The Week's Review (Apache, Okla.), Vol. 16, No. 8, Ed. 1 Friday, October 20, 1916 Page: 3 of 10
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THE WEEK’S REVIEW
MIY AVOID PAIN
Need Only Tract to Lydia E*
Pinkham's Vegetable Com-
pound, cays Mrc.Kurtrweg,
Buffalo, N.Y.—“ My daughter, whose
picture is herewith, was much troubled
with pains in her
back and sides every
month and they
would sometimes be
so bad that it would
legm dike acute in*
datamation of some
oryan. She read
in the newspapers
and tried Lydia E.
She praises it highly as she has been
relieved of all these pains by its use.
All mothers should know of this remedy,
and all young girls who suffer should
try it’’-Mrs. Matilda. Kurtzwiq, 629
High St, Buffalo, N.Y.
Young women who are troubled with
painful or irregular periods, backache,
headache, dragging-dawn sensations,
fainting spells or indigestion, should
take Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable
Compound. Thousands have been re-
stored to health by this root and herb
'‘If yon know of any young wo-
man who is sick and needs help-
ful advice, ask her to write to the
Lydia E.Pinkham Medicine Co..
Lynn, Mass. Only women will
receive her letter, and it will ha
held in strictest confidence.
Is Clogged Up
That’s Why You’re Th
—Have No Appetite.
) LIVER PILLS
will put you right
in s few days.
stipation, . _ ...
Biliousness, Indigestion and Sick Headache
SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE.
Genuine must bear Signature
Meat More Heating Than Sugar.
Recent exjierlments at Bellevue hos-
pital, New York, show that 750 calories
of dextrose, or 200 calorleR of protein,
Increase tl|p hent production of the
body 12 per cent during a period of
three to six hours. In fuct, they show
the stimulating effect of protein upon
tissue activity to be three times as
great as that of sugar. These observa-
tions confirm the experience long ago
noted by thinking people that meat Is
a heating food. Under the influence
of the stimulating effects of meat the
tissues expend In Its digestion more
energy than they receive from it.
IMITATION 18 8INCERE8T FLATTERY
but like counterfeit mousy tbs Imita-
tion has not ths worth of the original
Insist on “La Creole" Hair Dressing—
it's ths original. Darkens your hair In
tbs natural way, but contains no dye.
Unearned Increment Measured In Crop.
The average value of farm land
throughout the United States In 1910,
aside from buildings, was $32.49 an
acre, according to the census. In 1010,
according to the department of agricul-
ture, this value had grown to $45.50,
an Increase of 40 per cent. Since the
total value of farm lands, aside from
buildings, was returned In 1910 as
$28,475,000,000, the total increment
since then must be more than eleven
(By E. O SELLERS, AcUn* Director «l
Sunday School Course, Moody Bible In-
(Copyright, ltl«, WMt«rnNfw»p^^J^|£gj
CANADA HAS BIG TELESCOPE
SUFFERED for foJr years.
W. N. U., Oklahoma City, No. 43-1918.
Mr. J. M. Sinclair of OllvahilL
Tenn., writes: “I strained my back,
which weakened my kidneys and
caused an awful bad backache and
the bladder. Lar
ter 1 became so
much worse that
I consulted a
doctor, who said
that I had Dia-
betes and that
my heart was af-
fected. I suffer
Mr. J. M. Sinclair. e(j tor four years
and was in a nervous state and very
much depressed. The doctor's medi-
cine didn't help me, so I decided to
try Dodds Kidney Pills, and I cannot
■ay enough to express my relief and
thankfulness, as they cured me. Dia-
mond Dinner Pilla cured me of Con-
Dodds Kidney Pills, 60c. per box at
your dealer or Dodds Medicine Co.,
Buffalo, N. Y. Dodda Dyspepsia Tab-
lets for Indigestion have been proved.
60c. per box.—Adv.
Motion Picture Industry.
The motion picture Is more than
fifty years old If we understand by
thnt term any device for producing
the optical Illusion of moving objhcts.
These toys were called by various
names, such as thaumatrope, zoetrope,
stroboscope, phenaklstoscope, stereo-
scopic cabinet, klnematoscope, etc. The
first exhibition of photographic motion
pictures was made by Henry Heyl in
Philadelphia, in 1897.
"Pride goes before a fall, you know."
“Maybe It does; but It goes a lot
quicker after one."
t Contain IS Flaid Drachma
ALCOHOL-3 PER CENT,
ling the Stomachs and Bowel
IMWIS G HII Dili >
foss*and Rest.Contains neither
qpium,Mt>rphinc nor Mineral.
For Infant» and Children.
Mothers Know That
ftpdrri Remedy lor fa wfrpfr
Don. Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea,
Worms; Fewrishims sol
Loss or Slber
Twt CSN1AUH COMIMll I
\ I (i mon I li *. < * I <1
J > INusl s Jjt ININ
naaet Copy ef Wrapper
tni mm., **■**«•*, mw tsm sim
Remedy For Women
LESSON FOR OCTOBER 22
PAUL’8 DEFEN8E BEFORE
LESSON TEXT—Acta M <w. \ M-H)-
GOLDEN TEXT—I was not dlahbsdlai
onto th® heavenly vlalon.—Acta M:l*.
_____dp vea. —
TMACHKN MEDICINE CO*
It Is possible to use the Bible either
as a music box or a telephone. Ws
should let It speak the words of thi
Lord Jesus to us and our pupils. This
lesson occurred probably A. D. 59, per-
haps in August, the day after last Sun-
day's lesson. This was the same hall
where Agrippa had heard the people
calling him a god (Acts 12). Paul,
the center of all Interest, Is chained
to hla Roman guardians. The prisoner
has been vehemently accused as one
worthy of death and had appealed to
Caesar, but Festus, not being well ae-
qnalnted with Jewish laws and cus-
toms, could not make any definite
charge against him before the Roman
court Hence he turns him over to
Agrippa, who was well acquainted
with matters of Jewish law.
I. Paul, ths Preacher (w. 1-23).
This was one of the great occasions
In the life of this great man. Paul
was preaching to a king and a woman
of great Influence (a sermou which
little changed their lives evidently),
and also to the coming ages. This
king and queen were wedded to their
Infamy. God had In mind on that
day an audience In comparison with
which that which Paul saw faded Into
oblivion. Notice hla argument. (1)
He begins with his own experience.
In these verses there are over forty
Men do not need so much light as
they do need heat, and Paul was
speaking out of the hot throbs of hla
personal experience. Paul stood be-
fore them a living miracle, an Incar-
nate argument We might tremble at
the doctrine of the resurrection. He
knew it was a marvelous thing that
God should raise the dead, but that
change had been wrought In him
which was equivalent to the mlrada
of raising one from the grave.
Paul's plea was for the Roman as
well as the Jew. Considering his per-
sonal testimony, he declares that hs
Is a true Jew of the strictest sect (w,
4-8), and aa such he lived in tha
“hope of the promise” as predicted by
Isaiah and Daniel. That promise has
been fulfilled In Jesus, the crucified,
who rose again from the dead, and
Paul adds, “I ha vs seen him, for
which hope's sake, King Agrippa, 1
am accused of the Jews." (2) (w. B>
15) Paul tells the audience that ha,
naelf, was once a zealous perse-
cutor of the Christians, more ao than
those who are now persecuting him,
"being exceedingly mad against
them.” He then relates his Damascus
Journey and the conversation held on
the road with the rises Lord.
The gospel Paul preached was to
lead men Into the kingdom qf God
that they might receive forgiveness
of sins and an inheritance among
thews who were fitted for that Inheri-
tance, who were the sanctified. For
this cause the Jews went about to kill
II. Agrippa, the Doubter (w. 24-32),
Five ways are suggested as to ths
reception of Paul’s message. Ths
high priest’s way was to hate him and
oppose. Felix's way was "go thy way
this time. When I have a more con-
venient season I will call." Festus1
way (vv. 24-26) was to charge Paul
with madness. Much learning (literal-
ly, many writings) was turning him
mad, making him a lunatic, a dreamer,
one who lived In the atmosphere ol
wild Imaginings. Paul's reply was
not harsh. "Most noble Festus" (Am.
B.) "I am not mad, but speak words of
soberness," words of eternal life and
spiritual life (of sound sense) that
were true and enrnest Paul thereupon
appeals to King Agrippa to confirm
hla statements (v. 2-6). The crazy
man Is he who lives for this world
rather than for eternity. The devil
has cheated many a man out of eter-
nal Ilfs by the method which Festu*
followed. He has also cheated many
a Christian out of the larger life In
the same way. Paul's appeal to Agrlp
pa (vv. 27-29) Is very suggestive.
Some people believe that the con-
tents of the prophecies are of no pres-
ent day value, and some are trying to
break their force. Some declare they
cannot be true, yet these prophectee
are the ones that declare that "Jesui
la the Christ, ths Son of God." Tht
literal translation of Agrippu’s answei
Is, “In a little thou persuadest me t«
be a Christian." It Is said that A grip
pa said this In sarcasm, but, like many
another attempted Jest, It revealed tin
real state of the heart
Agrippa saw ths cost of further cots
elders tion of the claims of Christ and
waa unwilling to pay ths pries (w.
80-32). Thus Agrtppa's soul waa lost
and yet hs was within ons step ol
sternal Ilfs. Raul with great digult)
took advantaga of Agrtppa's atnblgu
oua expression, and aald: “1 would ti
God that whether with Uttls or wlti
much, not only thou but also all that
hsar ms this day might become sue)
aa I am except (raising his fettered
bands) these hoods." (Am. R.).
Paul waa willing and glad to auffsi
anything for tbs asks of Jaraa Christ
his Lord (U Cor. 12-10). ^
Reflecting Apparatus at Victoria Is
Said to Be the Largest Yet
A seventy-three inch reflecting tele-
scope, which ranks in size ns the
largest telescope of Stmt type yet com-
pleted, has been constructed for the
Dominion Astronomical observatory at
Victoria, Canada: The Instrument is
lescrlhed In Popular Mechanics. The
ntrror,-"Which in tills type of telscope
| takes the pluce of a lens In concentrat-
ing the rays of light, measures 711
Inches In diameter over till. Is 12 inches
thick at the edges, and Is pierced by
h hole ten and one-eighth Inches In di-
ameter. The silvered upper surface is
a parabola to bring the reflected light
to u focus, 30 feet above the mirror.
This enormous piece of glass weighs
two and one-quarter tons and yet is so j
accurately supported thnt no flexure ,
can distort the surface, which must I
nowhere deviate from the theoretical j
curve more than n 200-1,000 of an Inch. I
The instrument weighs 55 tons and
will rest on massive piers of re-en-
forced concrete. The tube Is 61 feet
long and weighs 12 tons. Of unusual
interest from an engineering point of
view are the dome and observing
bridge. The former Is 66 feet In di-
ameter and is provided with a double
-butter having an opening 15 feet wide.
All the movements, Including revolu-
tion to any desired position as well as
the operation of the shutter, wind-
shield and the observing bridge, are
accomplished by means of electric mo-
W. L. DOUGLAS
“THE SHOE THAT HOLDS IT8 SHAPE”
$3.00 $3.60 $4.00 $4.50 & $5.00 MgaSL
Saw* Money by Wearing W. L. Douglas
shoes. For sale by over9000 shoe dealers.
The Beat Known Shoe* in the World.
xyr. L. Douglu name and the reuil price is stamped on the hot-
W tom of all «hoe» at the factory. The value is guaranteed and
the wearer protected igaitwt high price for inferior ahoea. The
mail price* ate the tame everywhere. They coat no more in San
Francisco than they do in New York. They are alwaya worth the
pnet paid for them.
Tht quality of W. L Douglas product b guaranteed by more
A than 40 yean eiperianc. in making fin. ahoea. The smart
styles an the leaden in the Fashion Centres of America.
They are made in s weU-eouipped factory at Brockton, Mass ,
by the highest paid, skilled shoemakers, under the direction and
supervision of ex penanced men, all working with an honest
determination to make the brat shoes fee the price that money
Aah year shoe dealer for W, L Dongles shoes. If he eea-
aot supply yon with the kind you want, take no other
make. Write for Inter-rating booklet esplnlniog how to
■ ■ate jus. wmmw, mww
I booklti «iplaining n**w »«
it shoe* uf th. highest standard of quality for th. price,
get .hoe. or the mgneat .maun
by return mail, poetage free.
LOOK FOR W. L Douglas
same and tha retail pries
on tha bat took
lest I. tha WtrM
W. 1. Douglas Shoe Co., Brockton, Maas._
BREAD WITHOUT SALT IS TASTELESS
A medicine chest without Magic Ar-
nica 1 inunt-iit 1b useless. Best of all
liniments for sprains, swellings,
bruises, rheumatism and neuralgia.
Three sizes, 25c, 50c and $1.00.—Adv.
Big Demand for Pneumatic Tires.
' llow many people realize the sensa-
tional development tlmt the pneumatic
tire business lias experienced? The
first company to undertake the manu-
facture of pneumatic tires was the
Dunlop Company, organized nt Dub-
lin, Ireland, in 1889, with u capital of
about $75,000 to make tires for bicy-
cles, and It rapidly grew to be a grout
business. Then came the automobile
.to add Its demands, and today, only
twenty-seven years later, the pneu-
matic tire business of the world Is esti-
mated at the enormous sum of $050,-
000.000— Scientific American.
Japan Is to have a new Iron foundry
to be backed by 300 business men.
STOP ITCHING INSTANTLY
"What mnkes .links so proud of his
ancestors? 1 never heard any of them
“That's exactly the point. So mnny
persons’ ancestors did do things which
got them Into trouble with the police."
No Home Ties.
Lady—Oh, think of your mother!
Burglar— No use, lady; I was
brought up In an Incubator."
The position of the ultimate con-
sumer i$ simplicity Itself. He pays or
With Cutleura Soap and
Nothing Better. Trial
Bathe the affected part with Cutteura
Soap and apply the Ointment. Far a*
zemas, rashes, Irritat^ms, pimples,da*
druff and sore hanm Cutleura Soap
and Ointment are supreme. Nothing
better, cleaner or purer than thaaa
■uper-creamy emollients at any price
Free sample each by mall with Book.
Addresa postcard? Cutleura, Dept I*
Boston. Sold everywhere.—Adv. A
Chinn has an aviation school.
“Does Brown amount to much?”
"No more than a horse at a horse
The wnges of sin remain standard.
Buy materials that last
Fee sale by dealers
at reasonable prices
General Roofing Manufacturing Company
Worid'i iorpwt manu/acfunrs of IlooM*9 end JMIdfne ftp**
SnMSD CUMf. niteMpkl. SI. UW. kMtm CUMes* rutobwfk .SwhwSSI.aaiW
InkkMi iMlq* ■l.mwH Zmm. aw ImiU. toamwi* UMi »S«®I kOs IssSw OtoW
Tell your dealer that -
Curtis, Booth It Bentley Co®, Oklahoma City
are wholaaele distributors of Certain-teed Products
HCW TO MAKE COFFI
By the neatest coffee merchants in the world
TMR picture* oflhm view and vhal ftrir kmbandi lay efiktir ooffm
Thera has been a great deal written and laid
about making coffee, and wherever you go,
each woman thinks her way is beat. Yet we
all know how much coffee varies; good one
meal—bad the next—often so bad you simply
can’t drink it
Don’t be discouraged if you are not getting
coffee as fine as you would like to have. Don't
be satisfied to drink coffee which ie “just me*
dium.” A million cither women make
thrir husbands brag about, and It is so saay
for you to do it
Instead of coffee which you only put up with
because you can’t get the kind yoti would like
to have, you can get coffee which every mem-
ber of your family wiH enjoy, coffee which
every visitor will praise, coffee which you your*
self couldn’t do without.
Mr*. Jmm toils tor e*ft$
Howto mike Belted Caffes*
tb* war moot people mak. oM-
feei Be sure that the pot I*
clean. Heve your coffee ground
giedium Jine, juet the rise Ar-
nfc-ldee' Ground rofTeo Is. Al-
low one heaping tableapoonful
to each cup of water, with one
extra spoonful of coffee for ths
pot. Put tbe coffee into th* pot,
odd cold water. Lat boil until
It ia just the strength you like.
Settle witha dash of cold water.
The Drip Method, the rim-
pleat way i Hava rour coffee
ground very fine, almost to •
powder. Use only half a table-
spoonful toaeup. a irii an extra
one for tha pot. (This method
requires only half a. much cof-
fee aa used for other method. )
Put tbe coffee laa pwoe of risaw
cheese cloth; pour boiling water
through it slowly — through
once only, lie aura to have
water boiling. This does not
make aa etrong coffee as boil-
ing - if you want it stronger,
don't make it this war — In-
creasing tha amount of coffee
won't maka it any stronger. a
Perce la tor coffee — tbs ear. ,
eat methedi Uas n medium
fine ground coffee for percola- i
tors, (Just the rise Arbucklea" 1
Groundcoffeeial. Allows table-
spoonful to aach cup of coffee
and one extra; let tha water per-
colate up through the coffee un-
til it ia just thwnaht strength.
Making coffee this way, you can
have it'iust aa mild or strong
aa you like, and you can rely oa
ite bring good every tfme.
Mrs. Ocsca oeyve^ewe scything
To get these results, the coffee
itself must be right and must
always be the same
Thing* you should watch oat for
Th* coffaa Ms.IT i There are
hundreds of varieties of coffee
grown. The eoffe* itself must
be put up by men who know
rtfie* t Arbucklea' Coffee is. It
is put up by Arbuckla Bros.,
th* greatest eoffe* merchant*
In the wwld. They ran give you
th* value i n coffee w hien no on*
else can afford to giva.
Clean aad fresh t No matter
how good coffee itself is. if it
Isn't well taken care of, it
Coffe* ia put up in sealed, dust-
pmof packages, caref ully wrap-
ped to protoctltfrom moisture,
dirt, store odors. It arrive* in
your kitchen strong, full of
Alwaysth* aamai Arbuekl**'
Coffaa today Is tha biggest sell-
ing coffaa In the CnitedHtetee.
Did you ever atop to think what
this meaner To think how goad
• eoffe* mutt be to be th* hip.
neat seller in th* United State*}
From the moment It waa put on
tha market. It waa a auccee*.
Today, It ia used in ovar n mil-
lion homes in tha United State*.
Beautiful Glflai We there our
protit. with you by giving you
useful and beautiful premiums
for signature* saved from Ar-
buckles'package*. We buy pra*
tniuine for over a million users
of Arbucklea’Coffaa. Buying
possible for u* to give the great,
eat premium value* ever seen.
In every package of Arbucklea'
Coffee there I* a circular show-
ing our premiums. B* aura to
get It and see how quickly and
easily you ran gat what you
want, ail without any coat
Get Arbucklea' Coffee from
your grocer today, alther th*
Whole dean or th*new Ground.
Me. ITS. NelriajtomLen
yard*w»ie end Me. aa]
MrM fwerttr* seed* MM
Arbockle Brut., TIOk-l Water Street. New York
All Ihwr wives dm ArbuckW—start to aaa H jrouraolf—fhro your husband a chanco to bragl
Here’s what’s next.
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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/m1/3/: accessed May 26, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.