The Week's Review (Apache, Okla.), Vol. 16, No. 8, Ed. 1 Friday, October 20, 1916 Page: 2 of 10
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
THE WEEK’S REVIEW
that makes it espe-
cially appealing Ut
those who need a
safe tonic, or who
suffer from any
stomach, liver or
A tollrt prnutilon »f BMTtt
t*Gr» *r F*d*d H«Jr
60k. and11.00 a I Draratau.
Headgear in War.
The German army wan equipped
with steel helmets long before the war
waa begun. After the conflict wua well
under wap the French (Uncovered that
the percentage of head wounds sus-
tained by their soldiers was much
greater Than the percentage In the
German army. The French adopted
the ateel helmet. The British follow-
ed ault, und now even the slow-moving
Russians have equipped a small part
of their forces with the best form of
protection uguinst hcud wounds. After
Ktnotla cornea the United States with
an announcement through the war de-
partment that steel helmets for Amer-
ican soldiers nrc being “considered."-—
ROLL-CHAIR AUTOMOBILE IS NEW
LATEST ENTRANT IN BIQ WAR
ALLIES MAKING SMALL GAINS
American Aviator Shoota Down Hla
Fifth Opponent In Franc*.—
Deaultory Fighting Reported
On All Fronta.
Moat particular women use Red Croee
Ball Blue. American made. Sure to pleaae.
At all good grocer*. Adv.
More Horoea Than Ever.
For till the motor vehlries which nro
multiplying like rabbits, horses are in-
creasing in number. In New York
State a census waa tuken hy school-
children last year under the auspices
of the State education und agricultural
department*. This was the tlrst cen-
sus of Its kind ever attempted.
The children's figures give the num-
ber of horses lust year at 1.017,728,
which Is an Increase of 108,000 over
the Federal census of 1010. The num-
ber of cows remains unchunged, hut
sheep fell off SOO.OOO. A gniu of 200,-
000 Is shown In swine.
A HINT TO WltK WOMAN.
Don't suffer torture when all female
tranblea will vaniah in thin air after using
"Fatnenina." Price joe and It oo —Adv.
Still Something Due.
Patient—Doe, I owe you my life.
Doctor—Yes, and that Isn’t all.—
Worries Bring Aches
Life today bring* many worries and
worrying bring* on kidney trouble*, ao
the doctor* aay. Kidney weakneaa re-
veal) itaelf in backache, paint when
stooping or lifting, dizay headaches tad
urinary disorders. Be cheerful. Stop
worrying. And, to strengthen weak
kidney*, use Doan'* Kidney Pilli, the
kidney remedy that it uaed and recom-
mended the world over.
A Texas Case
Mre. E Hay
m a n, Longford
and Pickett HI*,
•ays: “For two
years I sufferra
from a dull,
SiriUiblng a u h e
acMms the small
of my back. Thu
were at times too
frequent In paa-
•age, then again
very distressing Piny headaches were
common, too. P
stored me to good Tiealth
oan's Kidney fills re
stored me to good health Whenever I
have taken them since, 1 have had
fine results "
Gw Dees's si Aay Stare. «0c • Box
rOSTER-MILBURN CO„ BUFFALO, N. Y.
London.—Although the Roumanians:
In northeast Transylvania continue to
fall back before the Austro-Germans
from this region all along the battle
line to the vicinity of Oraova on the
Danube, they not only are giving bat-
tle to their adversaries, but at sev-
eral points, by violent counter attacks
have gained an advantage over them.
Bucharest admits the retirement of
the Roumanian forces In the Kullman
mountains, on the northwest front.
Further south the Infantry of the Teu-
tonic allies was put to flight by their
artillery lire. Successes also were
obtained by the Roumanians In the
Oituz and Jiul valleys, where violent
attacks were repulsed with heavy cas-
ualties. On both sides of the Hzurduk
pass the Roumanians continue on the
offensive hut Berlin says their at-
tacks have beeu repelled.
North of this region In the Carpa-
thian mountains the Austro-Germans
have recaptured the height of Cmot-
teo. In Volhyniu violent lighting has
ugaln broken out. Here both l|e
Russian and the Teutonic allies claim
I’etrograd snvs that north of Koryt
niza the Russians captured a German
trench Inflicting heavy casualties on
its occupants. Along the Stokhod. says
Berlin, Russian attacks were repulsed.
British Capture Trenches.
Oerpian trenches In the neighbor
hood of the Slue and Hchwaben re
doubts, in the Thiepval region of
France, have been capturod hy the
British. To the east near Gueude-
court the British ulso have slightly
advanced tlietr line.
Berlin admits that the British north
of Thiepval galnod a firm hold In the
German trenches and that the French
south of the Somme have won a foot-
ing In the sugar refinery at Goner-
American Is Hero.
French aeroplanes co-operated moRt
effectively In the fighting south of the
river Somme. Sergeant Lufberry of
New Haven, Conn., a member of the
Franco-Atnerlcan flying corps, shot
down his fifth adversary, the Paris
statement •says, during the raid made
by French aeroplanes on the Hauser
works at Oberndorf.
In Macedonia the Serbian troops
have made a further advance along
the left bank of the Cerna river, while
the French have cut the railway lino
south of Seres. The fighting through-
out this reglrtn consists mainly of ar-
tillery duels, only Isolated infantry
attacks having been reported.
Still further gains for the Italians
against the Austrians tot the Carso re-
gion of the Austro-ItaHan theater are
recorded by Rome.
tSmmifti fe* ■ if-
.; i ■ i
'2 '' - ]
■ i-. <
'•SBfe '• *,v -
Roumanian Minister Dios.
Bucharest. — Senator Fillpescue,
minister of war. and loader of the
Roumanian conservative party, is
dead He was a supporter of the en-
ALLIES' NOTE NOT SATISFACTOOT
Officials Believe American Demands
Regarding Mails Are Not Met
Sold for 47 years. For Mnlarta.ChllU
aod lever. Also a Floe General
Bsat'i Cur*'' Is stunnUM* to
•lop aid utmn.ssnll? run tkM
tsrrlbls 1 wains It Is ora-
•osndoJ for (hit pnrp»M sod
fosr uinsay sill bs pnioipUr
rafundml without quMlkoa
If Hast ■ Cora fsti^n. ram
Itrb. ■•-•kius r«i tor, Worm
of aor mbor •kin dltusss. Ms
For sols hy all drag (loros
or by moll from I ho
A. B. Richards Midlclni Co.. Shermin. Tu.
Washington.—Examination of the
allies' role on the censorship of malls,
has brought a feeling among officials
that It does not satisfactorily meet
the protests aet forth In the American
note of May 24, which said that "only
a radical change restoring to the
United Slates Its full rights as a
neutral power, will satisfy this gov-
The slate department has watched
with Interest, however, the informal
arrangements made by British officials
through their trade department and
through such conferences as that of
Sir Richard Crawford in New York re-
cently and Is understood to feel that
resentment among American citizens
over the allied censorship has been
greatly lessened. It Is thought unlike-
ly than any reply will be made In the
three weeks before elect Ion.
All the information reaching the
department Is understood to Indicate
that the nllles hnve determined to
mnlntaln the firmest attitude on the
subject, feeling that absolutely vital
Interests sre Involved.
Returning from a summer vacation
at one of the beaches with the "roll-
chair” habit firmly fixed, an Inventive
genius installed a one-and-one-half-
horse-power electric motor In his fa-
vorite vehicle, and now adds all the
delights of “fllvverlng” to the use of
the roll chair as he rides ulong the
streets of New York.
The photogruph shows Mr. Edition
C. Turner und his wife In their roll-
chair uutoinoblle "speeding" through
the streets of the city. They were not
arrested for exceeding the speed limit.
KEEP m WASHED1KEEP umTS
Dirty Condition of Automobile Ai
ways Discreditable to the
NO GOOD REASON FOR IT
Fraqutnt Cleaning Will Be Found to
Effect Coneiderablt Saving in Paint
Bllla—Alto Dirt la Apt to Hide
Defecta Until Too Late
M no more narsssary
than Smsllpox, *rmy
■ipMt.sc* b.« lltmoaMtsKS
Um .1 nast Miraculous •frt-
(rr, »od h.nclra«nM*,< * Aitltypkold VeuMuttas.
a* TSC< lusted NOW by your pbjrtl Us, you ss4
gvui fisilly. It li more vtl.l Ihtn bouss Ini usncs.
Aik ya<u phyX' Isn, dtuf |U1, o* l.ud for III?*
fouled Irpholdf" t.nisf of Typhoid Vsrclns,
■Mulls flora um, sn* duett flora Typhoid Cuilen.
fradu.l.i V.Ml.M sad •»«•■ bldir U. t. ItMSM
TM Ctllff Lihohq, BirlXiy, Cal., CMMCW Ilk
Ten Killed In Nebraaka Wreck.
Elwood, Neb Ten men were killed
am! eleven others seriously Injured
when a train on the Burlington rail-
road crushed Into a freight caboose
In which the men were riding, twelve
miles east of here. Five other men,
standing on the roar platform of the
caboose, saw the approaching train
soon enough to Jump to safety. One
man In the caboose was thrown clear
of the wreck and escaped Injury, The
trains In collision were sections of a
regular stock train. Lack of light
•ignals waa the cauae of the accldauL
It Is poor business to let your car
get dirty, to get it covered with mud
uud leave It for several days without
being washed. Perhaps you keep the
cur in your privute garage and you
have no facilities to wash It. Perhaps
you store It with your garugeman for
16 per month and only have It washed
occasionally. It makes do difference
what the conditions are, the fact re-
mains that It Is generally money out
of your pocket to keep a dirty car.
First—A dirty car Is a poor adver-
tisement to any business man, to any
farmer, to anybody. None of us likes
to wear dirty collars. We are not
proud of dirty cuffs. We get our hair
cut when It gets a little ragged at the
We shave every day because our
whiskers are black and are not con-
ducive to a good business appearance.
Wextake a pride In keeping the grass
well cut on the front lawn. We are
proud of our wife because she has the
reputation for being the cleanest
housekeeper in the community.
Second—Why not keep the car
clean? There Is no legitimate reason
why you should not. If it costs you
$40 to get the car painted, and that
without huvlng the old palut burned
off, then It is good business to get
the car washed more often so it will
not be necessary to get the pulutlng
done each year.
There are plenty of cars that are
washed regularly and that nre not
pulutcd ofteuer thnn once In three or
four years. With that treatment they
look much better than some curs not
three mouths old that rarely see the
wu«h rack. Personal appearance pays.
We all believe It does. Then apply it
to your car. Wnsh up more for 1017
than you did for 1010.
Third—Dirt hides defects, broken
parts and keeps you from seeing the
exuct condition of your car. One cur
owner acknowledged thut he did not
know there wus a grease cup on the
swivel Joint of the speedometer until
nftcr the flexible shaft hud broken and
he had to buy a new shaft and a new
swivel Joint. Dirt was the reuson.
Only recently s enr was seen In s
garage In which the outside hearing
111 the rear axle hud broken, dut to
luck of lubrication. There wus n
grense cup to oil the hearing, hut It
was covered with dirt. The owner
lmd forgotten about It. New bushings
In radius rods are often necessary be-
cause there is so much dirt ou the
chussls that many of the grease cups
Fourth—There Is a danger element
in not keeping the parts of the chassis
clean. You cannot afford to have the
steering parts so coated in dirt tlmt
you cannot regularly inspect them to
see If any part* are working loose,
or if any defect* are exhibiting them-
selves. You may have a cracked
spring leaf that cannot he detected
because of the dirt, loiter this cracked
leaf tuuy lead to brcnklug all of the
Lastly—As a business man with
money enough to own a car, we grave-
ly question If you can afford to ride
In a dirty machine. Surely your wife
does not care to. Your daughters do
mu. For $2 you can have It wushed
every week In the year. It Is worth
MOTORI8T8 8HOULD SHOW RE-
GARD FOR PUBLIC 8AFETY.
Number of Accidents Caused by Un-
necessary Glare May Be Materi-
ally Reduced, at Least
Accidents caused by glaring head-
lights are getting more and more com-
mon. One has only to open his news-
paper to read about several of them.
The time for the motorist to act on
this nuisance hus come. Glaring head-
lights on the country roads ure no
longer a matter of lack of courtesy or
hud maimers. They are a menace to
public safety. Cities have nlready
pussed and are rigidly enforcing laws
on the glaring headlight; but almost
nothing Is being done about Its use
In the country, where It Is most dan-
gerous of all. Ordinances covering
the use of overbrilliant lights on the
country roads,are going to come. They
are on the way now; but they will al
ways be difficult to enforce. The rem-
edy and the only remedy lies In the
hands of the motorists, and for “com
mon safety's sake" they should take
matters into their own hands.
Every motorist has experienced this
annoyance more or less at some time
or other. Many are guilty of It them-
selves. It is time for these “criminally
thoughtless" to take a really serious
view of the danger to which this
thoughtlessness Is subjecting others.
The bright headlight is a necessity lq
country driving at night. Its abuse is
a nuisance and criminal carelessness,
for that Is the ugly name that the law
calls it. Use your headlights in the
country, by all means, but use them
with a respect for the other fellow’s
rights, and turn them down when a cn
approaches you, and leave them dow;
until the other car has passed.
Don’t Lose a Day’s Work! If Your Uver Is Sluggish or Bowels
Constipated Take “Dodson’s Liver Tone.”—It’s Fine!
You’re bilious! Your Uver is slug-
gish! You feel lazy, dizzy and all
knocked out Your head la dull, your
tongue Is coated; breath bad; stomach
sour and bowels constipated. But don't
salivating calomel. It makes you
■lek, you may lose a day’s work.
Calomel is mercury or quicksilver
which causes necrosis of the bones.
Calomel crashes into sour bile like
dynamite, breaking it up. That’s when
you feel that awful nausea and cramp-
tlest Uver and bowel cleanelng you
ever experienced Just take a spoonful
of harmless Dodson’s Liver Tone. Your
druggist or dealer sella you a 50-cent
bottle of Dodion’s Liver Tone under
ray personal money-back guarantee
that each apoonful will clean your
sluggish liver better than a dose of
nasty calomel and that it won’t make
Dodson’s Liver Tone Is real liver
medicine. You’ll know it next morn-
ing because you will wake up feeling
flne, your liver will be working, your
headache and dizziness gone, your
stomach will be sweet and your bowels
regular. You will feel like working;
you’ll be cheerful; full of vigor and
If you want to enjoy the nicest, gen-. Dodson’s Liver Tone is entirely
filt liYRF BRlI K/ttvnl alaaeslnsi mam VBMftklB tiewmlaee a«wl mb.
vegetable, therefore harmless and can-
not salivate. Give It to your children!
Millions vt people ate using.Dodeont
Liver Tone lnatead of dangerous cal-
omel now. Your druggist will tell you
that the sale of calomel. Is almost
stopped entirely here.—Adv^
Bridge Fiend—You ought to be able
to write flne comedies, Mr. Scrlb.
Mr. Scrlb—Y’ou flatter me, Bea-
trix. Why ought I?
Bridge Fiend—Because you rnuke
such uiuuslng plays.
Don’t Neglect Kidneys
Swamp-Root Dr. Kilmer’s Prescrip-
tion, Overcomes Kidney Trouble
Leave your car within 15 feet of
Leave your car within 15 feet of a
Leave your car within 15 feet of a
Make repaid In the street except In
Stop or leave your car with Its left
side next to the curb.
1’ass to the left of any street car
headed In the same direction.
Leave your car In “vehicle limit”
space In front of business houses or
Forget that vehicles and all traffic
shall at all times he subject to the
orders of the members of the police
Cross any street rallwny track or
steam railroad tracks without check-
ing speed to cne-half that fixed by
luw or ordinance.
Forget that rules governing “right
of way" are prefuced by: “Except
where otherwise directed by a mem-
ber of the police force."
It is now conceded by physicians that
the kidneys should have more attention
as they control the other organs to a re-
markable degree and do a tremendous
amount of work in removing the poisons
and waste matter from the system by
filtering the blood.
The kidney* should receive some as-
sistance when needed. We take leas ex-
ercise, drnk leA) water and often eat
more rich, heavy food, thereby forcing
the kidney* to do more work than nature
intended. Evidence of kidney trouble,
such as lame back, annoying bladder
troubles, smarting or burning, brick-
dust or sediment, sallow complexion,
rheumatiim, maybe weak or irregular
heart action, warns you that your kid-
neys require help immediately to avoid
more aerioue trouble.
An ideal herbal compound that has had
most remarkable success as a kidney and
bladder remedy is Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-
Root. There ia nothing else like it. It
is Dr. Kilmer’s prescription used in pri-
vate practice and it ia sure to benefit you.
Get a bottle from your druggist.
However, if you wish first to test this
great preparation send ten cent* to Dr.
Kilmer ft Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a
sample bottle. When writing be sure and
mention this paper. Adv.
■■ ■ — ■■ —m a
Lady—We always keep the hose
ready in ease of a Zeppelin rnld.
Visitor—But, surely, my dear, It
would never reach them at the height
they fly.—London Punch.
Chicago 1ms bought six monkeys for
use in studying Infantile paralysis.
Always use Red Cross Ball Blue. Delights
the laundress. At all good grocers. Adv.
MOVIE “SUPERS” IN PROTEST
Only 44 years ago the first newspa-
per was founded in Japan. Now there
are 2,000 of them In that country.—
You can rid yourself of that cold la
the head by taking Laxative Qulnldlaa
Tablets. Price 25c. Also used ia
cases of La Grippe and for severe
headaches. Remember tbaL—Adv.
In the MueeuiiL
Mannger—What’s the matter with
the “Human Ostrich?"
Assistant—Swallowed a fishbone at
breukfast this morning.
Millions in 8arid and GraveL
During the last year 70.281,735 short
tons of sand and gravel, having a
vulne of $23,840,009, were dug out In
the United States.
Claim Salaries Do Not Fit Increased
Duties and Responsibilities
of the Work.
The “supers” of the moving pictures
to the number of ten thousand have
appealed to the Ainerlcun Federation
of Labor to help them. The days
when In the “legitimate" they could get
several dollars u night for looking the
part hnve given place to long hours
of exposure to humps and thumps and
thrilling mauling and falling, for a
wage scule seriously reduced, they
mnlntaln, by the exorbitant commis-
sions demanded by the agents. The
public Is no longer satisfied to let a
dummy fall from a cliff or Jump from
u motor cur to a train, or stab a man-
eating shark, or purloin the cubs of
a sbe-befir in her den. It expects the
"super" himself to be an “lnjlarrub-
ber idjlt" blithe and resilient, wheth-
er he Is dropped from a bouse roof or
smothered under a haymow. He must
be u glutton for punishment, and unite
to the Indurated symmetry of a mar-
ble faun the lungs of a Ted Meredith
und the muscles of a Howard IJerry.
Y’et for ull this he Is to have the pay
of a stevedore or a stntlon porter. He
thinks he deserves the wages of a Mex-
ican bullfighter, at least. He suffers
from competition. He Is a “supernu-
merary.” He gets the wages paid In
callings that put little or no premium
on mentality. Bruises, sprains and
gashes, in a world dripping with gore,
have a lessened market value since
they have become part of the accept-
ed order. The trivial wounds of civil-
ians are little noted for the real and
widespread suffering among the sol-
diers. The “super" would win at one*
as a warrior the sympathy that is de-
nied to his cinematographic trials and
Cupid ensnares with silken hairs.
THE HIGHEST QUALITY
SKINNER MFG.C0. OMAHA. USA
MKOt NMM0N MOMV M AMNGA
To Drive Oat Malaria
And Build Up The System
Take the Old Standard GROVE'S
tasteless chili tonic. Yon know
what vou are taking, aa the formula is
printed oo every label, ehowing it to
Quinine and Iron in a tasteless form. Ths
Quinine drives out malaria, the Iron
builds up the ayitom. 30 cents.
C. H. Moyer and his seven children
of Sellnsgrove, Pa., have a combined
weight of 1.727 pounds.
f W# handle ootton on ooailfomeot only lb
and have the I neat ooncrele warehouse*
with almost unlimited capacity, where
your eottoa will be abeolutely free from
all weatbar damage. Highest claaalfl-
eatloae sad lowest Interest rate* on
money advanced. Write us for full
GOHLMAN, LESTER A CO.
The oldest end largest exclusive
sottoe factor! la Texas.
Vancouver, B. C., In August start-
ed new buildings valued nt $020,879.
refer* to elleara la every 1
Washing too, D. C.
Inexperienced Auto Drivers.
The seemingly lurge number of auto-
mobile accidents which have occurred
recently lead one to believe that there
U either a great Ueul of carelessness
on the part of drivers or else that the
preseuce of too muny Inexperienced
drivers has hud something to do with
it, remarks the Boston Advertiser. A
reckless driver Is often less of u men-
ace to truffle thnn a driver who. hy
reuson of his Inexperience, hus not
perfect control of his crt. How offeu
we hear of cases In which pedestrians
hnve been run down or collisions have
occurred because a driver Ims become
nervous and has forgotten "which
lever to pull" under trying conditions,
when u little more experience would
have made It Instinctive for him to do
the right thing. The state now re-
quires uu applicant for a driver's li-
cense to have hud ut leust Uni miles
of aetual driving experience before re-
ceiving bis Uceuse.
| Hunting I
j§ When you look over
= the sights of your rifle
| and see an animal
1 like this' silhouetted
| against the back-
~ ground, you like to
1 feel certain that your
equipment is equal' =
‘ 1. The |
= to the occasion.
— majority of euiiiiN* — ——
| ful hunters use Win.4 Oilllllltlllltillliiillllllllllllllllllitfliliiiiijiiiiig
= cheater Rifles, which shows how they in otoemed. 3
= They bis made in various styles and calibers and =}
| ARE SUITABLE FOR ALL KINDS OF HUNTING
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Miller, John K. The Week's Review (Apache, Okla.), Vol. 16, No. 8, Ed. 1 Friday, October 20, 1916, newspaper, October 20, 1916; Apache, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc952135/m1/2/: accessed December 17, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.