Garber Sentinel. (Garber, Okla.), Vol. 13, No. 19, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 15, 1912 Page: 8 of 8
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By I . W. M OODS
Evidently the writer who recommended
red jackets for hunters lias never been a
hunter himself. It i well known that ani-
mals and birds have n much keener sight
thim human beings. Therefore if the
hunter was forced to wear a jacket bright
enough to be seen by other hunters how
could he expect to bag any game?
Besides, if such were the case the care-
less hunter would get the habit of shoot-
ing everything that, did not have a red
jacket and the innocent woodsman would
stand a poor show.
The real cause of trouble is ignorance
regarding the proper handling of a gun. If carefil practice in shooting
were encouraged more the, mortality would he greatly diminished.
The hunting license should be issued only to responsible persons who j
have had experience in handling guns.
The lives of our citizens are too valuable to risk in the hands of a |
lot of so-called hunters who know nothing of I rearms.
The gentleman who suggested rdfl jackets will doubtless agree with
me that restriction of the license and not bright clothes will prove the
solution of the hunting problem.
Is Seen in
Years to Come
By T. RAYLE RUCE
E ALL know that the nations of the world are beginning to
enter into a change of all things, political, economic and social. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 17th, 1912
The nations must expand and find new territory for their
surplus populations because the countries cannot produce
By A. M. WOODROW
one's mouth to see the
Can you imagine
thine if thev are not
While we have cause to be elated over
the fact that through "kicking" we have
gained the individual drinking cup anr?
towel and have forced the barber to use
a separate towel for each man, yet most of
us have never given a thought to the in-
struments a dentist usfs.
Does anyone really know whether every
dentist sterilizes these instrumei l- before
using them upon another patient?
We may get n "germ" from the Iran-;- I
fer slip or coin held in the mouth or from
dust, but think how many geiyns could bo
on that tin* mirror a dentist thrusts into
under side of a tooth.
anything filthier or more germ laden than the
enough foodstuffs for their support. The ground which for
years has produced a hundredfold is exhausted. The nations
seek virgin soil and in doing so.will come to blows. Africa i
will be the theater of future conflicts.
Civilization, which is progress in all tilings, is like a
mighty wave that rolls onward all obstacles. It sweeps before
it all that was, mankind, animals and plants, and puts in their stead what- j
ever is needed for its support. We know how progress drove the red man,
the beasts of the forest, the trees thereof before its tireless march until
they became extinct. The same thing will occur as the plains of Siberia,
of South America shall be settled and cultivated. The original inhabi-
tants will disappear. The tents of the Lapps and Patagonians will make
room for cities, tlieir feeding and hunting grounds become farms. With
them will vanish those wild animals and plants which are now their sup-
This must occur in Africa as well. The original inhabitants will be
driven farther and farther until with the help of various diseases, which
accompany progress, the black race will be no more. The white race will
dwell in cities where formerly the Matabele had his
hut. Farms will flourish where stood the primeval
forest with its animal life.
It may take hundreds of years before this shall
be accomplished. Then a mighty hand will call a
a halt and progress is at its end. Civilization will
have killed itself.
As the physician gives stimluants to his dying
patient to prolong life, so will silence come to the help
of the exhausted ground, until it becomes utterly un-
Benefit Ladies Auxiliary lodges
CAST OF CHARACTERS
The New Proprietor
The Old Proprietor
Cwarn ma ■mmmnmaa
mmm> ' jr. }
' Lem Pillsbury,
productive. Progress is dead.
Migration of nations, wars, as of old, will be the Seeda Apple
the rule, the stronger surviving. A new race will !
inhabit a new earth, which will resemble the old-one * .ittle Miss Wbitenbiack,
Geo*. J. Taft
Out For The Money O. N.Mayberry
A Patient iWan Martin Thomas
A Chronic Invalid, W,E. Jackson
SOT Arrrn..i «,,(i«„ „ ME Geo c VVCs
The Police Officer, J. K. Long y
Peter Pumpennickle, German Prof., R.L. Wilkinson
?criggins Plantem, 'Fie Unci !;■. . r, Guy Morgan
Tessie Trundlecart, The Cashier, Bonnie Goode
fhs. Whiten Black, A Merry Widow, Grace Bradley
Bessie Buttercup, A Sweet heart, Mrs. W.E.Jackson
Miss Arabella Sunset, Of Beta Pi, Hrs.O.N.Mayberry
Cora Apple, One of The Twins,
I he Other Twin,
only in its outlines.
11 "'1 "'7) mH *'•«
I O 81 I8.«L am ti&gl y
THE SOUTH WE
AND THE V,
WIC HITA EACil
all the news. ::
LI 1Y( S
NO ONt'b ENEIMY BUT HIS OWN.
A dissipated man v.ho was found
d' d In Ills bed the other day at a prl-
^nt reformatory left a nolo declaring
that lie had "found it In ; -Jible to
ivui! j;ood in this world, fine having
it in for me." and seeklni- lo extenu-
e.tp hi3 failure by the remark* that
after I ;un gone no one can say that
I evci did them an injustice." The
Willi r of that letter was evidently one
of those men—their number is con-
f i.i'iU—who are disposed to blame
everyone but themselves for their lack
of slur s and of whom it is said by
indui." ut and sympathetic friends
that t: v are no one's enemy but their
own, : iya the Philadelphia Inquirer.
I hat is what shiftless and improvi-
dent ai 1 undisciplined people have
been doing since the beginning of
l!m;\ and the plea Is Inadmissible. No
doubt some are luckier than others,
end In case of a few, misforlunes mul-
tiply to such an extent that it does
seem n3 thou.ih they wjre the victims
of an unpropltious and avenging des-
tiny. 1 'ut in the great majority of
eases defeat is Belf-inflicted. To say
of a man that he is no one's enemy
but his own is to utter a fallacy. The
man who dnoa badly by himself must
necessarily do badly by others. He Is
a source of loss and sorrow within
the whole circle of his acquaintance,
and he is not to be excused upon the
ground that he is himself the greatest
sufferer from his wrongdoing.
EPIGRAMS OF EVE.
You can't pay bills with artistic tem-
Before marriage a bride Is given
showers; the storms come after.
Courtship is preparation; marriage
Is desperation and divorce is rejuven
When a man marries Miss Fortune
he truly loves his mother-in-law, the
Traveling on the rim after forty is
ti >•> ilt of not having looked to the
' rlage a man sighs for a
home. A r marriage he still sighs
—for a difi'>'"'jnt reason.
When a vmiian ceases to bo strait-
laced she loses canto with her sex, but
a man just begins to be popular.
August Ebert, Harold West, Al ley Wells,
Ira Sherman, Ivan Southwick
Trs. VV.L. Potter, Hrs. 1*1. G. Taft, Mrs. Geo.Wells
Mrs.H.F.Southwick, Mrs.Guy Morgan
Tlusic by Tee Club and Orchestra
Curtain rises promptly at 8:30.
Admission iSc. and 25c. Resc ved seats 35c.
Reserved saats for sale at the Druy. Store
?v^jSI^1"'.. ' •
n im *3
We keep constantly on hand
a Full Assorted St(h k of Build
Estimates ehoerhilly made,
and see us when in
l LEWIS LI PPBRT, nngr
The census bureau is on hand to
support the sorrows of the poor hus-
band In respect to the cost of women's
lials. It is mounting up Into the
three figure per cent. Increases. In
1903 there were 213 establishments
furnishing the trade with plumes,
feathers and artificial flowers; in 1909,
six years after, these establishments
increased to 412. The value of this
millinery product is given at $5,247,-
000 in 1903 and $23,981,000 in 1-909, or
an Increase of 357 per cent., says the
Ohio State Journal. That far exceeds
our increase ifl population, wealth,
salary or personal efficiency. It .rep-
resents a solid, wearisome, crushing
weight on the shoulders of that unfor
tuuate class of people who happen
to be born men, and for whom there
doesn't seem to be any sympathy any-
where iu the wide, wide world. And
yet, strange to say, we do not notice
that the men are raging about It. They
sre bearing it as meekly as lambs.
They are smiling under the torture;
they are heroic and uncomplaining.
We sugges' at the next woman's ban-
itia losjit. The Men—God Meu
When a Chinaman me
aualntanco lio covers his
shakes his own hand. If
to see a friond, a Chinaman
rubs shoulders with him.
The very highest ambition of a Chi-
naman is to have a handsome cof-
fin and a costly funeral. Men v ear
long skirts and carry fan- Women
wear ohort jackets and carry canes.
If a Chinaman desires a visitor to
iine with him he does not ask him to
Jo so; but if he should not want him,
lie says: "Won't you stay and dine?"
The visitor then knows thut he Is
Ail Kinds of Transfer and Draying Don
When moving let us help you.
Imperial Mother, from whoso breasts
We drank as babes the pride whereby
We question ev'n thine o.vn behests,
And Judgo thee with no flinching eye:—
Oft slow to hear when thou dost call,
Oft vext with a divided will,
"When onco a rival seeks thy fall,
We are thy sons and daughters still.
The love that halts, the faith that Veers,
Aro then deep sunk as In the sea;
The sea Iv'hero thou must brook no peers,
And halve with none th-y sovereignty, j
—William Watson, j
BEWARE OF SUDDEN ATTACKS
THAT SWAY PROVE DEADLY.
"I Saw Eternity."
I saw Eternity the other night
Like a great ring of pure and endless ,
All calm, as it was bright—
And round beneath It Time, in hours*
Driven by the spheres
IJke a vast shadow moved; In which
And all her train were hurled
YOU CAN SOON REPEL THE
MOST DANGEROUS WITH
THE MOST INFALLIBLE CURE FOR
COUGHS AND COLDS
AND ONLY RELIABLE REMEDY FOB
THROAT AND LUNGS
PRICE SOc AND $1.00
SOLD AND GUARANTEED BY
THE GAK13EK PHAKMACI
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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/m1/8/: accessed June 24, 2022), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.