The Duke Times (Duke, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 51, Ed. 1 Friday, June 22, 1917 Page: 2 of 6
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Umn Whiten and
Beautify the SUnl
Mate Cheap Lotion
mt I'W '*■ MfsMk
94 MM • MU* WMlUMM iWw ■»■(**
mi «HMl4 "kite Ml" • ««•'
MtlMlif f —rkaHs M—
MM >—snii'f •« »>-«
Mri (■! (M • «M<1 Js' "< IW «HI'
M!, MM fW» Uw e>«M to Uk
en M slrsls the I**** J"*** ihf«*ish •
•M (Mil SS M »««■■■ »*»* f*» »■.
KM IfcU MM **
M —*■- Ktrf} VMM* IWM* ihsl MH
an Jatow u *~*l to Nr.. k sud
mmtk Mseafk.- •• frwkls* MIIU.-B—
•«4 IM and is tke lds»t akin a«ftmef.
wMtiiif s«»d heetttMrf
iari Iff H t Mat* up a quarter plat
ml iMa sweetly fragrant lemon lotl«S
awl m — f~ It dally lafu tb«- law.
neck. ana* *nd kawlt ti should natur
ally ketj. Id whiten. soften. freshen and
bring ant 'be blddeS ruara and beauty
mt any skis. H la wonderful for r«»u<h
„You I jxzy ?—TI urn Take
" gpome Energetic
IMA M If If* !>
Vonr druccut will aril three ounces
at orchard » bile at llttla* enat, and any
gnaw will supply tbe lemon*. Ad*.
mil MqulrtH bun*i* that h»'» strict-
If •Mitral." "Vea. and Iher* be I*
Imsy waking ahrlU."
COVCTIO BY ALL
bat *meraaed by few-# beautiful
bead of hair. If youra la atresked with
gray. er la barah and all IT. yon can re-
aMrt It to lu former beauty and I Qa-
tar by using "Ls Oola" Ukir Dress-
M( mca 11.00.—Adr.
mt MOTnCR ¥ TMI CwtO too Ml MTa fSTvtOvU • TO
TWO OTalR CWlOaCk. Ml 09 «*<* *U MAO *1 •»«Tn.
*%0 t"I 0*k|fi0» •••«•• u»l00kt»* MB ««*! WUCM
UK ta( MOTMirtCOWIIM«UUMOVt TNfUSTMtf
•At I0M etTNOUT MVCN PW TO Tn( botnu. MO NCR
cokOiTMb uroai tnc 0«tn ait mt inoe luvrm
tiCtMit uiwiuT anikoiko tucn a eooomoo.
Chicago physician achieves some
musing results by treating patient
with patient's own blood which
has been made into a vaccine
*M USES FOR FACTORIES
—Mifaiiliifi'i Surprised to Find What
Cm Be Made in Tholr Planta in
Caaa of tmergency.
IITSICIAN8 am! surgeons from lha
four cornera of iba globe bava as-
pnimmtnl with rata, dog" and
monkeys to flud a wrura for ap-
pendicitis. Infantile paraly*!*. diph-
theria and what not. But the lataat
MTum la iba "tasy Manim." which
has l»n d«*roonatrated to bara
•plandld aod «dB<1«*ot action on
Irnth body and mind.
Thli la the diacorary of Dr. I„
D. linger*, formerly anrgaon at
Hare la a paragraph. «ilpp«l out of c«>k < «unt> h-»pltal. fhlrago. 20 y«ra wnl..r pro-
... .riirlH ha (Joree Creal In Kvery- fw"t"r «urg. r> In the National Emergency boa-
kody-a Magallne. which ahowa the war ■"«» «"t prealdent of the American Cancer
uaea lo which varioua peaceful manu | i^-c^nlcally thla new treatment I* known aa auto-
betnlc therapy, which mean* treating your blood
with your own blood. The proceaa flrat became
generally known lant year, when Doctor Rogera
rend n pa|ter l>efore the Chicago Society of Med-
faciorlea can be aubjected:
"A BMaufacturlng Jeweler was aur-
twlaed lo learn Hint hla plant, with
• few change*, could turn out peri-
«rope; a aash-chaln maker found
.^....^1 leal Ileaearch. He reported to the aoclety the
Ikat kla ma<* D . ~un. results of hla six veara of observationa treating
lo Ike product 001 o car g nh patient* with a serum made with their own blood
for rlfle-s and machine gnna. a phono- ,, # )>aM> The doctor treated a„ c|assel| of
«raph concern was discovered to be tlenf> froubleJ|
were apparently due to
we" lined for the manufacture^of <*r- fauJfjr ()1(K>d an<, h,f ,n |f<,nera,
laia delicate shell m* 0 rlared to l>e remarkable. In the ten months that
Moderwear may be relied on or n- havp ,.|apS<Hi R|nce (he autohemlc treatment wa*
dagea; a manufacturer of music-ro a maije pU|)||C f|,e serum ha* become recognized a*
foe_piges; a cream-separator plant for : . . -
nkeil-primers; a sewing machine com-
(•any for fcnlnea; a recording and com-
puting machine plant for fuses: an
infanta' food concern for shell plugs; j
dntg manufacturers and dye works for '
Itigb explosives; finished shells may be
expected from candle-makers, flour- 1
millers, tobacco manufacturers, and
siphon-makers; silversmiths can make
1-art rldge-cases. bullet Jackets, and
•'tutu: while shrapnel can be made In
gnu engine works, car factories, elec- ;
trie elevator works, locomotive works.
store foundries and machine shops." 1
The straw hat's reappearance led
Iturclay Warburton. the Philadelphia
oewspaper owner, to say :
"Before the war I often golfed at
Biarritz, at the Chambre d'Amour
golf links, looking out over the Bay
"Sodfctimes I had for caddie an old
Scotchman. I said to the old Scotch-
man one day:
- *Olorious view! Glorious view, eh?"
"'Yes, Mr. Warburton,' said he. 'It's
what you might call a very fine
„ discovery as Important a* the achievement of
Dr. Alexis Carrell. who w as the first to transplant
! Autohemlc therapy Is especially remarkable be*
' cause of Its simplicity. Briefly, Doctor Rogers'
treatment consists in taking five drops of blood,
or some multiple of five, from a vein and putting
' It Into 19 times as much sterilized, distilled water,
j After incubating it at fever heat for 24 hours, fur-
ther dilutions nre made according to the needs of
the patient, which can be determined only by a
physician skilled In Its use. When ready for In-
jecting. the serum Is colorless, odorless and taste-
less. Doctor Rogers Is also authority for the
' statement that he has not been able to find any
physiological chemist sufficiently skilled to de-
termine Its contents.
Twenty to thirty drops of the serum or solution
I thus prepared are Injected Into a vein or under
! the skin. It may also B"e given by mouth, but not
1 with as certain results.
There seems to be no limit to the number of
diseases and complaints for which this new treat-
ment Is beneficial. It Is easier to enumerate those
conditions for which It Is not applicable. Troubles
mechanical, organic, or of acute bacteriological
origin, and those clearly recognized as Incurable,
are not expected to be benefited by It. although a
few of these appear to yield.
The solution has been termed the "Antilazy
Serum" because It primarily has the energizing
qualities that do away with nervous fatigue, while
' qualities that do away with nervous fatigue, wnne
California supplies one-quarter* of increasing physical and mental endurance.
a 4kA fruit prtncnmwi h? thf» IKM)Dl6 m_ «11 . Tkn dor offpr tfPfltlTlPnt
oil the fruit consumed by the people
*f the United States.
who love to gratify
children's desire for
the oaine articles of
food and drink that
grcnrn-ups use, find
just the thing.
"There's a Reasoa"
To Illustrate: The fourth day after treatment
n woman walked ten miles and was not as tired as
she had been previously after walking only half a
Another case In point was that of a man gener-
ally conceded to be the laziest person in his com-
munity. He drank about 20 "whiskies" a day. but
after the administration of the serum be began
to do regular hard manual labor. This waa about
the first real work he had done for six years.
His rheumatic pains left him, he needed a cane
no longer, his appetite returned. Insomnia was re-
placed by sound, refreshing sleep, his weight in-
creased five pounds and his general appearance
changed from that of a "bum" to that of a clean,
wholesome, bright and honest workman. Previous-
ly. too. he had sufTered from loss of memory, but
after taking the serum he could recall the names
of many old acquaintances whom he could not
remember before taking the treatment.
Most remarkable results hav# been obtained
when the serum was administered to expectant
mothers, and It Is In thla field that Doctor Rogers
expects the greateot good to be accomplished
through the autohemlc treatment. It Is his belief
that if the treatment comes Into general use the
birth of physical and mental defectives wfl! be
reduced 90 per cent, and Infant mortality from
congenital weakness, the greatest cause of death
among children, will be wiped out.
Although Doctor Roger* and his associates have
treated a large number of expectant mother* with
the new serum there has yet to be reported a case
tn which relief was not obtained from tho*e
(ronblesome complaints so common durin* this
period. Furthermore. In a series of niv« of
mothers who had prerlonsly borne children, the
average duration of suffering with the birth of the
•ertim baby wa« three bowr*. while with the for-
mer children without «emm the avrrsre waa 11
b»«r«. Still more wonderful and more Important
!» the fact that children whose mother* bad treat-
rornf m f„w months before tfcelr Mrth are ■•nwaer.
at4 fcMtfbler. o»ewta"T rnd phr«*e«HT tkaa caker
rkiklira of tke •»■»> fand'T wk> dM kave tke
t*-ne«! of this awteMeasic therapy b*s Ml
Hpmel a death among tke mwrrxm~ laMra,
a ns*r//r/jr~v/sro £V9l/At
tereatial In the atudy of cancer, fle gave a great
deal of hla time watching aome of Kngland'a fa-
mous physicians bard at work In the Imperial
<lancer Research laboratory, the Mlddleaex Hos-
pital Cancer lalmratory. and the laboratory pro-
tided over by Sir A. K. Wright, who originated
tbe Idea of vaccination against typhoid. He vialtea
the Pasteur Institute In Paris, and there saw
monkeys Inoculated with the products of Infantile
paralysis. Naturally he became greatly enthused
over the possibilities of serum treatment, and he
name home with the determination to make an
attempt to discover a serum to cure cancer, dia-
betes. goiter and pernicious anemia, the moat dif-
ficult chronic dlseaae to fight. He has been suc-
cessful In treating some remarkable cases of
goiter without resorting to an operation. Many
cures of diabetes bave been reported, and encour-
aging results have been obtained tn pernicious
Doctor Rogers' treatment of the blood seems to
bring out remarknble energizing qualities. Just as
the latent energy residing in water may be con-
verted by application of heat Into an expansive
vapor, steam, having a force capable of driving
great engines and draw long, heavy freight trains,
and Just as the latest energy residing in gasoline
may be transformed by ^finlteslmal sparks into
an expansive gas having a force capable of pro-
pelling automobiles, airplanes and submarines at
a wonderful speed, so the latent energy In the
blood seems by the Injection of 4 few drops of the
new serum directly Into the veins, to be converted
into "antibodies" which manifest their power and
activity in a thousand ways, and In an amount out
of all proportion to the tiny spark of substance
that Inaugurated their activity or set them on fire.
An Interesting fact about this serum Is that It
cannot be made by the wholesale and sold as a
patent medicine, because the patient's own blood
must be used In making it. It Is created on the
baste principle that 'like cures like." and the
serum must be prepared individually for every
In acute bacterial diseases It is now considered
good practice the world over to secure when
possible some of the germs causing the disease,
and then Inject them, after being killed by heat and
suspended In a solution, Into the patient whose
sickness they caused. Doctor Rogers affirms that
when he uses as a basis for his serum the blood
of a patient suffering from a chronic complaint he
undoubtedly collects some of these imperfect cells
which are causing the dlaease.
The merit* of thla #»w irestmeot bate be** voft-
ft«d by many pmcr***!** phyaicUM lo %a»i"«a
pan* of Ike fulled Slal^a. auwr of •»».*» ha*»
acquired a practical knowledge of the ayalem b*
attending medical convention* In Ksnass CMy. W-
UMita. fblcnso. »t. I*»*l "nJ
Imrtor Buffer* demonstrated and e»pUI»ed kl«
method. Other* ba»e become competent in uMng
the method by vlaltlng Imctor Hogera and taking
a prraonal course of inaiructlon under him. Home
Idea aa to bow tbl* method la being received by
the profeaaion may be Inferred from the fact lhal
within two mlnutea after completing bl« demon-
stration before tbe annual convention of the Amer
Iran Aaaoclatlon of lYogrraalve Medicine at Kan-
aaa City. Doctor Roger* waa unanlmooaly elected
president of that aoclety.
Per ha pa the moat remarkable Instance of a curt
yet obtained by means of autohemlc therapy was
the caae of a trained nurae. whose trouble wsa
diagnosed aa Uod*kln'a dlseaae. generally con«M
ered Incurable. During the three and a half years
preceding her vlalt to Doctor Rice, a physician
whom Doctor Rogera had instructed In autohemlc
therapy, the patient had had Ova operations one
for appendlcitla. one In which the stomach re-
sected. and three for removal of glands. She hart
lost 25 pounds from her normal weight and could
neither eat nor sleep sufficiently to keep up.
After the first autohemlc treatment on October 1.
1916. her condition began to Improve so rapidly
as to astonish even Doctor Rogers himself. A
second treatment waa given a week later, and at
the end of tbe third week she seemed so perfectly
well that treatment was discontinued. After an
Interval, however, of six week*, there were some
Indications of the return of the enlargement of
the glands. Four other treatments a week apart
were given, nnd since that time there has been no
trouble of any sort. The patient regained all her
weight, and Is today the picture of health.
In speaking of autohemlc therapy, a prominent
New York physician said: "We all have known
the therapeutic value of blood after developing,
certain antitoxins. All our artificial serums are
products of blood serum. Modern medical science
would be unthinkable without this weapon to fight
the manifold diseases to which human flesh Is heir.
"With all this knowledge, does It not seem
strange that only now In the year 1916 the curative
value of our own blood for onr own blood for our
own Ills has Just been discovered, or, speaking
more accurately, been brought to our attention?
Many of us -are no doubt like a certain great
scientist who. when this new discovery, autohemlc
therapy, was brought to his attention, said: This
is absolutely scientific. For a fong time I have
known the facts upon which It Is based, but I
never thought of their practical application.'
"Doctor Rogers' discovery is not only a revela-
tion, but a revolution, in the method of treating
a large percentage of the Ills of humanity. The
applicability of this treatment seems to be co-
extensive with the function of the blood, and Is
capable, therefore, of acting upon disease In any
part of the body In which the blood circulates, no
matter In what form the complaint manifests
Itself, nor what name we give to It"
Mtsis wes IHB
0. Bo* WO. I
Kill All Files! n&!2T
L • tests pist; Ufsatisu ffs«sn M—Vfef k
III OmM M f*spsfs« 1st US
He—I'union me. I didn't cstcb your
She—I haven't caught It yet mya«lf.
With the Fingers!
Says Corns Lift Out
Without Any Pain
Sore corns, hard corns, soft corns or
any kind of a corn can shortly bo
lifted right out with tbe fingers if yon
will apply on the corn a few drops of
freezone, says a Cincinnati authority.
At little cost one can get a small bot-
tle of freezone at any drug store, which
will positively rid one's feet of every
corn or callus without pain or sore-
ness or the danger of Infection.
This new drug is an ether compound,
and dries the moment it Is applied and
does not inflame or even irritate the
surrounding skin. Just think! Tou
can lift off your corns and calluses
now without a bit of pain or soreness.
If your druggist hasn't freezone be can
easily get a small bottle for you from
his wholesale drug house.—adv.
One of the great American adventurers died re-
cently. He was Col. Charles Challle-Long, and his
death received the same scant notice that had been
awarded so many of his achievements during his
lifetime. Soldier, author, diplomatist and explorer,
he lived his seventy-five years as thoroughly ss
any man of his time. He knew four continent*
and he solved a riddle that had puxxled mankind
for many years—the source of tbe Nile river.
As a youth. Challle-Long fought with distinction
in the Civil war, saya the Kansas City Times. He
entered as a private and came out a lieutenant
colonel. Then he figured tn a chapter of our his-
tory that la little known to tbe present generation
—our military mission to Egypt. Khedive Ismail
wanted to reorganize hla army and he wanted the
work done by men who would be free from the
petty Interests and Intrigues of the various Euro-
pean countries, all of which were Interested In
northern Africa. The kbedive obtained tbe co-op-
eration of General Sherman, and In 1809 ten Amer-
ican officers—half of them Federals and half for-
mer Confederate commanders—were aent to Egypt.
Challle-Long was one of the party, and be became
tbe widest known for his work In Africa. Some
of the others of the party were Generals Loring.
I.lbby and Stone, and Major* Morgan and Kennon.
Found Lake Ibrahim.
< Ttallle-Long came under the Influence of the
famous "Chinese" Gordon, then campaigning In tbe
Sudan. He and tiordon designed the fortifications
of Tel-el Keblr for the defence of Cairo, and Gor-
don induced tbe American to explore the upper
Nile. In two .-liailopo constructed of tough berk
• 'bailie-Long ami two companion* continued along
tbe river until they fonnd Lake Ibrahim, now
known at Lake I V*>. They found tbe bo*»»m of
tbe Irke radlent with tbe great l<*ua. wb««*e leaven
are «<r*«r.c emrtigb tn anppon the body of a child.
The (ferry d'.***r*ered that the river imouiag flwaa
tbe Vlrtrwia Nysnta la the Nile, tbn* **tt!lnc a
4jje*tha that had B»«*<i i"*t*|k« en.
On (hi* trip * lis ille-l nam and kis tw«i
In these they stood off tbe attacking force for
hours, killing more than 80 natives.
Challle-Long led several expeditions Into Africa,
conquering the Nlam-Nlam country and adding It
to Egypt, and exploring a long stretch of the East
coast of Africa that hitherto bad been unknown
Called Bsck to Egypt
His health falling under the incessant hardships
to which he had been subjected. Challle-Long came
back to thla country In 1877 and studied law. He
became an authority on international law, after-
ward teaching for a time In Paris. But at the time
of the Sudanese uprising in 1881 be was besought
by the American government to go back to Egypt
and take charge of the consulate at Alexandria,
from which all the other Americans had fled. He
aaved hundreds of Uvea during those troublous
times, the consulate being made a refuge for all
In 1887 Cleveland appointed Challle-Long con-
sul general and secretary of tbe legation In Cores.
The man's restless energy again manifested Itself
In exploration and be made an overland trip to
Seoul, discovering on the way the source of tbe
Hsn river. Egypt called him again In 1890 and he
spent eight years there, writing and exploring.
Tbe honor* that bad been tardy in tbeir coming
began to be showered upon him then. Great Brit-
ain finally recognized hla share In tbe uncovering
of tbe secrets of the Nile and gave him equal rank
with Speke and Raker. Tbe American Geograph-
ical society gave him a gold medal, and be was
made secretary for the Universal Postal congress
at Washington and later secretary to the United
State* commlsalon at tbe Parts exposition. 1900.
ebaille-Long wrote a number of hook* dealing
with the land* be had explored. They are standard
wort* npon tke little-known region* of tbe world,
bnt tbey bmngkt him little revenue. Though half
a d"«< n natVnws honored him with medals and tt-
tie*, he died a eoanparatively poor man. Hla only
reward ad any mnerqnenee was the tribute paid
rank with tbe
Doesn't Have to Buy Grain.
Teacher—Thirty-three eggs at 55
cents per dozen Is what?
Pupil—Outrageous, pa says.
Experieice With This
It is a quarter of a century since I in-
troduced Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root to
my trade and they all apeak vary favor-
ably regarding it, and some friends mid
it is the best medicine they have ever
used. The sale we have enfoyed on the
preparation and the splendid reputation
that it feels is a positive proof that it is
one of tbe most meritorious remedies on
tbe market. Very truly yours,
F. E. BRITTON, Druggist.
Nov. 28th. 1910. Jonasboro, Tesn.
hsn What Swamp tin Wl Ds Per Yss
Send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer * Co.,
Binghamton. N. Y., for a sample aiss bot-
tle. It will convince anyone. You will
also receive a booklet of valuable infor-
mation, telling about tbe kidneys and blad-
der. When writing, be sure and mention
r fifty-cent and ene-
for sale at ill drug
dollar size bottl
"There Is nothing In thst cue but
the bald facta." "Then how can the
lawyers split hairs over It?"
Dr. B. F. Jackson, Celsbrstsd Fhystclsn.
banded down to posterity his famous
prescription for female troubles. Now
sold under the name of Tetnenlnn."
Price 50c snd $1.00.—Adv.
"What do they mean by Jockeying
a bill?" "Plain enough. Thnt'a when
, they slap on a rider."
There are some folk* In tbe worhl
' *0 hard-hearted that they can let the
; baby have his or her cry out.
It take* a lot of hu*tllng to make
1 -hlngw go. bnt hustling I* good for u*.
[ M 1 t«s — San Sn*-
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Thurman, W. R. The Duke Times (Duke, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 51, Ed. 1 Friday, June 22, 1917, newspaper, June 22, 1917; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc404293/m1/2/: accessed July 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.