The Eldorado Courier (Eldorado, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 4, Ed. 1 Friday, August 25, 1916 Page: 3 of 8
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Little Sir Galahad
A Story With a Soul
ny t*mo«sna orav
PoMibililin of Philippine* Gieat U
Stable Government It Maintained
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IOMUKM in«M)r M
artngs happmaaa — Mmitiatai.
Bui Quito m afton money moon*
wrackag* and aorrow la tU poa-
aaaaom. A aalf matfa rich man
fivaa hi* aon tea much to spend.
The sen geee to the 4os*- At
another tlm« a woman aelle her
body and eoul In marriage to a
millionaire whom ehe deepieea.
Again, famlltee cast love aside
•ni part forever In a quarrel
eve« money. John Wlllett la
atrlcken with tragedy that
money haa brought him. Road
about It, ae told In thla Install'
I*fy tb* dautands »f laiu.fa a*4
j makrrs. parliape ton treat; palrsaM.
II* rntiomlernl bu* 0u* Prand* bad
' lunkMl on bis laat *1*11 botna—a boy to
|m> pMU<l of—or. ratber. a man And
lu I*m tban a year. u«w. b* bad as
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a.*mmim*a II la a**) a*4 M*MIM4
It la im|—aiM* l» l*ti* —M| •• •
toMl ad •»«"!»* <ky
read this from a
prominent raiuioao man
Mr JMto «
•to % « 4
iMtoto % nkwb
Ito US 4 ten f tol ifa *«H*
•aaba **4 lied <toaa daalMa «M
Ibi IW Immw e|
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_ fa* toon Oaa Mta
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af tto wMd.*M* ito* tol » ■•<• «a* Im
• ■mm m> Mito toy bed Ifa •tomfmng
' hmk a*d •« Itoaaekl to *«*m m»m to
ami .#. a ma lilad *«*r>lb.ag •* mm
1 itok . f, •■lb m> >«**m* aa<il •• mm
Ijii* Vila aim ming law m4«.m fa
li Miirnd to blm tbai be wasn't I
young «aa any aiare. Ila felt aa if
b* bad ittm«4 tba Ibr** »nr* and tan
n,llaat»na dr. a.|r* aa<> Kraa. ia aroea
and iwrartod tba daek
"Will yoa abake banda. dadr be
asked "I II do tot tar."
Tba faltor looked up. and all at oa<-e
Ito yeera rolled berk and Kranrls was
little boy again. He bad Ibe mim
old yearning to bug blm and tell him
Changing Conditions Make Recording
of Vital Statistics More Important
By CRFSSY L. «ILBtH. M. 0.
dwcbif el Vast Sumoc* n*« Yak Smm d»panaM« al Hashb
bis ...n to~tne borne end enter *wylh,„g ^ r)Kh, „ ow)y b.
bis own o«re Ttora was plenty of wol)M lt-,k h„ prt>f.
work lo make an ambitious young fel-
low Interestedly •'Uea.
Hut tbte letter from Ibe dean! Ila
read It once mora.
a wall «ki tordy end to* ma tom* I
r«--l <m MM* tom • ill MH »- »l'k
i ent it >n «sr borne" l'» lAng Vtia far
IM.MHM, MtkMS. «f«M. «4d^
j abd ak««t»fcg cwnak II >»M W»f toe
M tola .1 aand fl Ti for a lb.«i» day
lr«*l«*ni l«bl N*4>tilla MMkiW Is,
Itopl C, Na*b«illa. Tree Ad*
In tb* l ulled Htnlaa 2.uu0.aun .1.11-
J drm, ten to Dfteen years wf age. era
employed In gainful nn-upailaiia.
The chief defwta ami therefore the mulling problems of federal
registration of vital statistics are due to the nature of tb development of
the aork in this country, the dependence of tb general government upon
the stales for tb adoption and enforcement of law*, and tb lack of con-
Hence the efforts of tb bureau of tb
Nov*mi>*r K>. an«l bis participation *aa or
•urh a naiur* thai II rannui be overlooked
j by ll.» tollese suthorlllaa.
i I will »para vou unna«^a*arr datalla.
but mil **y thai esraaelve in tularnce In
I atlmulnnts lad ihiaa of our atudrnta lo sp-
e»__ _ ...v propria!* a public aulomobtl*. which liaa
teWHHHHHHHHHWOOOPflflWItJJi* raaullrd In arraal and arralffnmenl upon
Sam Thomas Is discussing with Ma* I eeveral chsr««. Includlna ihsi or ih-rt.
fared baud and preeaed II silently.
-Very well." the preeanre said. "Ito*
that you do. I bave confldenea la you
My iw Mr wiiiati: Mut 'rr"nrt* no* «7- ne went | trol of the means of registration.
li i* my paintui duty to inform yeu that ou'- lea ring bis father feeling old (<n„ug jn co-operation with the State authorities, have been directed to
your aon. I rancia Wlltott. b*cam* involved again John nillett blew bis Dvie and , - , . • . . „ ...... ...
in a moat unfortunate affair on tba ni*M of attackc<i |,|, work. ("e promotion of ade<|uatu legislation and the staiuurdization of tne rec>
j ords made thereunder.
CHAPTER X« The history of the registration of vital statistics in tb United States
Changes. ! ',li8 been that of a most valuable and necessary institution of mwlern
The faculty of Mlnot honsa recog- [ society neglected amid more or lew pioneer and primitive conditions,
nixed the value of publicity. Tbeira i There wan little thought of making jiennanent re<-ords of imyviduals in
no re |
tha, his wife, the virtues and iniquities
of tne eity of Sheffield; Minot Houao,
the great achool, and tha Devil's
"Right "round the comer from Mlnot
bouse Is Calvert street ami the begin-
(.In of the Devil's Truck Patch. Ain't
It tbe strangest thing them two can
eiiat In the mime town? The people of
PhefneM went crazy when the Walde-
mere wns built. Even John Wlllett
put a lot of money Into the company:
be a a big atockholder, I hear. 'Ob.'
says everybody, 'It's a grand thing for
Sheffield to have the bundaoiuest hotel
lo the country.'
"Then old Mlnot founded Mlnot
bouse. All the people got up again and
cheered and patted each other on the
back and says: 'Oh. ain't It grand for
fcneffleld to have the most wonderful
<ree Inst'tutlon of learnln' in tbe coun-
"And t'otner night, when I wns com-
ln' but In tbe trolley, a feller slttln'
next to me was talkln' to another man.
and he say«: 'Why, we got a tougher
district right In Sheffield tban tbey
bave in New York or Chicago: we call
It the Devil's Truck Patch, and every
third door Is a saloon ' He spoke In
Just exactly tbe sadie proud, braggin'
tone of voice he'd bave used to de-
scribe the new city hall or Mlnot house,
lie lumped 'em all In the same cata-
logue of dlstingulsbln' features that
make Sheffield some town."
"There's one other place In Sheffield
I've got respect for besides those you
mentioned," said Martha, "and that's
fitacey's. I wish you'd give me about
five dollars; I'm going to town tomor-
row, shopping. You and Charlie both
need some new shirts: I declare I don't
know whether it's cheaper to make 'em
or buy 'em."
"Boys will be boys!"
They will also be fools, was John
WHIett's thought on the day he got the
letter from the dean, in every relation
of life Wlllett had been successful, ac-
cording to the standards of Sheffield:
and the standards of Sheffield were
pretty much those of tbe entire coun-
try. Sometimes he bad suffered re-
verses, but they had been temporary;
disappointments, but they had not per-
sisted. One need not be surprised at
the man's superabundant confidence
In himself, since It had been so thor-
oughly justified year after year.
A blow at his pride afTected Wlllett
mentally as a blow at his solar plexus
would have affected him bodily. He
crumpled. Hodge, his secretary, enter-
ing with a wire basket of papers, came
op all standing and exclaimed: "Why,
Mr. Wlllett! What's the trouble? You
Wlllett held out the letter to Hodge,
but. as the secretary would have taken
It. drew It back.
"No, no," be said. "Never mind:
It's—nothing. A little surprise, that's
He sat atone for a long fifteen min-
ute* after Hodge bad retired, reading
and rereading tbe letter aod trying to
tblnk. This was unbelievable; there
was a mistake somewhere. It couldn't
be bis boy
ne went swiftly over the past si*
year* In Kraads' life. Tbe boy bad
m-thI to do well ai school and after-
ward at college Now be waa a aenlor
t.r«ntr on* years old. at lea at twMre
t- > .« h*low tbe Banal age at
dlaordcrly conduct. rv<kl*m driving, and
tha oprrutlon of a motor vahlcla while
Il haa h«*n tha fl*«-d rul* of tha faculty
that. In the aba*n< * of thoroughly extenu-
ullna clrcuniatam ra. any ntudenta haled
Imo court for ml*<)rmeannra al.ould b*
dealt with moat actarely: and In tha prea-
ent inatam-e I am left no alternative. The
youna man a r. algnatlon haa been aaked
for mid received.
I believe ba aecured relcaae from rua-
tody under a sunpenclon or aentence, and
may conalder hlma«-lf molt fortunate to
eacnpe far more aerloua conaequenre*.
HeKretMng beyond expre*nlon the illaaP'
point ment and chagrin which thla occur-
rence muat cauae you. not only aa a fa-
ther, but aa an atumnua, I remain.
Very respectfully yours.
WALTER J. IiACKETT,
Dean of tha College.
The door opened and Wlllett looked
up. Francis had entered almost upon
the beds of the postman who had
brought the damning letter.
Very humbly and woefully the young
man crossed the room and Bauk Into
a chair. He did not look at his father
nor offer a hand in greeting. Wlllett
surveyed his son steadily for some
minutes without speaklug.
"Did you—did you get a letter from
the college?" asked Francis.
"Then there's no need of my telling
"I'm afrirld there Is not much that
you can add, Francis. What will your
Francis looked up quickly.
"Oh, dad," he said, "does she need
"I have never been In the habit of
deceiving your mother. I should not
know bow to go about It. Perhaps
you would do It more skillfully."
"Don't, please don't," be begged. "It
wasn't such a—It wasn't so awfully
bad. We didn't mean any barm. We
"Whose fault was that?"
"I—er—nobody's: It was the wine
we had been drinking—everybody does
It. We'd won a big football game, and
we were celebrating—"
"Oh, celebrating. So to celebrate it
is customary to disgrace yourself. And
everybody does It, eh?"
"Why, almost everybody."
"You say 'everybody' does It That
Isn't true. There are doubtless score*
of fellows who don't: the majority, in
fact., Isn't that so?"
"Oh, I suppose so; but—"
"But what? You mean to say the
associates you chose all do it?"
"Listen, Francis. You are crying
baby, and It Is almost as^nucb disap-
pointment to me to have you do that
as It is to learn of your disgrace. You
cannot blame anybody else for your
trouble. You chose your own com-
panions, your own road. There Is no
hope for you—you have no future—If
you make a silly, childish practice of
dodging the responsibility for your
own misconduct. That Is all I have to
"Now I will try to do what I can to
soften this thing for your mother.
Meanwhile we will decide what you
would better do. You must go to
work, of course."
"Here lu the office with yon?"
"No. not yet. I don't want you with
me for tbe simple reason that yon must
lean* to be Independent. Ton bave
bad one opportunity and have failed.
Perhaps It was my fault in that I was
too Indulgent; I gave you too much
money. Tblngs came too easy. I will
try to get you a place where you will
earn tost enough to ttva ou. Tew may
waa a nieas.'Ke vital to the community^ ^ rapid march of civilization across the continent. There was compare-
It seemed, too, as If tbe people of . , \ , , . *..»•, o „ . . i
Sheffield could never have too mucb tively little need, for many a citizen of the I mted states has been born
news of Mlnot house, when tbe editor i and has died without oncc having been required during the course of a
of s Sheffield paper put on a new ra-
porter, be would usually say: "do up
to Mlnot house and get a story. There's
always something good there. Let's
see what you can make of IL"
Rodney .Tones got this assignment
Ills first day on the Kvenlng View.
Jones went to Mlnot bouse, watched
long life to produce documentary evidence depending on such i*ecords.
American life was purely individualistic.
We are changing all this—and we cannot contemplate all features of
the change without a sigh of regret. As people come into closer contact
in our crowded communities, vital records are of increasing importance
to protect the rights and insure the privileges of the individual. Schools
the crowds of students ebbing and are overcrowded: child labor must be prevented: widows with minor chil-
tlowlng, tried to catch something of , . , ,, . . , ,,
the atmosphere of the place, and wait- dren receive pensions from the state—perhaps old-age pensions are corn-
ed for an inspiration. It came. In the , ing; in a multitude of ways the state is entering into the daily life of the
shape of a blond boy with a slight j people and requiring records of births and marriages and deaths for the
oddity of gait. Curiosity, which Is at _ ., \ ., .
interest of the individual.
tbe bottom of what Is called news lu
Htlnet. Impelled bim to follow Charlie
The boy took the elevator and so did
Jones. At the top the elevator door
slid back and disclosed a vast room,
with half a hundred students In smock-
like aprons working at easels or ad-
justable tables. The room was quite
still; everybody except the Instructors
seemed too busy to talk. Those who
did so conversed In whispers.
"Is this—Is this the art depart-
ment?" asked Jones.
"U-hub," said Charlie Tbomns, gen-
ially. "Want to see somebody?"
"I'm a reporter from the View.
"Who's tbe boss here, the professor,
or whatever you call him?"
"Mr. McGregor? That's Mr. Mc-
Gregor over there.
United States Must Be Ready to Take
Place in Coming World Confederation
By REV. JOHN H. WILLEY of Pittsburgh
Dumas says that "some day humanity will be valued more than
patriotism." Here is evolution: The cave man's loyalty was to his fam-
ily; the Tasmanian fights for his clan; the American unfurls his flag from
ocean to ocean and will die for the flag. There will come a higher stage
in this evolution when mankind will become our fellow citizens, and the
world our native land.
In the last analysis we seek to make America strong for the sake
man* who ! of this w0rld"wide ^federation. We preach preparedness not that we
one of the students by the use of his j may be able to repel invasion but that we may be able to destroy the spirit
thumb. Charlie put on his own smock 0f invasion. In a measure we are responsible for the spoliation of Bel-
and fell to work on a smutty-looking j • Jf we were not strong enough to prevent it, we are not strong
Apollo Belvedere which he had out- s ° ° .. , , ,. ,,
lined on his board. j enough to take our place in the coming police system of the world. If we
Mr. McGregor led the newspaper were not interested enough to prevent it, because it did not directly con-
man about the big room, giving bim then we are still in the lower stages of evolution, and our patriot-
an animated account Of the work of . . .. . ,
the classes and explaining everything lsm ls sti" m embryo.
with great politeuess. When they I If we are to fight Mexico it must be for the sake of Mexico, and not
reached Charlie, the reporter stopped. ^ecause our property is involved and the lives of our people threatened.
Mr. McGregor was an artist, but he r r J. _ r . . .
had had some canny Scotch ancestors. 1 And so the evolution is at work. Little by little our national ideals are
There was a "story" In Charlie, and advancing. We fought England for our own sakes. We fought each other
McGregor knew that It was a good for ggke of our home servants. We fought Spain for the sake of our
one; but It would depend upon Charlie . , , T, „ , , __ .. .„ , . ,, , , ,
neighbors. If we fight Mexico it will be for the good of our enemies who
revile us and say all manner of evil against us.
Let us build our battleships and train our soldiers; the scheme is
working out, and our next great war may be for the deliverance of the
world from war, the inauguration of the federation of man.
whether or not It could be had.
"Thomas," said McGregor, "Just a
Charlie deserted Apollo with alac-
"Yes, Mr. McGregor."
"I wish you'd show Mr. Jones some
of your little portrait sketches."
"They're not art," said Charlie.
"They're no good. I've torn up most
of 'em. honestly I bave, Mr. Mc-
"What are you, a budding C. D.
Gibson?" asked the reporter. He didn't
mean to be fresh, but he sounded so
complacent, so cocksure. Way down
Inside Charlie Thomas the little mis-
chief imp tickled him.
"Wait a minute." be said, and picked
up a scrap of paper, which be laid on
Man's Strength Must Be Judged by
His Dominating Characteristics for Good
By WOODBRIDGE N. FERRIS
Governor of Michigan
Evil has always existed and always will exist in a world where human
vision is limited. Evil within limits is mada ljustment. If humanity
a magazine. Then, with a pencil, he j were in the grip of evil, man never could have risen from a state of bar-
made some rapid strokes, glancing mo- . . . ...... T . , ., ...
mentarily at tbe Intereated and grin- ! barisnl a state of civilization. I prefer to believe that there is a guiding
nlng Jones. ' hand in man's evolution. To accept the old-time theological notion that
"Here you are," he aald. and went the devil is all-powerful would be to accept the crudest form of pessimism.
lanfe »a Kla wnoh | 1 * *
Man is to be measured bv hi« best and highest expression of right-
eouscess. Man is as strong as are his dominating characteristics for good.
| He is not as weak as his lowest impulses. The unprecedented war in
Europe is an episode, not a finality. Human nature has yet to come to
a realization of ita own.
back to bis work.
Knglnera bave f.rtind that the u*a
of tine In b»ll*ra pr*vmis fuaiu end
th« dp|MM»lt of arale.
red, rough, sore hands
May ha Soothed and Healed by Use
at Cuticure. Trial Free.
Nothing ao soothing sad healing tor
red. rough and Irritated hands aa Coil-
cura Soap and Cutlcura Ointment.
Soak bands on retiring In hot Cutlcura
soapsuds. Dry. and gently anoint banda
with Cutlcura Ointment. A one-night
treatment worka wonders.
Free sample each by mall with Booh.
Address postcard. Cutlcura. Dept. U
Boston. Sold everywhere.—Adv.
Whst Is Coming?
Mr. It. O. Wells Is more Interested,
so he tells us In his latest book, "What
Is Coming?" In the tomorrow than In
the toduy. The past he regurds sim-
ply as material for future gues*lng.
Remembering Ills many successful
forecasts of previous years, this latest
volume. In which he deals with social
conditions after tbe war, Is possessed
of great significance. How are people
going to make up the waste of the
world's resources, the killing of a
large majority of the men in nearly
every European country, universal loss
and unbnpplness? What, In short. It
lu store for tbe next generation?
His prowess as a walker was the
subject of Jenkins' boasting one day.
"One holiday," he said, loudly, "I se-
lected a course measuring four miles
over the country, and timed myself.
The result was that in one hour I cov-
ered 12 miles In three laps."
He waited for the exclamations of
amazement, which did not come. In-
stead, one of bis listeners remarked In
a bored voice:
"That's nothing special. I know a
young lady who once did 60 miles all
In one lap, and she would have re-
turned In the same lap, only I got a
cramp so badly in the legs I"
Every man who knows It all seldom
gets a chance to tell It after he gets
Aa the acorn grows to
be the mighty oak, so chil-
dren when rightly nour-
ished, grow to be sturdy
men and women.
Good flavor and the es-
sential nourishing elements
for mental and physical de-
velopment of children are
found in the famous food —
Made of whole wheat and
malted barley, this pure food
supplies all the nutriment of
the grains in a most easily di-
It does the heart good to see
little folks enjoy Grape-Nuts
"There's e Reason"
Sold bar Greco*
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Thacker, John Riley. The Eldorado Courier (Eldorado, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 4, Ed. 1 Friday, August 25, 1916, newspaper, August 25, 1916; Eldorado, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc402789/m1/3/: accessed November 14, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.