Garber Sentinel. (Garber, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 5, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 30, 1919 Page: 1 of 8
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Whole No. 1045
GARBER, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY. October 30, 1919.
Change of Venue
i that same bitterness expressed in every
community against all those charged
A large number of the citizens of the with the crime of auto stealing, and
east part of the county were subpoenied for this reason we believe Clint Bias-
to attend court, Tuesday, to answer to dell is more likely to receive leinency
the question whether or not in their where he has evidently some friends,
opinion, (judging by the sentiment ex- than be thrown on "the charities of a
pressed in each community where each cold and heartless world."
subpoenied citizen lived), the defend- ~~
ant against whom numerous charges For the Red Cross
has been preferred for auto stealing,
(Clint Blasdell), could receive a fair Oklahoma City, Oct. 30. Governor
trial in our county courts; or in other J-B.A. Robertson today issued a pro-
words whether a jury of unbiased citi- c'ama''on callingjupon Oklahomans to
zens could be easily chosen who would, renew their membership in the Red
after weighing all the evidence, render ^ross ca" campaign, which will open
a fair and impartial verdict in the case s«"day, November 2.
pending. Governor Robertson's proclamation
The courts are our bulwark of de-!^°"ows'
fense against anarcliy, and a man "Whereas, the American Red Cross,
should be adjudged innocent until he is by its work during the war, won the
proven guilty. Mob law proclaims the| confidence and admiration of the entire
opposite and in their hands a man is world, and great tasks are yet to be
guilty until proven innocent. To con- performed during the period of rehabili-
demn a man before he is tried is wrong tation and reconstruction which will
and we are finding our more intelligent require the united energy and support
citizens modifying all their expressions of every loyal American citizen,
of condemnation of a man against I "Now, therefore, as Governor of the
whom charges are preferred and who is state of Oklahoma, I ask and urge that
being tried for his life or his liberty, au citizens, as a patriotic duty and in
with the following conditions: "IF HE appreciation of the service rendered by
t* ™„Krn n.rii tv ™ THE thil .Greate8t Mother of theWorldJ
The Building Boom
IS FOUND GUILTY OF
We find the sentiment, not only of
our community composing Garfield
county, but every community in these
United States, the most bitter against
auto thieves. Unless a defendant
against whom charges for auto stealing
has been preferred has a great many
enemies and few friends inj his county
where he is being tried, he is "jumping
out of the frying pan into the fire" to
secure a change of venue. He will find
renew their membership in the Red
Cross during the third roll campaign
which will begin November 2 and close
armistice day, November 11, 1919."
Sunday, Nov. 2, 1919—There will be
regular divine service at 10:30 a. m.
You are welcome.
O. Kretzmann, Pastor.
The Auto Bug
There's something in the air nowa-
days, that flys about in many ways:
its just a bug of some description, but
it's doing things hell bent for 'lection.
jects "speed" with all it's might, and
the victim of the fang, punctures the
air with a smash and bang.
The youth who loves a dainty lass is
saving up to buy more gas. The old
man, too, you bet by thunder, has to
get out and then get under. This auto
bug respects noclan.it stings'em all,
when'ere it can.
—Clyde M. Ribinson in Republican-
. to give up everything, and cater to it's
I every call no matter what the tide be-
Garberhas finally taken on a build- fall. It's stings makes paupers of the
ing boom in earnest. Old buildings are rich, piles human beings in the ditch,
passing away and new ones are taking' mortgage the farm and old sow pig, in
their places, or old ones are being re-j order to get a big buzz rig. There's
modeled in a manner that signifies the _ something in it's fearful bite, that in-
most modern types and styles of build
Everybody that can and will work is
looked up to as a most desirable citizen
while money is rapidly losing its hiring
function as winter blasts are already
I threatening to come down on us from
the north and the (light of migratory
birds is warning us that it is already
j very cold where they came from.
The possibilities of production on
| numerous domes orstructuressurround-
ing Garber continues to increase, while
several companies are preparing to drill
on the most promising structure that
has, so far, remained untouched.
The great Garber field is becoming
celebrated for its enduring qualities and
! from all indications its present yield
I will continue for many years to come,
as the first wells drilled over three years
ago, continue the same as when first
For this reason everybody is building
the most permanent structures and the
shanty town that usually decorates
shallow fields with the expectation that
any old shack will last as long as the
field is producing, is not in evidence in
The most unsportsmanlike opponents
of the season were met at Goltry 1
Friday. Thfe Garber team was penal-
ized time and again for nothing except
that a long gain had been made. One
touchdown was absolutely stolen and
when the whistle blew the score was
Goltry 17, Garber 13. No greeting was
given the visiting team either before or
after the game: nothing was dene to
encourage that good feeling that should
be the first intent of all school athletics.
The Garber boys took their medicine
like men and promise Goltry a clean,
fair and onesided score when the return
game is played here Nov. 14.
Mrs. Ticer and MissOlmstead were
given surprise fruit showers by their
pupils the past week.
Mrs. Simmering, Miss Lemon and
Miss Stovall held candy and fruit sales
to apply on the talking machine fund.
The girls' basket ball suits have ar-
rived but there seems to be no place for
them to practice as the old grocery has
not been resurrected.
The sophomores are to entertain the
high school and faculty at a Hallowe'en
masquerade Friday evening.
A fine new Hoosier kitchen cabinet
has been installed in the domestic
i science laboratory thru Bruce's furni-
] ture store.
The foot ball team goes to Billings
j Friday. A large crowd of rooters is
! wanted to help the boys give them the
j second trouncing of the season.
I The gas pressure was the cause of
much inconvenience in the brick build-
ing those cold days. It is hoped that
the gas company will finish the circuit
as we are on a closed end.
School will be dismissed at 3:30 on
Mondays so that the teachers may
have a full hour once a week for their
meeting and study.
Attention, Mr. Farmer
We are now buying cream for the
Beatrice Creamery Co.
No delay in getting your returns or
your can back.
Bring your cream to us and get your
check right now.
EARLY DAWN DAIRY,
5-2t Garber, Okla.
If it stings you once, by ging, you have the past week the proceeds of which are
Fred Liken was here the first of the
week from Iowa. Fred for years was
boss on the railroad section, but quit
that work when he left here and is now
a prosperous chiropractic doctor.
Grant me this: The strength to do my
And smiles of love to welcome ray
Open my eyes to all the world's bright
Teach me to make the most of what
What though I toil, let me be brave
Glad there are tasks that I am called
Let love of the life keep me from being
And love of truth keep me from deeds
1 would not dwell too much on cares
that fret me,
j Nor magnify through selfish eyes my
When failures come and trivial wrongs
Let me rejoice that I can bear suelfc
| Keep me from envy and the jealous
Which blinds men's eyes to joy that
And makenj them think another's hour
Is robbing them of fortune and suc-«
Through every day and every hour that
Let me press forward, glad to tak«
Looking at life through clear not murkjr
And, come what may, finding it good
to live. —Edgar A. Guest.
Crowded with thousands of dollars worth of High-Grade Merchandise—Pur-
chased when the market was at its lowest ebb, which means a saving of
several dollars on your Fall and Winter purchases. Each department is well
stocked with Warm Wearables, suitable for the cold winter months which are
ahead of us.
CLOTHES FOR MEN
Sunshine Suits and Coats
The styles so varied and fabrics of wide range. Polo
Cloth Silver Tone Velours, Plushes, Broad Cloth and
Silver Cords, all moderately priced. Ladies Ready-to-
Wear has never been extensively handled in Garber be-
fore, but we have specialized and made this our fore-
In plush, velour
and velvet cords
and priced very-
low. Bring the
\ • Prices range
$5 to $15
The par excellent qualities of Stein-Bloch Clothes need little advertising yet we will state that they are better
than ever before, both in quality and workmanship, and priced from $35.00 to $50.00, other makes $18.00 to $25.00
Blankets! Blankets!! We Lead on Domestics
46x72 Blankets, per pair
64x72 Blankets, per pair
68x74 Blankets, per pair
72x80 Plaid Wool Naps, per
72x80 Extra Heavy Wool
Naps, per pair
50 per cent Wool 4-pound
Plaid Blankets, pair
75 percent White Wool Satin
All Wool'Plaids, 4J pounds
Fluffy Silkoline Comforts
Childs Crib Blankets
Baby Robe Blankets
Blanket Eiderdown, yard
Stitched 3-pound Bats
Comfort Size Cotton Batts
9-4 Pepperell Best Grade
Sheeting, per yard .75
Dress Gingham Wide Plaids,
per yard .25
Heavy Amoskeag Outing Flan-
nel, per yard . .30
Full Size Bed Sheets 1.25
36x42 Pillow Cases, each .35
Heavy Weight LL Muslin, yd .25
Turkish Bath Toweling, yard .35
36-in. Best Quality Percales,
Large Size Huck Towels at .25
68-in. Table Damask, yard 1.10
Linen Mixed Toweling, yard .28
Very Fine Bleached Muslin,
36-in. Comfort Cretonnes .38
Can You Beat These Prices
Mens Norfork 0 f n r«
Mens Sheep Lined IA fin
Coats ■ ■■■ww
Suede Lined Mole A Aft
Skin Vests O-UU
Mens Stylish 4F aa
Shaker Knjt I TIC
Genuine Oil King I A CA
Rain Coats I H.OU
Heavy Blanket n AA
Lined Coats - ' ""U
lM Stain-Bloch C*. 1919
Boler=Colbv Dept. Store
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Peters, S. H. Garber Sentinel. (Garber, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 5, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 30, 1919, newspaper, October 30, 1919; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc145102/m1/1/: accessed May 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.