election. Do not
fail to vote lor so good a man while
the opportunity is aflorded you.
II the news that reaches us hy St.
Petersburg is correct the Japanese
must be pretty well killed off. Every
few dayb the Japs bravely charge on
fortifications and lose from live to
twenty thousand men. According to
Russian logic a retreat is equivalent
to a great victory, They are using the
same tactics as nearly a century ago,
when by retreating they drew the
grand army of Napoleon into the em-
brace of a deadly winter. Japan is
preparing her armies for this very
emergency and every mile of retreat
only adds to her strength. It is ex-
pected that before cold weather the
armies will again meet aud perhaps a
winter campaign may be carried on as
then the Russians cannot fortify on
account of the frozen conditions of the
A Groundless Attack.
We hear some complaint locally
about the action of the county commis-
sioners in building a separate school
for the negroes at Enid and charging
It up to the taxpapers of the county
Instead of that particular district.
Well, the principle seems unjust but
the commissioners are unblamable for
its enforcement. The facts are these;
The commissioners resorted to every
means possible to avoid this burden.
The proposition went in petition back
and forth between the Enid school
board and the county commissioners,
each endeavoring to shift the task on-
to the other body. The law provides
that the commissioners shall erect sep-
arate school buildings out of a county
fund maintained for the purpose and
when the matter went before District
Judge Beauchamp he ordered the con-
struction of the building by the couuty
leaving no other alternative for the
The present board of couuty com-
missioners can not be consistently
charged with extravagance; neither
unwise stringency or incompetency.
It is by long odds the best, most econ-
omical and business-like board the
county ever had and every member
will be returned by a good round ma-
WOBLD'S PEACE CONGRESS.
A meeting of people from all nations
interested in universal peace met
recently in Boston and are putting
forth supreme efforts to secure that
millennial desideratum. If war could
be stopped will the conditions that
cause war be arrested? Can Japan
afford to sacrifice the opportunities
which she hopes to secure for her pos-
terity by any methods except a resort
to arms? From savagery up to our
present standard of civilization, if his-
tory is correct, about every privilege
that man has secured has been by and
through the medium of war.
The interests of Japan'and Russian
conllicts; Russia wants an outlet to the
ocean for her eastern possessions south
of ice-bound ports. Much of her vast
territory is so isolated from the world
that it remains a desolation. She is
lighting for such outlet so that a vast
population can inhabit the great inter-
ior and exchange products with other
peoples which modern civilizatson re-
quires. On the other hand the ambi-
tions of the Muscovites conflict with
the interests of the Japanese. They
have been depending on the fertile
plains of Korea and Manchura to fur-
nish them with much of their food.
If Russia should secure it by the policy
of aggressive advance, Japan would be
so completely shut out that they must
perish as a nation.
No peace congress can adjust these
differences; not while the world is gov-
erned by the present policy of the sur-
vival of the strongest and all the
Hague conferences, and all resolutions
to preserve peace when the vital inter-
ests of two nations conflict they must
meet in mortal conflict aud the weaker
succumb to the inevitable.
War has horrors that sickens the be-
holder and the sacrifices made are very
great yet it is far better thai, famine,
extinction, or slavery. We often read
of great famines in peaceful India or
China where millions die. The high
ways are literally strewn with dead
and dying, who quietly aud peacefully
lie down and die. Rather than con
template the possibilities of such con-
ditions we would sooner hear the dogs
of war let loose. While force contin-
ues to be the world's method of adjust
ment war will ever remain the court
of last resort and each nation's heroes,
those who are willing to face the foe
for her redemption from worse con-
ditions. If ever the universal brother-
hood of man were possible then uni-
versal peace could be guaranteed,
standing armies disbanded and battle-
ships be kept as mementos of a hor-
rible nightmare of the past.
Life signifies war on all opposing
elements, and conditions that combat
life and from man to the minutest in-
sect to cease the stuggle is to die.
Races of men, like species of insects
and types of animals, have perished in
the past before the more powerful
liords who have opposed them.
The present war is the same old
struggle for supremecy, The Orient-
al races are learning that they must
adopt the methods of defence of the
more powerful nations or perish and
it is with admiration we see Japan
rising to the emergency of a desperate
defense for her race preservation.
While might makes right, and while
all law is based upon force, unless the
world should universally adopt the
teaching of the Divine teacher, not in
the theory only but in actual practise,
universal peace will ever remain an
halucination of visionary dreamers, an
imaginary heaven in hell,
One hundred years ago Napoleon
Buonaparte had reached the zenith of
his power. On the 8th day of May,
1804, he was proclaimed Emperor of
the French by a vote ot the Tribune
and Senate and on the 2nd of Decem-
ber following with his own hands he
1 will sell at public sale on my farm,
one and one half miles north-east of
Garber, on the N. E.--24-23-4,on Thurs-
day, October 20, commencing at 1C
o'clock sharp, the following property:
Nine head of horses: five mares, two
mares in foal by jack, four horses,
took the golden symbol of sovereignty j ages from 3 t.o 12 years old, two mule
from the altar and placed it upon his co"s- Thirteen head of cattle: live
head and then placed the diadem 0Jmilk «>W8, one 2 year-old heifer, three
I yearling steers, four spring calves,
the head of his Empress Josephine. | Hogs. flve head of hogs ranging from
125 to 2£0 lbs. One Deering binder
bought last spring, two sulky plows,
one orchard plow, two wagons, three
From that time on until the battle of
Waterloo, with the exception of
short period, his star of destiny daz-
zled all Europe, but as a result of that
battle it sank to rise no more and the
most remarkable man that ever lived
passed out from world dictation.
Justice Crand, of New York City,
says: "Ninety-nine out of one hun-
dred boys between the ages of ten and
seventeen years who come before me
charged with crime, have their fingers
disfigured by the yellow cigaret stains.
I am not a crank on the subject, I do
not pose as a reformer, bnt it is my
opinion that cigarets do more than
liquor to ruin boys. My observation
in the police court is that the boy who
smokes cigarets follows with beer and
liquors. Third, craps, petty gambling.
Fourth, horse racing—gambling on a
bigger scale. Fifth, larcency. Sixth,
The terrible Texas fever that is
transmitted by a tick is no longer to
be dreaded. Beaumont crude petrole-
um was finally found to be of such
quality that while it destroyed the ticks
it did not injure the cattle. Other dips
had been tried that were either too
costly or killed the oattle. Red Rock
has the secoud dip station in the Unit-
What is Life.
What is life?—a bubble dancing
On the sparkling fountain's brim,
Painted by the sunbeam glancing
O'er its evanescent rim.
Soon its soft reflected glories,
Images of colored skies
Vanish—when the haze of evening
O'er the panorama dies.
Life, with all its Bliss and troubles,
Melts like unsubstantial bubbles!
What are honors, what are riches,
What the haughty trump of fame?
Dazzling meteors, vain delusions,
Echoes of an empty name.
What the spangled robes of grandeur
Jeweled sceptor, gilded crown;
What the plaudits won by genius,
What the poet's wide renown I
What but vain and idle breath,
Frosted by the chills of death!
What is life?—a little journey,
Ending ere 'tis well begun;
'Tis a gay, disasterous journey,
Where a mingled tilt is run;
And the head that wears a crown
'Neath the meanest lance goes down
Walk, then, on life's pathway, mortal!
With a pure and steadfast heart;
So that through death's frowning
Peacefully thou mayst depart!
What is beauty but the image
Of the gay cloud in the stream,
Fading from its crystal mirror
With the evanescent beam?
What is pleasure but the phantom
Luring o'er the marshy waste ?
The false mirage of the desert,
Fleeting with deceitful haste.
Trust not in life above Life's sod;
Trust in Heaven's smile—trust in
God! —Isaac McLellan.
sets of double harness, one new disc
plow, one cultivator, one 12-foot steel
harrow, one buggy, one set of single
harness, about 200 bushels of oats in
bin, 25 tons of hay, and other things to
numerous to mention. Free lunch at
noon. Terms of sale: Sums of $5.00
and under, cash. On all sums over
#5.00 a credit of 10 months will be
given on bankable notes bearing 8 per j ^
cent interest. 5 per cent off for cash.
No property to be removed until set-
J. F. Walker, Clerk.
Alex. Cantonwine, Auctioneer.
Makes A Clean Sweep.
Ther's nothing lika doing a thing
thoroughly. Of all the salves you ever
heard of, Bucklin's Arnica Salve is the
best. It sweeps away and cures Bums
Sores, Bruises, Cuts, Boils, Ulcers,
Skin erudtions and piles. It's only 25c
and guaranteed to give satisfaction by
Representative, 12th District;
S. D. Leonard.
S. S. Scott.
J. J. Smith.
A. A. Schilde.
Register of Deeds;
J. H. Chase.
S. E. Lyke,
A. W. Hair.
John W. Wolf.
B. F. Philips.
Chance for Dentist.
There is not a single qualified prac-
ticing dentist in the English protec-
torates of Bast Africa and Uganda.
In 1892 the population of Western
Australia was only 58,000; to-day it Is
W hereas, it appears from an order of
sale issued out of the District Court of
the Couuty of Garfield, and Territory
of Oklahoma, bearing date the 31st,
day of August, A. D., 11104 to me di-
rected, and now in my hands, that on
the 23rd day of Ma , A. I).. 1(104 in an
action pending in said court, wherein
the F. D. Trekell Lumber Company
was plaintiff and John J. King and H.
O. Baer were defendants, a personal
judgment was rendered in said court
in said action in favor of said plaintiff
and against said defendant, John J.
King and H. O. Baer for the sum of
One Hundred Thirty-Five dollars and
seventy seven ceuts (S135.77), debt,
bearing interest at the rate of 7 per
cent per annum from the date thereof,
and for the sum of Seventy-Five dol-
lars and seventy cents ($75,70) attor-
ney's fee and costs of suit, and which
sums were declared and adjudged by
said court to be a flrst lien on the real
estate therein, and hereinafter describ-
And whereas, it further appears that
it was further ordered by said court in
said action that an Order of Sale issue
out of said court direct to the sheriff
of said County of Garfield command-
ing him to advertise and selj said real
estate, with appraisement, or so much
thereof as may be necessary to satisfy
said judgement, interest, attorney's
fee and costs, and costs of sale, and all
the right, title, interest, and equity of
redemption of said defendant in and to
said property or any part thereof, as
in case of sales of real estate on execu-
tion, with appraisement, subject to
confirmation by the court. x
And whereas, I command in said
Order of Sale now in my hands, to ad-
vertise and sell said premises pursuant
to the order and judgement of said
court, as aforsaid.
Now, therefore, public notice is here-
by given, that on the 22nd day of Oc-
tober A. D., 1904 at the hour of 10
o'clock a. m., of said day, at the east
door of the Court House, in said
County of Garfield, I shall offer for
sale and sell at public auction to the
highest bidder for cash, the real estate
mentioned in said Order of Sale, and
described as follows, to-wit: Lot
Eighteen (18) in Block Seven (7) in the
town of Garber, Oklahoma, in said
county of Garfield, or so much thereof
as may be necessary to satisfy said
judgment, attorney's fee, and costs,
and costs of sale, and all the right, title,
interest, and equity of redemption of
said defendant in and to said premises,
or any part thereof, as in case of sales
of real estate on execution, with ap-
praisement subject to confirmation by-
Witness my hand this 12th day of
James S. Kershaw,
DO YOU WANT TO
SELL YOUR FAMR? f
If so list it with the Pioneer Land
Company,at the Garber State Bank,
they will find you a buyer. Bring in £
a sample of corn, wheat and other ^
products and put your name on it ^
and leave it at their office, so that ^
it can be seen by the northern home-
| Pioneer Land Company |
H. L. SHITH, Prop. & Hanager.
Home office, Des Hoines, Iowa. 3
G. R. CHE5NUT has charge of the ■£
^ntniitiniitiiyiitiitii ti, tinii Uitininbtiitiitininlitiitii^
| GRONEMAN HDWE. CO.a
For the Avery Pluto Disc Plows, ||
the best plow 011 the market.
All kinds of Farm Maehinery. Wa-
ns, Buggies, Surreys. A most eom-
|g plete line of Shelf and Heavy Hard-
Cook Ranges, Ganges, Gassoline ||
H Stoves, Wind Mills, Pumps & Tanks,
Groneman Hdwe Co
WISE MAN SAYS
Remember that a full line of good
servisable buggies, Yan Brunt grain
drills, sulky and
DISC PLOWS,! I
A complete stock of hardware and
tin and granate ware. Pumps and
windmills. Lubricating oils, coal oil
and gasoline, are always on hand at,
F. B. KRIVOHLAVEK.
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Peters, S. H. Garber Sentinel. (Garber, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 51, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 13, 1904, newspaper, October 13, 1904; Garber, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc143616/m1/4/: accessed September 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.