The Granite Enterprise. (Granite, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 8, Ed. 1 Friday, July 3, 1914 Page: 3 of 10
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T <i/4ir A Novellzatlon of
L*3,Qy Atlee Bradley's Play
B> GERTRUDE STEVENSON
DUtftririons from Pholofrapha of the SUfi Production
"Mf it 1*4*. ~ MmtUI *>«**. U4
too* • tjwick. m>« i* ib*
41 radio* of Ik* biicba* fik* a blat
rrtxn *>«• Yoa give it l« Maii <«l
II Mi blm? Ilea «m4 yoa Ilk* a tog*
I (tlw bare l«4*> la Bt 4 If >M
me*ai to Aakl Mm I ka4 a* 14m
that yo* 414 111 kelp >«m 4 Mm uk~
"Your* talking agalaai llto ma* I
lived •ilk moti of mt Ufa," at>4 b
••*4 aa angry ay* na klm ~Yoa gat
rt|kl hii of my koitM). air "
"Hal— ' protMtod Mrrmi rlalaf
"Oo right aluaa. air! Do along!"
a«4 Mary ral «4 bar voir* aa k*r lam
par got ik* kaiur of k«r
Hay as. braring ik* Imi4 U>n*a. iy
>■- *■ tkkbk Mr AMI HHP a t
*#«*• Wl . mat a aagarauaa M
HI ||| *~
'I4 et km* ia«i |—• Fw iw Ma*f
km «a* w«i4 iklak *1 a* **a*a* to
ikW 4ir*ciiy aimyl* lit* al
*•". ikat*a aal> «a* t«aM* I
«• u>« af. " Mao
kaaa ika kia4 of raaiwa I i
aatt a > «•*. ' rwam *
KENS OF IKE
o«lahoma eirv acNoot •oaro
TMinat CITY MAS coaamu ■an i ium i* **
WITH OftOOATlOftk "Wl>« Tka laef «**i (k* all*«-4 ••
larngl to tta aerb a*a aaa *.i
tnu im if mil arat •-
la ika Mk«aw
Mw«« pat aa
II «aa rwaily at
yaa akaai. •nkoai t>*a*4ieg y«a. If I
mlgkt T«a aaa, I km iroaMa n>a* , _
*ry a«ar la aa—" __ t"™" • awiaaa Kalk
"Ilea 4*e* ll roam aaar to yoa. my ^ #,m.
4*a ~ Mary lniarr*|rt«t _ 1 •* " " 1 *mm *• "f"
Mra Wla4*." K.tb.Ha. a* k*r-lf I K'~ tmt- ••44*alr
krutaly to what aba kaa a «o<tl4 ka
a Mti«r laak "My raik*r la *lr«aally
a lauat Voa km* kow aa ll**'
'Vac I 4a ll 4a*aa l m
prum yoa." Mary 4*rlar*4
a* «itiag thai Kalkvrta* k*4 ka«*a al
**« akai ak* ha4 la mia4 'Mm
tflrtrklaad. I Iklak yoa kaoa aom
«•" —••« 'JT."STLS
I ytaw'" aka aakr4 aa
>«" W* r* gam*, p«,rar ...ry <Uy
K.ary | .,ay m ila4 up la (wllllr* K "
My fnifcar ... Ik* Irat to aa* Mr "
ailaac* cat* vinaal aa-
u,f, Bul),M ikoMibi a aiaawai lk*a qalckly. *ar
"Mr rtud. ■•* n . *IH toll you akal 14 4<> 14
-iE?Si XVa^mltoM; I olTILT^i
paar*4 at Ika bliekaa 4oor muaciiing 1 aaaily k* ruln«4 by a .r«a4al " r a ",#f * **" *,,b ,l>#
• klaculL ka*.a i .m d«.r.T u.. "*d *' * cb",n ' *"" bJ,ft4-
"Mow 4ara yoa!" ka kaard Mary aa- , bu.bao4 " Mary urui**i*d auirklt ! h,w •bal b* -oui.i 40 m raa* ba a 4
claim "You caa'l abva* my buabai>4 ~No i n *ur« you ba«*n i' Kalb '!** ,ulur* 14 almpljr—arall, w"«" "tola ufflruii *boul4 b« a.krj
to ma!" #r1n# morw a| H|| M roo | J 4iaaol*a |wrin*r*bip ai>4 14 go to rarai* ik* Mrbool kalMiag. "Wkll*
Marrm l«>ok*4 oar* al Hajraa an4 ( vrrMi|0n arogr««M>4 -|lul you b*lna 1 , "J* *WW# ,>Uc" °kUhuma rl1* ** « *i 11a akliga
oaca al Mary. Tk*o ka *Dl ! b«r. and h« baiua a r.a «iu. .... 1 I? .. "* w,d ■*' 1 ^ ,'4"'* 'wmnaml iba auvrrnor. "h baa
U a *ai Waaa. af Oa*a*ai
Wakita i«i4'm-iia«i akawt
Vartaaa law«i Cia
Oklahoma I'lly Oklg —
Tka ally arkuol koar4 kaa 4arl4a4
to ekarga r*ai for ik* lartlmr «*a af
Ika Ira lag arkooi koa aa ■ aiala ca|>
•tot rlaiaiiag Ik* any kaa fully ami
Ma okiigaiiuaa a* to (raa r*al aa4
Wk* 4oaalioa. la ik* rat>«i*l
<lo«*ra« r Crura «pr**a 4 4i*at>
PToval af ika 4*maa4 a kirk kaa kaaa
m*<Ja by Ika rliy board of a4uca<iot>
"I aoul4 ka iar||aa4 lo mot a my
oHIra to Ardmurr raik*r ikaa lo l*ava
Ibla bull4lng a 1.4 toko wlBraa doah
to a. aai4 '•oteritor Crura ab«a
Ua* 4am** Nokar* 4U«a af Argmor*
**ai km akatoaiioa aa a <«a4t4ai*
far ~1Mai* aay«4ifei*a «at af r'ak
j llr f*aaalraaiiaa~ a*4 11 a aa a>««aMl>
Balsam of Mynfe
of ika blacull,
, I Hllcally and aoclally ka a rulu-4 unlaaa
III aay all I want about 8U4-." . h* coma* back kara, or you Kalb
j rrloa |>au*i-4. for the aliupla raaaon
ary tloa aUhiI doing ao. If tha
ik* a am* of a lira k* kaiag ih* oalr
• t poa-ai of giai* Nuk*rtat*a4*ai W||
Ma * bo la a rand'data to sacc**4
Mokart Mr\tr«irr a ranrbmaa aa4
•lorkmaa of tiol4aavtll« llagkaa
roanty. aaa 4*air4 iha righi la Ma
aa a ran4l4ala lor ika 4*morrai|r
noralaaiioa for | r*ai4aiii of lb* k«ar<t
ol acrlrulmra M>rauaa or iba almllar-
11 y of kla nam* lo that of Uruiraaat
Uovaraor J. J McAt ai r. bo ia a
• omJldai" for thai ofArr
Copy for ih* ballou a>-ror4lag ta
Than ba «*M I hmrm mnd h„ ^lum a fa nil*, away 7..a,T ° V '
lakiog larga bltaa out j Uf couraa. lkar*'a no ascuaa 10 ba i 1^ _ . .* ** ' ^ U*a4. a«4 l *r„ u««i aoms m. u ma Mr Mofri, %i1i -.tM_ __ . a~
Mary apuitar*4. "But I wont let any'
00* alaa 4o It. j |j,4t dldu't bava tka baart to fin-
T a ootlo*4 that." raturn*4 Hayaa. „h 0 10 un
**?}?'. ... _ . "°r 1 «° Mary romplrtag
And I can land to my own affair., | MDtanc#. ..y,,, .nd lf , „ .w,y_|
wo know what that mcana. No. I'm not iki. ■<
"I ra notlcrd that too." .till dryly , ,olng away. Mlaa Strickland, you tall 1 li„v ,T* "V
a ? ".t wound up, Mary con )ollr Utb„r .nJ h„ fr| IT.rf LJ I ' *"7 *U °W U
feaMd. "Ill Juat waah my faca and I barer get orer It, either, for .
■ Oh. m-pl,...,- K.tb.rln. ob|~.. | Jfi*'* *"*•" - — ' "• I --""i*.
thought of an. h a thing'" " hru.* of our own by ihia time I don't c"nl1r"cf *'n u }*% b* lh* ,,<>l'r,• ot
And.appaalng.Mra Hlada. lha. an-' l~. juatlflad p.y,nic reBl on tbla ! "XZ H'Tl
| other woman did apprar | ion't ^y hiding '."SiTha. .to\.7e^„ded b"
I there i. one. but - .bout tlO.S repl'r. uL,nT I h" 'n,, "ho " 'l
"Hut u there*" Mary paralatad I a ,. . _ «• nama withdrawn uiy time up to the
' Mary paralatad
"I dldnt aay ao Hut | do knn
cool off. Then we'll have dinner.
Hha had no rooner left the room
than a knock camu at the door. It
Appeared to ba Mary tilude ■ day "at
"Oh. tho dev—" muttered Rob a. he
atarted toward the door. "Theae
4 d curlou. neighbor.!"
Ha opened the door abruptly In-
atead of the gossiping neighbor, he
bad expected he was confronted by
Paid For Repair.. ftr„ of Ju|y wh„n (h<> go |#
"Wa .-xp.-ndrd about |>.000 in 1911 preaa. An order of withdrawal after
II Ketting the building In ah.p* to 'hat time, according to Mr Morri.,
mora into and then about 12.000 more wW avail nothing.
All of these thing" are Coplea of the ballot tltlaa of four
Baat'a Llgktato^ OU oakklr
tka pain Tha Huning and Acktog amp
alimm instantly A truly wonderful remedy
(or tboae who auffer It M aamoisbing how
tha pain fadaa .way tha
Llgblalag Oil catom ia coomct with iL
ed "I came quite alone, unknown to
(Catherine waa Ju.t a. much amazed
at meeting Hayee a. he waa at find-
ing her at the door.
"1 didn't know you would be here,"
Katberine apologized, "otherwise I—"
Bob's expression silenced her. She
had naver seen such an expression in
bis eyes before. Katberine was radi-
antly beautiful today. She knew It.
More than that, she had taken, par-
ticular care to gown herself in an
exquisite afternoon drees of dull blue,
a gown that bad been draped accord-
ing to her own fastidious design. But
In Bob's eyee there was no response
to her beauty or her clothes or her
poise. He didn't even attempt to dis-
guise his disgust at her effrontery in
Invading Mrs. Slade's retreat.
"I want to see Mrs. Slade," Katb-
erine finally announced.
"UpoA my word!" his voice was
low, but hoarse. "I never beard of such
a thing as your coming to thlB house.
What do you want here? Want to tell
that little woman you're after her?
What do you want here?"
"Will you kindly tell Mrs. Slade that
I am here?" Katherine's eyes were
hard and her mouth a thin strip of
"First, I want to know what you're
going to say to her," Hayes demanded.
"Whether I say it today or tomor-
row doesn't matter," Katherlne an-
awered, quietly. "IH say it. So you
might as well let her know I'm here—
"All right, but do you think you bad
better risk it? You look out! When
ahe discovers—" Mary's entrance at
tbla moment checked Hayee' warning.
8he looked queatlonlngly, first at Kath-
arine, then at Hayes.
"I'll be back, auntie. In a very few
minutes," Hayes remarked. "I've got
to work on my car. This Is Miss
Strickland," and he shut the door.
"Oh —Miss Strickland." repeated
Mary, very much pleased, but very
much in awe of the senator's daughter.
"You called on me once before, but
I had a headache. I've often wished
alnce I hadn't had It. Won't you take
off your things and sit down. It's very
kind of you to call."
Katherlne thanked her and sat
down. She had not expected to find
such a sweet little woman In Mra.
Slade. The woman was so little, so
fragile, ao harmless and helpless In
appearance. Even the old-fashioned
cottage made lta appeal to the girl'a
aensitive spirit; the shabby furniture
gave her a vision of what Slade's ear-
lier life with tbla woman must have
been. Instead of her usual poise, she
found herself quite a little at a loes
to know what to do or say before the
frank, sincere gase of Slade's wife.
The question, she had meant to blurt
out sovn after her arrival remained
mutely on her lips. Instead .be found
herself answering the questions that
Mary Slade wm asking.
"Wall, you might aa well tell him
or anyone else that wants to know—"
"Oh. no. 1 couldn't. Mrs. Slade. I
couldn't carry any messages. I came 1
here to find out—" Katherlne checked
herseif. The situation was suddenly
"Well, now, you know," Mary an-
swered, "there won't be any divorce."
"I .ee—yes—" and she took up her
gloves, preparatory to going.
"I'm very sorry," Mary explained,
"that other, should suffer through
this, but that's how it stands. For
once in his life Dan Slade is not go-
ing to have his own way." She smiled.
"Now, let's talk of something else. I
hear you draw pictures of your dresses
—designs. Is that one of your own
"Oh, yes." Katherlne replied, ami-
ably. "I often do little sketches for
the fashion magazines, aud 1 do busts.
My frlenda think It's a fad, when as
a matter of fact, It's for money, for
clothes and things."
"I had no idea." Mary was ail sym-
pathy and understanding. "You're so
young and need pretty things. That's
one of the Joys I've missed—dressing
a daughter! You know," she began,
suddenly, "I've heard a great deal of
you, and you're not at all the young
lady I supposed you were. You're Just
as simple and sweet and natural as
it we can t—we can t forget. And ! Improvements to the school ptopositlons to be voted on by tha So^nany people are praianait fbmroa
e a man who s not >« ung. like Mr. 1 1„UJ1<l.l,"g "n<| lo"K to the city. T.k P«*opl* at the August primary and the can no longer doubt For Cam Baraij
Slade. why, no other woman could be ,n,c ,hp*® things Into consideration I arguments for and against their adop- Brui*e.and
anything at all to him—I mean ,any- ** have paid good rental for "on- certified to tha election
thing mora than something to keep up ,h*' building and still have more free hoard by Secretory of State Ben. F
his position." | ""'al coming to u. " ! Harrison
"I see," replied Mary, thoughtfully. ! c',Jr board of education adopt- ' The anti-race track gambling law,
"Someone to sit iu hi.-t box at the op- 6,1 d r,*Holutlon to serve notice on the general anti gambling statute, the
era--someone to go about and do him Bta,«' " at It must pay rent after July j general revenue law titvalidated by
credit. Misa Strickland." she paused 1 ,n the Irving school building The a decision of the last state supreme
moment and looked at Katherlne lK,ar,l claims that repairs amounting . court and a proposed constitutional
and Sprain, it i> (imply fine. I
dealers sail Hunt'a Lightal^ Oil la
>3 and 30 cent bottle, or by mail fna
1.1. Richards Mwltolaa C«.
HAD THE PICTURE'S MEANING
earnestly, "there is such a woman, and to flhout $2.30o are needed and that
you know It. I believe. Miss Strlck- should have some rental from the
land, I believe the Lord sent you to meet these expenditures,
straight here to me." | , It is not likely that the board of
"1 only came to find out what you public affair, will meet the demand
Intend doing," Katberine answered. ; for rentals on the Irving school
alarmed and not knowing exactly what building, if presented Chairman
Mrs. Slade meant. "I mustn't trouble I Frame of the board stated that no
you any longer." such demand has yet been made, but
"You're no trouble at all," said ' I" it is there are no funds In the
Mary, detaining her. "It", the doubt state treasury for paying rental on tne
that troubles me. Miss Strickland. I school property.
know perfectly well you muet have
heard people talking. The word. I
want are in your mouth. Come, now,
honestly tell me," Bhe coaxed, "who ia
"Mrs. Slade," exclaimed Katberine,
haughtily, unconsciously drawing her
"I ought not to have used that word,
Favor Centralized Registration
A plan whereby a system of central-
ized registration may be carried on
throughout the state, and at the same
time comply with all provisions of the
law regarding registrations, has been
worked out by the state election
mendment giving the legislature au-
thority to levy additional taxes in the
aid of the common schools of the !
state, when it is round that the pres- I
ent 10 mill levy, and funds derived 1
from other sources, are insufficient to
maintain five months school every I
year, are the questions certified by 1
The constitutional amendment will I
go on the ballot as state question No.
59; the anti-race track gambling law
as question No. 61; the general anti-
gambling question as question No. 62,
and the revenue bill as question No.
Spectatora at Laaat Formed Soma I4a«
What Famous Painting Rap*
I know," Mary drew a long breath. 1 board, the details of which were given
"but I—you can't blame me. Whv. out ,aBl week
do you know what It would mean? It
would mean two Mrs. Slades here in
this town or — or — anywhere he s
known. Two Mrs. Sladee after ail
vourCfathebre.-'. ^ ^ •ffeCti°n ,0r ' >°ng. res^tabTe y^rs! Why!
Mary got up and. selecting the love-
liest rose from the dluster in the vase,
carefully wiped the stem and handed
it to Katherlne.
"Won't you stay for a bit of din-
ner? Better have Juat a bite."
"I must go," returned Katherlne ab-
sently. Somehow or other she hadn't
quite expected this sort of a visit.
"I hope I haven't said anything to
trouble you," she hastened to add.
"What I said about this ruining Mr.
Slade is Just an echo of what his
"My dear child, you haven't hurt my
feelings. Perhaps you know some-
thing I don't know?" she asked, sud-
denly "Do sit down again. Stay Just
a minute. I'd like to talk some more.
You're out In the world and I'm quite
alone. People aren't as frank with
me as they might be. Suppose I'm
your mother—Just let me say it—and
it isn't human!" and she held up two
accusing fingers. "Oh. no! Every
one would be askin': 'Which Mrs.
Slade Is that—the old one or the new
one he got?' He'd be out with Mrs.
Slade No. 2, while Mrs. Slade No. 1
was home breaking her heart. Well,
they don't catch me like that! Not
much! If that's what It means, there's
only going to be one Mrs. Slade, and I
wouldn't stoop to be that oce. I
fought for his name when he was free,
but if he Isn't now, I wouldn't haggle
over a man who didn't -respect me
enough to—No! She could take him
and hiB name and hlB money and—I'd
go to where people didn't know the
sight of my face. Miss Strickland,
there ie another woman, and you know
it. Out with it, like a good girl. Just
say it—and I'll take your advice. I'll
make the best of life and go. Just
(TO BE CONTINUED.!
PLAY NECESSARY FOR CHILD
Play Indeed is the positive side of the
whole phenomenon of infancy. The
reason the higher animala, and man
above all. are born so helpless and un-
formed is that they may be finished
by this special method. It Is for the
And the streets of the city shall be "*ke ®f p,a^ that lnfaflcT exiata, that
full of boys and girls playing In the j i!1.6re •"ch * th,n« * child all.
1 The child — —• - - - -
Under the plan proposed by the
board, and which it is believed will
meet with general satisfaction among
election officers, as well as voters,
registration books of the different pre-
cincts in every city where registra-
tion will be conducted, shall be as-
sembled at one convenient place, and
at certain hours during the day. which
will meet the convenience of election
officers, the inspectors will be on
hand to register voters in their re-
The main obstacle in the way of a
general centralized registration sys-
tem, as pointed out in a recent opinion
by Attorney General West to the elec-
tion board, was that no one but the
election precinct inspector could reg-
ister a voter. The authority vested
in the Inspector, the attorney general
held, could not be delegated to an-
At the time this opinion was given
by the attorney general the plan had
been proposed that all registration
books be assembled at one point, and
one set of election officers placed in
charge of the central registration sta-
tion. The new plan Just worked out
by the board meets the demand for
central registration point, and at the
same time provides for strict con-
formiy with the registration laws.
Most Important for His Proper Devel-
opment, and There Should Ba
Safe Placea Provided.
.treets thereof." Thus Zechariah in I 1"" cu,,a ,who '* deprived of bis
520 B. C. Hut there were fewer motor ! ch*nc® to P'«y '• deprived or his op
cars in Zechsriab's day than there are j Portnn,ty 10 *r°w P-
ln ours. The children now need, for • —
their play, tome place safer th n the | Dally Good.
She found herself telling the woman ! street, declare* the Craftsman. | are too apt to underrate tka
of her own struggle, agaln.t tncreaa- j More important than tke play- 1 moral quality of a man . regular voca
ing poverty, talking of her own hope, ground, however. 1* the play. It 1. Uon. hi. daily task, hi. business to
and ambitions. well that children should play la a j '°°k somewhere apart from tbis for
"Mrs. Slade. I don't aay this Is a safe place, but It is atwolutely necea his opportunity for achieving charac-
aocial call." Katberine found herself sary that they should play aomewbere ter and doing good Hut there is noth-
aa frank aa the woman at the other ir they are to grow up at all. For j Ing else that i. so determinative of
aid* of the table there is no doubt now. I think, in the j a man's character, nothing else that
"You-yoa know all aboat my minde of educators that play builds | ao furnishes handa for his beneficence
trouble. Miss Stiirkland?" tke cfclld. It ie the method that na- and feet to ran bis errands of good
"Yaa. that's what I'd Ilk* to talk la) tare kas provided for Ms development j will.—John W Chadwlck.
Must Print Measure, in Full
In an opinion to the secretary of
the state election board from the at-
torney general's office prepared by
Smith C. Matson. assistant, it is held
that the pamphlet sent out in con-
nection with each initiated measure
must contain copies of the measure,
ballot title, and arguments of the of-
ficial ballot. The opinion also holds
that the whole measure must be print-
ad In the pamphlets and not merely
a condensed statement The opinion
makes no reference as to how the
pamphlets are to be paid for.
Governor Cruce granted expiration
pardons effective during the first half
of July to the following prisoners in
the state penitentiary with citizen-
ship rights restored:
Ralph Hawkins, Blaine county,
false pretenses. 3 years; Ham
Gaines, Love county, abduction, 1
year and 1 day; Jim Bail. Mayes
county, burglary, 2 years; George Ardt
Okmulgee county, false pretenses. 1
year; Thomas Snodgrass, Mayes
county, grand larceny, 2 years; J. O.
Cartwright, Choctaw county, adul-
tery. 2 years; J. A. Evans. Muskogee,
embezzlement, 3 years; Walter Wil-
liams. Logan county, forgery, 2 years;
Frank Kale, Johnson county, larceny
domestic animals, 1 year and 6
months; Barney Greenwood, Johnston
county, larceny domestic animals, 1
year and 6 months; Walter Barefleld,
Jefferson county, grand larceny. 1
year; John R. Reeves, Carter county,
manslaughter, 4 years.
Tlv; following expiration pardons
were granted for July without citi-
zenship: Harry Ward, Bryan county,
grand larceny. 2 years; Albert Stone.
McCurtain county, grand larceny. 2
years; Jesus Esquival. Jackson coun-
ty, burglary, two years.
Two men stood before a painting I®
a store the other day gazing wonder*
tngly at a picture of an equestrian
1 statue of General Lafayette. The fm
mous Frenchman waa represented on
a prancing stead. Over his arm ba
carried a robe. At bis feet stood aa
allegorical figure of Victory extend-
ing a .word toward him a. a mark
of homage. "I wonder what that pic-
ture means?" aald one of the men. "X
don't know," replied the other. "1
was Just trying to make out what sea*
son of the year it was when a woman
could go around with so little clothing
while a man was dressed up In a
heavy suit like that." "Oh, I sea what
it is now," cried the first one. "Yoa
see the soldier stole the woman's,
cloak and when he took it from has
he dropped hla sword and now tha
woman Is trying to trade him barb
the sword for her clothes."
Ruaaell Wants Arguments Printed
Former Senator Campbell Russell
has determined that by some hook o-
crook the arguments shall be printed
ia connection with tbe initiative and
referendum propositions which are tj
bo submitted to the August primary
election. The former senstor. who is
now making the race for the eon
gT ess iona! nomination in the Seenn 1
diatrict. came her* again and had in
tervlewa with the governor and board
of public affaira relative to priatinr
Says Salary la Due to McDaniel.
Ned McDaniel of Altus, former sec-
retary of the state senate, is entitled
to the salary of the secretary of the
state election board for the months
of January, February, March. April
and May, according to an opinion
given by the attorney general's office
to the state election board.
Under the general election laws
passwl by the last legislature, and
which were recently declared valid
by the state supreme court. McDaniel
was made secretary of the state sen
ate and ex-officio secretary of the
state election board. During the pen
dency of the litigation involving the
law. Ben Riley remained in charge ol
the office, performing the duties of ths
secretary. McDaniel resigned as see
retary a day or two before the su
preme court decided the case in hit
Makea Joba for Detective*.
Probably the only people to benefit
by recent suffragette outrages ara
private detectivea. many of whom
are doing little else Just now bat
guarding pictures and other treasures
of well-known hosts and hostesses
from attacks at social functions, tha
London Globe states.
The head of one private detectiva
agency told me the other day. saya
"The Carpenter" in the Express, that
he had been obliged to engage a sp^
cia] staff for this work, and to
some receptions he haa sent aa many
aa a dozen faultlessly attired "guests'*
to look after the plcturea and rf tn*
of the host
If you think you can't do a thing—
well, you know the answer.
Ten smito for a nickel. Always boy R*4
Croas Ball Blue; have beautiful clear whit*
After sizing up their hu.banda, wa
don't blame some women (or betas,
fond of dogs.
M Ban ltaM. Murtna Mr* °—rlr ttx.
"Do you think the duke ia slncerer*
"His creditors assure me that be la.*
A man who bellevea he can't ba la
the wrong may yet be In the right
sometimes—by accident — Albany
Horses Delivered to U. 8. Army Pos«
The first part of a shipment of 24t
horses from the Davis and Youngei
market at Oklahoma City to the Fori
Reno remount station, waa delivered
last week. Captain-W S Valentine
in charae of the remount station, and
Dr. Brown, government veterinarian
from Fort Reno, passed on the first
shipment before it waa loaded. Cap
tain Valentine expressed himself at
klghly pleased with the standard ol
qnaltty of horses secured by Oklaho
ma City buyers.
tom Old S*r*s, Other Remedies Vert Cm*.
Tha worat caa% no matter of bow Iona itandmL
ara curad by the wonderful, old reliable Dr.
Porter'a Antiseptic Heainc OU. It relieeaa
Pain and Heals at the same time. TV. JOc. SUA
Bright. I Say!
"Algy makea very sure of htm as If
before he does any boasting."
"A safe blower, eh?"
Mew To Give Qulaiae To CMUrca
RBIILINt li tha ■—-* r1 aaai |i iu 11 _a
toprovad Oaiatae. It ia a Taeteieaa Srraa. atoaa.
aat to take and doaa not dtotarb tba atoaaefc.
Chtldrea take it and ant kaow a ia
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The Granite Enterprise. (Granite, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 8, Ed. 1 Friday, July 3, 1914, newspaper, July 3, 1914; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc280777/m1/3/: accessed February 21, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.