The Granite Enterprise. (Granite, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 21, Ed. 1 Friday, September 28, 1917 Page: 2 of 8
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GERMS FOR ROUMANIA
PRESIDENT WILSON MAKES PUBLIC
MUNITIONS FOR HOLLAND
Wa*M«|tM Tfca «iy Uttmur
"•feattte.'ullf abuaa4 l 4 •>« pi oiled"
UM pialMrilM el IK I IIImI tUlM
fcj eac'etlftg lb lb* i or Ulan l*«a'ta*a
M |iw«hafr i. (ft*r Ik* Aa*fi(*« go
armor nt U4 tak*t> . h.r*> of War-
autl>j • eflai'* el Ibe KmuMDlU
eapiu). at powerful ekt>t«a
Ifn (or bomb |>i< a lad 4-a.l t m
trobf *111, tuinttiia (or lb"U uea
in daatr*f lag i>ur, . and cattle.
r*<ni«i by iMMiry Iauihi
It waa aauthar of th« M>ttM or Mr
Uinalng • durlueuree at Uarman la
tngue. lt>* public without COW tueOt
la lb* Mm* uiaatirf u tha «oa Ui
burg telegrams. wttlrh b« • bronchi
Argentina oa the var«e of war «tlb
Uarw an . the *oa Krkbardi letier
from Maitro lltjr an.l lb* *oa Mama
lorff irlacrato a.king Iba German for
•iga office for authorisation to ap«-u4
$*0 000 to influence congreea.
Tba Utaal •(ury la told In a report
to iha aula department from William
WbiUag Aadrawe. eeeretary of tba le
gailoa at Uucbaraat and a letter fro®
foreign Minister Porumbara of Ku
Adm it Concealment.
Mr. Andrew*' n-port aa>a
"On my return from tha Investlga
Uon which resulted tn Ibe discovery of
tba explosive* aud of the bos of ml
orobea. both of which the legation
servants admltiad having placed In
the garden, tba former confidential
agent of the German minister, Dr
Bernhardt, who had been left with
tba legation at tha Orman minister*
request to assist In the care of Ger-
man Interests, admitted bis knowledge
of the exploslvea placed In the gar-
den; told me that more were In the]
garden than had been found; that a]
•till larger quantity had been buried
■ W • VWV ftrvv !«• Mto V • e S W W WW
GERMAN DIPLOMATIC TREACHERY
Washington further die<-|oaar*a aI
far rear blag German propaganda la
trigone and plot* m this ruoatry pror
i* the diplomatic kraal with tlermaaf
• la by Iba romalite* oa pablie
|h ft bulletin el«1*4 "affinal aipsN.*
• ba romrniltaa (jiHHM aumrroae telle" S
*y MARY <*DAHVl606@l
A tItTLf 000
LIFT YOUR CORNS
OR CALLUSES OFF
|| Ap#<y fee drag*
iKas jwal Urt Ukaeo a-ay
1 (kg f nfhMiHIga *1 (ulna HIlliirrtiMA Irllv I 'A Hill# MM* ■ Mll4
STATE DEPARTMENT IN POSSESSION OF EVEN MORE and asttaris of laiiera racaited by iba "Whmga*! • a %ery Mjttl ^
ASTOUNDING MASS OF CORRESPONDENCE THAN
THE ZIMMERMAN NOTE OR THE
BERNSTORFF, BEFORE DECLARATION OF WAR
NEEDED $50,000 TO BOY A FEW CONGRESSMEN
HOLLAND ACTED AS PURCHASING AGENT FOR MUNITIONS
FOR GERMANY.—BEFORE ROUMANIA ENTERED WAR,
GERMAN EMBASSY IMPORTED A LARGE QUAN-
TITY OF HIGH EXPLOSIVES AND GERMS.
THE STATE DEPARTMENT'S EXPOSURES.
Tba president, acting through Secretary ansm|, cryataniad
public sentiment for the war by me publication of the Zimmerman
Meaican note. Two weeks ago when Argentine showed signs of
bamg placated he sprang the luaourg correspondence. This waa
followed immediately by the revelations of further crookedness in
Meaico. Now the president seems to have decided to throw the
entire German diplomatic system into disrepute as daily install-
ments are being given out of a most astounding natura, involving
various belligerents and neutraia. No hint of the source of tha
correapondance is given, but it ia known that a vaat find was
made in the papera of the spy Wolfs van Igel and that a large caaa
of peraonal papers of the German attache von Papen waa seised
by a British cruiser, while enroute to Europe.
depart mant In April. 1*1*. in a raid cm
tba fi*w York offlra of Wolfe tog
Heilang Heipe Germany.
Tba rommfliN of a Mr b KarrelartM
l^ining. Usher and Ifealela are mam
bar. hae tbla to aay concerning Hol-
"It baa long been an open sorrel thai
Holland la merely a way station for
ahipmenta of contraband into Ger-
many Here la official confirmation
from the on Igte re orda. which would
•earn to Indicate aaepu ioue and confi-
dential relations between tha 'Holland
rommisalon' and the Carman dlplo
malic offlciala credited to thla country,
or poaalbty a belief by the Germans
always wore black
riot he*. The d*>t
waa ivff Hay. bui
ibe old lady waa
mi email that l*w
|>le alwaya aald;
The llltle dog aad
Ibe Utile lady are
going by Ike
"The dog'a name
waa Kuot, for be
waa Ju*t aa black
aa atari. Ilowetcr
be bad a alee
smooth coal which
always looked ahlny and well kepi,
"lie had |>olnted car*, a very pointed
$50,000 FOR CONGRESS
up for he produrlon of propaganda ana
| for purposes of « s^.onage.
Little surprise waa occaaloned eitner
In official circles or at the capitol. ai-
Waahington—Secretary Lansing has; though members of congress were
In the house of tha legation and that j made public an astounding addition to* highly indignant.
atlll worse things than thla bo* of aeries of disclosures covering Ger-j Oa the floor of the house. Reprefen-
microbes ware contained la tha le-
gation. and insinuated that they would
have been found in the cabinets of
dossiers, which I had sealed.
"Dr. Bernhardt alao stated that all
these objecis bad been brought to the
German legation after our legation
had accepted the protection of Ger
mau interests which agreed with the
statement of the servant. A similar
confession was made to the minister
by this man.
"The protection of the United
States was in this manner shamefully
abused and exploited. In this in-
stance, at least, the German govern-
ment cannot have recourse to its us-
ual system of denial."
Fifty-one boxes were taken from
the ground In the garden. Fifty of
them each contained a cartridge filled
with trinitrotoluene saturated with
mononitrotoluene, among the most
powerful explosives known, a fifth of
each of one being sufficient to tear
up a railroad track. In the other box
was bottles of liquid found to be cul-
tivations of the microbes of anthrax
and glanders. It bore a seal-showing
it came from the German consulate at
Kronstadt, Hungary, and Inside was
found a typewritten note in German
"Enclosed four phials for horses and
four for cattle. To be employed as
formerly arranged. Each phial ia
sufficient for 200 head. To be intro-
duced, if possible, directly into the
animals through oats if not Into their
fodder. Please made a little report
on the success obtained there; in case
of good results the presence of Mr.
Kostoff for one day here would be de
"The explosives and the microbes
were destined to be used in Roumania
probably in time of peace
man Intrigues in Amcrica and elae-j tatJve Heflln of Alabama asserted that
where. It was a message sent by j could name thirteen or fourteen
Count von Bernstortr in January of, of «h tw° tranche, of con
this year to the Berlin foreign office «•
requesting authority to pay out I&U.000 "Pressed the opinion that they should
to influence congresa through an un- Investigated. Generally, owever,
named organization, apparently known i,h<> <il P°sltlon was to regard as ah
to the Berlin authorities. • ' suggestlon that any part of
I the $50,000 sought by von Bernstorff
Money Paid Out Before. j wag intended for members of con-
Count von Bernstorff indicated in gress.
his message that money had been paid Information In the possession of the
this organisation on former occasion# government, but not yet revealed, is
to perform the same work. j sa,d to conclusively a more dl-
„ , , rect connection of the German ma
The text of the message, made pub-' . , , , ... .. , . .
,. . chine In America with the Irish ques-
11c without comment, follows: I , . , . . ,, .
1 tlon than that indicated in Count von
Bernstorff's message Tha records at
the department of justice are said to
contain the names of men implicated
in that phase of Germanic intrigues
well known in America.
First Peraonal Reveation.
" Telegram from Berlin by aecrat
roundabout war for Carl lleyaen:
Consent sale Holland three hundred
thouaand cheats (cartridgesi and two
hundred Iona powder. Please get la
touch with Holland commission. Send-
er war mlnlater. foreign office. In rep-
resentation. I Signed i 'Hatxfeldt "*
Prince Hatxfeldt was an offi -lal of
the German embassy
New York Judge Involved.
Tkia aww drag ia aa ether i-.. oi«aad
«Ucutared by a ciadaaaU rhat i«. H
la called rrweanae. aad caa
aow be obiatood la Gay
twtUaa aa bare ahuwa at
vary little M from aay
drug at oca. Ju t aa* foe
fraeaoae. Api ly a drop ar
two directly apoa a lander
cum or callus aad lastaat-
1/ the aoreaeaa dJaapfw***,
Short I y yoa will Bnd the
cora ur callaa ao looae that
you caa lift It off. root
aad all. with the Sagera.
Not a twinge of pala.
aurmra* or irritation; a of
a van the allgbteat smart
lug. either when applying
freefone or afterward*
Thla drug doean'l eat op
the cora or callaa, bat
*hrtvvla them ao they looa-
an and mine right oat. It
la no bumbagl It worka
like a charm. For a few
cents you can gel rid of av-
ery hard corn, tuft corn or
corn between the toea. aa well aa pain-
ful call use* on bottom of your feet. It
never dlaappolnta and never burna.
bltea or luflatnea. If your druggist
hasn't any freetone yet. tell him to
get a llttla bottle for you froia hie
"I request authority to pay out
up to $50,000 (fifty thousand dol-
lars) in order as on former occa-
aions, to influence eongrees through
the organization you know of, which
can perhaps prevent war.
"I am beginning. In the mean-
time, to act accordingly.
"In the above circumstances a
public official German declaration
in favor of Ireland ia highly desir-
able, in order to gain the eupport
of Irlah influence here."
Whether the state department is in
possession of other evidence indicating
the ambassador's activities has not
been revealed, but the extraordinary!
Thia announcement is the first offi-
cial utterance of the government with
reference to the German ambassador's
active personal participation in the
maze of plots and intrigues conducted
for Germany's benefit in this country
since the beginning of the war.
The evidence of Count von Bern
storff's personal activities bears the
date of President Wilson's address to
congress, January 22, reciting his ap-
peal to the warring nations to enter
into peace negotiations. At the sam
ttaaa and a entail (minted tall, lla real-
thai the, coaM nat euceeaefully gat |, u lf Werv |wjnU, tfl
the munitions to Ihelr own country r><* Mrll h(|d lb# |ook ^
The in in coda with Inter'lnaar pooled, aa though he always would
translation, la written lo a •:« *' and Ukw ^ MBk(IIJ( MUI.*,|IH,^
headed ^ermany Bmb.a.y Waahlng- ^vrhnpa hi. mlatreaa thought h-
ton. H C . April «. 1 1« ' It runs .• ,|W.ya aaking thaui. for rt. would
talk to tilts* and aay: 'Yes, I d<> believe
S«h i thut we must walk a little more.'
"Hoot would wag his pointed tall aa
If he quite under*t<MMl and agreed.
Soot had never biiii to achool of
course, for bis mistress knew that lit*
He dogs did not have to learn lesaons.
But If there had been such a thing as
a dogs' school she would have been
very happy. She knew that Soot was
ao much brighter than almost uny oth-
er dog she bail ever seen that he would j f rurl„ „u
Money, apparently, went from Ger- *ln *" lhl' I'rtw* «f rlblNHis and bones o""eventuallyV
man sources In the T'nlted Ststes '"r '""'"K such a clever scholar.
throuh embassy channe!a to Sir Roger , "It waa a cold duy and Soot's mis-
Casement, the Irishman executed in 1 tress waa feeling quite poorly. *1 have
London. j a cold,' she told Soot, 'and I do not fee!
Tha following reference to Supreme ,lke out wh,'n 11 '■ ao dnmp.
Court Justice Daniel F. Cohalan of Vou ,Hk«' « run br yourself.'
New York Is contained, the committee ' "®° sl>e Opened the door and Soot SAVE A DOCTOR'S BILL
announces. In a letter found in tha ran out* 'I think I will go on the side by keeping Sllsaisalppl Diarrhea Cor-
von Igel papers In cipher with inter- i °' hill,' he said. 'I would like a <Ual handy for all stomach coinplalnta.
linear translations, dated New York. 8,K*1 scamper. I will get wuriu.il up I'rice 20c and 60c.—Adv.
April 17. 1916. numbered 335-16 and then and will not be a trouble to my
Inscribed at the top. **very secret": j mistress. She Is so good to me when I DON'T FORGET THE HORSE!
"Judge Cohalan requests the trans-' aIU ®nt^ there Is so little I can do for | .
her except to lick her hand and tell
her with my eyes how very, very sorry
"Soot's face looked quite sad at the
thought of his mistress home with a
The very Worst.
Penelope I suppose be broke your
Penelope—You don't mean tn ay he
broke the engagement?
Perdlta—No. He played poker with
papa and broke him.
mission of the following remarks
" 'The revolution In Ireland can only
be successful If supported from Ger-
many, otherwise England will be able
to suppress It, even though It be only
disclosures already made has fixed | time President Wilson was addressing
the belief that agents of the United ! congress, apparently Count von Bern
States government have collected and 1 storff was appealing to his government
completed the entiry story of German j for funds with which to influence con-
duplicity and intrigue, and that addi- j gressional action.
MESSAGE PREVENTS BREAK
Germany Disapproves Ideas Expressed
By Count von Luxburg.
Buenos Aires.—Just as the Argen-
tina chamber of deputies waa prepar-
ing to vote on the question of break-
ing diplomaUc relations with Germany
an official communication waa re-
ceived from the Berlin foreign office.
The note disapproved of the ideas
expressed by Count von Luxburg, the
German minister here regarding Ger-
many's "cruiser warfare." The word
"cruiser'' leaves some doubt as to
whether Germany intends to modify
her submarine campaign.
However, a declaration of war by
Argentina on Germany has been post-
Deputies Veyga and Arce fought a
duel with swords as a result of words
passed in Saturday's debate in the
chamber of the German situation.
Veyga, whose remarks caused the
challenge, was wounded in the arm.
tional chapters will be added.
Knew of U-Boat Plan.
The reference to avoiding war Is
taken as an Indication that Ambas-
sador Bernstorff had prior knowledge! ' former occasions.''
Not His First Attempt.
It was not the first time, apparently,
that Count von Bernstorff had sought
to influence congressional action, thus
being proclaimed by his reference to
The name of the organization
through which the German govern
of his government's intention to pro-
claim a merciless widespread subma-
rine warfare and that he was equally j mant "had "sought to Influence con-
confident that the United States gov-, gre!,9 the manner )n which the money
ernment could not be easily placated , uge(j for thia purpose was expended,
by mere promises. The German an-1 the previous Instances and the indi-
nouncement of Its intention to expand j yjduals carrying on the propaganda,
it* submarine activities was not made although not disclosed, are the sub
public until January 31, when tha jectg of we„ dpfined suspicions at the
world was startled not only by the j atate department and at the depart-
determination to remove all restric- j merit of justice, whose bureau of in-
tlons, but by the statement that It j vestlgatlon for more than three years
would become effective on the follow- j ha8 been conducting a rigid survell-
Ing day. Three days later the United lancp of German activities in this
States government expressed Its dis- country. Hundreds of report* of agents
approval by severing relations with j C0nCeming German Intrigues here are
Germany. j,eld by the state department, many
That the German ambassador knew | 0f which led to the German embassy
of his government's intention was as-! and some of which resulted In the re
sumed by some officials, although at I call at President Wilson's request of
the same time he denied prior knowl- Captain Boy-Ed and Von Papen. the
edge and those In close touch with the j German naval and military aides,
embassy were given to understand I For months there have been many
that he did not approve the course j indications that the American govern-
and worked to secure modification. t ment had established Bernstorff's di-
It has not been assumed that the'rect connection with much of the Ger-
ambassador actually attempted to man secret work conducted here and
eua„eu|B, «** wuuou^u m ute arm. bribe or personally Influence any mem-1 that there was ample basis for a re-
Deputy Arce considers that his honor ber of congress or doubtr that such was quest for his recall months before
ha* been satisfied. his purpose is supported to some ex- j the diplomatic break with Germany.
tent by the comparatively small
amount of money he asked. Fifty
thousand dollars. It was pointed out.
; cold. 'I shall take her a stick for the
| fire,' he suld. 'She seems to like in.v
sticks far better than those the kin-
dling man brings.'
"Soot scampered this way and that,
and picked up one stick and then an-
other. But all of a sudden he noticed
two heads above the water in the lake
below the hill. And then he saw a
"He looked again and this time he
was certain. He ran down the hill to
the edge of the water. There out In
the lake, far out from the shore was
un upturned canoe and two girls try-
ing to swim with all their clothes on
to the shore. They could swim—yes,
but how long could they keep It up?
"Oh dear, how badly Soot did feel
to be so small. He could not rescue
them. He was so very tiny. But he
had a voice and he could run on his
little legs. So back Into the village he
tore as fast as he could, barking, bark-
"He ran to some men and he stood
has been satisfied.
Exposures Imperil Swedish Cabinet.
London.—Sweden is on the verge of
a ministerial crisis. The causes are
three-fold, the, elections, the results
of the Buenos Aires telegram revela
tion and the fact that Germany has
not yet given a satisfactory answer to
Sweden's demand for a full explana-
tion of the Count von Luxburg affair.
Small Bribe To "Fair Play."
Washington.—Senator King of Utah
could go but a short way toward buy-, read into the senate record corres-
ing the influence of any congressman.
Judiciously expended, however, it
pondence and photographic copies of
checks to show payments aggregating
might do much in compensating paid «-500 *>? ^ German embassy here
agents such as are now known to; to Fair P'ay Publishing Company
have belonged So the elaborate ma- i with receipts signed by Marcus
chine Bernstorff had so carefully built j Braun and J. P. Bryan.
Jacobstadt Taken By German Forces. Germans Again Deport Belgians. | Looping the Loop Kills Cadet Flier.
Berlin. Jacobstadt, on the Dvina, j Amsterdam.—The resumption of j Mount Clemens, Mich.—Wilbur D.
bas been captured by the German i the deportation of all men between 17 j Mong, a cadet alvator of Cleveland,
forces on the Kussian front, together and 45 years old from the city of! was killed when his airplane crashed
with the positions on a front of 25 \fons. Belgium, Is reported by Lea ■ to the ground on the government ava-
miles and six miles deep on the west \ouvelis of Maastricht. tion field Mong atempted to loop
bank of the river.
China Preparing Army.
Peking —The president and the cab-
inet have agreed to the plan of send-
ing a trial division of 24.000 Chinese
soldiers to France if money, equip-
ment and ahipptfig ua available
————— | the loop too close to the earth.
Business Manager Held for Murder. —.
Concord. N. C.—Gaston B. Means. English Fleet Attacks German Baae.
formerly buslneas manager of Mrs London.—British warships bom-
Maude A King, wealthy Chicago barded the German naval works at
widow, who was killed near here on Ostend with satisfactory reau.'ta
August 29. waa arrested on a warrant Three German seaplanea were shit
charging him with the murder down by BrlUab a.rp.anea.
after hard struggles. Therefore, help
is necessary. This should consist pri-
marily of aerial attacks on England
and diversion of the fleet simultane-
ously with such a revolution. Then.
lf possible, a landing of troops, arms
and ammunition In Ireland and pos
sibly some officers from Zeppelins.
This would enable the Irish ports to
be closed against England and the
establishment of stations for subma-
rines on the Irish coast and the cut-
ting ofT of the supply of foodstuffs for
England. The service of the revolu-
tion may. therefore, decide the way.'
"He asks that a telegram to this ef-
fect be sent to Berlin."
This letter was signed "5132 8167
0230'' and was addressed to Count
Bernstorff. "Imperial Ambassador
Washington, D. C."
Many inventors, the committee
states, are represented as having plans
involving the use of devices of destruc-
tion. One entry Is cited as follows
"'June 15, 1915, sender G. S. Vie
reck (editor of "Fatherland"). Con-
tents inquiry as to bombs;—supply of
fer. Told to send further details.'
"Possibly the further details," the
statement continues, "are indicated in
another entry four months later:
" 'Sender Viereck. Contents, offer
of picric acid.'
"Picric acid is constituent of many
An entry timed "pure war expenses
from the von Igel papers is made pub-
lic by the committee as follows:
"Edwin Eremson's $1,000.
"Fair play (Mr. Braun), $2,000.
"Fair play (Mr. Braun), $1,500.
"Marcus Braun, $1,000.
"J. Archibald, $5,000."
The. statement continues:
"Concerning the identity of the last
entry there might be room for doubt,
but for a signed receipt from J. F. J.
Archibald, acknowledging the sum of
$5,000 from the German embassy for
The committee concludes its expose
"While chiefly concerned with mili-
tary affairs in Europe, the represents
tives of the supposedly friendly nation
were keeping an interested watch o
our own activities In that line. A se
fret code message of April 11, 1916,
signed X '13232 46729 46919,' ad-
dressed von Igel to this effect:
" 'Herewith respectfully send an ex-
tract rearding the troops stations in
California and the armament ot, the
coast fortifications.'" , „ ., . . . .,
the new colhir that was Kivcn to linn
Sweden Takes Back Minister To Mex. ^ the Srnteful girls mude him ao
Stockholm —The recall of Folk P'«utod- No- f:'r more thnn that was
Cronholm from Mexico, was not due the Prtde of the little old lady for her
to political reasons, but was because , "ttle dog Soot 1**
of charges brought by Swedes In Mex
Ico In connection with certain busl- ! Service of Good Humor.
nesa actiivtles of Cronholm and his I Good humor not only helps us to get
association with Individuals of doubt- j on with other people, but It helps us
ful character tn Mexico. The Swedish 1 to get on with ourselves. Irritable
There Was Another Hero In Wild
Midnight Ride of Paul Revere,
Reminds a Writer.
Paul Revere's name was made Im-
mortal when he rode from Boston to
Lexington and Concord, warning th<*
patriots along the way of the British
approach, and his fame has been se-
curely enshrined In the hearts of all
Historians have honored themselvee
In honoring him. Poets have found In-
spiration tn praising him. He Is an
Idol of childhood, an example In the
prime of manhood and a solacing mem-
ory of old age.
How few characters loom up like
great peaks above the mountain ranges
And Paul Revere was one of these.
He was one of the precious few great
enough to grasp an opportunity to do
an Incalculable good to mankind.
But while we give deserved glory to
Pnul Revere, let us no longer forget
that there was another hero In that
wild midnight ride, says a writer In
the Christian Ilarald.
There was the horse.
"Any other horse might have done aa
around them barking and Jumping up well," you think? Well, so might any
and down; his little face looking very i other man have done as well, perhaps,
sad and worried. I So might we flippantly disparage any
" 'Something must be wrong with i here.
the little old lady,' said one of the But the fact remains that It was Paul
men. 'Let's go and see. This dog nev- Revere's horse that did It. And the
er acts like this as a rule.' j harder work fell on the horse. But for
"But the dog did not lead them In 1 the true horse's faithfulness. Paul Re-
the direction of the bouse where the
old lady lived. 'She must have been j
hurt out wulklng,' said another man.
"But no, Soot led them down by the I
water and there they saw the upturned !
boat and the two i
girls trying so rf# , A ^ j
hard to swim to jirMS ,0t j
shore. One was ^ -T1-' ^ |
resting on the ^ I
boat, for they had
known enough not
to leave their boat
when they had
upset even though
It would be hard
to take It with
"The men rush- How L Cou|(J
<4 to one of the Jh Keep It Up
boat houses ou r
the shore of the lake. Everything had
been closed up for the boating season
was almost over and very few people
went out in the autumn. The men
broke open a boat house and they took
a launch out into the lake. They Just
reached the two girls In time. In an-
other three minutes they could not
have kept up any longer. They had
called for help but the wind had car-
lied their voices In another direction,
and the only one wbo had seen them
"How happy he was, and not only
vere would have been a failure.
"Who has old Shark been fleecing
"Why, the poor suckers, of course."
Making It 8ure.
Prisoner—Listen. Judge; I'll stop
drinking for a month.
Judge—I believe you; thirty days.
foreign office recalled him to make an
explanation, after receiving a letter
containing tbesa charges from promi-
nent Swedes in Mexico. Cronholm ex-
plained his activities and then war
retired from the service.
folks keep themselves as well as their
aaaoclates rasped and uncomfortable.
Good humor makea you a better daugh-
ter, a better sister, a better friend,
rind it al«o makea you a better compau-
'•►n to yourself.—Girl's Companion. i
one of the
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The Granite Enterprise. (Granite, Okla.), Vol. 18, No. 21, Ed. 1 Friday, September 28, 1917, newspaper, September 28, 1917; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc280897/m1/2/: accessed October 17, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.