Garber Sentinel. (Garber, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 19, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 15, 1912 Page: 2 of 8
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THE GARBER SENTINEL
Kay Peters, Ed. & Pub.
TSfF aFSOPLftMS' sy uiad
China is now ti
The winter will
peach crop begins
land of the rising
nded when the
It tnko a yo
color her baby'
any at all
tig mother to tell what
hair Is when It hasn't
The papers tell us that rabbits are
cheap, but the papers and the butcher*
do not agree
Well, since we have to have some
winter anyway, the sooner we get It
over with ihe better
c//ymr os/ownr nu/yf a/o j/nae/r
cammcs or rw &r/cx/jrr ejj°juutjr
The year 1912 will long stand aB a
fatal one to aviators The total num-
ber who were killed wsa 82
The great American hen Is not do-
ing her full duty to the country There
should be some Inducement to egg
Perhaps Mr Edison Invented the
concrete cottage and furniture to go
with the concrete biscuits of the young
Burkank says he Is able to get paint
out of the cartus It Is to be hoped
that It Is not the nose paint the Mexi-
cans get out of It.
A Chicago prophet predicts that 1912
will be the most prosperous year In
history If everybody thoroughly be-
lieved that. It would be
"A Roston professor says children do
not like tales that are purely imag-
inary." Possibly the professor really
meant wives Instead of children
At last there are Indications that
the cost of living Is coming down A
Jury In Missouri has decided that the
value of a stolen kiss Is 50 cents
A >T|mrod of Colorado killed a big
black bear with brass knockles Here
Is a hint which would save many lives -—• <-• « .v wCl. n>iu
if generally adopied by amateur hunt- cylinder revolving motor
era 1 — ■ * - — -
CDal oil poured Into the kitchen
stove to start a fire will cause Just as
much trouble now as It used to do
when the practice was far more com-
O country has spent so
much money and time
In attempting to perfect
an aeroplane which un-
der ail the circum-
stances that might oc-
cur would prove of val-
uable assistance In time
of war, as has France.
Our sister republic was
one of the first to recog-
nize tho possibilities of this great In-
vention as a possible aid to her army
Military aeroplane tests Just com-
pleted In that country have shown re-
markable progress in the perfection
of the flying machine. The most
prominent French aviators participat-
ed In this event and the machines
represented were the very last word
in aeroplane construction.
The most conspicuous success of
the meet was a monoplane driven by
VVeymann, who, with a dead load ot
660 pounds and one passenger, as-
cended from a ploughed field and at-
tained a speed of 67.72 miles an hour.
The Deperdussln monoplane showed
good results also, two of this type
participating in the tests. One was
piloted by Prevost and the other by
Vedrines. Frevost's machine wns
fitted with a 100-horsepower Gnome
motor. Vedrines had only 60 horse-
power, hut made a better record
than did Prevost with bis fourteen
ascended to 1,640 feet In a minutes
i and 12 seconds, whereas Vedrines
: needed less than 9 minutes to attain
| the same altitude.
VVeymann had no difficulty in com-
j pletlng the first day's tests. He start-
ed from Rhelms at 10 a. ra. and land-
dUCW/VC THf TW/ff
1 noroj? //y r/fanr
J/Y n/G/Yf QVA rtAlYft/C/T /5MMA
e/ftA/rt wsr/t affair n/wrj
the total supporting surface being 34-1
square feet. Of the successful bi-
planes were those of the Breguet
type, three of which participated In
the contest. One was provided with
a 100-horsepower Gnome, another
with a 140-horsepower Gnome and
the third with a 110 horsepower Can-
ton Unne motor.
The Savary biplane was a novel
type, somewhat similar to the Breguet
with the motor placed in front ot the
lower plane, in about the same poei
tlon as the aviator's seat In a Cur-
tiss biplane. Two propellers In front
of the planes are driven by chains
from the motor in the same way as
on the Wright biplane. The aviator
is placed In the rear of the lower
plane There is a central skid be-
low the lower plane and twin wheels
placed apart on each side. The motor
used Is a 70horsepower 4-cyllnder
Mr. Stockson Bonds—Noah was a
Mr. Dustin Stax—How so?
Mr. Stockson Bonds—He floated a
stock company when everybody else
was forced Into Involuntary liquida-
Old Wish in New Words.
Mr. D. P. Seerley of Chicago is an
art connoisseur, but sometimes he al-
lows himself to be taken awa* from
pictures and sculptures, and led into a
concert hall. He had yielded to this
one afternoon when the friend beside
him noticed that he looked bored,
weary, and wan, not to say exhausted
"What's the matter?" he asked Seer-
ley; to which question Seerley replied
with a prolonged yawn.
"It's true," admitted the friend,
"that that piano player is missing
Bome of the notes and "
"I wish," cut in Seerley, "he had
missed 'em all!"—The Twice-a-Month
44 Bu. to the Acre
Is a heavy yielfl, bni that's what John Kennedy of
Ifldmonion, Alberta. W«*utern Canada. Kot from 40
acreb ol Spring Wheat in rJlO U< juris
otnordistricts in that prov-
ince ahuwed other i xcol-
lent result**—such us 4
000 bushels of wheat
from 120 acreB. or 33 1 - -i
bu. p rarro. V6.80nnd 4U
bushelyields were num-
erous. Ah high us i;t2
bushels of oata to the
iitp were threshed from
Alberta fleldbin lfciO.
The Silver Gup
at tho recent Spokane
Fair wusawardod to the
Alberta Government for
ltsexblhltcf gralns.grasM sand
Vetf-'tables. Heports of excellent
yiolda for 1U10 come also from
Saskatchewan and Manitoba In
I- ree homestead* of 1 BO
acre*. Hini adjoining: pre-
emptions of 100 ncren (at
£3 uoracre) are to be had
111 the choicest districts.
School* con\eulent, cll-
nate excellent, Mill th<^
very best, railways clone at
hand, hut Id in if lumber
cheap, fuel eaay to get and
reasonable In price, w ater
easily procured, mixed
farming a succemt.
Write as to best place for set-
tlement, settlers' low railway
rates, descriptive Illustrated
**Last Best West" (sent free on
application) and other Informa-
tion. to Sup't of Immigration.
Ottawa, Can., or to the Canadian
Government Agent. (36)
W. H. ROGERS
125 W. Ninth St., Kansas City. Mo.
Please wri te to the geri t nearent you
«f r/VA/r/r Q//MS Arf/jfVAT flo/taHArtF
/ZTADy ro IA/VD
plane did not prove to be very sue- ■
cessful, as only one machine ot this
type was classed in the final com-
The machines which completed all j
the tests were entitled to compete In !
the final race and A'ere classed as i
Monoplanes—First, Nleuport ( VVey-
The skull of a former king of Servia
has been stolen by ghouls Perhaps
't was the act of Insane patriots who
Jelleved Servla was In need of a good
There is said to be a demand for
American windmills In Egypt There
are several distinguished windmills in
American public life that could easily
Somebody Is endeavoring to create
sentiment In favor of a new alphabet.
Well. If one has nothing else to do
that may be as Rood a way as any
In which to keep busy
A Jersey man got J1.000 damages
from a surgeon who performed an op-
eration on the wrong side The Jury
probably felt the patient had a right
to cut up about it
type, but the undercarriage has been
changed and now carries three
wheels. The Breguet is notable in
that It has only three or four up-
j rights connecting the main planes at
d at Montcornet. His machine was | front. It is quickly dismounted,
taken apart and returned to Rhelma, j an(^ f°r this reason Is excellent tor
reassembled, and at 4 p m. be start- J military use
ed again. After landing on a ploughed J The Goupy biplane which partlcl-
lield, he rose from the spot and j pated In this test
showed that his machine did not need
any help to rise, except that of the
passenger he carried along. It Is
claimed that his macbine was the
only one that was able to leave the
ploughed field without any other as-
The Manrlot monoplane, said to be
one of the leading French flying ma-
chines. was fitted with a four-cylinder
70-horsepower water-cooled motor,
carrying the propeller at the front
end of the crankshaft. Twin wheels
were used with double skids. The
spread ol tbis machine Is 44.ti teet.
The Breguet biplane Is of the old! "epe)rdu8f'n (Pre"
pe. but the undercarriage h™ 108t)' thlrd' Deperdussln (Vedrines).
was the first
Europe to use offset planes. Two of
these machines were entered in the
competition, but neither was classed
In the final event. This machine is
built along the standard lines, except
lor the offset planes The motor Is
an 8-cylinder air-cooled Renault, and
is placed at the rear ot the lower
plane with the propeller on the ex-
tremity of the cam qhaft. it was on
a machine of this construction that
Keneaux won the $20,000 Mlchelln
prize, flying from Paris to the Puy
de Dome mountain with a passenger
on board The Henry Farman bl-
Biplanes—First, Breguet (Molneau);
second, Breguet (Molneau); third,
Breguet (Bregi); fourth, M. Farman
(Keneaux); fifth, M. Farman (Barra);
sixth, H. Farman (Fisher); seventh,
Only ten machines out of 31 fin-
ished all the tests successfully and
were therefore admitted to tbe final
race. A speed of 60 miles an hour
was the required average with a full
load, and an altitude of 1,640 feet had
to he attained In the shortest time
possible, not exceeding 15 minutes.
The final cross-country race was won
by Weymann, who covered a distance
of 1*6 miles in two hours and 34
minutes, an average speed of Ti.47
miles an hour Prevost was second
with an average of 56.6 miles an
One result of the race was to prove
conclusively that the biplane cannot
compete with the monoplane where
speed is the test.
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for
Infants and children, and see that it
In Use For Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
And He Was the Man.
Mrs. Benham—My new dress Is a
Benham—The man who has to pay
for it loses his love for literature.
Make the Liver
Do its Duty
Nine times in ten when the liver is
right the stomach and bowels are right.
gently butfirmly com^
pel a lazy liver to^
do its duty.
Headache, . ^
and Distress After Eating.
SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE.
Genuine must bear Signature
CREAM OF RYE
For health and energy eat It for
breakfast. Reduces cost of living.
Free Silver Spoon in every package.
Aslj your grocer for a package.
We are often admonished to "take
the bull by the horns" but the troub-
le is to find a find a bull that stand
Twenty odd : rears asro, Salzer'i
White UonnnzaOatswon the world's
prize of $500.00 offered by the
American Agriculturist for the
heaviest yielding oats.
Our new Rejuvenated White Bonanza
Oatfli gave durina 1010 and 18U «wom-to
yields ranging from 60 to 258 bushels
per acre. Doea well everywhere, not
ao particular aa to soils and climes.
For JOc Stampt We Mail
A package of our Famous Oats, together
with a lot of other rare farm see<T sam-
ples, aa also our Mammoth Catalogue,
_ if you ask for same.
JOHK A. BALZZB. CO., eooB. 8th Bt.,L*Oresse,WU.
MLI. SA< R1FICK. «0 A. IN PAWNEE COUNTY
jklA. to ucrob cultivated. AII crush-fenced. Com-
>le Improvement*. Excellent location. All con-
reniences. Heartown. Add. Terlton,Boi 3l9,Chlcogo.
Every Pinallest stroke of virtue or
Df vice leaves Its never so little scar.
BUY "RANCH KING" SADDLES
DIRECT FROM MAKER
Our guarantee backed by twenty years' business
Catalogue, 150 styles, free. Seud for adver-
tising leather watch fobb, 10 cts., worth 25 cts
DODSON SADDLERY CO.
Bfrq. Whnilow's Soothing Syrup for Children
tr-ething, softens the gutna, reduces inflamma-
tion, allays pa.ln.cures wind colic, 25c a bottle.
Cleanses and beautifies the hair.
Promotes a luxuriant growth.
Never Palla to Restore Gray
Hair to ita Youthful Color.
Curci icalp (i'feaeei « hair tailing.
60c, and $1.00 at Dn-.ggints
A woman wants protection, but fa
vors free speech.
Cultivation of a "Hobby'
A Long Island girl danced herself to
death bemuse she was so popular that
every young man at the party Insisted
on dancing with her Sometimes It Is
not unlucky, after all. to be a wallflow-
Polnt Wherein, In the Opinion of Col-
lege Man, Englishmen Have Ad
vantage Over Americans.
The word Is fast losing In this coun-
try the absurd ftlgnlflcance which a
people given 10 getting on In life have
The wife of a song writer, suing for | attached tc It. Our English friends
divorce, charges him with Inhuman
cruelty If he Is the man who wrote
"The Mvsterlous Rag." a long-suffer
'n>; public will rise up as one and
A member of the New York loggia ... „„ tullmI, „„ au nl„erl
ture wants to have flirting mado n pen I van Ib In this country If he does The
! t Mo PV ff /tnBA V, I. L . . 1 . . ... i .
have made "hobbies" a fetich for gen-
erations, so that a well bred English
man who doesn't return from his office
to some special week end Interest of
his o 11 which Is quite foreign to his
dally occupation Is aK much of an j ■ -- -
anomaly In his country bp an Amerl i nlore about that particular useless
It. Few and far between have bfen
Ihe college educated men In this coun-
try who have hit upon "hobbles" for
themselves when undergraduates, and
carried out their special interest to
some purpose In after life It has
been a notion of ours for a long time
that a college curriculum ought to
foster the cultivation of "hobbies" by
some method that would let the stu-
dent find for himself what apparently
useless thing he was most Interested
In outside of his dally work, and not
permit him to graduate until he knew
thing than any one else in his genera-
tion The cultivation of a "bobby"
out to be recognized by the universi-
ties as a legitimate, if not a vital, edu-
cational method When that time
comes the result to the universities
themselves will be of some impor-
tance There will return upon the unl-
-versities, for permanent enrichment,
the results, in many cases, of the llfo
accumulations of men who have gone
out of college with a special Intellectu-
al interest Yale is today being re
minded from time to time of the lm
portant possibilities of this attitude.
Her recent two extraordinary gifts of
rare books, for instance, are in point.
—Yale Alumni Weekly -
TO Cl'KF A f Of.tl IX ONF, DAY
rnkn l.AXATIVF; BKOVIO Qulnlnr-
„fk.vr..fnn i ni<,m.y f u fall, t,, ,-are. t. VV.
LHOvh ji;gDrtturt) is on each ho*. 2itc.
MGHEY II TRAfPIMJ
W tel) you hew acd
|.ay U«m i *l *. Wriu
M. SABEt# SONS
Sealers 11 Fuss, Nida. Woe! FURS
Itentiary offense It 1b hoped that his
resolution may not become a law It
would only Increase the opportunities
for dragging In technicalities
The joy-rider Is again in evidence
and saddened homes must pay for
his reckless sport. The age lg re-
sourceful, but hardly enough so until
It has found some way of protecting j "Pfct,
the community from this new danger
conception of such a collateral Intel-
lectual existence goes back, of course,
to the basic difference between our
own and the English view of the per
sonal life, and, In large measure,
where It affects the.university classes,
ti the public sentiment of the uni-
versity community Americans have
been Intellectual paupers In this re-
am! we hazard the statement
The Massachusetts preacher whe
perpetrated the ten commandments for
women has had his name printed
broadcast throughout the land. If
there waa any other reason for per-
petrating said commandments, he has
kept It a profound secret.
Fifteen years ago a New York po-
liceman helped a woman In distress
and she left him $20,000. While tho
Impetus of this exceedingly rare dem-
onstration of gratitude lasts, life In
Ciotham for distressed maids and ma
trons will be one, long, sweet song
that, so far as the American col'ege
bred man has suffered from the condi-
tion. his college life public sentiment
has been lu large part responsible for
Senator Stephenson, of Wisconsin
has presented to the Smithsonian In
stitutlon a curious rrile of the early
days of exploration and dlscciverj.- In
the region of the Gnat l.akes It Is s
steel ax of quaint shape, entirely un
like any In use at present.
The finding of this old ax was more
peculiar than the Implement Itself
While a lumberman was cutting n
huge log Into piankB several teeth
were suddenly ripped from the clrcu
Lacking in Sympathy
No foreigner can help admiring the | as though he were about to solve a
completeness and thoroughness of fier j proportion in Euclid Science, skill
man Institutions for the care of (be precautionary care, are all In evidence
tick '-.id tht poor, and If completeness | but in a large majority of cases th&
and thoroughness could make people | warmth, the feeling of lively htimi.n
well r- (I happy Cjrman patients and j interest in the patient and his feelings
the Gerrran poor would have nothing
to complain of But something else Is
needed and that Is sympathy The
■rman doctor approaches his patient
saw by some foreign substance On
Investigation th« ancient av stilt
bright and keen-edged, was found firm-
ly imbedded in the log five inches be-
neath the bark
It is easy to Imagine that the ax
was struck Into a snpllntr by some c"ir
lv French voyagetir and forgotten, and
that the young tree grew around it,
hiding It from sight The ax, with a
cross section of the embracing log,
now finds a resting place In the Smith-
are wanting In the case of cblldten
such warmth and sympathy are partic-
ularly necessary, and the poor German
parent knows that he cannot expect it
Irom a public Institution.
A good conscience makes an easy |
A Poor Weak Woman
As she is termed, will endure bravely end patiently
agonies which a strong man would give way under.
The (act is women are more patient than they ought
to be under such troubles.
livery woman ought to know that she may obtain
•he most experienced medical advice free of charge
end in ribsohle confidence and privacy by writing to
the World's Dispensary Medical Association. R V
rierce, M. D., President, Buffalo, N. Y. Dr. Pierce
has been chief consulting physician of the Invalids'
Hotel and Surgical Institute, of Buffalo, N. Y for
many years and has had a wider practical experience
to in this
IT MAKES WEAK WOMEN STRONG,
J SICK WOMEN WELL.
She turned away and shivered
"Deceit," he repeated In consternu
Hon, "where Is the deceit, prithee?"
"Right in your face," she answered
' I see It."
In horror he shrank from her.
"Curse hfm," he hissed. "Curse th«
man who guaranteed that no one could
tell the glass eye he sold me from tli«
With livid lips a.id haggard ci.reki
he staggered Irom the place.
OVER 2 MILLION PACKAGES SOLD WEEKLY
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Peters, Kay. Garber Sentinel. (Garber, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 19, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 15, 1912, newspaper, February 15, 1912; Garber, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc144641/m1/2/: accessed May 29, 2022), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.