The Granite Enterprise. (Granite, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 37, Ed. 1 Friday, January 22, 1915 Page: 3 of 8
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OBANITK OIU. INI lirilll
The Adventures of
HAKOLO MAC ORATH
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Ml* window, alart and tanaa lla flew , India' Ttor* it lay. ready (or bar
to tba daak. found tba envelop*. aagar fret Alwaya had aba drvatuad
alaaina4 It oprn at tba kattl*. attract-1 about It. and romanced over It. an4
*4 Mi* «a*l*d envelop* and Colonel' aought It on tb* wlnga of her apirtt.
Hare a nut*. II* amllml aa ha read Yonder It lay. ancient aa China, en
tha tottar and changed hU plana com chanting aa atorled I'erala-
plet ly. He would not play R)**a*!> If only the «*ra on pleaaura bent!
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hla ear ■trained for aound*. ho wrott great tvemlng city! 8h« knew no one,
•nd aubatltuted a not*. Thia hourl of ah* carried no lettars of Introduction,
Ss'adl would not paua* to not* the no lettera of credit, sothlng but tb*
4lff«r*nc* In writing: tb* vlulneaa of Hold and notea th* paymaster at the
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longer In I>«dragg|e4 line* iro«**rs
and ragged turban, but 4 ee M Ilk* •
native fop Ha *aa in no hurry L*l -
urely be followed Kalblys to the hotel,
then proceeded to tb* rail*ay nation
lla bad need no longer 10 watrb and
worry There was nothing left now
but to greet her upon her arrival, this
goldrn hour 1 from th* verae* of
ris'adl The two w*eka of dursnc*
vil* among th* low caat*a In the ateor*
ag* abould be amply repaid In sis
daya be would be beyond lb* hand of
tba meddling llritlah KaJ. In bla ow
country Sport? What waa mor*
beautiful to watch than cat play? H*
waa the rat. the tiger cat And what
would th* Sahib Colonel «ay when h*
felt the clawa? Itoautlful. beautiful.
Ilk* a pattern woven In an Agra rug
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th* subject would enchain her
thoughts It waa all accoiupllahed In
tha space of a few mlnutoa Smiling.
he paaaed out Into the faat aeltllng
They wer* ahlpplng a lion to San
Franclaco. and the roaring and con-
fusion were all very aatlafactory to the
Midnight. From afar came the mel-
low notea of the bella In the ancient
Spanish mission. The old year was
dead, the new year was born, carrying
with It the unchanging sound of hap-
plnens and misery, or promiaea made
and promiaes broken, of good and evil.
"The packet!" cried Winnie.
Kathlyn recognized In that call that
Winnie waa only a child. AH the re-
sponsibility lay upon her shoulders.
She ripped the cover from the packet
auid read the note.
"Kathlyn: If not heard from I'm held
captive In Allaha. Scaled document! hurry back to his native state?
can save me. Bring it yourself to Al-
laha by first steamer. FATHER."
"I knew it," said Kathlyn, calmly.
The fear In her heart bad, as the
brown man had anticipated, blinded
her to the fact that this was not her
father's characterlatlc blunt scrawl.
"Oh. Kit. Kit!"
"Hush, Winnie! I must go, and go
alone. Where's the evening paper?
Ah, here It is. Let me see what boat
leaves San Francisco tomorrow. The
Emprens of India, 6 a. m. I must make
that. Now, you're your father's daugh-
ter, too, Winnie. You must stay be-
hind and be brave and wait. I shall
come back. I shall find father. If I
have to rouse all India. Now, to pack."
When they arrived at the station the
passenger train had Just drawn out.
For a while Kathlyn felt beaten. She
would be compelled to wait another
week. It was disheartening.
"Why not try the freight, then?"
"You little angel! I never thought
But the crew would not hear of It.
It was absolutely against the com-
pany's rules. Kathlyn could have
"It isn't money, miss, it's the rules,"
said the conductor, kindly. "I can't
Kathlyn turned In despair toward
the station. It was then she saw the
boxed Hon on the platform. She re-
turned to the conductor of the freight
"Why Isn't that lion shipped?"
"We oan't carry a lion without an
attendant, Miss. You ought to know
"Very well," replied Kathlyn. She
amiled at the conductor confidently.
*T11 travel as the lion's attendant You
certainly cannot object to that."
"I guess you've got me," admitted
the conductor. "But where the dickens
-will we put the cat? Every car is
closed and locked, and there is not
"You can easily get the lion In the
caboose. I'll see that he doesn't
(bother any one."
"Lions In the caboose Is a new one
ion me. Well, you know your dad's
(business better than I do. Look alive,
toys, and get that angora aboard. This
i Miss Hare herself, and she'll take
"O. I'll be brara. I've Just got to be.
But I've never been left alone before."
Th* two girls embraced, and Wlnni*
went sobbing back to th* maid who
waited on the platform.
What happened In that particular
cabooe* has long since been newspa-
per history The crew will go on t*ll-
tag It Mil It become* as fabulous as
one at 8indb*d* yarns. How the I too
«*caped. how the f*arle*a young wom-
an captured It along, unaided, may b*
Sound In th* file* of all metropolltaa
farm bad hastily turned over to her
Only by constant application to maps
and guide books had aho managed to
arrange the short cut to the far king-
dom 6ho had been warned that It
was a wild and turbulent plac*. out of
the beaten path, beyond the reach of
Iron rails. Three long sea voyage*:
across th* Pacific (which wasn't),
down the bitter Yellow sea. up the
blue Bay of B«>ngal. with many a sea
change and many a strange picture.
What though her heart ached. It was
Impossible that her young eyes should
not absorb all sho saw and marvel
over it India!
The strange, elusive Hindu had dli
appeared after Hongkong. That was
a weight off her soul. Sho was now
assured that her Imagination had be-
guiled her. How should he know any-
thing about her? What was more
natural than that he should wish to
was not the only one in a hurry. And
there were Hindus of all castes on all
three ships. By now she had almost
There was one bright recollection to
break the unending loneliness. Com-
ing down from Hongkong to Singapore
she had met at the captain's table a
young man by the name of Bruce. He
was a quiet, rather untalkatlve man,
lean and sinewy, sun and wind bitten.
Kathlyn had as yet had no sentimental
affairs. Absorbed In her work, h.er
father, and the care of Winnie, such
young men as she had met had scarce-
ly interested her. She had only tol-
erant contempt for Idlers, and these
young men had belonged to that cate-
gory. Bruce caught her Interest In
the very Yact that he had but little to
say and Bald that crisply and well.
There was something authoritative in
the shape of his mouth and the steadi-
ness of his eye, though before her he
never exercised this power. A dozen
times she had been on the point of
taking him into her confidence, but the
irony of fate had always firmly closed
And now, waiting for the ship to
warp Into its pier, she realized what a
fatal mistake her reticence had been.
A friend of her father!
Bruce had left the Lloyder before
dinner (at Singapore), and as Kath-
lyn's British-India coaster did not
leave till morning she had elected to
remain over night on the German boat.
As Bruce disappeared among the dis-
embarking passengers and climbed
Into a rickshaw she turned to the
captain, who stood beside her.
"Do you know Mr. Bruce?"
"Very well," said the Qerman.
Didn't he tell you who he Is? No?
Ach! Why. Mr. Bruce is a great hunt-
He ha? shot everything, written
books, climbed the Himalayas. Only
last year he brought me the sack of a
musk deer, and that Is the most dan-
gerous of all sports. He collects ani-
Then Kathlyn knew1. The name had
been vaguely familiar, but the young
man's reticence had given her no op-
portunity to dig into her recollection.
Bruce! How many times her father
had spoken of him! What a fool she
had been! Bruce knew the country
she was going to, perhaps as well as
her father: and he could have sim-
plified her Journey to the last word.
Well, what was done could not be re-
called and done over.
"My father is a great hunter, too."
she said simply, eyeing wistfully the
road taken by Bruce Into town.
"What? Heir Qott! Are you Colo-
nel Hare's daughter?- exclaimed th*
Kathlyn on Her Way to Allaha.
He se!t*4 her by th* shoulders.
-Why did you not tell m*? Why. Colo-
**1 Hare and I have smoked many a. Kathlyn busied with th* tea over
Burma cheroot together oat th*** wa- j wood &r«t a tiger roared Mar by. T
Kathlyn began her Journey at once.
Now that she was on land, moving to-
ward her father, all her vigor returned.
She felt strangely alive, exhilarated
She knew that she was not going to
be afraid of anything hereafter. To
enter the strange country without hav-
ing her purpose known would be the
main difficulty. Where was Ahmed
all this time? Doubtless In a cell like
Three days later she stood at the
frontier, and her servant set about
arguing and bargaining with the ma-
houts to engage elephants for the three
days' march through Jungles and
mountainous divides to the capital.
Three elephants were necessary.
There were two howdah elephants and
one pack elephant who was always
lagging behind. Through long aisles of
magnificent trees they passed, across
hot, blistering deserts, dotted here and
there by shrubs and stunted trees, ia
and out of gloomy defiles of flinty
rock, over sluggish and swiftly flowing
streams. The days were hot, but the
nights were bitter cold. Sometimes a
blue miasmic haxe settled down, and
the dry, raspy hides of the elephants
grew damp and they fretted at their
Rao, the khltmatgar Kathlyn had
hired in Calcutta, proved Invaluable.
Without him she would never have
succeeded In entering the strange
country: for these wild-eyed Mahom-
edan mahouts (and it is pertinent to
note that only Mahomedans are ever
made mahouts, it being against the
tenets of Hinduism to kill or ride any-
thing that kills) scowled at her evil-
ly. They would have made way with
her for an anna-piece. Rao was a Ma-
homedan himself, so they listened and
All this the first day and night out
On the following morning a leopard
crossed the trail. Kathlyn seized her
rifle and broke Its spine. The Jabber-
ing of the mahouts would ha*e amused
her at any other time.
"Good, memsahib," whispered Rao.
"You have put fear Into their devils'
hearts. Good! Chup!" he called.
"Stop your noise."
After that they gave Kathlyn's dog
tent plenty of room.
One day. In the heart of a natural
clearing, she saw a tree. Its blossoms
and leaves were as scarlet as the
seeds of a pomegranate.
"O. bow beautiful! What la It
"The flame of the Jungle, memsahib.
It Is good luck to see it on a Journey."
Aboi.*. the tree darted gay parra-
keets and fat green parrot*. The green
plumage of the birds against the bril-
liant scarlet of the tree was Inde-
scribably beautiful. Everywhere was
Ufa. everywhere waa color. One*, as
th* native* seated themselves of the
evening round their 4ung fir* while
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( a Ma tom to** Why 414 fM ra
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ka* * taay }' miM ***t | ~A*4 M u** cua4llMM I to** ra
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—a qitk h-alaa «f tor pale** "tm to**, y**. Mil t'mballa
"Who cm My wtor* luNaklb is* smII*4 Ttoa to su44*bly blasad forth
H. i. Ilka * shadu*. itor* to4ay. tor* Mwaarh 4uor4*r* Is a rat*
toanarrow | k*«* b**a hla a*r*eat MM* tfcroa* ahiM I II**" M mim ... . ... — .. . «-
memaahib. iM thai la bow I am today 11 *m his k*lr "
your* I r*reiv*4 a icl gr«m 10 call "Ttoa ahy didn't you aa*a hla tw
al your toial an4 apply 10 you for 'to leopard? Ill toll yM akjr Tea
► lew Vrnry I atoll wait Tb* e«lMcta4 to lnh*rtt 00 th* spot. ao4
Mah<<ui here alU take you dtr«*-tly to 1 *p«>il-d «J>" «am* la that not
liar* Xabib s bungalow You will 4*4 j "Aad ***** * 1 *d®u ur
your fathers **r*ania tkar*. and Ml, Maa'ly
III ba wall A w**fc. than If yoa' "I mballa. or I ur«a Ram. Wjn
wish. Iisiaa. Take th* throaa * tot •
to bind*r you? Yoa want It Take It
and l*t m* togone"
"Yea. I want It. and by all th* fods
of Hind I'll hav* It—but Mfely Ak'
It would to fio* to proclaim myaalf
when mutiny and rebellion stalk about
Am 1 a pl« to play a game Ilka that?
do not s*n4 for m* I w*k Hrur* Sahib,
and we ahall return with many Soma
trill speak KnglUh at tha bungalow
"Thank you. ttao I shall not for-
"Neither will Itruce Sahib." myaUrl-
outily Rao *alaam*d
Kathlyn got Into tha howdah and
paeaed through the gat. a Bruce Sa-
bib. tba quiet man. * boa* hand bad
rMched out over seas thus strangely
to reasaure her! A hardness cam*
Into her throat and she swallowed d*a
perately She was only twenty-four.
Except for herself there might not b*
a white person In all this sprawling,
rugged principality. Prom time to
time the new mahout turned and
smiled at her curiously, but she was
too absorbed to note his attentions.
Durga Ram. called llghUy I'm balls,
went directly to the palace, where he
knew the Council of Three solemnly
awaited his arrival. He daahed up the
imposing flight of marble steps, exult-
ant. He had fulfilled bis promise; the
golden daughter of Hare Sahib wm
but a few miles away. The soldiers,
guarding the entrance, presented their
arms respectfully; but Instantly after
Umballa disappeared the expreaslon
on their faces was not pleasing.
Umballa hurried along through the
deep corridor, supported by exquisite-
ly carved marble columns. Beauty in
stone was In evidence everywhere and
magnificent brass lamps hung from
the ceiling. There was a shrine topped
by an idol in black marble, Incrusted
with sapphires and turquoises. Durga
Ram, who shall be called Umballa,
nodded slightly as he passed It. Force
of habit, since In his heart there waa
only one religion—self.
He stopped at a door guarded by a
single soldier, who saluted but spat
aa soon as Umballa had passed Into
the throneroom. The throne Itself
was vacant The Council of Three roae
at the approach of Umballa.
"She is here," he said haughtily.
The Council salaamed.
Umballa stroked his chin as he
gazed at the huge candles flickering
at each side of the throne. He sniffed
the Tibetan incense, and shrugged. It
was written. "Go," he said, "to Hare
Sahib's bungalow and await me. I
shall be there presently. There Is
plenty of time. And remember our
four heads depend upon the next few
hours. The soldiers are on the verge
of mutiny, and only success can pacify
He turned without ceremony and
left them. With oriental philosophy
they accepted the situation. They had
sought to overturn him, and he held
K*M lh<* tofm Mooaack 4artor to
Mar M *>* b**p it to«4r- gM a laria
•fty«*ai c*m tram My 4mM au4
itoa If aayoM atouM *at MMalklag
aklrk Mat age** auk IM. If
a to 1 t toy **1 late |tfc* |**4 for meat*
1*4 mati a ad Mm* caa. cause* k**4<
a'to. 41 MIM— and mu*m; IWHU
IMM of ee 4 **d aa4ue*t«4 food -
remember aa aoo* aa Pipe's tn*p*fMla
come* la Miari *im lb* stomark all
Stf-h dletft-a* tsalsto* ll* pMiMpt.
bee* e*rtnlaty and eas* In o«*rromlag
la 1 Ion to thoM *ko 117 II Ad*.
Th* Hyp*** taptaiMd.
Mrs. |M*rbom You say ibat to
Mr* Wabaah Yea, Burke waa h*r
name aa4 Martin wm bar husband's
Mrs. Dearborn—llut why does she
use th* hyphen between lb* name**
Mrs. Wabaab -To show that sb* to
separated from her buiband.
THI PROFESSOR'S STATEMENT.
Prof. Aug. F. W. Schmltx. Thomas,
Tcb!" Ha cllctod bis toogu* Okla. writes: "I was troubled with
against th* roof of his mouth In da
rlslon "No; I need a buckler till all
this roily water subsides and clear*."
"And then, some fin* night Har*
Sahibs throat? I am not afraid of
death. Umballa I hav* fac*d It too
many times. Make an snd of ma at
once or leave me to rot here, my an-
swer win always be th* sama I will
not become a dishonorable tool. You
have offered me freedom and Jewela.
No; I repeat I will free all slaves, abol-
ish the harems, the buying and selling
of flesh; I will make a man of *very
poor devil of a cooll* who carries
stones from your quarries."
Umballa laughsd. "Then remain
here llko a dog while I put your golden
daughter on the throne and become
what the British Raj calls prince con-
sort. She'll rebel. I know; but I have
a way." He stepped outside and cloMd
"Kit, my daughter? Good God. what Is
she doing here when I warned her?"
Hare tugged furiously at his chains.
"Durga Ram, you have beaten me
State your terms and I will accept
them to the letter. . . . Kit my
beautiful Kit In this hell hole!"
"Ah, but I don't want you to accept
now. I was merely amusing myself."
The door shut and the bolt shot home.
Hare fell upon his knees. "My bead,
my head! Dear God, save me my rea-
• • a • a a
The moment Kathlyn arrived at the
animal cages of her father she called
"Ah, memsahib. they say he Is dead.
I know not One night—the second
after we arrived—he was summoned
to the palace. He never came back."
"They have killed him!"
"Perhaps. They watch me, too; but
I act simple. We wait and see."
Kathlyn rushed across the ground
Intervening between the animal cages
and the bungalow. There was no one
In sight She ran up the steps . . .
to be greeted Inside by the suave Um-
"You?" her hand flying to her bosom.
"I, Miss Hare." He salaamed, with
a sweeping gesture of his hands.
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
Backache for about twenty-five year*.
When told I had Brlgbt's Duease In
Its last stages, I
tried Dodd's Kid-
ney Pills. Aftef
using two boxes I
was somewhat ra
Heved and I stop
ped the treatment
In the spring of
the next year I
_ bad another at-
Prof. Schmltx. tack. I went for
Dodd's Kidney Pills and they relieved
me again. I used three boxes. That
Is now three years ago and my Back-
ache has not returned In Its severity,
and by using another two boxes a lit-
tle later on, the pain left altogether
and I have had no trouble since. You
may usa my statement. I recommend
Dodd's Kidney Pills when and wher-
ever I can." Dodd's Kidney Pills. 60c.
per box at your dealer or Dodd's Medi-
cine Co., Buffalo, N. Y.—Adv.
The Better Method.
The dcacons of a church were dis-
cussing possible ways of ridding them-
selves of an undesirable pastor who
paid no heed to pointed suggestions
that his resignation would be accept-
able. Finally one of the deacons said:
"If we make a large reduction in
his salary it would probably have the
effect of making him resign."
"I know a 6urer way than that,"
said the other deacon. "Let us double
his salary and he will fall dead."
SAGE TEA AND SULPHUR
DARKENS YOUR GRAY HAIR
Silhouette and Painting.
The art of painting begins inevit-
ably with drawing—with expression by
means of the point—the result: line.
This every teacher and academy real-
izes and has to realize More; every
great school of painting has evolved
from it. But this use of the point, or
drawing, soon reaches its limitations,
and the brush demands mass, or per-
haps it Is more correct to say that
mass demands the brush. The float-
ing of masses on to canvas or paper,
with its edges holding the outline of
the form. Is silhouette. Silhouette, in
other words. Is the basis of all mass
Impressions; without a sense of sil-
houette we can utter no large and
sublime moods. Yet, strange to say,
the amall part given to silhouette In
the teaching of the art of painting in
academies—Indeed, more often the
utter lack of it—has always struck
me as extraordinary.—Haldane Mac-
fall In T. P s Weekly, London.
Mor* Chance* for Coroner*.
It la predicted that a speed of 100
mile* an hour will to reached by elec-
tric and steam railway*. Then even
mor* persons will to reached by can-
non bail expr*M and llmltad trolley
Mr at grad* crossing*.
Wisdom From Inexperience.
Mr. Brown met Mr. Jones on th*
"Ahy news. Brown?" asked Jones.
"Nothing special. I've Just been
reading the Sunday paper. And I
find one peculiar thing in It that may
be news to you."
"Wrhat is it?"
"The Sunday paper says that wom-
en in ancient Egypt used to act aa
they pleased, live as they pleased and
dress as they pleased without regard
to what the men thought Lucky w*
don't live in thos'e times, what?"
"Mr. Brown, are you married?"
"What has that go to do with It?
As a matter of fact I'm not"
"I thought not"—Cleveland Plain
Look Years Younger! Try Grandma's
Recipe of Sage and Sulphur and
Nobody Will Know.
Almost everyone knows that Sage
Tea and Sulphur properly compound-
ed, brings back the natural color and
lustre to the hair when faded, streaked
or gray; also ends dandruff, itching
scalp and stops falling hair. Years
ago the only way to get this mixture
was to make it at home, which ia
mussy and troublesome.
Nowadays we simply ask at any
drug store for "Wyeth's Sage and Sul-
phur Hair Remedy." You will get a
large bottle for about 50 cents. Every-
body uses this old, famous recipe, be-
cause no one can possibly tell that
you darkened your hair, as it does it
so naturally and evenly. You dampen
a sponge or soft brush with it and
draw this through your hair, taking
one small strand at a time; by morn-
ing the gray hair disappears, and
after another application or two, your
hair becomes beautifully dark, thick
and glossy and you look years younger.
Dlacov*r*r of th* Pacific.
Th* discoverer of the Pacific ocean
was Vasco Nunei de Balboa. On th*
early morning of the 25th of Septem-
ber, 1513. Balboa, and a small party of
men. mad* their laborious way up th*
densely covered fac* of a steep ridge
from th* summit of which they w*r*
rewarded with the vision of th* great
"South sea" which, up to that tlma,
had never be*& a**n by th* *y* mt •
"You say he's the man who put this
town on the map?"
"That's him, stranger. He Just fin-
ished serving his sentence about six
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORLA, a safe and sure remedy for
infants and children, and see that It
Signature of (
In Use For Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Caston*
What has become of tbe old-faah-
loned man who used to predict th*
weather with a goose bone?
For genuine comfort and laating rtoM
are we' Re-1 Cms Rail Blae oa wash day.
All good grocer*. Adv.
Men with a keen sens* of kai
aev*f ay to tell funny slortoa.
Here’s what’s next.
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The Granite Enterprise. (Granite, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 37, Ed. 1 Friday, January 22, 1915, newspaper, January 22, 1915; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc280539/m1/3/: accessed September 19, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.