The Calumet Chieftain. (Calumet, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 6, Ed. 1 Friday, September 4, 1914 Page: 2 of 8
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T, OK LA. CHIEFTAIN
WOMEN WHO ARE
May Find Help in Thi
Swan Creek, Mich. —"I cannot speak
too highly of your medicine. When
through neglect or
overwork I get run
down and my appe-
tite is poor and I
have that weak, lan-
guid, always tired
feeling, I get a bot-
tle of Lydia E. Pink-
Compound, and it
builds me up, gives
me strength, and ro-
' stores me to perfect
health again. It is truly a great bless-
ing to women, and I cannot speak too
highly of it. I tako pleasure in recom-
mending it to others."—Mrs. Annih
Cameron, R.F.D., No. 1, Swan Creek,
Another Sufferer Relieved.
Hebron, Me. — "Before taking your
remedies I was all run down, discour-
aged and had female weakness. I took
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-
pound and used the Sanative Wash, and
find today that I am an entirely new ;
woman, ready and willing to do my !
housework now, where before taking
your medicine it was a dread. I try to
impress upon the minds of all ailing
women I meet the benefits they can i
derive from your medicines." — Mrs.
Charles Rowe, R. F. D., No. 1,
If you want special advice
write to Lydia E. Pink ham Med-
icine Co., (confidential) Lynn,
Mass. Your letter wil be opened,
read and answered by a woman
and held in strict confidence.
TWELVE GERMAN AND ONE AUS-
TRIAN VESSEL SENT TO THE
BOTTOM AND ONE GERMAN
BIG FIGHT IN NORTH AMERICAN
WATERS, OFF VANCOUVER, B.C.
Cruiser Leipsig Surrenders to British
Rainbow and French Montcalm—
Germans Lose Heavily in En-
gagement Off the Coast
guns were damaged and sho received
also a shell in the dynamo room and
a shot aft which wrecked her cabin.
It was hot work but at that mo-
ment the British light cruisers and
battle cruisers appeared. It was the
moment for which they had been wait-
ing. The first shot from one of the
British battle cruisers sank a German
I cruiser which had been battering a
The German fleet then turned and
flet In the direction of Cuxhaven but
The activities of the warring
nations reached the navies last
week. In an engagement off
Heligoland, 11 German ships
were sunk; the cruiser Leipsic
surrendered after a battle off
Vancouver; a German torpedo
boat was sunk off Chefoo,
China; and an Austrian de-
stroyer went down off Brindisi.
ALL SHE WANTED TO HEAR
Legislator's Wife Evidently Familiar
With Effect of Hubby's Inter-
view With Lobbyist.
"The lobby—the lobby for this, and
the lobby for that—has vanished from
Washington," said Senator Smith at
a picnic at cool Snow Hill, "and with
the lobby has vanished the legislator
of Blanc's type.
"LUulic—oue of those Crock-cont,
sombrero and white lawn necktie legis-
lators—came home on a June evening
"'The lobbyist of that Infamous P.
D. Q. ring approached me at the
luncheon hour today and—'
'"Oh, good!' cried Mrs. Blanc, clap-
Vlng her hands. 'Then I can have that
trip to Europe after all, can't I, dear?' "
Perhaps Too Realistic.
A well-known theatrical manager
was watching his stage manager drill
some supers" who were to represent
Not a bit like It!" he exclaimed.
"Why don't you try to look like real j
The stage manager opproached him.
"They are real soldiers!" he whis-
Bennle's mother found the youngster
fastening bits of candle to the backs of
"What in the world are you doing,
child?' she asked.
"They've got honkers in front," said
Bennie, "so I'm fixing them up with
Very Much So.
'I see where the Germans are dam-
ming the Seille river in Lorraine."
"Yes, and the French troops, too."
Water Is Good Medicine
Many people who h ve weak kidneys fall
to appreciate how much water can do for
them but while It 1h (rood to drink water
rree y, it mu t be pure water. In many
sections, the lime or alkaline water marts
kidney trouble of iUelf.
Doan'« Kidney Pills are a most reliable rem-
edj for weak kidney®. When backache or ur-
inary disorders flint appear,take Doan's and
be sure to aHslnt the kidneys by drinklmr
S"re wntfr* Prompt treatment will
ftHMattho danger of gravel, gout, rheumatism.
Doan's Kidney Pills are successfully used
all over the civilised world and publicly
recommended by thousands.
An Oklahoma Case.
LJohn T. Jones, car-
penter. 113 S. Pine
«St., Pauls Valley
Okla., «ay«: "I had
awful pains through
my kidneys along
with dir. ay spells.
The kidney secre-
tions passed too fro-
i&quently nnd burned.
I had given up hopes
•of ever getting well,
when a friend
brought me a box of
Doan's Kidney /Pills.
In three days, they
relieved mo and four
boxes fixed me up in
Get Doan's at Any Store, 50c a Bos:
FOSTER-MILBUtfN CO., BUFFALO, N. Y.
W. N. U., Oklahoma City, No. 36-1914.
First Fight In American Waters
Vancouver, B. C.—The German cru-
iser Liepzig has been captured by the
French cruiser Montcalm and the
j British cruiser Rainbow off Vancouver
| island after a fight In which 120 men
| were killed and wounded on the Lleo-
Officials at the British naval station
at Esquimault, where the vessel was
taken, refused to give information
concerning the capture but do not
The Liepzig was last heard of at
San Francisco two weeks ago when
she cruised around off the Golden
Gate. When she finally disappeared
local shipping circles believed she
had departed for the Samoan island,
here nearest home port.
It was presumed that the German
cruiser Nuremberg which coaled here
recently, made for the same destina-
The last heard of the French cruis-
er Montcalm was that she had cleared
for Buenos Ayres July 20 for the Tou-
lon French naval station. Her pres-
ence off the Pacific coast has been re-
ported from time to time since then
but she has not been spoken.
The Heligoland Battle.
! London.—Twenty-nine killed and
j thirty-eight wounded was the prize in
I men paid by the British for the naval
: action against the Germans in Heliog-
| land in the big fight August 28. The
j admiralty announced the casualties as
j "The light cruiser Arethusa lost
Lieutenant Eric Westmacott and nine
j men killed, four men seriously wound-
j ed and Lieutenant Robinson and
| eleven men wounded but not seri-
"The torpedo boat destroyer Lib-
erty lost Lieutenant Commander Bar-
tellot and six men hilled; one man
who since has died from wounds, one
dangerously wounded, five seriously
wounded and five slight wounded.
"The destroyer Laurel suffered ten
j men killed, one has since died of his
wounds; two dangerously wounded,
seven seriously wounded, and two
"The Liberty, a British destroyer,
was hit by a shell which shattered her
1 mast, tore away part of her bridge,
smashed her searchlights and killed
j her commander Lieutenant Command-
er Nigel K. W. Bartollot and William
Butcher, his signal man."
Accounts of the battle say it was I
perfect in execution as well as in plan. |
Led at dawn by a fearless small de-'
tachment, the destroyers crept within
the German lines between Heliogo-
land and the German coast.
An aeroplane sighted them and
gave the news to the Germans whose
destroyers came out. The British
destroyers lured the Germans to the j
open sea, where other destroyers were
waiting spread out in fanshape. A '
small engagement followed and then I
the German cruisers came out. The j
British light cruiser Arethusa, after J
a slighting shot, got her range splen-;
didly and hit the foremost gun of one '
of the German cruisers, demolishing
It. The Arthusa then fired a few ;
broadsides at the enemy. Her aim
was excellent. She hit a German cru-
iser which at once burst into smoke
and flames but soon afterward a Ger- :
man shot did some damage to the
engine room of the Arethusa.
The destroyers Liberty and Laertes
fought a grand fight. A shell brought!
down the mast of the Liberty. The,
l.;irrtes was hit amidships, a hole was
shut through her funnel, her forward I
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Admiral Sir William May, Head ot
the British Navy
was pursued by British destroyers
which did terrible execution with
their four inch guns.
Many of the Germans landed after
the battle from the British ships were
wounded by revolver bulets. It is de-
clared the revolvers were used b>
German officers to prevent their men
surrendering to the British boats,
which had put off to save their drown
ing opponents. Some of the boats
lowered to the rescue of the Germans
it is said, were fired on by German
An official statement says that of
1,200 men comprising the crews of the
five German warships sunk off Heligo
land, only 330 were saved.
Naval Engagement In China.
Chefoo, China.—The British torpedo
boat destroyer Welland has engaged
and sunk the German torpedo boat de-
Austrian Destroyer Goes Down.
London.—A Central News dispatch
from Brindisi, Italy, says that a Brit-
ish destroyer sank an Austrian de-
stroyer off Corfu after a ten minute
REM EMBER THE TIME AND THE PLACE
—— OKLAHOMA CIT
Sep tern bcrTlkl El' Ortnhpp
, _ j- i ,
UN I MONlTlfP iWFnlTUM t cm i cat IK cuvi i unn ...
GERMAN VANGUARD HEARS PARIS
Aviator Startles French Capital With
Paris.—A German aeroplane, flying
at a height of 6,000 feet over Paris,
dropped bombs into the city Sunday
One bomb struck near L'Est rail-
way station, not far from the military
hospital, but did no damage.
One bombs fell in front of the shop
of a baker and wine merchant at Rue
Albuy and Rue Des Vinaigriers neal
Quai De Valmy, one of which did not
explode, while the other struck the
walls of the Night Refuge, behind St
Martins hospital. Two others dropped
in the Rue Des Recollets and Rue
Marcin, neither of which exploded.
The aviator, who signed himself
Lieutenant Von Heissen, dropped
manifestos on which was written:
'The German army is at the gates of
Paris; you can do nothing but sur i
1 hough startled by this threatening I
occurrence Parisians remained tran !
All hare been gradually accustomed
to consider much more serious events
as possibilities and the people of the
capital are equal to either fortune-
hard won success in the north or a
The official communication issued
by the military governor ordering
that houses within the zone of action
of the Paris forts be evacuated and
razed has been the subject of much
discussion and various rumors have
spread throughout the city.
The territory over which tbe aero-
pianist flew is in the northeasterr
part of Paris and scarcely a mile from
the heart of the city. In the district
are the big nfilitary hospital, the hos
pital bt. Louis. St. Lazare prison fot
\vomen, the church of St. Laurent
which dates from the sixteenth cen
tury, the north railroad station, the
magnificent church of St. Vincent De I
Paul, the Laribosiere hospital, one of '
the largest in Paris, sveeral colleges I
and several theatre*.
World's Greatest Riding Acl
HOLLAND AND DOCKRILL
$100,000 Worth of Education and
Amusement justifying more than ever
before the claim of "Fairof Progress"
n™? nor8es! Cattle, Sheep, Swine, Ponltrr, Farm
T?2tne^HlnJ??UTtai.2<pfLSD^"j,Honey, FIdb Arts. Bdooatlonal Wort,
Merchants' PiSdn'cts. ' "xlucti,, Machinery and ^Manufacturers' and
THAVIll'S BAND AND GRAND OPERA SINGERS
Together with Popular Cabaret Trio and Tango Team.
Dlreclfrom IheNewTork Hlppodron..
HORSE SHOW Second Week Sepl.28—Ocl.2
World's Famous Auto Speed
Demons, October 2 and 3
"Did you call for the police?" asked
the officer as he came up out of
"Yep," replied Farmer Corrrtossel.
"How be ye?"
What s the idea? Is anything
Not a thing. I've read so much
about you folks in the paper that I
thought I'd like to see how one of you
The fellow who is always harping,
on one string soon gets out of tune
with the world.
The Kind They Have.
"My dear, what sort of firing do
they do in these war balloons?"
"I guess they have parachutes."
Torn OWN DRUGGIST WILL TEM, YOIT
Iry Murine Kj-e Kfiuedy for Ked. Weak, Witerr
Byes and Oranulatcd Byelids: No SmartltS-
iust Eye Couifim. Write for Book of the tfye
by mall Free. Murine Kye Kemedy Co., Chicago.
"Pa, who was Atlas?"
"I guess he was an ancestor of Kai-
ser Wilhelm, my boy."
Rod Cross Bnll Blue, much better, eoes
farther thnn liquid blue. Get from anv
Some candidates lose out because
they are unknown and some beaniBe
they are too well known.
Keep Hanford's Balsam in tbe sta-
Time waits for no man, but men
waste a lot of time waiting for women.
Only One "BROMO QUININE"
To get the genuine, call for full name, LAXA-
TlV E BROMO QUININE. Look for signature of
E. W. GROVHK. Cures a Cold In One Day. Stops
cough and headache, and works off cold. 2So.
And Baby, Too.
"\\ hat do you do when your wife
asked you to mind the baby.''
"Mind my wife." '
Real estate dealers wax fat at the
expense of men who want the earth.
Work and worry
make women old be-
fore their time—stop
both. Use RUB-NO-
POWDER. It loosens
you— saves your
clothes. Makes them
like new again.
is a sudless dirt re-
mover for clothes.
It cleans your dishes,
sinks, toilets and
cleans and sweetens
your milk crocks. It
kills germs. It docs
not need hot water.
Washing Powder Carbo Naptha Soap
Five Cents—All Grocers
The Rub-No-More Co., Ft.Wayne, Ind.
Whenever You Need a General Tonic
The Old Standard Grove's Tasteless
chill Tonic is equally valuable as a
General Tonic because it contains the
well known tonic properties of QUININE
and IRON. It acts on the Liver, Drives
out Malaria. Enriches the Blood and
Builds up the Whole System. 50 cents.
A GOOD COMPLEXION
GUARANTEED. USE ZONA POMADE
j the beauty powder compressed with healing
agents, you will never be annoyed by pim-
j p es, blackheads or facial blemishes. If
( not satisfied after thirty days' trial your
dealer will exchange for 50c in other goods.
£ona has satisfied for twenty years—try it
i at our risk. At dealers or mailed, 50c.
?QNA COMPANY. WICHiTA.- KANSAS
JASPER 8IPES COMPANY
Opera Chairs and School Suppllee
1 OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA
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Clayton, J. C. The Calumet Chieftain. (Calumet, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 6, Ed. 1 Friday, September 4, 1914, newspaper, September 4, 1914; Calumet, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc167829/m1/2/: accessed June 24, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.