The Davenport New Era (Davenport, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 8, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 5, 1917 Page: 2 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
MORE HUNG THAN FICTION
UGH! CALOMEL IKES YOU SICK!
BIG PATRIOTIC MEETINGS SUNDAY GLEAN LB BOWELS IT IT
Mrs. E. 0. Wilson's Husband
Tells Story Filled With
HAD TO SACRIFICE HOME
Friends and Neighbor! Called and Of-
fered Encouragement and
HOMB. hope nnd money Rime.
A loving husband and n little
daughter tearfully waiting for
the dread summon* which would take
away wife and mother.
That, In brief, describes the scene
enacted one October day, a year ngo,
when E. 0. Wilson and his little
daughter snt In n darkened room await"
tng the end they thought near.
This chapter In the story of the Wil-
son family Is one of sorrow nnd
Buffering, pathos nnd human Interest.
It Is one which touched the hearts of
friends nnd caused them to pour out
sympathy to a sorrowing husband.
Five years ago E. O. Wilson, bis wife
Wil child were a happy family. They
mnved to Atlnntn from Abbeville, S. 0.,
bo Mr. Wilson could accept a position
on a newspaper.
Mr. Wilson prospered nnd the family
moved Into a little home of their own.
Mrs. Wilson took an Interest In
church work and In the Woman's Aux-
iliary of the Typographical union. Her
future looked bright.
It was In the early part of 10ir? that
the blow fell. Rut let Mr. Wilson
tell the stoi-y. He can do It better, be-
cause every detail is indelibly stamped
upon his memory.
Mr. Wilson's Story.
*« TV /IY nnme ls E- °- wl,son nn<i 1
1V1 live at 107 Bass street, Atlan-
ta. Oa„ with my wife nnd seven-year-
old daughter. 1 have been n printer
for sixteen years and am a member of
the Typographical Union.
"It Is with n sense of gratitude for
being permitted to have with me today
my dear wife that I am voluntarily
making this statement. I want every-
body interested to know that It comes
from the bottom of my heart.
"During the spring of 1013 when I
thought that nothing could impair my
happiness, the blow fell. My wife, un-
til that time healthy and strong, wns
stricken with lllnem. She was weak
and nervous nnd nt times had dread-
ful smothering sensations to the point
of fainting. She would have fenrful
headaches, pains in her back and over
her kidneys and her Joints achejl all
the time. She got so bad off that she
couldn't do her housework nnd hnd to
take to her bed. She didn't know what
!t was to get a good night's sleep.
"I called a doctor who treated her
eight weeks and she showed no Im-
provement. I took the advice of an-
other doctor nnd my wife was operated
upon twice nnd spent 17 weeks in two
hospitals with several weeks of nursing
at home between operations.
"She got wenker nnd weaker. I wns
desperate. My savings were gone. I
wns In debt. So I sacrificed my home.
"Driven frantic by my thoughts, I
called In three Atlanta specialists.
This was along in October, 1915. My
wife wns n shadow of her former self.
They told me she could not possibly
live more than five days.
"The five days passed and, although
she still lived, she grew weaker nnd
wenker nnd finally I wns told she
would die within the next few days.
She got where she wns too wonk to
talk nnd could not ent. I looked for
the end at any time.
SHE LIVED TO TELL STORY
FIRST INFANTRY IS ASSEM-
BLING PREPARATORY TO
GREAT MFFING HELD
AT OKLAHOMA CITY
Declares Unqualified Support of the
President and Congress in
Action They May Take
With Respect to War
Oklahoma City.—Again the First
Oklahoma regiment, national guard,
must get back to camp life. The war
department has called them into serv-
ice, iwlth contingents from other
utates. The order stated that they
would be used at strategic points.
Just Once! Try "Dodson's Liver Tone" When Bilious, Consti-
pated, Headachy—Don't Lose a Day's Work.
Resolved: That the senators
and representatives of Oklahoma
be Instructed to say to the pres-
ident and to congress that the time
for temporizing is done and that
the time for action is here; and
that what the president and cor
gress do to further that action will
meet with the patriotic approval
of every man and woman in Okla-
Mrs. E. O. Wilson of Atlanta, Ga.,
Whose Experience Amazed Friends.
Supplies Cut Off.
"How did you come out with your
garden last year?"
"It got us Into trouble," replied Mr.
Crosslots. "I bragged so much about
our sweet corn and tomatoes we were
raising that our vegetable man took
offense nnd didn't come around for
nearly two weeks."
A MINISTER'S CONFESSION j
Had Lost All Hope.
«V/OU will get an Idea of her des-
I perate condition when I tell you
tbnt the members of the Woman's
Auxiliary of the Typographical union
bad arranged for a lioral offering for
uiy wife's funeral.
I ain now going to tell you the re-
markable part of my story.
'I had seen nn advertisement for
Tnniuc nnd had heard of the remark'
nble results being nccompllshed by
this new medicine, but never thought
I would hnve need for nny. One day
I snt In the swing on our little
front porch I thought of this adver-
tisement nnd somehow or other I got
u ray of hope. With one of the few
remnlning dollars I hnd, I bought a
Doctors Are Amazed.
wife wns so wenk I only gave
her hnlf the nmount recom-
mended. In n few days I noticed a
strange Improvement in iter condition.
I could hnve wept for Joy. After I had
given her one bottle of Tnnlnc the doc-
tors cnlled one dny nnd were surprised
to find her sitting up in bed eating
some tonst nnd drinking some milk.
They were nmazed.
"When my wife hnd tnken two bot-
tles of Tnnlnc she wns nble to sit in a
rolling chnlr nnd she continued to im-
prove rapidly. Those were Indeed
happy dnys. I forgot my previous suf-
fering. I forgot thnt our little home
wns gone. I thoirght of nothing ex-
cept that my wife wns alive and rap-
Idly recovering her health and I thank
God for letting me do what I did.
"Todny she Is n perfect picture of
henlth. She can ent anything she wants.
Such things nn meat, turnips, nnd hard-
boiled eggs do not bother her a par-
ticle and she sleeps ns well ns she did
when n girl In her teens. She took
eleven bottles of Tnnlnc nnd gained 30
"So, this Is my statement. It Is true
thnt I spent nil thnt I hnd snved try-
ing to restore her henlth. I don't
know until this day what actually
ailed my wife, but I do know how
healthy nnd hnppy she is today nnd
I can truthfully say that nothing ou
earth did this but Tnnlnc."
There Is n Tnnlnc denier In Jftiur
Gerald -The drink went to my bend.
Geraldine—Perhnps it likes unfre-
Oklahoma City.—Oklahoma City's
patriotic meeting Sunday, the answer
to Senator Owen's inquiry as to where
Oklahoma stood on the war situation
was attended by fi.OOO people, all that
could possibly crowd into the hall
while other thousands stood outside.
From every station and calling, men
and women gathered at the great
meeting in the Auditorium, shouted
a stentorian "aye" from 6,000 throats
at the Impromptu voicing of the reso-
lution by Judge C. 11. Stuart. It was
a glorious finish to a glorious day.
"We are not guilty of this war,"
shouted S. Prince Freeling, attorney
general of the state, at the outset of
his address on "Patriotism." "We con-
tributed nothing to its cause. The
historian who finally sums up the ele-
ments that entered into this struggle
will find nothing but glory on the
record of the United States.
' Desired to Be Let Alone.
"We desired only to be let alone.
We sought no territory; invaded no
rights. We demanded the privilege
only of working out our destiny un-
molested of any kaiser or king on
earth. We sought only the reward
promised by the Master in his words,
'Blessed are the peacemakers, for they
shall be called the sons of God.'
"We have no quarrel with the Ger-
man people as Buch. Our quarrel is
with the little war party that has
sought to impose kultur on the entire
Col. Roy Hoffman. Judge Stuart. A.
N. Leecraft and others spoke. The
answer to Senator Owen was the res-
olution quoted above.
When Col. Roy Hoffman, com-
mander of the First Regiment, Okla-
homa national guards, asked for" an
expression of sentiment on how many
would heed the call for soldiers a
thousand hands were flung int the
Many Cheer War Speech.
Tu'sa Speaking to a crowd of
G.000. Lincoln CcConnell. evangelist
Upon receipt of the information,
Colonel Roy Hoffman, commander of
the regiment, and Adjutant-General
Earp lost no time In waiting for the
official order, but began preparations
for the mobilization. As stated in an
official order received by Adjutant-
General Earp, the mobilization site
will be Fort Sill.
An appeal to the patriotic men ot
this state to uphold Oklahoma's name
by enlisting in the national guard was
made by Adjutant General Earp, fol-
lowing unofficial notification that the
guard had been called into service
"Other states have been conducting
recruiting campaigns the same as we
have," said Earp, "but I am informed
that they have been more successful
than wo have.
1,000 More Men Needed.
"Oklahoma should show a willing
ness to nerve and stand by the presi-
dent with a full regiment. The na-
tional guard will get Into service first.
"We have now about 830 men in the
Oklahoma guard. The minimum
strength is 921; the maximtim 2,002.
We should mobilize with not less than
"Act today. Get in touch with the
company commander in your section
and enlist. The pride of the state ls
Liven up your sluggish liver! Feel
fine and cheerful; make your work a
j pleasure; be vigorous and full of am
bition. But take no nasty, danger-
ous calomel, because it makes you
sick and you may lose a day's work.
Calomel ls mercury or quicksilver,
which causes necrosis of the bones.
Calomel crashes Into sour bile like
dynamite, breaking it up. That's
when you feel that awful nausea and
Listen to me! If you want to enjoy
the nicest, gentlest liver and bowel
cleansing you ever experienced Just
take a Bpoonful of harmless Dodson's
Liver Tone. Your druggist, or dealer
sells you a 50 cent bottle of Dodson's
Liver Tone under my personal money-
back guarantee that each spoonful
will clean your sluggish liver better
than a dose of nasty calomel and that
it won't make you sick.
Dodson's Liver Tone is real liver
medicine. You'll know it next morn-
ing, because you will wake up feel-
ing fine, your liver will be working,
your headache and dizziness gone,
your stomach will be sweet and your
Dodson's Liver Tone is entirely-
vegetable, therefore harmless an <2
cannot salivate. Give it to your chil-
dren. Millions of people are using
Dodson's Liver Tone Instead of dan-
gerous calomel now. Your druggist
will tell you that the sale of calomel
is almost stopped entirely here.—Adv.
member of the Oklahoma delegation
in congress. Preceding the mass
meeting a huge patriotic parade
moved through the streets of the city,
led by the city police and Company
C of the Oklahoma National Guard.
Enlisting at Mangum.
Mangum. — Thirty-six enlistments
for a company of light artillery were
made following a patriotic mass meet-
ing. Half the citizens who tried to
attend the gathering were unable to
gain admission, but those present
adopted resolutions indorsing all the
actions of the president and assuring
him that Mangum people are ready
with service, property and lives in
case he sees fit to meet Germany's
action with war.
Enthusiasm at Wewka.
Wewoka.—The call for mobilization
aroused a great wave of enthusiasm
in Wewoka. The boys of Company G,
commanded by Cafct. E. W. Whitney,
and of the supply company, Capt. W.
S. Key, commander, have been report-
ing fr duty. Fifteen new recruits for
the two companies were signed at the
armory enlisting men. Captain Whit-
ney was at Seminole Sunday after-
noon attending a patriotic meeting
and signing recruits. Lieutenant Har-
rison and Sergeant Horton are in
Wewokn. Most of the boys of mili-
tary age in Wewoka already belonged
to the national guard.
"THE SHOE THAT HOLDS ITS SHAPE"
$3 $3.50 $4 $4.50 $5 $6 $7 8t $8 ANDrwomen
Save Money by Wearing W. L Douglas
shoes. For sale by over 9000 shoe dealers.
The Best Known Shoes in the World.
W. L. Douglas name and the retail price is stamped on the bot-
tom of all shoes at the factory. The value is guaranteed and
the wearer protected against high prices for inferior shoes. The
retail prices are the same everywhere. They cost no more in San
Francisco than they do in New York. They are always worth the
price paid for them.
The quality of W. L. Douglas product is guaranteed by more
than 40 years experience in making fine shoes. The smart
stvles are the leaders in the Fashion Centres of America.
They are made in a well-eouipped factory at Brockton, Mass.,
by the highest paid, skilled shoemakers, under the direction and
supervision of experienced men, all working with an honest
determination to make the best shoes for the price that money s
can buy. /f\
Ask your nhne dealer for W. I« Donglas Bhoen. If he ran- /' V,
not Bupplv you with the kind you want, tako no other
make. Write for interesting booklet explaining how to
get shoes of the highest standard of quality for the price,
by return mail, postage free.
LOOK FOR W. L. Douglas
name and the retail price
•tamped on the bottom.
11 /! ft f B0St ,n the Worl°
$3.00 $2.50 & $2.00
President O W. L. Douglas Shoe Co.,
185 Spark St., Brockton. Mass.
Fascination of the Unknown.
"My dear, I had the most thrilling
moment of my life last night at a res-
taurant. The electric lights went out
unexpectedly and he kissed me—a long
"Who? I don't know who? That is
why it was so thrilling."
A Never-Changing Feature.
She—I wonder if Women's skirts wil>
be short this season.
He—I am sure men's pockets will.
GREEN'S AUGUST FLOWER
Few persons enn be sick who jise
Green's August Flower. It has been
used for all ailments that are caused
hy a disordered stomach and inactive
liver, such as sick headache, constipa-
tion, sour stomach, nervous indiges-
tion, fermentation of food, palpitation
YES! LIFT A CORN
OFF WITHOUT PAIN!
Cincinnati man tells how to dry
up a corn or callus so it lifts
off with fingers.
You corn-pestered men and women
need suffer no longer. Wear the shoes
that nearly killed you before, says thl
Cincinnati authority, because a few
Secret Ballot Opposes.
Weatherford—In response to Sen-
ator Owen's request, a mass meeting
of citizens of Weatherford and its
aiid lecturer, asserted that the United ; vicinity declared by. an overwhelming
States should have declared war on
Germany when the German emperor's
troops first invaded Bolglum. Mc-
Conne'l's statements drew wild cheers
from the enthusiastic throng. Resolu-
tions pledging the loyalty of Tulsa
and Tulsa county were adopted at the
mass meeting and wired to every
ote against declaration of war with
Germany and also against the procla-
mation of a state of war. However,
they unanimously pledged themselves
to support the president and congress
if war should be declared. The senti-
ment of the meeting was ascertained
by secret ballot.
of the heart from gases created in drops of freezone applied directly on a
the stomach, pains In the stomach, and tender, nehing corn or callus, stops
many other organic disturbances, soreness at once and soon the corn or
August Flower is a gentle laxative, hardened ^callus loosens so it can b®
regulates digestion, both in the stom- lifted off, root and all, without pain,
ach and intestines, cleans and sweet- A small bottle of freezone costs very
ens the stomach and whole alimentnry ! little at any drug store, but will posi-
canal, and stimulates the liver to Re- tlvely take off every hard or soft cora
crete the bile and impurities from the i or callus. This should be tried, as it
blood. Try it. Two doses will relieve is Inexpensive nnd Is said not to Irrl-
you. TJsed for fifty years In every 1 tate the surrounding skin.
town and hamlet In the United States If your druggist hasn't any freezone-
and In all civilized countries.—Adv.
"How did l>ul)ley happen to fall In
"lie lost his balance at the bank."
Misfortune comes often to the man
who makes no effective effort to see it
tell him to get a small bottle for you
from his wholesale drug house.—adv,
"Is he a man of steady habits?"
"Oh, very. Especially his drinking.'
Abe McCllnney has been 52 years a
servant in a Birmingham (Ala.) fam-
ily, and still ls on the job.
—but remember there is Only One
THICK, GLOSSY HI
FREE FROM DANDRUFF
Girls! Beautify Your Hair! Make It
Soft, Fluffy and Luxuriant—Try
the Moist Cloth.
Rev. W. H. Warner, Route 2, Myers-
tllle, Md., writes: "My trouble was
sciatica. My buck was affected and
took the form of lumbago. I also hnd
neuralgia, cramps Try as yon will, nfter an application
in iny muscles, of Uanderlue, you cannot find a single
pressure or sharp trace of dandruff or falling hair and
pain on the top of your scalp will not Itch, but what will
my head, nnd nerv- please you most, will be after a few
ous dizzy spells. I weeks' use, when you see new hair,
had other symp- fine and downy at first—yes—but real-
toms showing my ly new hair—growing all over the
Rev. W.Tl. Warner kidneys were nt scalp.
fault, so I took Dodd's Kidney I'llls. A little Danderine immediately dou-
They were the means of saving my life, bios the beauty of your hair. No differ-
I write to Ray that your medicine re- once how dull, faded, brittle nnd
stored me to perfect health." DODD'S
KIDNEY PILLS, 50c box, any store.
Dodd's Medicine Co., Buffalo, N. Y.—
New York In recent days has grant-
ed 8.000 licenses to citizens anxious
to carry pistols.
STOP THOSE SHARP SHOOTING PAINS
"Femenini" is the wonder worker for all
female disorders Price (l ,oo and 50c. Adv.
Let us tarry awhile
at the sign of
IV Pierce'* Pellets are l>p«t for liver,
bowel* and Htomich. One little Pellet for
s laxative—three for a cathartic.—Adv.
One seldom has the price of a luan
who ls worth buying.
scraggy, Just moisten n cloth with
Danderine and curefully draw It
through your hair, taking one small
strand nt a time. The effect Is im-
mediate and amazing—your hnlr will
be light, fluffy nnd wavy, nnd have nn
oppenrance of abundance; an Incom-
parable luster, softness nnd luxuri-
ance, the beauty nnd shimmer of true
Get n 25 cent bottle of Knowlton'a
Danderine from any store and prove
thnt your hnlr Is ns pretty nnd soft
cl any—thnt It hns been neglected or
Injured by careless treatment—that's
"Do you think armed vessels are
likely to be sunk?"
"Not if they get the drop first."
CONGRESS MEETS IN SPECIAL SESSION
Washington —Congress called intoilution will be passed by a large ma-
extra session bv the president, met j jority in both houses. There are lit-
M on day to determine the most import-] tie groups of pacifists opposed to war
lint is. ues before the legislative rep-i except to resist invasion, iwlio will vote
resentatives of the people of the j and probably talk against any warlike
United States since the Civil war It move There are other groups who
Is considered a foregone conclusion have their own ideas about what the
that it will either declare war against J United States should do in the present
(lermanv or declare that a state of situation, but none is strong enough
war exists because of Germany's ag-.to prevent action or seriously im-
mersion on the high seas. President pede its program.
Wilson's address to the joint session j In the house there probably will be
was the opening gun. no persistent opposition unless it
The war and navy departments con- omes from members who favor mort>
tinned their preliminary preparedness far-reaching action than the president
measures anil are ready with recom- recommends. The senate has its new
mediations for further strengthening cloture rule to limit debate if a small
,f the army nnd navy to he submitted group there undertakes to delay ac-
soon as congress decides whether lion.
tin nation Is actually to go to war KITorts are certain to be made to
with Germany. ; Put through a universal military train-
The senate, already organized was ing bill even if President Wilson does
ready *0 transact business when the I not indorse it.
gavel fell, but in view of the fact that There has been much talk of a bond
any wa- resolution is expected to issue to provide a loan or credit to
carry an appropriation, it is expected France of from $500,000,000 to
that' action Will wait on the house. $1.00n.000,ft00. Such n proposal would
Democrats and republicans of the receive strong support, but there
1-ouse had cleared the way for an im-!m'ght be enough opposition to prevent
mediate effort to organize. \ Immediate enactment of necessary leg-
There Is little doubt that a war reso- Islatlon.
That is the Original
Laxative Bromo Quinine
This Signature on Every Box
Farm Hands Wanted
Uaad thm World Ova* t<v
Cura a Cold o sn
In Ona Day. * ® C
wear white or
lt T rue.
k omen may not
flesh colored bathing
suits on Chicago beach this season.
One-piece suits were also put under
the ban. It being piled that all gar-
ments must be provided with a skirt
or a •klrt effoct." The committee
ruled that the distance between the
bottom of the skirt and the lep pf the
knee must be not greater than six in-
ches and that all blouses must have
quarter arm sleeves, or close fitting I Grew, the counsellor of the em
srm hole*. j bassy, will be in charge
Western Canada Farmers require 50,000 American
farm labourers at once. Urgent demand sent out for farm
help by the Government of Canada.
Good Wages Steady Employment
Low Railway Fares
Pleasant Surroundings Comfortable Homes*
No Compulsory Military Service
„ , .. ct . „ Farm hands from the United States are absolutely guar-
Penfieid Starts Home. , , ... • ■ .• ' .
London. - Frederick Penfieid, the anteed against conscription. This advertisement is to se-
American ambassador to Austro-Hun cure farm help to replace Canadian farmers who have en-
gary, and Mrs. Penfieid are about to listed for the war.
A splendid opportunity for the young man to investi-
gate Western Canada's agricultural offerings, and to do so
at but little expense.
W Only Those Acoustomod to Farming Nood Apply
For particulars as to railway rates and districts requiring labour,
depart for Washington, according to
Neue Freie Press of Vienna as report-
ed by Reuters Amsterdam correspond-
ent. Ambassador Penfieid, It Is added,
is going home at the request of Secre
tary I.ansing, as the American govern-
ment desires his advice regarding mat-
ters connected with the war. Joseph
>r any other information regarding Western Canada apply to
G. A. COOK, 2012 Main Street, Kansas City, Ms
Canadian Government Agent
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Tryon, W. M. The Davenport New Era (Davenport, Okla.), Vol. 9, No. 8, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 5, 1917, newspaper, April 5, 1917; Davenport, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc109412/m1/2/: accessed August 22, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.