The Dewey Weekly Globe (Dewey, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 22, Ed. 1 Friday, May 3, 1912 Page: 2 of 8
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The Dewey Globe
A. H. Nodwood, Editor and Priprietor
The early bird doesn't get the worm
merely by being early.
Bver^ little presidential candidate
has a keynote of his own.
In case of a coal strike will the coal
bln give space for a mushroom bed?
The cellar of a Pennsylvania farmer
has dropped Into a coal mine. Lucky
Our own weather Is bad enough,
but in China they are having a reign
Being shdfc at occasionally is not
one of the legitimate annoyances of
a king’s job.
Hints and Advice
on Social Forms
By MME. MERRI
A California woman with a "model
husband” has been granted a divorce.
8he deserves It.
Another blow to woman suffrage.
An Illinois genius has Invented an
From “A Mississippi Qirl."
Please suggest some interesting
games that would be appropriate for
a gathering of young folks between
the ages of eighteen and twenty. Can
you tell me where I can obtain a book
of plays for such a gathering? What
would be nice to serve? Please give
me a recipe for making punch?
Please suggest a suitable costume
to wear at such a gathering.—Missis-
Butter can be made directly from
grass, says a scientist Possibly a
misprint for "grease.”
The Countess of Warwick says that
a woman Is at her best at fifty. Guess
how old the countess la
A Missouri girl wants $2,000 for
seven kisses. One would almost Im-
agine from that that kisses are scarce.
The New Jersey assembly has
passed a bill Imposing a |l tax on
ftmale cats, is there a mouse trap
This Is not such an extravagant ns
don after all. A New Yorker was kill-
ed crossing the subway tracks to save
Sarah Bernhardt will get |7,000 a
week for playing tn vaudeville—al-
most enough to buy fresh eggs every
Proprietors of Ithaca soda fountains
will not ball with Joy the news that
Cornell students have adopted the no-
A Judge In New York rules that
mother love Is not necessary to a
child. In some cases we are in favor
of the recall.
It Is said that 200 former criminals
•re driving taxicabs In New York. In
reading the above sentence the "for-
mer” la silent
All the best party schemes I find
go right Into the department, and I
trust you will find something to suit
your needs. If you will send me a
self-addressed envelope in care of the
paper, I will be glad to furnish you
with the names of several books that
tell of entertainments of all kinds. To
me no party Is complete for young
people without Ice cream and cake,
and I like a variety of small, fancy
cakes Instead of layer ones, that are
I B0 bard to eat nicely without soiling
the fingers wlth^he filling. I cannot
take space for writing out recipes un-
less for something very unusual. I am
sure you will find a rule for several
kinds of punch In a recipe book, or
ask the best cook you know; she will
help you out.
For a gown. I would suggest some
pretty, lightweight material, like silk,
voile or marquisette, made up In prin-
cess style with a sash and round neck,
with the hostess mouogiam or cresl
n gold, or hand-painted, to correspond
with the color scheme.
Serve raw oysters, cream of celery
soup, crown roast of lamb, browned
potatoes, rice croquettes, peas In pas
try shells, hot rolls, nut bread, ban-
ana salad with nuts, cheese and bar
Ie due, heart kisses filled with ic«
IMPORTANCE OF SPRAYING IS
TOO OFTEN UNDERESTIMATED
Words of 8ong.
I am very anxious to secure th«
words of an old song which my moth-
er sang, “Welcome to Lafayette." The
following Is the first verse:
Welcome! Welcome, Lafayette,
Thee we never can forget,
Priend of man, we love thee yet,
Friend of liberty!”
Thank you in advance for any Inter*
est you may take. You have been a
great deal of assistance to me in the
past.—N. R. N.
To Raise Money for Banquet.
Our class in high school is very
“hard up for money. We are to give
a banquet to the seniors and we only
have 16 cents in the treasury. Can
you please suggest some way for us
to make some money?—H. M.
I am very sorry not to personally be
able to give you the words of the song,
but I haven’t them. The best I can
do Is to lay the question before the
department readers, in the hope that
some one will know them and kindly
send to me In care of the paper, then
If you do not see them printed you
will know I have done all I could to
Calling Card Etiquette.
I should like very much if you would
give me the correct information In re-
gard to leaving calling cards. I am a
married lady and am In doubt when
I should leave my husband’s cards and
when I should not —A Reader.
Up^i^ail«Farn,s BP® Mntured Apple Orchards That Have
Neglected for Tears, but Which May, With
Small Investment and Little Work, be
Made to Return Good Income.
(By S. B. HARTMAN.)
The chief difficulty In caring for i
■mall orchard Is the spraying. Fairly
good fruit can be grown without cul-
tivation, if some mulching or manure
la applied, and a home orchard can
often be utilized as a hog pasture
much of the season. The pruning is
not difficult if the trees are not too
badly neglected, and there Is a lati-
tude of time in which to do It, time,
too, when the farm work la not press-
ing; but the spraying, or at least a
part of It, must be done at certain
times, lor a delay of a week will
make a great difference
Two of your husband’s cards are
left when you call upon a couple; a
safe rule Is to remember that one of
his cards is left for each woman and
one for each man. For instance, when
calling upon widow who might be
living with her father or a grown-up
son, a card of your husband's would
be left for her and one for the father
A preacher says that the saddest
hour of the day comes after sunset.
That’s when most# of the vaudeville
■tunts are pulled off.
A Parisian philosopher says that vio-
lent movements produce violent
thoughts. He must have found a slip-
pery sidewalk somewhere.
With only 16 cents In the treasury I
think the seniors stand a very poor
chance of getting anything to eat. You
have asked me a difficult question, for
I do not know what resources you
have for making money or what are
the capabilities of each one. But
where there is a will there is always
a way. I am sure the girls could
have a home delicacy sale on Saturday
afternoon which would be well pat-
ronized, and the boys could sell pop-
corn, peanuts and take orders for all
sorts of odd jobs that only boys can
do. Suppose you write and tell me
what success you have, and I will in
turn tell the department readers.
6ending Wedding Announcements.
Should I send separate wedding an-
nouncements to each member in a
family of two grown-up sons and
daughters? Should anything be writ-
ten on the inner envelope?—K. A. M.
Four Kindt of Spraying Machine*:
A. Gac Power Outfit. B. Barrel
Spray. C. Gasoline Power. D,
In a family where there are two
daughters you may address the en-
velope. “The Misses Margaret and
Helen Jones.” and the sons could also
have a Joint envelope reading “The
Messrs. Harris.” The Inner envelope
bears the name with no address.
Ten aviators have been killed so far
this year, compared with four In the
•ame time last year. Does this indi-
cate how aviation progresses?
For a Leap Year Dinner.
I am to have guests to dinner, after
which we will go to a dance. Kindly
suggest courses, favors, etc., as it is
to be a leap-year affair.—Interested
A man in Yonkers tried to kick a
dog and fell with his legs paralyzed.
Even nature has joined in the general
objection to kicking dogs around.
Two New York motormen ran over
the same unfortunate * pedestrian. ;
Those two men are wasting their tal-
•nts by not getting Into Wall street
For the table centerpiece get the
tinsmith to make you the figures 1912
and do them in small flowers. Then
for the favors have cleverly written
proposals at the men's places, with
little mittens (doll size) at the girls’.
The place cards should be attached
to these favors. They may be plain,
Louis XVI. simplicity bids likely to
have a tremendous vogue In millinery.
A touch of cerise appears on many
of the blouses of white crepe d«
The waist line inclines to the nor-
mal rather than to any exaggerated
short walsted effects.
Large draped hats of changeable
silk have a single rose of some bright
hue as the only trimming.
Large hats have towering pyramids
of feathers, while tiny bonnets are
trimmed with masses of plumes at the
A highly favored gown material Is
flowered mousseline de sole in tones
of blue, cerise and violet, brocaded in
Foulards In lovely shades of blue
and rose are to be much in favor for
the one piece gown, so practical for
suits. It must bo done thoroughly,
That spraying must he done to grow
good fruit la a settled fact, and in re-
gions where the San Joee scale la
present it is another settled fact that
spraying must be done to save the
trees. ThU spraying could be done
by those who make it a business to
furnish apparatus and materials and
go from farm to farm spraying small
orchards for less than It would cost
the farmer who owns a few trees. If
some reliable party can be found to
do it on time, by all means secure
him, and pay the price without grum
bling. uBt few can command gulb
service, and must do the work for
themselves, if It Is done at all. The
outfit need consist only of a good
brass pump with barrel, 25 feet of
hose, a good 2 to 10-foot extension
rod, and one or more standard noz-
If San Jose scale is present an Iron
kettle Is needed In which to cook lime
and sulphur wash, unless one prefers
Portable Mixing Outfit and
nate of Lead Mixer.
Andy Carnegie arises to remark
that the farmer is the only happy man
to this country. And yet we seldom
toear of a steel magnate dying of
Silk Negligee Holds Its Place
in Favor of Women of Fashion
A Cleveland preacher says the Amer-
ican home Is rapidly disappearing. He
must be missing the old-fashioned din-
ners he used to be invited to.
Laced boots with spats have been
authorized by the kaiser with the un-
dress uniform of German soldiers.
German army officers may have spats,
hut they are forbidden to have duels.
The attorney general of California
has decided that when a California
woman becomes the wife of an alien
she loses her vote. Does a German
girl who is married to an Irishman
Because she had a revolver in her
stocking a Los Angeles woman was
arrested for carrying a concealed
weapon Her hobble skirt must have
been longer than most of those that
are seen hereabouts
Astronomers have discovered a new
star in the heavens Theatrical mana-
gers discover them in any old place
nearly every day. and when the nat-
ural supply gives out they manufac-
A New York physician who married
a doctor wants a divorce because all
his patients deserted him and went
to her for medical advice and treat-
ment. 8orae men are so exacting that
they are not satisfied merely to have
1t all In the family
A. Maurice Low in a lecture at Yale
the other night characterized newspa
(per reporters as "men of trivial
ffllnds without perspective and with-
»ut education.” Some reporter had
Brobably referred to Mr. Low as one
(Who “also spoke.*
to purchase the ready-made commer-
| clal preparations. A barrel or two for
i m‘xing Jhe materials and a one-horse
I buggy or wagon, to carry the spray
i barrel, can be found on every farm,
and generally there Is a spare home
to draw the outfit. A half-day, or at
most a day, two to four times a year,
will suffice to spray an orchard of
from 25 to 50 trees, according to size.
Spraying must be made a regular
practice. The neglected trees have
probably sheltered Insects and dis-
eases for some years that must be
Bubdued by thorough and regular
spraying. Good Judgment mpst be
used In all the operations. Do not
carry any one operation to excess o.’
to the neglect of others. The trees
are being stimulated along several
lines as pruning, cultivating, fertiliz-
ing and spraying, and each must be
an accompaniment to the others.
Success depends upon many things,
but the first thing Is the man. To
undertake this work in a half-hearted
way will discourage success.
Apple orchards cannot be relied
upon to bring forth crops of clean,
sound apples in paying quantities un-
less tohroughly sprayed. Apples must
be of good size, attractive in appear-
such fruit cannot be expected to m*>
Fruit and foliage are kept free from
these troubles by a very thin film of
spraying mixture, the spore, which Is
the seed of the disease, being unable
to grow through this substance;
hence, the great Importance of having
the material upon the foliage and
fruit before the disease starts.
Insects are destroyed by eating
parts of plants upon which has been
Bprayed a little polaon, or by having
their bodies struck by aome penetrat-
ing substance, such as oil.
The standard material to Insure
protection against fungous troubles Is
called Bordeaux mixture; the name
“Bordeaux” was taken from the place
In France where the mixture origi-
There are but three things used In
Its preparation, water, lime and cop-
per sulphate. The water acts as a
carrier, the lime neutralizes the
caustic action of the copper sulphate
and also makes the mixture stick to
whatever It Is sprayed upon, and the
copper sulphate Is the chemical that
prevents the growth of the spore of
The equipment necessary for spray-
ing orchards should depend upon the
amount of work to be done, and here-
with are briefly deseribed the most
A barrel outfit consists of a good
strong pump and agitator adjusted In
a barrel holding 50 gallons can be car-
ried about in any kind of a wagon.
One man can drive and pump, while
the other attends to the spraying.
Such an outfit is satisfactory for
Bmall orchards, and costs from S12
to $20. ’
A tank outfit with hand pump, con-
—don’t you want to see then
Peep into other people’s new homesand
the latest ideas for your oivn decorating. (
book tells shout the FREE Color Pl»n, ,
expert deiigner* will send you for any roo
vou with to decorate. You will be glad
know more about *
The Beautiful Wall Tint
mnlill* In m>Ia# mmJ Il._ I* i_ _ . .
m aquUtu In color ul tulltr || It Ut4 |a fL..
npcniire modem boon tboafb ll cant) hr km
will piper or polm. Kitiomtac colon isoicr i
ud crude balde lb* noft-hued All bud no tl on. .
fortbcM oo the voile ind to ooeleM to on. Full 4
done oa ererr picklft—ilmpijr mli wilb cold
•nd pul on. Doee no! chip, —---
peel or rub off. 16 Beuudlul
Colon ud —
With our Color Ptalu
you can easily have the
most artistic home in your
Scad for on FREE BOOK
Pull 1 lb. pkf. Whlu 50c.
Regular Tlnu 55c.
M GraMllt Ind, bad »e».Mdb
St* lert City, Desk i, IN Siler ]L
Many a married man haa a chape
in his wife.
••Pink Ey«” Is Epidemic in tbo Sprlns
Try Marine Eye Remedy for Relicble Re
Women lean toward mystery,
men lean toward maBtery.
Garlttekl SJ ^
- ---------- wuu-
slsts of a tank holding 100 or more
After sympathizing with people \
are In trouble many a man begins
feel like a hypocrite.
*■«« signature oi is. w. uilOVjfi L
OVBP to Cure a Cold In One I*/. 26c.
Time to Spray Apples: A.
fore the Blossoms Optn.
After the Blossoms Fall.
.no siuHumi ran. c. j
Weeks After Second Application,
"An electrician ought to be a so
"Why an electrician especially!
‘Because he is so well posted
gallons which, Is set upon a wagon
bed, and on the tank la fitted a pump,
usually of greater power than a bar-
rel pump. Generally a tower Is built
upon the tank from which the tops of
good-sized trees can be sprayed. One
man can drive and pump, and one or
two can spray. Some device to keep
the mixture agitated should be pro-
vided. This is frequently driven by
the sprocket gear attached to one of
the wagon wheels. The man who
pumps can give the mixture frequent
agitation with a paddle or large wood-
A tank holding about 200 gallons
will cost about $10. The pump costs
A gas power outfit consists of a
tank of 50 to 200 gallons capacity to
hold the spray liquid, into which is
fitted an agitator. An Iron tube con-
taining carbonic acid gas furnishes
the power. The tubes of gas are pur-
chased from manufacturers In cities
Faint Hearts snd Fair Ladlea.
Frost—And the beautirui bio
married that rich old duffer sin
because he had valvular trouble.
Snow—Yet Btill some people
faint heart never won fair lady.
Marie Tempest's Nose.
At the Lenten rauslcale at the 1
dorf-Astoria a young matron reli
a bon-mot of Marie Tempest's.
“Miss Tempest's nose is frightf
pug, isn’t It?" she began. “Well, I
her at a tea once, and she Joked al
her nose as if It belonged to so
" 'When the Creator,’ Bhe said. '
looking for a nose for me he took,
see, the first one that turned up."
Complete 8pray Mixing and
Outfit for Spraying on a
A Portable Spraying Tank or White-
snee and sound, free from worm. I v The, fourt,11 tlme ear,Jr to Augu
blemishes, so that they will keen m ,‘a8 Bho,wn that tl,ls Js
Two o* the latest designs for this popular garment
blemishes, ho that they will keep In
storage for their normal length of
time; and unlesc the trees, fruit and
foliage are Insured against the at-
tacks of Insects and fungous troubles
that are apt to come at %ny
or large towns, and when empty are
returned. Their merits are lightness
and saving power. Complete outfits
can be purchased, Including a steel
" agon, tanW with hand pump for
filling, and steel tower for about $190.
Gasoline engines for spraying have
been greatly improved in recent
years, and more are being used every
season. Their use Is economy for
owners of large orchards and the en-
gine can be used for various purposes
on the farm. The engine is usually
mounted on the rear of the wagon,
and also runs the agitator; canvas
curtains protect It from exposure. The
tank is of any size desired and fre-
quently a tower is built upon It. A
complete outfit costs from about $176
The first spraying should be done
Just before the blossoms open. A
poison, Paris green, about one-fourth
pound, or arsenate of lead about one
and one-half pounds, Is added to the
The second time Just after the bios
Boms fall, and again, it is desirable tc
The third time about two week!
after the second application, and with
The fourth time early In August
Edward D. Easton, one of the
g«st manufacturers of talking
chines in the world, has an Idea
everybody Is as much lnterestec
grand opera as he Is. He gives w
ly concerts at his home and mt
all his servants, who represent i
ous nationalities, listen to them. C
a Swedish housemaid gave signs
Intense satisfaction at the hearln
particularly loud and shrill record
the great soprano, Lina Cavalier!
"So you like that?" asked Mr. f
ton, all puffed up because his gr,
opera had made such a hit.
“Ay t’ink It bane grand,” repl
Alma. It sound to me just lak
way de Ireesh cook she cry las, w]
hossban' die."—Popular Magazine.
One in Three.
---- til in IS B
timely spraying to destroy the second
brood of codling worms and check a
late development of apple scab. Use
only about one-hsif as much copper
sulphate, but the same amount of poi-
son ■* In the other spraying-4.
It Is difficult to make people bel
that coffee Is a poison to at least
person out of every three, but pe
are slowly finding It out, althc
thousands of them suffer terribly
fore they discover the fact
A New York hotel man says; “E
time after drinking coffee I bee
restless, nervous and excited, so tl
was unable to sit five minutes in
place, was also lncliued to vomit
Buffer from loss of sleep, which
worse and worse.
A lady said that perhaps coffee
the cause of my trouble, and suggei
that I try Poslum. l laughed at
toought that coffee hurt me. but
Insisted so hard that I finally
some Postum made. I have been
ing It in place of coffee ever since.
I noticed that all my former nerv<
neBs and irritation d'lappeared. I
gan to sleep perfectly, and the Post
tasted as good or better than the
coffee, so what was the use of st
Ing to a beverage that was Injur
One day on an excursion up
country I remarked to a young li
friend on her greatly Improved appt
anee. She explained that some tl
before she had quit using coffee a
taken to Postum. She had gained
number of pounds and her former r
pitatlon of the heart, humming In l
cars, trembling of the hands and It
and other disagreeable feelings h
disappeared. She recommended me
quit coffee and lake Postum and w
very much surprised to find that I h
already made the change.
"She said her brother had also l
celved great benefits from leaving <
coffee and taking on Postum/* “There
®Tfr ***** ikott letter V
*** from time to i|m
BUS?** *•— *»' £u *
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Norwood, A. H. The Dewey Weekly Globe (Dewey, Okla.), Vol. 1, No. 22, Ed. 1 Friday, May 3, 1912, newspaper, May 3, 1912; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc950729/m1/2/: accessed June 23, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.