The Granite Enterprise. (Granite, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 2, Ed. 1 Friday, May 22, 1914 Page: 8 of 8
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Arthur Calloway mopped over
a few day* thi* week on hi- way
home from Krtck. whrre he wan
called by the death of hi* father
Mr. Calloway now live* at Kt.
W. Ilun llorkaday viailrtl with
hia parent*. Mr. and Mr*. W. D.
II. Chiyd wa* a Lone Wolf [ Htirkaday. over Sunday, prwtch-
Pasture for stock—good water
and i*hade. Term* reai^mable.
See J. G. Will*.
Mia* Fnnnie Hockaday came
in from Cordell Saturday, when*
nhc ha* been teachinir thi* year.
Ail kind* of poultry fewl at K.
Hester's ju*t north < f the depot.
Hill Tuton. candidate for *her>
iff. wa# over from Mangum.
Mij«H Blanche Hedley visited
with friend* in Mangum the
Mr*. Marvin Spear* and Mi**
Floss Bassett were Hobart vis-
Miss Sara McClure, of Guth-
rie, camc in Saturday night to
graduate with her class of 1914.
Miss Opal Caddell of Mangum
has been visiting friends and
relatives in Granite this week.
Best McAlister lump Coal.—
E. Hester, just north of the de-
Sirs. Bess Tinsley and Flossie
Cox attended the play "Within
the Law," at Hobart, hist Fri-
Mrs. Wylie Snow of Mangum
was over visiting her paints,
Mr. and Mrs W. E. Caldwell this
The school at Louder closes
Friday. A nice program will be
given on Saturday night. May
23. Everybody invited.
Misses Minnie Kate Guthrie
and Rada Garrett of Mangum,
came over Tuesday to visit with
Miss Helen McCree.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Sessions
of Mangum, spent Sunday with
their parents, Judge and Mrs.
J. W. Ryder.
Mrs. P. W. Raemer and
daughter Duse, attended the
commencement exercises a t
Fred Haynes, formerly of
Mangum, now of Miami, Texas,
was visiting with friends and
relatives here the past week.
Good 2-year old cotton seed.
Three varieties.—E. Hester just
::orth of the depot.
Hunting for Wall Paper, are
you? We have just what
you wnnt, as we have a big
WALL PAP S
See our line before you order
Stop in today.
Iitifr at the Church
Sunday morning an
j The haccalaurrate *er.ice wa*
held at the srhotil auditorium
Sunday night by J K. Armstrong
of the Cordell Christian College.
A very intere*ting sermon wa*
preached to a targe and appre-
Miese* Lula Hedley and l^eno
Cabinc**, who are teaching in
Hobart, spent Saturday and
Sunday with their parent*
Mr*. Henry llitfgin* of ML
View, wa* called t > the Ixnlsitle
of her brother. G. W. Hayes,
who is ttriously ill.
Paul Slaton left Wednesday
•in a business trip 11 Dallas and
other Texas points.
Dr. Wiley returned Sunday
from a business trip to Oklaho-
S. M. Alexander was over
from Loire Wolf looking after
budr.e.vs interests here Mon-
Harvey Allen, a former Gran-
ite boy, was visitir.g with old
friends here the first ot the
as Nina Baker returned
from a visit with Mangum
Hollis Arnett ard family vis-
ited with their parents, Mr. and
Mrs. B. F. Van Dyke over Sun-
day, the latter returning home
with them Sunday afternoon.
Born—Monday, to Mr. and
Mrs. Harris Marcom, a girl.
Miss Margaret Winston of
Holcomb, Mo., visited with her
sister, Mrs. Onie Black, the pa.-t
Gus Winston, of Anadargo,
visiter! his sister, Mr.-.. Onie
Black, over Sunday.
COUGHED FOR THREE YEARS
"I am a lover of your godsend to
humanity and science Your medicine
Dr King's Nov.' Discovery, cured my
cough of three years standing," says
Jennie Flemraing of New Dover, Ohio
Have you an annoying ccugh? I
it stubborn and won't yield to treat-
ment? Get a 50c bottle of Dr King's
New Discovery today. ^ What it did
for Jennie Flcmmifig ft v/i.i d; i:>:
you, no matter how stubborn or
how chronic a cough may bt. It stops
a cough ar.d stops throat and lung
trouble. Relief or money back. 50c
and $1 at your druggist.
liucklen's Arnica Saivc for pimples
Any pupil v.-ho live, outside
the bounds of Granite School
District, ar.d who desires to at-
tend our school the cor:i:ng year
must make their rev. :t (make
r.vr, before you f?rget it)
through the County Sv.perinten-
ac-r.t at -le:-c.i sixty days before
10 opcr-ir:? of the b '■ 1 term
i both districts affcr.ted; oth-
rvrlrc tuition v. ill be collected
1 a ,• i," r ?,t !h< be Ti in? 01
^arh "chocl mirth.
1y rr'f.:- rf Foard.
J. H JF'\-R Ce~!:.
• Ms; AINS UMM: «T
hi- *-rep: -ntlxi • I.iV cruc-
ially fcr rheumatism, 'amr back,
-prair.s r.nd lika ailnonts. ti i • f.-. -
■ite with people who are "-eli n--
iHtrd with it«: r.p'rriil c
r. Chrr-" Tai.re-, Wzbaah, lad.,
t -f : "I ha ' f.und Chamber-
i'f I tfc-; best thing for
mo Ea i and tprains I ever used,
vorks hkc a charm and relieves
r ir I ■ ( -sr.cn?. It ha.; b«n u.n«d
others cf my faniUy &r well as my-
r r - >rr--di of "twenty -ears..'"
and uotltas- For rale* by all
KIIIIIC lilt 01
WANT* TAX PAVtae TO t«T Ml*
MAVC JOB or aiOUONO T**«
0R6AM2IN6 THE WOUtlS CLUBS
They (Ml v«t «wi Will U'f* *>•♦
lor* Te a« IM cut City
Sotue «rite* baa said thai •
nurtuni human iwiaa It** Hhm '■
III* tilt lit" >|.ark ot grain*. *hlfh
nwd. i,Ml « little kindling IO gr«« In
Now is the Time
To brighten up your buildings with a new coat
of paint. We have it, and that, too, of the very
best, made especially for this climate- *
Hit Id in •llfthllt ti it
:«\ r rr normal umB I*
ftiMMl lor wmvihinii. <
II filled tor «m * u*«*ful
e« (slum. !!• i
t'nfurlunalely for the world'* o<*d
too many lndi% Idunla full lo dU'or«r
tt a* land In ihrNi. ftliil lit" d:*ln«
t>«rk. llituuih l«i k of wruuniK*'T>''ni.
fllckrrt find dlr«
F K. Ilorrlnii of Klk I'liy. *Uo Uj
■rt-kiiiK (he dfiaormtlc nnm>nfttltm for I
Kutvrniir lo hnvi< <tUruver«*«l
w rty In llf- Ihn upark of jicnluit *llh j
In hln« rlf, to liarr* chmi It ihe nrup '
rr klnillinK. ih< <lfculiur< which
ha* prcMlm-i-d the t>ocee«i ful.
polftiHt, «•!r i<n i'Mrd farnifrmock
man men hunt
I*hyideally. Mr llerrltii; la a M# |
man lit- hit* the rolor and the luutih ;
which iiuturally rome from a ioiiK llf« I
in th<* opr-n There I* lire in hla bbtrk !
*yp ; judicial temperament wrlmn In |
hla NironK. rr-Kulnr featuren The hair
and muataelM- which 5.r, ycara have
transformeil from Jet blai k lo Iron
gray are aymbola of mo I low Judgment!
and rlpi- experience rather than phy-
The broad shoulder*, the athletic
build, t he alz-foot of frame, bear out
the earlier record of the fearieaa rid-1
er. the aklllful ro|n r. the typical COW-
boy, the man of the piaina. Ihe lover i
of the open.
That Mr. Herring discovered hia
natural bent Is attested by many vic-
tories and HiiccesseH In the businc * |
world. Everything he has touched In 1
a busin' : n way has yielded almoit unl- I
H's accumulation of land, some two
sections utilized for general farming
and stock-raising, his chain of Bix gen-
eral stores on the west side of the |
state were not acquired as a gift or j
by accident. Herring is an organizer,
a student of economics, a k < n judge
of values, a driver of ;;ood bargains, a
good judge of men. These attribut"9
given full play have betrayed the so-
cret of his accumulated comp< tence.
Talent For Business.
This talent for business, or as it
seems in Mr <HerrinK s case almost an
instinct, was applied successfully !n
his organization of the Beckham coun-
tv fair: in his short reign as manager
of the Klk City Creamery; In his term
as mayor of Klk City: as a director
In the Oklnliotna National l.ife Insur-
anco Company, and his activities in
various other enterprises both privaie
He strongly advocated street pav-
ing and a waterworks system in Klk
City. With his support and other
strong men of that vicinity Klk City is
one of few cities its size that can
boast an efficient waterworks system
and thirty blocks of brick paving.
Throughout his long business career
Mr. Herring has evinced a genius for
eliminating the waste, the lost energy
of business. He is long on economy.
He studies the art of running a busi-
ness to Kive the biggest returns at the
Urges Low Taxes.
He is running fcr governor on a
platform that urges above everything
else, ihe reduction of taxes. He re-
gards the state a big business corpor-
ation iu need of a skillful manager.
When the tiire is right Mr. Herring
proposes to tell the voters just how
he would reduce taxes if elected gov-
The se cretary of the Women's Her-
ring Club of Klk City was asked
'Why do yon think Mr Herring
would make a good governor?
"Because he is strictly honest," she
replied "In this community lie has
always aligned himself e:> the side
right and justice."
The Women's I. rrhig Club of Elk
City has outlined an ambitious pro
gram through which it will seek to
organize a Woman':-. I-erring Club in
every town in the f,It is the p3an
to have these clubs in tiirn start an
endless chain plan of correspondence
in behalf of Mr Herring's candidacy j
The Sayre Standard, commenting i
editorially." has t'hfs to sav of Mr. Her j
:andidacy- | j
That F. K. Herriun, of Klk Citv. is j
the logical candidate for ihe d-rnoc |
racy of OHahor.i > p'arc at the he-id
of Hi- :i ,!o ticket hi (lie general H<-
tinn in 1 .<14. is b- con,:.-.7 more and
more apparent to thoughtful mm v.hn
;ire it! a position to k< u in touch wit-i
public sentiment ami who have r. it al-
lowed themselves to iternine blinded
bv prejudice - itiier for <>r ..^in t any
one of the virions d!siin;;u;shed citi
y.cns of ' tc 'in aspire to ttin
office of governor.
in the first place therr is a strong
sentiment arnonn - • ;it many demo-
crats thr>t no man who has heen ide:;
tified with the prcfpiit state adminis
traticn. no difference how rem 1 e hts
connection may have lieen, cjn bring
about a satisfactory
difference* that ha
' i r .
W"' ; • '
Folio / the crowds to our store, where you will find everything needed in
the paint line, a well as everything else in all lines of merchandise.
ti f • # % T t'? t; -3 - # g % # Q, & S & Q & @ CC W t ^ 9 '0 m % # Sf ^ .C-' -
' '■ j
Within Reach, by Telephone
A faithful serva./ when there's work to
do, and ready to aid in your pleasures, too.
A Telephone adds to home comfort in
countless ways. It is the link that keeps
friends and relatives in close touch with each
It helps arrange those little home gather-
ings—calls the Smiths over for a game of
Telephone service is not a luxury; not an
ev'T-rvagance. It is one of the wonderful con-
veniences of modern life.
When vou teltphone, Smile
and Telegraph Company
flcial family of out
solution of the
existed in the
if the depot erameat.
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The Granite Enterprise. (Granite, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 2, Ed. 1 Friday, May 22, 1914, newspaper, May 22, 1914; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc281214/m1/8/: accessed December 16, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.