The New Era. (Davenport, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 51, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 22, 1914 Page: 2 of 6
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Tells How She Was Saved
by Taking Lydia EL Pink-
Logansport, Ind. — "My baby was
over a year old and I bloated till I was
a burden to myself.
I suffered from fe-
male trouble so I
could not stand on
my feet and I felt
like millions of
needles were prick-
ing me all over. At
last my doctor told
me that all that
would save me was
a n operation, but
this I refused. I
told my husband to get me a bottle of
Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Com-
pound and I would try it before I would
submit to any operation. He did so and
1 improved right along. I am now doing
all my work and feeling fine.
"I hope other suffering women will try
your Compound. I will recommend it
to all I know." —Mrs. Daniel D. B.
Davis, 110 Franklin St,Logansport,Ind.
Since we guarantee that all testimo-
Dials which we publish are genuine, is it
not fair to suppose that if Lydia E.
I'inkham's Vegetable Compound has the
virtue to help the e women it will help
•ny other woman who ia suffering in a
If you are ill do not drag along until
an operation is necessary, but at ones
take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Write to Lydia E. Plnkl.am
M ea icine Co., (confidential) Lynn.
Mass. Your letter wil be opened*
read and answered by a woman
and held in strict confidence.
RED CROSS 1
homesteads of 160 acres each, and >
the low priced lands of Manitoba, |
Saskatchewan and Alberta, will '
soon have passed.
Canada offers a hearty welcome
to the Settler, to the man with a i
family looking for a home; to the
farmer's son, to the renter, to all who
wish to live under better conditions.
Canada's grain yield In 1913 is
the talk of the world. Luxuriant
Grasses give cheap fodder for large
herds; cost of raising and fattening
for market is a trifle.
The sum realized for Beef. Butter,
Milk tyid Cheese will pay fifty per
cent ot the investment. |
Write for literature and partic-
ulars as to reduced railway
rates to Superintendent
of Immigration, Ottawa,
Canada, or to
G. A. COOK
128 W. th Street
Kansas City, Mo.
Canadian Qovernment Att.
HUNDREDS OF THOUSANDS FACE
STARVATION CAUSED BY
earthquake and crop failure
Late Dispatches Multiply Horror and
Suffering In Valcano's Wake—
President Wilson Calls
Washington.—President Wilson, as
president of the Red Cross, has issued
an appeal to the American people for
funds to assiBt the people of Japan,
who are suffering not only from the
earthquake but from the failure of
Hed Cross headquarters announce
from this city that an appeal had
been sent out to all state chapters,
asking local chapters to gather the
I>ate dispatches from the stricken
Island further bear out the early tales
of heavy life loss. Thirty refugees
have been taken off the Island of
Nakura. With their rescue no living
thing remains, so far aB known, on the
Their escape was remarkable. The
rescue was effected by a boat's crew
from the Japanese flagship. As soon
as the cruiser squadron arrived there
crews were sent out to circle the
All was desolation. No Blgn of hu-
man beings was seen until late In the
day, when an officer in one of the
launches noticed something being
waved in the air at a short distance.
A detachment of men, heavily bun-
dled to protect them from the heat,
waB landed. After a struggle they suc-
ceeded In making their way through
the soft, warm ashes, breast high, un-
til they reached a great rock.
Sheltered behind the rock they
found thirty people still living, but
coated with thick dust and weakened
by starvation and thirst.
Among the rescued waB a school-
master who had borne with him from
his BrhoolhouBe the portrait of the
Saved by Cave
The refugees had bidden In a great
cave near the shore until the rain of
ashes was over.
Officers of the cruiser squadron
fient by the Japanese government
have returned to the city. All their
and are rapidly restoring a semblance
Many of the people of Kagoshima
have returned to the city. AIul their
houses were In rulris and the return-
ing refugees are compelled to camp
In the open. Warships have brought
a large stock of food and supplies,
MRS. EIRD S. M'GUIRE
Mre. McGuIre, wife of the Oklahoma
congressman, has begun the study of
law In George Washington university
at Washington, and Intends to com-
plete the course. Before her marriage
she was Miss Ruby Ridgway of Kan-
titanic's case is considered
supreme court hears cele-
Approximately $13,000,000 Claims
Hinge On Decision of Judges,
As to What Law Applies.
Washington.—Compensation for the
stupendous loss of life and property
when the liner Titanic went to the
bottom of the ocean is up for consid-
eration by the supreme court. On the
outcome of the argument of some of
America s leading admiralty lawyers
Will depend whether the Oceanic
Steam Navigation Company, owners
of the Titanic, nuiBt face the payment
of about $13,000,000 claims or whether
its liability Is to be limited to some
Intricate questions of law which
have perplexed legal minds of the
United States and (Ireat Britain ever
since the Titanic's maiden voyage was
ended by the iceberg's fatal blow and
which have not yet been decided by
the British courts will be up for de-
The steamship company seeks to
have the American court hold the ad-
miralty laws and rules of the United
States applicable to the case and
thereby limit the liabilities of the
company to the salvage from the
wreck and the passenger and freight
money received on the voyage,
amounting in all to about $90,000.
Claimants seeking to recover for
„ . , ... I . 1088 of 'Ives, baggage and freight have
I roperty loss at Kagoshima is im- j sent almost a score of lawyers to the
mense. The clearing away of ashes supreme court with briefs in their be-
and debris has not gone far enough half.
deputy warden d. c. oates,
day sergeant f. c. god-
■frey, bertillion ex-
pert h. h. drover
and j. r. thomas
three convicts are killed
before leaving the farm
With Single Revolver Reckless Men
Fight Desperately Until All Are
Killed—Miss Foster, Stenog-
rapher, Has a Terrible Ex-
perience, Being Used
By Men As Shield
Need Not Be
Pimples, blotches, blemishes and
sallow skin just fade away after n few
days treatment of HOT ti P K IN O 3
Thousands of women owe their good
com iilexion, health, glowing cheeks and
sparkling eyes to these splendid little
They speedily end constipation, drive
poisonous waste from the bowels, start
into activity the sluggish liver and
change impure, alow flowing blood to
pure, rich blood
L''1,1® chocolate coated HOT SPRINGS.
LIVER BUTTONS banish beadact-s
stop dizziness and biliousness, sharpen
np the appetite and bring back ambit ion
All drufrgists sell them for 35 cent*
and money back if they aren't the great,
est laxative you ever had dealings
with. J or free sample write Hot Springs
Chemical Co., Hot Springs, Ark.
to allow even an approximate estimate
as to the loss of life.
Colonel Robert M. Thompson, chair-
man of the executive committee of
the Navy league of America, started
Claimants contend that the Amer-
ican law does not apply, because the
disaster occurred on the high seas.
Furthermore, it is contended that the
American law contemplates limitation
of liability only when the disaster re-
"" ""'7 VI AUICI It it, hUll K'tl , . .
a subscription with *1,230 to which , '0m e co,lision of two vessels
other members of the league and of- J"?1 whe° 1( occurB from striking
"Hunt's Cure" ia guar-
anteed to atop and
terrible itching. It ia
compounded for that
purpoae and your money
will be promptly refunded
, If Hunt's Cure foils to cure
Itch, Ecsema, Tetter, Ring
_, J Worm or any other Skin
Disease. 30c at your druggi.,or by mail
direct tfhe hasn't It. Manufactured onlvbv
A. B. RICHARDS MEDICINE CO.. Storm. Tu£
Everyone Should HaveThis Protection
tbMfciM aaiM* and
fleers of the navy added.
The staff of the Kagoshima observa-
tory throughout the eruptions stayed
nt their posta, facing extermination.
They recorded each phase of the
shock although almost suffocated by
Near Chryln Island, a severe sub-
marine upheaval shook tho vessel.
The captain endeavored to call at Abu-
ratsu, on the island of Klusbiu, but
was unable to advance without dan-
an iceberg. Some of the lawyers also
argue that British law fixes the lia-
bility of the owner because the Titanic
carried the British flag.
Should the British law be held appli-
cable and should It be found that the
disaster occurred without the owners'
fault or privity, the damages recover-
able by the claimants under British
law, it Is said, would be about $3,000,-
000. Should it be held the disaster
occurred through the owner s fault or
privity. It will be liable for full dam-
ages. now claimed to be about $13-
refugees a serious problem
parti a. Safe Ucl. J
fcry«iotoM. Opened «.IH
•M look >n« M M; wit lark
h|. CM'lraM. AkNtHf! ____
Mum LOCK COMPANY. 4*11 Tm
| AM K.M. —
« OUH AAINT
Rescues 1588 Refugees
Kobe.—The Ryukll Maru, a passen-
ger steamer, has arrived after rescu-
ing 158 inhabitants of the village of Army On the Border Has Many Mex-
Yumara. on the Island of Sakura icana To Care For.
Jima. All residents of another vll-
lage were found to have been rescued Washington.—All the Mexican fed-
with the exception of oue who was oral sol<"ers now in the custody of the
taken aboard, ' tilted States border patrol forces at
The enntahi nf u Texas, will be transferred to
I he captain of the steamer wit- Fort Bliss and interned there indefl-
nessed the eruption of the volcano, niteiy. Secretary harrison ordered
Flames leaped from thfe ground, set- the transfer with permission to the
tin*-' the \ lllages on White
steamer lay off shore aBhes to the
depth of a foot fell on her decks. On
refugee women nnd children to ac-
company the soldiers If they desire.
... About three thousand Mexicans and
the way to Kobe there was a pall of officers (led across the Rio Grande
ashes like a dense fog. when the victorious constitutionalists
Hundreds of bodies of human be- entered Ojinaga, and with them, be-
ings and animals are seen floating
Rivera Turn Yellow
Mlyazakl.—The situation here Is Im-
th.!r,e -"I11-1 fr'urnt the tmml'gration'officers"
With Presidio sixty miles from the
sides many women and children, are
some 100 civilian refugees. The civil-
ians are not prisoners and will be al-
lowed to go wherever they wish,
though those desiring to remain In
American territory will have to satisfy
earthquakes and terrific thunder-
storms. The rain has purtPed the at-
mosphere. Rivers have turned yellow
and are'covered with dead fl h.
I We ted j— ht«| an
■ FV kM> Mrktl |
■ Wrtu fef-raferwM
■ >rtr. list.
■ ■. lABIL * HOW,
LOt IMV1LLB, IT.
■ DmIot ia fura, Mll-a,
^kW eL (UlafclUfeW 11W.
Kagoshima.—Houses on the island
of Sakura that were left standing are
enveloped In lava and resemble gi-
gantic waaps. Fugitives who have re-
turned are terifled and refuse to eater
their homes except to make a hurried
search for valuables.
The western part of the Island Is
coated thickly with melted sulphur.
nearest railroad, It will be a difficult
undertaking to get the army of pris-
oners to its haven.
Ferd Has a New Affinity.
Chrlstinna.—The Norwegian author-
ities received from the French tribu-
nal a demand for the extradition of
Ferdinand Plnney Earle. the American
artist, and Miss Charlotte Herman,
charged with kidnaping Earle's 8 year-
old son front a school in France. It
Is understood tho extradition will be
granted. The American minister, Al-
McAlester.—Three state peniten-
iary officials, a Muskogee lawyer and
three convicts are de&d and three
other persona are suffering from bul-
let wounds as a result of a break for
liberty mde by the three convicts
who were killed.
The dead £re:
!>. c. OATES, deputy warden.
F. C. GODFREY, day sergeant.
II- II. DROVER, bertillion expert.
•J R. THOMAS, Muskogee lawyer,
former United States judge.
TOM LANE, convict.
CHINEY REED, convict.
CHARLES KIJNTZ, convict.
Miss Mary Foster, stenographer,
shot in leg.
J. W. Martin, turnkey, shot in cheek.
< • B. Woods, guard, shot in arm,
!• rank Rice,- parole clerk, bruised.
Oates, Godfrey and Drover each
leave a wife and two children. Reed
was sent up from Pittsburg county
two years ago for larceny, his time
would have expired in February, 1915.
Lane, serving six years from Garvin
county for forgery, had one year and
six months yet to serve. Kuntz, from
Roger Mills county, was up fifty years
for bank robbery.
Lane and Reed both had made es-
capes before and were recaptured.
They were serving additional sen-
tences for stealing a horse on which
It was the inner offices of the prison
that the first shooting occurred, al-
though the running fight that followed
did not end until all three fugitive
convicts had been killed, a half mile
out on the farm.
rile three men gained entrance to
the front offices by asking to see
Frank H. Rice, parole officer. They
had obtained a revolver in some way
and, immediately upon entering the
prison lobby, demanded the kevs of
the prison. Jack Martin, turnkey,
was the only prison official Ihere.
Although unarmed, he grappled with
the men, hoping thus to gain time
Lane, throwing the gun to Martin's
cheek, fired, inflicting a flesh wound,
and obtained the keys to the front
door, Not daring to leave In the face
of armed guirds outside, however,
they entered the deputy warden's of-
fice to seize Miss Foster and use her
as a protection.
In the Warden's Office.
In the warden's office were Gorfrev,
Judge Thomas and Miss Foster, the
warden's stenographer. Almost the
first shot fired from the inner office
penetrated two doors and killed
Drover on the opposite side of the
hall. He had been developing photo-
graphs and was shot through the
heart just as he emerged from the
vault. Oates was sitting In the room
where Drover was killed. A boy
rushed to the door and shouted "They
are taking the keys from the turn-
key," adding when Oates started for
the Inner door, "don't go in there:
they've got guns," "1 have, too," re-
plied Oates, and as the men, after a
struggle with the turnkey, started to
close the door leading to the inner
offices, Oates fired, but missed.
The return fire Instantly killed Mr.
Drover In the rear of the building.
Kuntz flred at Godfrey, killing him in-
stantly. Judge Thomas, who had been
sitting in the warden's office, rose and
was shot and instantly killed by Reed.
J. W. Cast eel. a prisoner, stood at
the door and notified Oates they were
coming. Oates stood in front of the
door with his gun leveled, but the
turnkey grabbed the shotgun, telling
him they had the woman in front of
them. Oates then left and ran down
the hallway to the sidedoor entrance
and met Reed almost at the door.
oner, looking over Oakes shoulder,
■saw the turnkey standing with a gun
leveled -at the hip and just turned
his head and flred, killing Oates in
Use Two as Shields.
The prisoners then came out th
front door and Lane nnd Reed, brand
ishing a gun. held before them Miss
Mary Foster. Kuntz, unarmed, held
Frank H. lllce, the parole officer, who
| had both hands tied up. His hands
wore behind him. C. B. Woods, guard
rushed up to them as they unlocked
the gate and stood a few feet from
the men and fired two shots, which
were returned instantly by both men
one shot striking the officer in the
right arm, the other in the left
Kuntz had been wounded in the
fight in the inner office, by Deputy
Oates, but assisted by the others, all
three passed out the gate and lev
elled a revolver at two guards in the
elevated tower In front of the pen-
itentiary, used as an arsenal. Both
men threw up their hands, being un-
able to fire on account of the girl and
parole officer, both of whom were be-
ing held in front of the convicts, and
were forced to jump to the pavement,
leaving their guns in the tower.
The prisoners, still using the girl as
a protection, got in the buggy and
drove off across the prison farm. It
was a half-mile from the prison that
the three convicts were killed. R. J.
Ritchie, keeper of bloodhounds, mount-
ed, was the first to overtake them. An
expert cracksmen, he shot Reed in the
forehead as he looked back around the
body of Miss Foster. The shot barely
missed the girl's cheek, but was dead-
ly in its aim, and she and Reed fell
from the buggy together. Two more
shots in quick succession finished
Kuntz, who was already wounded, and
killed Lane. Ritchie was not even
Warden R. \V. Dick, with Paul H.
Jones, member of the prison board,
were out on the farm when the trouble
occurred. Deputy Warden E. M. Fry
was out in the lawn in front of the
prison. Seizing a gun from the guards
at the arsenal, he rushed to the prison
door at the first sound of shooting,
but, being warned by guards above
that the convicts themselves had
charge of the keys, with doors locked,
he ran around to the side entrance,
only to arrive after the convicts had
gone. During the time between the
going of the convicts and the arrival
of Frick from the inner entrance the
entire prison was open for all convicts
to pass out, but not another attempt
to escape was made. Several of the
convicts, in fact, assisted the officers
at critical periods.
Judge Thomas was here to confer
with a client, Frank Halkey,. charged
with murder. He was a former fed-
eral judge at Muskogee, former con-
gressman from Illinois, and a member
of the Oklahoma code Commission
which assisted in preparing the Har.
ris-Day code of laws.
rime it! Pape's Diapepsin ends
all Stomach misery in five
Do some foods you eat hit back-
taste good, but work badly; ferment
Into Btubborn lumps and cause a sick,
sour, gassy stomach? Now, Mr. or
Mrs. Dyspeptic, jot this down: Pape'a
Diapepsin digests everything, leaving
nothing to sour and upset you. There
never was anything so Bafely quick, so
certainly effective. No difference how
badly your stomach is disordered you
will get happy relief in Ave minutes,
but what pleases you most is that it
strengthens and regulates your stom-
ach so you can eat your favorite foods
You feel different as soon as "Pape'a
Diapepsin" comes in contact with the
stomach—distress just vanishes—your
stomach gets sweet, no gases, no belch-
ing, no eructatlona of undigested food.
Go now, make the best investment
you ever made, by getting a large fifty-
cent case of Pape's Diapepsin from any
store. You realize in five minutes how
needless It !b to suffer from Indiges-
tion, dyspepBla or bad stomach. Adv.
BRYAN holds its own
Ranks First Among Oklahoma Coun-
ties In Ginning Cotton.
KNEW WAY OF THE WORLD
Skeptical Jamie Was Not to Be Flat-
tered, at Least at That Par-
"In some respects," said a New York
lawyer, "Harry Thaw Is as naive as a
child. Although his money commands
the country's finest legal talent, he al-
ways Insists that it is he who directs
his cases. He is skeptical, too, of all
who approach him."
The lawyer laughed.
"Thaw," he continued, "is as skepti-
cal as Jamie. Jamie, a village cel-
ebrity somewhat lacking in intellect,
sat on the racecourse fence the day
of the local races, munching away at a
leg of mutton which he had somehow
procured and of which he was very
"A wealthy steel magnate, whose
country house was near the village,
rode by in his fifty-horse power rac-
ing car and, seeing Jamie on the fence,
" 'Ah, Jamie, are you here already?"
"'Oh,' retorted Jamie, with a dig-
nified and important air, looking sig-
nificantly at the mutton bone, 4oh,
yes; ye all know a body when he's
The southern part Is covered by a de- i bert B. Schedemun said the Amerlc'a'n
^ntr r **!"*"• . condition of the government would not oppose extradi
cential pait is obscured by the heavv t«#>n Knt um.i.i .
obscured by the heavy tlon. but would ask for
1 ment foi Miss Herman.
. , Tillman
Willing to give the man. then a mur-! Tulsa ...
derer, a chance for his life, and having wXhut1"
the drop on him, Oates told him: | All other
"Reed, you drop that gun." The prls-
Legality of Tax Lsvy Is Attacked.
Muskogee.—Twenty-five large prop-1
erty owners of this city began suits
Washington.—According to the re-
port of the bureau of statistics of the
department of agriculture Oklahoma
lias ginned 8(14,513 baleB of cotton to
January 1, 1914, as compared to 947,-
450 bales to the corresponding day
one year previous.
The preliminary total for the state
was made public by the bureau of the
census last week.
(Quantities are in running bales,
counting round as half bales. Linters
are not included).
Cherokee ~, .",[354
Harmon / 7,449
Kiowa 16.1 fil
Le Flore 21,488
.. .4.... 32,524'
Pittsburg . . .
IN TWENJY YEARS
Shaw Lady Looks Younger Instead
of Older with Lapse
Shaw, Miss.—Mrs. V. N. Smith, of
this city, makes an interesting state-
ment of her experiences, as follows:
"Twenty-nine years ago, I contracted
a serious form of womanly trouble.
We called in our family physician,
and he treated me for it, but It
seemed to do no good. It went on
into other bad troubles, and I com-
menced taking all kinds of medicines
to see if I could get relief, but to no
I suffered with that trouble up until
efeven years ago, when I read about
Cardul, the woman's tonic, and bought
a full treatment. It relieved me at
once, and after taking the full treat-
ment, I am now well and stout.
I Bent my brother, whom I had not
seen in twenty years, one of my pho-
tographs, and he wrote me that I
looked younger than when he last
For more than 50 years, Cardul haa
been relieving women's sufferings, and
building weak women up to health
and strength. No other tonic gives
the same results as Cardul. No other
woman's medicine has the long record
of success in treating cases of woman-
ly weakness and disease.
Cardul will surely help you.
N. B.~WrHe to: Ladles' Advisory Dept., Chatta-
nooga Medicine Co., Chattanooga, xenn., for
Speclallnatrucilont, and 64-page book."Home Treat-
ment tor Women, sent in plain wrapper, on
She—Women can fight aB well as
He—Certainly, if it comes to th*
Seeking Dropwrlght Slayers.
Rartlesvllle.—E. E. Hush and A. W.
PVVH Sluthour, two Tulsa
attacking the constitutionality of the i who were here the first of the *eek
excise board and seekltiK to invalidate following a clue of the Dropwriaht
the tax levy made for city, county and murderers, were In the city usaIti with
school districts. Attorneys for the their bloodhounds In an alteram to
property owners claim that the estl-1 locate the Winters brother* who are
mates submitted by the different de- charged with the murder 'of A H
norlnmnta nf I km «>lt.. «.,,i a.. , , _ '
Hennessy af Dropwrlght. It It alleged
they stuck up a poker game, killing
one of the players when he showed
signs of resistance. The dons trailed
the men to Yale where It Is evident
the slayers boarded a train.
partments of the city and county are
not In corporated In the minutes of
the excise board meetings. County
Attorney Disney, representing the
state, will claim that this Is not done
in any county.
Dr. Pierce s Pellets, small, su^ar-coated,
eaay to take as candy, regulate and invig-
orate stomach, liver and bowels. Do not
Paw Knows Everything.
Willie—Paw, what is an autocrat of
the breakfast table?
Paw—The sporting page, my son.
Don-t buy water for bluing. Liquid blue If
almost all water. Buy Ked Cross ltull Blue,
the blue that's all blue. Adv.
Some men do not gossip; they In-
sist on sending their wives out to get
the news for them.
Mr. Window'* Koothlng Byrup tor Chtldrea
teething, soften, the guuin, rrdilrea Idltainm*-
Uou.ullayu palu.curen wind colU',2!Sc a tiotUejUf
Some self-made men evidently did
the job in the dark.
Putnam Fadeless Dyes do not stain
the kettle. Adv.
Philadelphia has thres women mlH
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Baugus, R. A. The New Era. (Davenport, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 51, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 22, 1914, newspaper, January 22, 1914; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc109931/m1/2/: accessed October 23, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.