The Supply Republican (Supply, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 38, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 19, 1922 Page: 2 of 8
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GATHER IN WHEAT
Farmers of Western Canada Re-
joice at Harvest.
OUR COMIC SECTION
Largest Crop In the History of th#
Fertile Province* May Bo Corv
•IdercJ A soured.
Report* of Wretem CiMdi'i wheat
crop, which may he considered fairly
accurate, aa they are made at tha
end of the season, when the crop la
fully harvested, would Indicate a
yield of between MO,0U0,000 and 371V
OCO.UOO huahelH froiu a total acreage
Of 21.471,000. Tide la the greuteet
yield In the history of the “provlncei
of Manitoba. Saskatchewan and AL
Verta Thla Immense yield has only
ne<ii harvested through the combined
energies of all public bodies—rati-
ways and governments. It required
the asslatance, outside of that locally
employed, of upward of 40,000 men.
These were brought Into the country
from the Kaat, the Went and tha
South, by tralnlnuds, and rushed lor-
ward at express a|teed, to he placed In
the different district* under the direc-
tion of officials who were kept advised
dally, by wire, of the needs.
As a result of this combined effort
the largest wheat crop In the history
af the Weat was auccesafidly harvest-
ad. The threshing report* shew that
almost universally, In every aectlon
of the country, the grain graded high.
In very few place* did rain Interfere
with stacking. The province of MtuiV
toba was the first to complete thresh-
ing, very few fields being left at tha
time of writing.
Portions of Saskatchewan that had
suffered from drought for the past
two or three years reaped a crop that
largely made up for past disappoint-
In Alberta there was a strange con-
dition. In the central district, always
noted for Its heavy yields, there was
considerable of n falling off. Inatcad
of the 35 and 40 bushel yields tha
average ran from 10 to 12. while In
southern portions, where drought hud
affected the country for some time
past, there were exceptionally high
Reports of Individual yields In dif-
ferent portions of the three provinces
lead to the Impression that when
threshing returns are In there will b*
found to have been a much better crop
than at present seems possible. Rome
of these returns give Individual farm-
ers as getting as high as 45 bushels
others 85, and so on, while In soma
districts, where In cnrly August not
more than 8 or 10 bushels might ba
looked for, 15 and 18 bushels are re-
corded, the Improvement having been
brought nhout by mins thnt worked
marvels In the appearance of the crop.
And then, too, Insteud of the head
carrying four rowa, most of them car-
ried six rowa. and filled to the top^
which, to those who know, means at
least fifty per cent more.
The rye crop of all Western Clam
ada Is exceptionally good; the oat*
generally good and harlay fair.
The weather at the time of writing
Is threatening for a rainy spell, which
may Interfere with threshing, and pro-
long It somewhat.
Most of the newcomers from tha
fttates hnve excellent crops. I>urtng
August, the trains to Western Canada
carried hundreds of capitalists and
others Interested In Western Canada
land, going up to tuke care of the crop
that they had arranged to hnve put
In on the land they owned. Very few
of them will be disappointed.—Adver-
HOW VOU UStP TO 60 OUT VWlTM A ifio: ANP
A !>PADE AMP 6ET All THE RAPP Hi) V0U
WE COUlP °V ,
5hoTThaT PEER I
Careful at Least.
“You kin hnve joh flivver," suld
Uncle Eben. "Glmine u mule. A
mule has sense enough to hulk an' not
try to pass In front of a locomotive."—
*5 *6 *7 * *8 SHOES M
are actually demanded year after
year by more poop Ic than any oilier
shoe til the world
workiuHimtitp they are ai>
protection Against unraapoB-
able profit# in guaranteed by
th* price stamped oa •**rj
Year* of •altafaoiory
hav* gifan thorn «oi\fM«naa
In tha ftho*# and la tha nro-
tactUHi affor dad by tha W .La
Douglaa Tratlo Mark
Into all of our lit »t«ra* at
factory duet. W * do not inAk* n„ w aNAM
oant of profit 'intil tli# ^«o it EY
•h -a* arc nolil to yea It I# r-zr-r—--
worth dollars for *01 to
romainfcar that vhea yoa
buy pIm« at our titrta
T0U PA TO* LY OJnCPEOflT.
No matter wh orcyoa hrr thoa
deatar* oan supply tdu with
W.L DcuflAA •■<**• TboyroAt
no mart la Han Prantloso
than thoydo in Mw Fuf land.
— •• •
ift » Ih
asnv. n JlAArfl/rf
tkf k*0kmi standard
d<f%«krp alMU W
mm mmd ffM» U
x .mom.% llamH AW
coware jsrjstg ■ “Mass*
do# fm r
kmdb iKu caw*
ki« la W.l. lawftiM M,
\iime. MO fjsoejk find
fw aahiA. Mmml
Saspcndert and Garten
YTnoqaallod for Comfort and loan
Wear <>•• Year a UstiDiy
Htreu-h Ouaraatosd. p
ThoAAaadA fat tao and thi
yA-tr# wear, Huai*attars, Vtt
Ik.iU A ,»|.l bo MMlItaK-. |
Nu-Way Slreck Suarubr Co.
DrptCUIO A Sri**. Mick.
Oh, You Little Golf Bawl!
Good heave ny I Tm au shot To.
WAY ARE. YOU PIECES FANNY
PRAMCIN6 AROUND MY NERVES ARE
HERE LIKE THAT a wreck. 1
and jumpin’ <F ^
I'm All IN-Yurt 5Tock
MARKET ©Ut>INEbS It)
DRIVING me Cookoo-
l’M COIN'STRAIGHT To
HELLO - yes TmiS It? MRS FEAThERHEAD
| To PLAY GOLF AT THE COUNTRY CLUB f
— I'M EjORRY, BUT HE'S ill
* W.iitrn N«w,p»p«r Unl.-n
here! gimme that
The Epic of the Boss ’tt His Trick Necktie
r^hoSVA, \ VAMrTA. LA-FP EVRM 'TWA6. \ YV4IMVI
^ OF vr\ VAE'kj TH' ET OOVJH
Towm last m\Oht 'vj th’ Boss vaiux.
VgyeARVU' owe OF THEM -TFlGK HeCVCTieS
YeVTCVA NA VAOOW, Oil M£F- COLLM*- SuYTOU
MftOVE) UW0IM DCTEXNATKMUL
(By RKV. P. B MTZWATKH. D. D.,
Teacher of English Bible In the Moody
Bible lnsdlute of Chloago )
Copyright. 1111. Weetera Nawepeper Halea.
LESSON FOR OCTOBER 22
L.K880N TEXT-Luke 4:1-11.
OOLDKN TEXT—F\»r In thnr He Him-
self hath auffered being tempted. He la
able to eucoor them that ara tempted.
RKPERBNCB MATEK1AE—I’hll. 1:1-U|
Heb. 2:14-18; 4.14-14.
PUIMAHY TOPIC—Jee us Overcome#
JUNIOR TOPIC—Jasug Templed to Do
INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOPIC
YOUNG PEOPLE AND ADULT TOPIC
—What Chrtat’a Victory Meana to Ue.
ORDER," TK BoSS, VAAMOIU' 8AC.
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wad feu- into ms Plate \ \ \ \
I. Tha Place of (v. 1.).
The wilderness of Judea. The first
man, Adam, was tempted In a garden
with the most pleasant surroundings.
The second mun. Jesus Christ, was
tempted In a Mirren wilderness sur-
rounded hy wild l-ensta (Mark 1:18).
II. Th* Purpose of (v. 1). He was
led Into a wilderness by the SpIrIL
Christ's temptation was Messianic.
Though He was “tempted In all polnta
like as we are,” we are not tempted
as He wus In this Instance, but the
same methods are employed on us.
During the eighteen years of retire-
ment Satan surely tempted Christ as
be tempts ua. Satun, no doubt, would
have gladly escaped this hour, but th*
time hud come for the ltedeemer to
enter upon His mediatorial work;
therefore He went from the place of
anointing and heavenly recognition as
the Son of Uod to meet and despoil
the arch enemy (Heb. 2:4).
1. It was not n preparation for His
work, but rather Its first conflict. In
baptism we have the symbolic uct of
dedication of himself to the work of
redemption through the cross—the
making full a righteousness. In the
temptntlon, the strong man is spoil-
ing the enemy.
2. It was not to see If Christ would
stund fast—would fall under the most
crucial test. Christ could not fall.
To so postulate would muke God's
scheme of redemption to have been
unsettled until after this temptation,
nnd would have made God guilty of
setting forth a scheme of redemption
on the busts of a possible overthrow.
3. It was to show Christ us an ob-
ject upon which we may rest our faith
with unshaken confidence. He cuuie
as the second Man, the head of a new
race. Its very source and life. It was
demonstration of the Inscparahle-
m-ss of the divine and. human natures
III. Th* Method of (vv. 2-12).
Christ as the world's Redeemer
sustained a threefold relation—Son of
Man; Son of God ; nnd Messiah, there-
fore Satun made each one a ground of
1. As Son of Man (w. 2-4). Satan
made his first assault upon Him as
_ man by appealing to the Instinct of
hunger. Satan urgeS Him to use Ills
divine power and convert a stone In-
to bread. Hunger Is natural and sin-
less. The temptation was In satis-
fying a right hunger In a wroag way.
To have yielded In this case would
have been to renounce the human lim-
itations which He had taken for our
sake*. To use divine power to sntlsfy
human needs would have been to full
ns Saviour and Redeemer.
2. As Messiah (vv. 5-8). Here the
temptation was to grasp His right
ful dominion by false means. The
devil offered to surrender unto Him
the world If He would worship him.
The force of this temptation was In
the fact that the kingdoms of the
world nre Christ's by God's covenant
with Him. God’s method by which
Jesus was to possess the world was
the cross. The temptation Satan is
pressing upon the church today Is to
get possession of Ihe world by other
means than the cross.
3. As Son of God (vv. 0-12). Here
Satan tries to indtice Christ to pre-
sume upon God's cure. He quotes
Messianic Psalm to Induce Him to so
act. To do the spectacular thing In
order to get notice Is to fall into Sa-
tan's temptation. For Jesus to have
placed himself in danger In order to
get God's special help In delivering
Him would have been to sin. To put
one's self in moral and spiritual peril
In order to test God's faithfulness Is
to sin. Satan is never quite so dnn-
eroua as when he quotes Scripture.
IV. Christ's Defense (vv. 4, 8, 12).
It was the Word of God. He met
and repulsed the enemy with “It Is
written." Our defense Is God's Word.
May every Suntluy school teacher
know how to use It!
V. Th# Issue (V. 13).
Sutan Is vanquished. If we will but
trust God and use His Word we too
Mr*. Anna Keim.
Iota, Kans—"I can highly recom-
mend Dr. Pierce’s medicines. Some
years ago my health failed, I became
all run down and had a chronic cough
that annoyed me considerably, but
after taking Dr. Pierce’s Golden Med-
ical Discovery my health returned and
I became strong. What this medicine
did for me I feel It will do for others
If they will but give It a trial”—Mrs.
Anna Kelrn, 418 South St.
Start note on tho road to health by
obtaining the Discovery In tablets or
liquid from your druggist. Write Dr.
Pierce, President Invalids’ Hotel, In
Huffalo, N. Y., for free medical advica.
fcmm» Cilo* mad __
Iwly to Cr>y —d FxMHtli
HINDCftCORNS on* mi-
MM, Mu MmM »11 pmla, fur— NatarllE U*
English Child Pedestrian.
England has u very youthful walk-
ing champion In the person of Muster
G. O. Edwards, aged ten, of Moss
Side, Manchester. Recently he dem-
onstrated Ills prowess In the toe-und-
heel contests by walking from London
to Brighton, a distance of 50 miles.
DYED HER SKIRT, DRESS,
SWEATER AND DRAPERIES
WITH “DIAMOND DYES"
Each package of "Diamond Dyes" con-
tain* directions so simple sny woman can
dye or tint her worn, shabby dresses,
ikirts, waists, coats, stockings, sweaters,
coverings, draperies, hangings, everything,
even if rhe has never dyed before. Buy
Diamond Dyes”—no other kind—then
perfect home dyeing is sure because Dia-
mond Dyes are guaranteed not to spot,
fade, streak, or run. Tell your druggist
whether the material you wish to dye is
wool or silk, or whether it is linen, cotton
or mixed goods.—Advertisement.
Together for Once.
"For goodness sake," scolded the
Irate wife after having asked her hus-
band for the fifth Sunday to accom-
pany her to church, "the neighbors
will soon be talking about us as they
did about poor Mr. and Mrs Jones.
The only time they went out together
was when the gas stove exploded."—
The housewife smiles with satisfac-
tion ns she looks at the basket of
clear, white clothes and thanks Red
Cross Ball Blue. At all grocers.—Ad-
Jackson—So there’s no truth In the
report thnt you've been dodging your
Newrlch—It’s an Infamous libel. I've
tried to do It every possible way, but
have never succeeded.
Most picturesque slang conies from
a rich Idea in possession of some one
poor In vocabulary.
Superior and Inferior.
You may fail to shine In the opinion
of others, both in your conversation
and actions, from being superior, as
well as Inferior to them.—Grevllle.
Now f*!th Is the substance of things
to be hoped for, the evidence of things
that appear not.—Hebrew* 2:1.
rh# Lord's Day.
Te shall keep my Sabbaths and rev-
erence m.v sanctuary; I am the Lord.—
25* and 75* Pack 4ge s. EVatywftare
W. N. U, WICHITA, NO. 41-1924.
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Anderson, L. A. The Supply Republican (Supply, Okla.), Vol. 21, No. 38, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 19, 1922, newspaper, October 19, 1922; (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc951780/m1/2/: accessed December 12, 2017), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.