The Granite Enterprise. (Granite, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 49, Ed. 1 Friday, April 16, 1915 Page: 2 of 8
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| bead* mrnfw to <k *totob*to otolU ito*f
a«b*4 totod tol* riot to** to*4 Ato<* • to
i*aily 4tnl>*4 INI to* «•* aeid to
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• to!* •|*«k AM). tblaklag I**'
•to* di*i *4 to lovell of )*nl«to* . toa*
taa*d lo Itoivw • to*f •(•!> • < dlto
l>l«i Ito* familiar "44 mon *1111 «o*to
Kto'f it m>I Ihm Ito* IMI*
*V* aft* Willi i 1*4 twtom m
> I at*pt"*d Mmul itoai mot (Wfli
• c*toi«r ti" Ito* Inl toutoto***
• to** k« toMktof ktofl
IK M I*
" Wboi in ito* M fmiito •# MMft
I itowll mi 4*i*« ftto4 Hlrt*
CMAPTCN **—C** I**M
-| lull Ato* I eouldaf |H •
n*« toilk until «h •*« b bad on* mad*
t.w HIumi **BI foe Ihto *• !> «••
I "All t **4 • « •kfotod." UM*rn p«*d
I Auni Ntotori grimly
' Angt and Ab* b..«h iuM l l
Hit* did look mi ibia murniai *b*
j 4W •*«« f**bl* tot>4 b«r cough 414
a und hollow Tto* otto*r *tei*r
msitr M *-v«r •hm-.o.
lto*«r to«rrui> rtolidtva lo r SB|4*t* AtCIWiW SllWII Wfliy
llto Ikr* llgii*a*d Tto* ••litoi of
Ito* ahuck (tow^ llto tbr w "'*
too* or Ik* |li4 *o II* totalled Ik*
■mil* of ■ happy ctoll4
"Ntoo*. tti ib*r • * bin bur (wvmmm wirinr_ tmm __ ,
our old ibalr. lb* rock*r with lb* r*4 , a(#e mt Aun| SaB' . aad H.mti don't tuppo** a i**tbia nil* would Car4ul and I did lo. iu4 I e njr
itoMr bow*. rbil4r*« i« U *«. • toil4r*«t
lo f**4 ib*w • lib h>*o la roiurto
Lit • ad.>H MiM l**il* Mk«." mi4
Atoll btoir l ■ •btoprr "l" *f**r4
lb* ol4 btoro 11 to**in totootoXto* wllto ' ——
otol—HurrreroM. Al*.-Tb* foiteotat to
Migbi b*n*r a4i.fl lb* itoWii* to* fruo. Mr* W J Usu«b*rty. ibii toc*
•|iob* ilnxtol iruffl> "I ill*r 414 • "I oill *r|i* lull aiol*« *tol of ■
ikitok youbfl una oul4 b* lb* not coto4ittoa b*foro I b«4 uk* c*i4ui
wlwt too yio tofi*r ib*> growod I otoi «rjr omA. 1 b*4 tool isy Mft*
ip^" j it ill i 4 cou!4 tool toiito4 U| auto*
A btoby to 4r*tfnl runnin'. Ann kk4 bad f*a t* eo« ptoiBti
I>*nil*u4 "Mul." ab* a44 4 a4l|. "I I At Itoal njr 4<Ktor lo«4 m* to try
onto It Hmum i*r ro* ib m
nuai *■' kut>* 4 all iba Ilia*
tbtot ibia oaa a-|ulB' l*r bapp*n Th*>
via Kai aa prrt an *aaa> ibal laal
Ann lautohr.l Rba Iau|ha4 aoflly
and with unuitarabla prl4* la b*r bua
-Wby. faihar. don t yrr a*a yaw kin
buy back ib« old cbalr. aa' lb* <>14
J*b* ItMtk b*r hand, obll* ab* nu4i*4
Mra Unman Hb b*r fr** *lb« « and
Mr* llurnaa nu4|*4 Kuby L*>* and
Huby L<** |tanc*4 at tAiy Dalay
and Ltoiiy Itoiiiy draw 1*4 out u**aa
Tb*n Mlaa Abigail, twlatln* Iba
*4i* of bar apron nvrroualy. apnk*
• Murh obli|*4 lo you I b* In b*balf
plac- joo. an tb*n bar* plenty tar & %J| (h<t tU(m Hfo|h#r Abm t.r
•P*1"*- . ^ , .. . Amy taw. %V* know yaw'll treat ua
•So w* kin. olhar. ao w« kin. bi fc| w, kaov th.t ymw - reillng
ao4drd hia b*ad. aurprlato 4 Ha ! har „ Ab#| ~wtll prora tar
plumed hia band* Into b.a pockau a. ^ ^ . un...rra that — been
If expect In k to And them filled with
cold "Wonder af Kam i wouldn t land
me a dollar or ao In amil! cbanie.
Kf I only bad aomeihln ler Jlmla,
raebbe I could git cloaer to thla facV
Ha drew her to him, and |«« her
walat a Jovial aqucei* "Hy-guy
mother, war* rich! Hain't It aplea
Their laughter rang out together—
trembl ng. near to-teara laughter The
old place, the old chair, the old way,
and—plenty! Plenty to mend tha
tblnglea. Aye. plenty to rebuild the
bousa, If they choae. Plenty with
which to win back the amilea of Angy'a
garden The dreadful dream of need,
and lack, and want, of feeding at the
band of charity, waa gone by
Plenty! Ah. the goodneaa and great-
leaa of Ood! Plenty! Abe wanted to
:ry It out from 'he bouaetops. Ha
wanted all the world to hear. Ha
wlahed that be might gather hia wealth
together and drop it piece by piece
among the multitude. To give where
be had been given, to bloasom with
abundance where he had withered
The little wife read h!a thoughta.
'We'll save Jest enough fer ourselvee
ler keep ua In comfort tfie rest of our
Uvea an' £ury aa decent."
They were quiet a long while, both
•Ittlng with bowed heads as If In
pnyer; but presently Angy raised her
face with an exclamation of dismay:
"Don't it beat all. that It happened
lest tew late ter git In this week's
"Tew late?" exclaimed the new-
Hedged capital let "Thar hain't nothln'
tew late fer a man with money. We'll
hire the editor tew glt out another pa-
per, fust thing termorrer!"
"Our Beloved Brother."
The aervlces of the "Shoreville Her-
ald," however, were not required to
■pread the news. The happiest and
proudest couple on Long Island saw
their names with the story of their
•udden accession to wealth in a great
New York daily the very next morn-
A tall, old gentleman with a real
"barber's hair cut," a shining, new
high hat, a suit of "store clothee"
which fitted aa if they had been made
for him. a pair of fur gloves, and brand-
new ten-dollar boots; and a remark-
ably pretty, old lady in a violet bonnet,
a long black velvet cape, with new
shoes as well as new kid gloves, and a
big silver-fox mufT—this was the
couple that found the paper spread out
on the hall table at the OJd Ladies'
Home, with the sisters gathered
around It, peering at it, weeping over
ft laughing, both sorrowing and re-
"Th'a '11 be good-by ter Brother
Abe," Aunt' Nancy had snifTed when
the news came over the telephone the
day before; and though Mies Abigail
had assured her that she knew Abe
would come to see them real often, the
matriarch still failed to be consoled.
"HaiVt you noticed, gals," she per-
mitted, "that thar hain't been a death
In the house sence we took him in?
An* I missed my reg'lar spell o' bron-
chitis last winter an' this one tew—ao
fur." abe added dismally, and began to
cough and lay her bonds against her
cbwt "That was alius the way when
j waa a youn*'un.' she continued after
o while; "I never had a pet dog or cat
or even a tame chicken that it didn't
up an' run erway sooner or later. Thla
bn* loss, gala, 21 be the death o' me!
fiaof. mark my word*!"
Than followed a consultation among
tto* younger staters, tha result of which
<wai that tbey met Abe in the morning
•with a unanimous petition Tb*y could
^either ask nor expect him to remain:
Oat waa taspoaaible. but—
entertalnln'. but w« don't want yew ter
waate yer money on a cartload o* silk
druaaes All w* ask o' yew la Jeat
enough tew allow ua ter advertlae fer
another brother member ter take yer
Who could describe the expression
that flaahed across Abe's face?—burt
astonishment, wounded pride. Jealous
"Ter take my place!" he glanced
about the hall defiantly. Who dared
to enter there and take his place?—his
"Thla la a old ladles' home." he pro-
teated. "What right you got a-takln'
In a good-fer-nuthln' old man? Mebbe
he'd rob yew er kill yew! When men
glt ter rampagln", yew can't tall what
they might dew."
Sarah Jane nodded her head know-
ingly. a* If to exclaim:
"I told yer ao!"
But Miss Abigail hurriedly ex-
plained that it was a man and wife
that they wanted. She blushed as she
added that of course they would not
take a man without his wife.
"No. indeed! Thatd be highly im-
proper," smirked Ruby Lee.
Then Abe went stamping to the
stairway, saying sullenly:
". ' right. I'll give yew all the
money yew want fer advertlsln', an'
yew kin say he'll be clothed an'
dreased proper, tew, an' supplied with
terbaccer an' readln' matter bealdes;
but Jest wait till the directors read
that advertisement! They had me
here sorter pertendin' ter be unbe-
knownst. Come on, Angy. Let's go
upstairs an' glt our things. Let's—"
Aunt Nancy half arose from her
chair, resting her two shaking hands
on the arms of it.
"Brother Abe," she called quaver-
lngly after the couple, "I guess yew
kin afford ter fix up any objections o'
Angy pressed her husband's arm as
she Joined him In the upper hall.
"Don't you see, Abe. They don't
realize that that poor old gentleman,
whoever he may be, won't be yew.
They Jest know that yew was yew; an'
they want ter glt another Jest as near
like yew as they kin."
Abe grunted, yet nevertheless went
half-way down stairs again to call j
more graciously to the sisters that he |
ould give them a reference any time j
for knowing how to treat a man Just
That feller '11 be lucky, gals," he
added in tremulous tones. "I hope
he'll appreciate yew as I allers done."
Then Abe went to Join Angy in the
room which the sisters had given to
him that bitter day when the cry of
his heart had been very like unto:
"Eloi, Elol, lama sabachthani!"
After all, what was there of his and
Angy's here? Their garments they did
not need now. They would leave them
behind for the other old couple that
was to come. There waa nothing else
but some simple gifts. He took up a
pair of red wristlets that Mrs. Homan
bad knit, and tucked them in his new
overcoat pocket. He also took Abi-
gail's bottle of "Jockey Club" which
he had despised so a few days ago. and
tucked that in his watch pocket. When
be bought himself a watch, he would
buy a new clock for the dining-room
down stain, too—a clock with no *uch
asthmatic strike as the present one
possessed. All bis personal belongings
—every one of them gifts—be found
room for In bis pockets. Angy bad
even less than be. Tet tbey had come
practically with nothing—and com-
pared with that nothing, wbat th*y
carried now eeemed much. Angy heal
tated over the plllowohams. Did tbey
belong to them or to the new couple to
come? Abe gaxed at the shams too.
Tto«y bad been given to him and Angy
last Christmas by all tto* sister*. Tbey
0b4 much la ronoioa with us'
Ab> wiy." vuw*d Ab*. *u44*toly
beiinbing to uufMt*n lb* pillow
•bama. tbM* b*luB| ter ui, aa' I'm
a guin' l*r tab* *m '
•ura has rur*4 « tootiod and «*ll. and
am gia4 to 1*11 anyoo* what It did for
ma. and II alU b*lp any suffering
I ran t pratoa Cartftot aaoagh I wirt
I hey weui d n toialrs silently, tb* avery woman would b*ll«v* what I My
•bama wrapp*4 in a n*w paprr tarrl*4 and gl*a Cirdul a trial, and tbay will
under hi* irm ^ find my aord to be irua
"Waal, naow."—ha tried lo apaak Cardni to ill I taka In tba way of
ch**rfully as tbey rejoined th* other*. medl<ine. W« alaaya keep It lo lb*
and he pushed his ay toward th* bousa for my benefit.
dining-room- "I'll go an' gll my cup When f was told to try Cardul ! did
an aasser." not think I would, but my friends kept
It i« a touf® ro#*nv «o
health, ttyvntfth ami hap-
I mra*. It rot* yiHi
y> Uf apf*titr. cAlitor* coo
•tip«iK>n. bil* o« p«U*aiH!
a KcnefAl rundown condt*
lion. You can brl| Na-
tura COQOMf It by the
timely aia ot
It will help you brio# back
tha appetite, aid di|<e«-
lion and promote health
in a general way. For
over 60 years it ha en-
joyed public confidence.
Try H AvM SefcHHf i
A man a favwrii* a ay of m)IB| nuib
Ing l« lo aril* a tom l*tl*r In i frtvttd
Mad* toiaea Iliaford'a Balaam <
.it* ii>* «. —n-to« Mae «m** toot toM*
LIVI STOCK JKf/m..
Af MX I
WaoifaN Orua Oo . KoOah Oo<H.
|iO So* l*MO toaeatt a****—* CM
Tb* man who ha* lo ua* tto* treei [
car* i*t i lot of pleaaur* out of read
Ing the lutomobll* ada.
vol to OWN ItMlM'laT Will. TKI.1. I Of
T' Nana* *«• |l* p4t.a r MM.J*«M. Wajl !
and iiraa«i*tnto It* .tot. K" M«Ua* -
■ Mta «rl f..r tooul vf th mrm
j it Bail r * M Ha* lr* a-m-tt U.. tat<**u. |
.. ■ . ^..1 -a It a cynic la a iwraon who know a the '
Hut Mlaa Abigail blocked tb* dcor. on at roe until I got one bottle and It j of w#rylhlBg .„d lh„ v-|u* of
rain bluahlnc. acaln confused. did roe too much good that 1 kei't on Q|h|n
taking It. j *' __________
My back haa got well, my nerve to
all right and my old tired feeling haa
gone, and I am itout and atrong aa a
woman can be I am glad to My It
waa Cardul that ! can praise for my
Your draggtot «el!s CarduL Try ti--
MCNMCIY ULES N.
MIMOURI MAY ORIM
**4 self ••• •«*«
fflttaaila lai tad Oil Ca|tait M
sum. fcaall*** (*«!***. « «-**• a pat*<***.
•II Itotol a<, tttota. OMy. utto. *«*«ai*
mSIIRE VMI CROPS
OKcatoOtotoi CIT v
A|*M* want** wae e M* to*0 *^««**
F00S RELIABLE IHCINES
again blushing, again confuaed
"That T*w • our - Beloved Brother'
cup." eh* toaid gently, her eyea not
meeting the wound In hia, "we 'bout
concluded yew'd better leave here fer
the one what anew era the ad. Vaw
got ao much naow, an' him—"
She did not flnieh. She could not
She felt rather than aaw the biasing
of Abe's old eyea. Then the fire be-
neath hia browe died out and a mlat
obscured his sight.
"Oala," he asked humbly, "would
yew rather have a new 'beloved
For a apace there waa no answer.
Aunt Nancy's head was bowed In her
handa. Laiy Haley was openly sob-
bing. Mies Elite was twlatlng her fin-
gera nervoualy In and out—etae un-
wound them to clutch at Angy's arm
aa if to hold her. At laat Mies Abigail
spoke with ao unaccuatomed a sharp-
ness that her voice seemed not her
"Sech a foolish question as that no-
body in their sound senses would aak."
Abe aat down in hia old place at the
fireside and smiled a thousand Bmilea
In one. He amiled and rubbed hia
hands before the blase. The blase It-
self seemed scarcely more bright and
wann than the light from within which
transfigured his aged face.
"Gala," he chuckled In hia old fa-
miliar way, "I dunno how Sam1
Darby 'll take it: but if mother's will-
In", I guess I won't buy back no more
of the old place, 'cept'n' Jest my
rockln'-chair wfth the red roses onto
it; an' all the rest o' thla here plagued
money I'll hand over ter the directors,
an' stay right here an' take my com-
Angy bent down and whispered in
his ear: "I'd rather dew it, tew, fa-
ther. Anythin' else would seem like
goln' a-vlsltin'. But yew don't want
ter go an' blame me." she added anx-
iously, "ef yew git all riled up an' sick
"Pshaw, mother," he protested;
"yew ferglt I was adopted then, naow
I be adoptin'. Thar's a big difference."
She lifted her face, relieved, and
smiled into the relieved and radiant
faces of Abe's "children," and her
The Polite French.
j Bacon—Vou know the French are
i very polite people.
Egbert—I have always beard ao
"Why. even when they take a Oer-
: man trench it is aald they apologise."
Everything—In the professor's eyea |
—depended upon this last teal. His
work of research for years waa now
about to either prove a success or a
To the P. the air seemed electri-
fied. and he had auccesa in view when
he heard the familiar step of a doctor
"Well, what is it, old man? Can't
you see I'm frightfully busy?"
A smile broke over the doctor"!
"It'a a bonnie boy. sir—a little son
"All right—all right!" Irritably
Going Too Far. |
"There la no way of conquerlug the
overhearing and dictatorial attitude of
a man." remarked the determined-
"I thought your husband favored
your ideaa in moat matters."
"He Is a tyrant at heart. I asked
him whether he thought women
should be permitted to vote and he
said he thought they should be com
pelled to do so."
If ron rvalue ika *l*4««i *a4 fomomf
oI MUM aaaa ln« <l« jour *ucto. lat
nprrt raiinMK («<ir oui (toa n«M
ipaivi'i tor fun Fi a n#in#« ara tea
tilCKT autfiDva balli-aa Waal t— ao4
all la for erjr purpoa* Coaip'eta aiorka
• I aHafti |. b*>t<ng ca*tnru(al *•""**.
p.p «#, ata.. I* equip job f«* trrtgau*".
ate*ao4H|hl • •«*"* •. a* ••'Mac"**"'!
aa J llliag. '*•<> millt. corn thliori. etc.
MIDEKE SUPPLY CO.
S04 Weil UI SlrMl. Oklahoma City. Okla.
Encountered the Wldow'a Smite.
"I drapped down on muh kneea befo'
de widdah," related Brother Waller,
"and pou'ed fo'th muh confectionary
sedimunta wid all de ellerqulnce of a
growled the"professor""w:hose thoughts i puhsldln' eldah. And de lady dess
were far removed from the outalde ' ""oh ,v rn,rl,wl
world. "Be so good as to send him
away, but ask him what he wants pes-
tering round here at this unearthly
hour, will you?"
Profuse explanations follow.
Gets Job; Dies First Day.
John J. Cullen had been out of
work since January. Almost every
day he had applied for work from the
contractors building a bridge across
the Passaic river between Belleville
and Arlington, N. J.
An extra man was needed and the
contractors put Cullen to work.
Pleased at getting a job, he worked
with zest until noon. As he was leav-
ing the bridge for lunch he fell into
the water a few feet from shore.
The water was shallow. Cullen
rose to his feet and staggered to
shore. Then he dropped again. When
men reached him he was dead. He
was thirty-five years old. and lived
at 216 Cleveland avenue. Harrison.
nach'ly rotched out and slapped me
flat' What do yo' call dat. sah?"
"Uh-well, sah." replied Brother Cud-
dytiump, who Is a bit of a wag, "I
reggin dat was the widow's smite dat
we reads about. ' Uh-yaw! haw haw!"
—Kansas City Star.
Plunger—I felt awfully sorry for a
poor guy down at the exchange today.
He lost five thousand on cotton and
all the boys were guying him, and as
he started off home they taunted him
with the prediction that his wife
would land on him roughly. The poor
chap acted as though he felt pretty
bad about It.
Mrs. Plunger (sympathetically) —
Poor fellow! No doubt he used his
best judgment, and if his wife turns
on him because of his reverses she
is not worthy to be called wife. But.
who was the man?
Plunder—Why—er—It was me.—
Woman's Home Companion.
MR. ROUNDER A DIPLOMAT
Anyom That Could Get Away With
Excuse He Offered la Deserving
of th« Nam*.
Mr. Rounder lay in the hospital
with a broken leg and a bruised head.
But they weren't worrying him moat.
There In the moraiag paper waa tha
whole atory of one too many joy ridea.
chorus girls and all, staging from
His wife—he knew her too well.
Even while he pictured the scene
In the divorce court, she came in, stiff
and cold and threatening, the telltale
paper clutched In a trembling hand
"Well?" she demanded accusingly.
Then came his Inspiration.
"Lucretia!" he whispered, reaching
toward her, in spite of the pain hia
movements gave him. "I—I thought
the automobile was a jitney bua, and
before I discovered the difference, it
whizzed away with me, and—"
She interrupted him with a wild
"Oh, Jonathan: I knew you couldn't
have done anything so absurd!"
Manlike, he forgave her.—Judge.
"That poem of youra about apring
had some hard lines to scan. The
feet were difficult to manage."
"Well, in spring you must expect to
have hard lines and take extra care
about your feet."
Redd—Is he improving In his golf?
Greene—Oh, yes. He can say "fore"
In three languages now.
YEAR'S SUPPLY OF BABIES
Facts Compiled by Statlaticlan Will
Come to Many ae Something of
-Hip. toooraj! H! . blp. hooray' were white moalta with whit* cambric
tried Ab*. waving aa Imaginary flag
pa to* *ot*rod. "Sam 1 dropped aa at
itfea gat* HUb an' Bloaay wont on ter
Holme* low dicker erboul buyin
tb* old place Take* Bloaay aa'
frill*, and in their center* waa embroi-
dered In turkey-red cotton. Mother "
on one pillow. Father.' oa tb* other
Kv*ry eieter In the Horn* bad takan at
leaat oa* etltch in the namaa.
It has been computed that about 36.-
000,000 babies are born into the world
each year. The rate of production
Is therefore about TO per minute, or
more than one for every beat of the
With the one-a-eecond calculation
every reader la familiar, but it ia not
every one who stops to calculate what
this means when it comes to a year's
auppiy. it will, therefore, probably
startle a good many persons to find,
on the authority of a well-known sta-
tistician, that, could the infants of
a year be ranged In a line In cradles,
the cradles would extend around the
The same writer looks at the matter j
In a more picturesque light He tmag
in a the babiea being carried past a I
given point in their mother'a arms. |
one by one. and the proceeeion being 1
kept up night and day until the last i
hour In the twelfth month had paaeed
by A aufflclently liberal rat* la al- ,
lowed, but even in going past at th«
rate of 10 a minute. 1,200 an boor
during the entire year, the reviewer
at hie poet would have «een only tba
sixth part of the infantile boat
In other worda. the babe that bad
to be carried when the tramp bega^
woald be able to walk wtoen bat a
mere fraction of Its comrades ha<l
reached tto* reviewer a poet and when
the year's Mpply of babiee was draw
ing to a ccloeo there woaid I* a
rear gaard. not of infanta, but ef
ron dLb* aia-a ear-oil bo ye and gJria
Wear and Tear
one requires a food in Springtime that builds up both brain
What better than the delicious, scientifically prepared
easily digestible pure food—
Made of wheat and malted barley this food supplies
in splendid balance, the elements necessary for upbuilding
and keeping in repair the brain, nerve and muscle tissue.
rich, nut-like flavour—always fresh.
ensp. sweet and' ready to eat direct from package with
cream or good milk.
Thousands have found Grape-Nuts a wonderful invig-
orates of both brain and body
"There's a Reason
— sold by Grocers everywhere.
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The Granite Enterprise. (Granite, Okla.), Vol. 15, No. 49, Ed. 1 Friday, April 16, 1915, newspaper, April 16, 1915; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc282014/m1/2/: accessed July 20, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.