Oklahoma State Register. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 25, No. 40, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 31, 1914 Page: 3 of 8
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oklahoma state register.
FATHKll FEELS NO (ittATlTI'DK
I' Vl'tiHTEH'S SACRIFICE.
every one will be as happy as 1 am
this season. True, my daughter is not
herself. She is ill in bed and the doc-
tor has prescribed absolute rest for
her, ibut 1 guess she will 'be all right
within a few days.
"You see, it was this trip uip to
Haverstraw that has upset her. Fac-
ing that crowded courtroom was a ter-
rible ordeal for her, I am told, and
she has been 'hysterical ever since.
We called in Doctor Schultze for her
this afternoon. She is in a highly
nervous condition, the says.
"Do you think she saved your life?
• j Although his daughter was highly
' nervous, Cleary permitted the reporter
■ | to talk with her. Weak and terembl-
Sacritice of (iirl He Widowed Doesn't ing, she lay on her bed, wehere she
Impress . (leury, lio killed had thrown herself, without stopping
Her Husband. to remove her clothes, after the phys-
ician's visit. Her dark brown hair was
A little more than l moneh ago Mrs. disheaveled and the extreme <palor of
Anna Cleary Newman, the girl widow her cheeks brought out in startling re-
of New \ork City, said that only as a lief the deep, dark shadows under her
last resort would she appear to keep eyes.
her father from the electric chair for j Only six weeks had passed since the
the murder of her husband in Haver-1 same reporter had talked with Mrs.
straw, N. Y., last July. In the trial, Newman and heard her hurl defiance
which has just ended in her father's at 'her father and all concerned in the
acquittal, she did appear in his de-j case.
fense and swore away her honor for j "I had a right to choose my own
his sake. This, 'however, seems to ( husband and manner of living," she
have made little impression on her cried at the time. "Parents make the
father, as appears in the following in- j mistake of thinking that they can do
terview in the New York World. no wrong and their children must do
While little Mrs. Anna Cleary New-' as they tell them, whereas the child-
man la>y in her roam on a recent after- j ren often can see things far more
noon, still prostrated by the ordeal | clearly than the parents and often
she had undergone, when in court know what is best for their own hap-
she swore away her honor to have her piness. "
father's life, William V. Cleary, the j But that spirit had been compltely
acquitted man, was jubilantly telling a! crushed. In a pitifully weak voice
reporter that he would have beaten she sent a warning to all girls to obey
the case without her aid. I their parents. Only once did she show
"This is without doubt the merriest the slowest kind of spirit. That was
and happiest Christmas of my life," 'he when she said: "I loved my husband
aid at his home. "I sincerely hope with all my heart and I assume all re-
sponsibility for my acts."
"I hope this may 'be an example to
some other poor garl," she began in
a monotone. "At least, then some
| good will come from it all. I made the
mistake of thinking I knew more than
did my parents, ibut I have been pun-
ished tor my mistake. I would like
to send a warning to all girls to obey
their parents and make confidents of
Mrs. Newman then told, at the re-
quest of her father, of the large num-
ber of lettehs she had received from
girls all over the country, telling of
Wlhy, no! I knew I would be acquit- J their experiences. All of them, Clary
ted the second day I woke up in Jail. 8aid, told of the misery they had en-
It was very fine of her to take the | dured after being married to the men
stand for me. Please say she offered who had caused their downfall.
to do it herself, and was not forced "Gene and I were sweethearts in
to by either my counsel or myself.' school," continued Mrs. Newman. "We
However, I am sure that even with- ' went to dancing class together in
out her help I would have been acquit-' Haverstraw and were very haippy in
ted. You see, I did not know what I spite of the opposition of my parents,
was doing; so how could 1 have been But I guess they iknew best, for see
guilty? 1 what my disobedience has done. I just
"Anna knew she had disgraced us want to ibe alone and forget it all. I
and so she wished to do all that lay want to take up my music again. Yes,
in her power to atone. That scene in I took the stand of my own accord,
the couirt room was pitiful, wasn't it? The only thing left for me was to help
You see, I hadn't seen Anna since my my father, because he thought he was
arrest. I told my wife not to bring my protecting me when he did this terri-
boy or girl up while I was in jail, and hie thing.
that was the first time I had seen Mrs. Jessie Appleton, mother of the
Anna. murdered youth, indignantly said in
"It was this way: Anna loved her her home that the verdict was a trav-
busband or thought she did, and when esty on justice.
this terrible thing happened—I mean "I cannot understand where we are
when I killed the boy—she was just all drifting, when men and women aire
prostrated and for some time almost allowed to commit murder and then go
incapable of thinking. But after a unpunished," said Mrs. Appleton.
while the calamity that had beset me "That was not a fair trial. Everything
became paramount in her mind and nat could be done to favor Cleary was
she determined to help save me, done.
though I 'knew all along that I would "That man is so selfish that he
be acquitted. ' hasn't the slightest conception of the
"While I would certainly undo my sacrifice his own daughter has made
act if it lay in my power, I feel suire for him. She took the stand and swore
Anna will 'be happier with us than if away everything that a woman holds
she were the wife of Eugene Newman, most sacred, and now he brags that
Marriages. 0f that kind always end in he would have been acquitted anyway,
misery; whereas now she will just and that she was not the means of his
take up the threads of her former securing his freedom. That man ought
life and be happy. She intends to re- to go on his knees to that girl, instead
sume her music. She is a splendid of which he will continue to dominate
pianist. When she recovers her health her. I have known and loved Anna
all will he as before. Cleary, and I know she loved my boy
"I aan merry this Christmas be- as dearly as he loved iher.
cause I feel no shadow iresting upon "Cleary says he was protecting his
me. When I killed young Newman I daughter's honor. If he had allowed
was drunk and the whole thing seems those young people to work out their
like a dream. I remember nothing of own problem, possibly five persons at
the happenings, and so know that my (the most would have known of their
work and life will not be affected by mistake, but 'to protect his daughter's
remembrances of the crime. The worst honor' he kills her husband, makes
thing of it was those months in jail." her a widow, publishes her disgrace
And For Three Summers Mrs. Vin-
cent Was Unable to Attend to
Any of Her Homework.
Pleasant Hill, N. C.—"I suffered tor
Ihree summers," writes Mrs. Walter
Vincent, of this town, "and the third and
last time, was my worst.
I had dreadful nervous headaches and
prostration, and was scarcely able to
walk about. Could not do any of my
I also had dreadful pains In my back
and sides and when one of those weak,
sinking spells would come on me, I
would have to give up and lie down,
until it wore off.
1 was certainly in a dreadful state of
health, when I finally decided to try
Cardui. the woman's tonic, and 1 firmly
be: v. ; would hav died U i luni't
After 1 began taking Cardul, I wai
greatly helped, and all three bottles re-
lieved mt entirely.
I fattened up, and grew so much
stronger In three months, I felt like an-
other person altogether."
Cardui is purely vegetable and gentle-
acting. Its ingredients have a mild, tonii
effect, on the wemanly constitution.
Cardui makes for increased strength,
improves the appetite, tones up the ner-
vous system, and helps to make pale
sallow cheeks, fresh and rosy.
Cardui has helped more than a millior
weak women, during the past 50 years
It will surely do for you, what it hai
done lor them. Try Cardui today.
WriU to: Chattanooga Medklns Co., Ladlos' Ad
vlsory Dept.. Chattanooga, Tenn., for Special In
structiont on your case and 64-page book. "Horn*
treatment for Woman." tanl la plain wrapper. J-4i
broadcast, and after putting her on GITIIRIE MILL WELCOME UTILE
the witness stand to acknowledge in MULHALL.
the presence of a crowded courtroom j
her dishonor, he whines about the dls-j (;ir| lulled In this t mint} lifetime
Brace she has brought upon 1,1s fam- ^ 0reu(est Horsenumau hl
Ml> PREACH Kit WANTED HANUED j
INMM i \r.
I'nexpected Confession Frees Prisoner
Once Condemned to Death, and
Whom Church Committee Urged
Governor to Han?.
! The State Register knows that Guth-
rie will respond to that pioneer feel-
ing of friendship, which was made in
the "Boomer Days" for the Mulhall
.Family, after whom the town of Mul-
hall, fourteen miles north of here, was
, named. The days were when Col.
Trenton, X. J., Dec., 23.—The Christ- zack Mulhall and his children were
mas he most desired, flreedom, has the romantic objects of affection in
been granted to a man who had been Guthrie. All the children were raised
doomed to spend his life in the New on the homestead still held by the
Jersey state prison here. He is Ed- family. Twenty-five years is a long
ward Schuyler, sentenced twice to time, the children have grown up and
death and later to life imprisonment Quelle has become one of the world's
for a inurder it has been determined great horse women, expert rider and
he did not commit. [has delighted Europe and America
A confession of Prank Burd, a pris- with her equestrian art.
oner in the state Jail, that he commit-1 Lucille with her road show will be
ted the murder for which Schuyler at the Guthrie Opera house F,riday and
was sentenced, was the means of gain- Saturday next. She is bookede with
ing Schuyler his freedom. ,ker show to go to New York the 15th
Burd told how he killed Manning January. She was at Okl^Jioma
Riley at Califon, N. J., on the night of City several weeks ago and played to
January 19, 1907. He had a grudge business. She considers, inas-
against Riley, he said, .because Riley much a« ahe was in Oklahoma City,
had once beaten him. By a peculiar she did DOt like to leave the country
without visiting Guthrie, and the
stage here is the largest in the state
coincident, suspicion was directed to
Schuyler after the murder because he t
. . , . ^ where her performance can be put on
was supposed to lave a grudge ^ v
against Riley for the saone reason.
Schuyler was convicted on circum-
stantial evidence and sentenced to
death. His lawyers appealed for a
with as good effect as in New York
City. She has a great act, carries 6
head of horses and a big Texas steer
and besides carries a run of the new-
est and greatest pictures and five big
new trial, but it was refused. The ap- acts an(J 9he especially lnslst8 that
peal was carriel to Bhe court of par- ^ prjce8 W(U be put ,n reach Qf a]1
dons, and while the court was hearing
The State Register man saw Miss
the case Governor Stokes granted him Mulhall e ahow at oklahoma City,
a reprieve. | where she played a week and marvel-
The delay angered citizens of Hun- je(j ^ow coui(j put such a show on
terdon County, who through the boast- t^e stage.
ed "Jersy justice" was lagging. A del- j Col Mulhall was in Guthrie Tues-
egation headed by the Rev. Dr. Baer (jay (0 arrange for the show and call-
Smith a Presbyterian clergyman, came ed on his many friends. Of course
here and entered protest with Gover- things have changed in twenty-five
nor Stokes. They insisted that Schuler years and Col. Mulhall is a little older.
hanged. The unusual case of a But he is the same wholehearted man
clergyman pleading for the hanging of as of yore.
a prisoner aroused comment through- | Here is what some of the press of
out the country. j the big cities says of Miss Mulhall's
Several months ago Burd, who is show:
only 23 years old, "but who has led a 1 "Among the many vaudeville an-
life 0f crime virtually from childhood, nouncements of next week there is
made a confession to the officials of Just one act whose bare mention gives
the prison were he was serving a sen- a breath-catching feel of suspense,
tence for robbery. Burd said he didn't Lucille Mulhall, who won the world's
want another man to he unjustly pun- championship in the steer roping con-
ished and told in detail the story of Winnipeg Stampede last
the murder committed when he was ,year Pu^ thirty minutes of the
only 16 years old. (wildest kind of wild west on the vau-
• deville stage at the Pantages Theat-
«BLANI>« LOST CHtLfflO IS FOUND. ,r°eItt *eek' „ , ,
'Here is a bare list of what Miss
I Mulhall brings with her,—better than
The 3-year-old son of William Strub | ^ie most vivid description to permit
of St. Louis, who, with his mother, is j the imagination to try to figure just
visiting is grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. j what i8 liable or liable not to happen
W. F. ©pangler, near Orlando, this (when the curtain goes up on Lucille
county, while out walking, got lost a Mulhall's act any day next week. To
few days ago. He followed the chick- j begin with there are seven people,
ens and turkeys, then the pigs and at, two bucking horse ropers, one cham-
dark could not be found. The family pion woman rider, one champion wo-
and a large crowd turned out and man roper, two cow-boy assistants and
searched most of the night for him.! one rough and tumble comedian, sev-
He was found nearly four miles away en head of horses, five of which are
standing up against a fence post with T genuine bucking horses of the range
his arms around it crying. used only in alternate performances,
besides Miss Mulhall's own famous
Jl'IMSE SELLS' CHRISTMAS CARD.' saddler, one pony and one genuine
j long-horned Texas steer.
Oklahoma City, Ok., Dec. 23.—The' Mies Mulhall is America's greatest
Christmas card that Judge Cato Sells horsewoman. There is no one in the
is sending to his friends is decorated Northwest who does not know of her
with an engraving of a pipe of tpeace, an(* °* **er ability since the Winni-
handsomely executed in colors. The eg Stampede of last year, in which
sentiment is by Mrs. Sells. It reads event MIss Mulhall won daily dis-
;is follows- jtinction besides carrying away the
"Opened-armed the red man welcomed honors of the entire tournament by
paleface pilgrims to his shore; « <=<=essfully lassooing, throwing and
Greetings glad as his I send you, and , h°t,t5;lng a s,eer in 3li 4"5 Bec°"d8'
good will forevermore.
Let us strive to help this -brother;
greed and graft, injustice, cease;
Let us seek his lodge of council; let
us smoke the pipe of peace."
RIDDLES ROBBER IN DUEL.
which performance won her the
world's championship belt and a
$1,000 cash prize. The horses, men
and women of her company are the
genuine product of the Western Range
"The outlaw bucking horses are
wild and untamable, genuine wall-
leyed beasts of the corral. The long
Cleveland, OUa„ Police Chief, After horned steer brought on the stage to
Being Wounded, Blazes Away At put a vicious touch to her act and
Hold-Tp, killing Him. lupon which Miss Mulhall demonstrat-
Cleveland, Okla., Dec. 26.—An un- j ed her roping ability is one of the
known bandit was killed, Chief of Po- famous few left of that breed which
lice Stringer W. Fenton was shot generations ago made the fame of the
through the leg and two other citizens historic Santa Fe trail. The horse
were wounded in a sensational battle Miss Mulhall rides is one of the fa-
here tonight following an attempt to m°us range animals of this county,
hold up SO men in a pool hall. | "Most vaudeville acts once seen
Fenton was passing the place and always seen, that is to say their
happened to see the tmen inside with r°utine never changes zut such is not
their hands up. The bandit was mak- j ca8e with the appearance of the
ing them toss their money onto a pool K,rl ran8er and her company in vau-
GUTHRIE BUSINESS DIRECTORY
-AND RAILWAY TIME TABLES=
0. C. Brown Realty Co.
trades made any time
and every where.
117W Sooth First St.
I'lmne 82#. Box 784.
where you save
from 15 to 20 per cent
• 09 W. Noble. Phone 140H.
Pelcr Scnulltr Wagons. Acme Machinery, DeLa-
val, Separators, Presses, Harness, Etc
Office 118 North First. Phone 310; residence
phone 760, r 88,Wolgamot's Drug Stare
Calls answered day and Night.
Oklahoma's Most Famous
Your grocer sells it
Smve your coupons
THE FURNITURE HOSPITAL
I?|>liolst«rlng, Rfpuirlng, KeflnfshiiiK
unit Supplies, Antique lurultnre
Bought and Sold.
AUTO TOPS MADE TO ORDER.
0. K. FURNITURE POLISH.
Guaranteed to do the work Put Up By
A. PAQE. *
107 So. Second St. Guthrie, Okla
WHEN YOU WANT
7 he Best
And you will be satisfied
Plrtt and Cleveland
Don't forget us
E. H. KNAUSS
West Side Lumber .Co.
all kinds of building
Phone 297. Cor. 5th & W. Okla. Ave.
Train No. Leaves Guthrie
406—Galveston & Chioago exp. 5:35 am
16—Purcell & K. C. exp 8:40 am
18—Galveston & K. C. exp..... 5:00 pm
412—K. C. ft Chgo. flyer 8:25 pm
422—Local way freight 6:50 am
17—Chgo ft Galves'n llmt'd ..10:50 am
15—K. C. ft Purcell local 8:50 pm
405—Texas express 11:00 pm
411—Chgo ft Cleburne exp 8:00 am
4i8— Local way Frt f;QQm
DEiratB, Bum & GULF.
442—Kiowa express 5:10 pm
441—Kiowa accommodation 7:10 am
One block east ot Court House.
The Guthrie Hospital li modern
throughout, has one ot the test equip-
ped operating rooms In the state
We have the Q. J, Cunningham
Anesthetic Machine, which is provided
with Nitrous Oxide and Oxygen Th.
machine renders the taking of Ane.-
thetic safe and pleasant, and the nausa
rollowing the Anesthetic Is practically
We solicit the patronage of all reoutable
and phyelclans and welcome them
And their patients at all times.
OUTHRIR HOSPITAL A SANITARIUM.
410—Stillwater. Pawnee and
C ishlng Express 5:30 pm
IIS \ceommodation 6:30am
147—Accommodation 11:55 am
Ft S. A W.
2—Ft. Smith express 7:55 am
6—Weleetka "limited" 4:35 pm
St L„ E. a & w.
'9—El Reno accommod'n 8:00am
M. K. ft T.
14—Leaves Guthrie 7:00am
16—Leaves Guthrie 11:35am
Leaves for Chandler 3:00 pm
Leaves for Kingfisher llM6am
Logan County Bank
IU. C«niicnaj, Pres. V.H.Curl,( ashler
Wishes One and All
A Prosperous and
.HAKE OUR BANK YOITU BANK
WE Pay 4 per cent Interest on
Artesian Mineral Wa-
ters of Guthrie
—BEST ON EARTH-
Cures Rheumatism, Skin,
Stomach and Bowel Trou-
bles, Insomnia, Debility ann
q. w. Wyatt, dentist
The New York Hardware
Wholesale and Retail Heavy Hardware, Mill
Supplies, Belting and Hsse; Automobile Sup-
ples. 218 W. Oklahoma Phone 22
At the Douglass Wall Paper
and Paint Company
Is Where You (let an Honest Deal and
l'aj only for Wlmt Yon Receive.
School Supplies & Novelties.
WALL-PAPER A SPECIALTY.
Phone 507, 214 E. Oklahoma.
W. D. PACKER
THE FARMERS' FRIEND.
saddlery and wagons
2(1-223 East Harrison
Phone 346. Guthrie, Oklk.
lili and Lunch Parlor
The BEST io the City. Call aad See Me.
116 First Street
table. Fenton stood in the front door,
deville. The performance 1b never
and emptied his revolver at the rab- Qulte the samP and nobod>' know8 Ju8t
ber, every shot taking effect. The lat-
what might happen until it is all over.
through the leg, two other men re-
ceived flesh wounds and a bullet
pierced another's hat.
ter returned the fire. Fenton «a. .hot Try a,8 T may U ,s ""Possible to
train bucking horses and wild eteers
beyond a certain point but the quick
eye and sure hand and strong arm of
„ ... Lucille Mulhall and her cowboys are
Fenton rushed out of the place, se- ^ element8 that 8tand |n the place
cured another revolver and met the Qf thp lrQn „ar8 ugpd to protect aud)_
blood-covered robber as he came out oncps ,rom the bo„8tB 0( the jungle
of the rear door. Fenton, lying on the The Hvellett, most thrilling and start-
ground on account of his wound, rid- 'HnK BPnBatlonal act in vaudeville. The
died the fellow with bullets, killing utm0st that can possibly be put upon
him instantly. a s(age and under a roof is the pro-
The dead man was about 26 years m|se Gf next weeks bill at the Pan-
of age and used a silk ihandkerdhief tages when the curtain rises upon Lu-
for a mask. His coat bore a Cushing cille Mulhall and her cow boy com-
FILIPIX) UPRISING QUELLED
Planned Attack On Authorities* At
Manila Nipped When Constabulary
Agents Hear of the Plot
Manila, Dec. 26.—'Eight Filipinos
have been arrested on the charge of
an abortive uprising in Manila and
its environs on Thursady night. Fur-
ther arrests aire probaJble.
From army sources it is learned
that a general warning was sent out
to all officers on Thursday afternoon
stating that fully 10,000 Filipinos in
Manila alone were ready for a con-
certed attack on Fort Santiago, the
Cuartele Spain, the Cuartele Infen-
terla and the medical depot. The mil-
itary units were immediately prepared
and a street patrol was started at
Constabulary agents who are mem-
bers of the secret societies disclosed
the plans for an uprising, thus en-
abling a force of constablary and pol-
ice to disperse gatherings at liag-
umbayan, Paco and Navotas, near Mal-
abon. At Caloocan a sQua<] of Ameri-
can sailors seized chairs when a force
of Filipinos approached a dance hall
in which they were gathered and, us-
ing the chairs aB weapons, routed the
Filipinos, of whom a number of wliom
The uprising was evidently poorly
organized and lacked leaders. It v/as
composed for the most part of per-
sons Implicitly "trusting the worth of
Artemio Ricarte, a revolutionary, who
conducts a continual propaganda firom
Hong Kong, to which place he was
banished by the American authorities
sometime ago. Ricarte, it is stated,
advised that "Che anti-American at-
tempt be made Christmas eve, when
the American officers would be ex-
pected to celerfbrate the holiday.
Reports from the provinces tell of
minor risings and occasional violence,
but details from these sections are
Consultation By Mail
Address, iaclosinp Vent stamp,
Mt. L. 0. RAMAL. y,
*r General Delivery
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Golobie, John. Oklahoma State Register. (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 25, No. 40, Ed. 1 Thursday, December 31, 1914, newspaper, December 31, 1914; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc169470/m1/3/: accessed May 21, 2022), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.