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THE WILLIAMS NEWS
SHRINE TO HOLD CERE MONIAL, NOV. 11-12 With all the pomp of ritual and gaity of celebration which distinguishes the gatherings of the Ancient Arabic Order of Nobles of the Mystic Shrine, El Zaribah temple will hold its fall ceremonial in Phoenix on Fri day, November 11. Planned as a fitting successor to the great ceremonial of last February, the fall festivities are being out lined as the speediest ever held by the Shrine in this section of the West, and novices are being prepared for the slaughter in every part of Arizona. All the accompaniments to a "Shrine ceremonial are to be made part of the celebration in Phoenix including a monster parade and a grand ball which is designed not only to open the winter social season but to set a standard for the great social functions of the winter. The ceremonial will begin in the Shrine auditorium at 11 o'clock ,on the morning of Fri day, November 11, when a busi ness session will be held. All petitions must be in the hands, of the recorder not later than 10 :30 o'clock. The first section of the initiatory work will be conferred at 2 :30 o'clock in' the afternoon, and all Nobles and Novices are warned to be pres ent on the dot, as the director will wait for no one. At 5 :30 o'clock the tradition al banquet will be held in the auditorium, after which a great parade will start from the cor ner of Fourth ayenue and Washington street. This fea ture is scheduled for 7 o'clock At 8 o'clock in the evening the second section of the initiatory "work will be conferred with a pomp and display such as the Southwest has never seen be fore. During the day every effort will be made to entertain the women relatives of Shriners and Novices. On Friday at 2 P. M. an informal reception will be held at the Masonic temple. At 9 o'clock Saturday morning the ladies of the Nobles will be entertained at the auditorium with a special program. In the evening the grand ball will be held. Vancouver, B. C, Oct. 13. -Scenes reminiscent of the Klon dike gold rush are taking place in the Horsefly-and Quesnel forks district, where'" word has been received of rich placer gold strikes on Cedar Creek. Despite the imminence of win ter, hundreds of prospectors are setting t out for . the gold fields. How's This ? N ( We offer 9100.00 for any case of catarrh that cannot be cured by 2AIIS CATARRH MEDICINE. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE is talc CD internally and atta through the Blood on the Mucous Surfaces of the System. Sold by druggists for over forty years. Frice 75c. Testimonials free. F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio. Canvas Top Rubber Sole and Heel Leather Vamp and Counter This is the "Ball-Band-Utility Shoe, for farmers. uaimers, piumDers, root ers, drivers, campers, etc "BALDgBAND" The rubber sole Is tough and sturdy, the . leather is pliable and durable, the canvas top means comfort. You can't find a more comfortable shoe, for out door or indoor work.' Gives you long wear, and costs less than a 1ntHr shoe of equal quality. L. J. OLSON RED GROSS WORKING FOR HEALTHIER U. S. Thousands Aided by Instruction in Care of the Sick, Food Se lection and First Aid. How the American Red Cross guides thousands of . persons to health 18 shown In a summary of the society's activities In the health field based upon the annual report for the last fis cal year. Through Its Nursing Service, Its Home Hygiene and Care of the Sick coifrses, nutrition classes. First Air classes, Life-Snvlng classes and Health Centers and In numerous other ways designed to acquaint masses of citizens with proper methods f living, the Red Cross carried Its message of health into all parts of the country. - The work of the Red Cross during the war In Its traditional field of nurs ing, furnishing the military and naval establishments of the nation with 19, 877 nurses, is well known. And there are today 37,787 nurses registered with the American Red Cross and subject to call in emergency. During the fis cal year, 1,551 Red Cross nurses were accepted for assignment to Govern ment service, 3S8 by the Army and Navy and 1,163 by the United States Public Health Service. In addition to the nurses enrolled by the Red Cross for Government serv ice, the Red Cross itself employed a total of 1,348 public health nurses In the United States and Europe. By far the greatest number was employed In the United States, 1,257. while 81 were In foreign service. Home Hygiene and Care of the Sick classes, giving thorough Instruction in the proper care of the sick ic instances where the illness is not so serious as to, require professional nursing care, dur ing the fiscal year numbered 5,179. A statistical picture of the Red Cross operations in this field follows : New classes formed during year 5,179 Classes completed during year. 6.299 New students enrolled 101,068 Students completing course.... 73,432 What the Red Cross accomplished in giving proper Instruction through Its Nutrition Service Is Indicated by the following table : New classes formed ' during year 142 Classes completed during year.. ,186 New students enrolled ........ 2.341 Students completing course.... .2,013 In addition to the above, a total of 22,006 children were given instruction in the proper selection and prepara tion of foods. Through its 260 Health Centers, the Red Cross reached 90,252 persons. In these Health Centers, 4.015 health lec tures were given and 780 health ex hibits -field. In the United, States last year, 75,- 432 persons were killed and 3,500,000 Injured In industrial -accidents. To prevent this enormous waste the Red Cross held 5,100 first aid classes with a total of 104,000 students enrolled. RED GROSS RESCUED 600,000 FROM DEATH Spent $1,200,000 for Relief of Famine Sufferers in China Last Year. To help overcome conditions of acute distress in five famine stricken prov inces of Northern China, where mil lions of persons were affected by an unprecedented shortage of food, the American 'Red Cross during the last fiscal year spent more than $1,200,000, $1,000,000 of which was contributed dl recty. by National Headquarters and the remainder by various groups "n terested In the welfare of China. , Through the wide relief operations thus made possible It is estimated that more than 600,000 famine sufferers were saved from starvation. To the end that similar prompt re lief measures by the organization may always be possible the Red Cross Is asking continued support by tlie Amer ican people by universal renewal of membership at the Annual Red Cross Roll Call, November 11 to 24. . The method of relief employed by the American Red Cross In its opera tions in China was particularly effec tive, for In addition to saving hundreds of thousands of Uvea It provided China with more than 900 miles of permanent roads that are sorely needed to pre vent a recurrence of famine. At one time . the Red Cross, employed T4.0HO Chinese workmen, paying them in food for themselves and dependents, this food being brought In from Manchuria and elsewhere. ONE DOLLAR ANNUAL DUES IN THE AMERICAN RED CROSS MAKES YOU A PARTICIPANT IN RELIEF WORK FOR THE HELPLESS THAT GIRDLES THE GLOBE. ANSWER THE ANNUAL RED CROSS ROLL CALL NOVEMBER 11-24, 1921. $10,000,000 AID FORJETERANS Red Cross Provides Friendly Service of Many Kinds to Army of Disabled. BULK OF WORK BY CHAPTERS 2,397 of These Are Helping Ex Service Men Obtain Bene fits U. S. Provides. One field of Red Cross service alone, that of assisting disabled veterans of the World War, entails expenditures $4,000,000 greater than the aggregate receipts of the Annual Roll Call of 1920, the American Red Cross an nounces in a statenent urging a wide spread Increase in membership at the Annual Roll Call, November 11 to 24. At the present time National Head quarters and the nation-wide chain of Chapters of the Red Cross Is spend ing approximately $10,000,000 annual ly for the relief of disabled ex-service men and their families, while the ag gregate receipts from last year's Roll Call were approximately $6,000,000. It Is in the 2,289 of the 3,600 Red Cross Chapters which still are helping solve the veteran's problem of adjust ing himself to a normal civilian status that the greater part of the cost of this service is borne. Of the total sum spent for veterans' relief last year, National Headquarters expended a to tal of more than $2,600,000, while the remaining disbursement of approxi mateiy $7,uow,oot represents the con tribution of Chapters In this country wide effort to assist the Government In providing the aid sorely needed by these men and their families. An Ever Expanding Problem That the problem of the disabled service man is ever-expanding and probably will not reach the peak be fore 1925, Is the assertion of well-informed Government officials and that 2,397 Red Ooss Chapters regard It as their most Important work is evi dence that the expansion is in nowise confined to a particular section but is, on the contrary, nation-wide. At the end of the fiscal year, June 30, 1921, there were 26,300 disabled service men In the 1,692 . United States Public Health Service, Contract and Govern ment . Hospitals . and Soldiers Homes, and that number is increasing at a rate of 1,000, a month. Thousands of these men receiving .medical treatment, compensation and vocational training from the Govern ment today, started their efforts to obtain them through the Red Cross Chapter. The Chapter, acting as the disabled man's agent in claims against the Government, informs the man as to the procedure necessary to gain for him that which is provided him by Federal statute. "His applications for compensation, medical treatment and training are properly filed with the aid of the Red Cross Chapter. Many Form of Assistance If there Is delay before the man's claim is acted upon, the Red Cross Chapter lends the man money to meet the imperative needs of himself and his dependents.' Most vital to the man's gaining full benefit from the Government's care Is keeping his mind free from worry about his home.' Keeping the veteran's fam ily from hardship of every kind and informing' him -of Its welfare Is -another province of the Chapter. Free from fear on this score, the man's re covery and advancement usually Is rapid. Every month during the last year, the American Red Cross has given service of one kind or another to an average of 129,215 former service men and their families. An indication of the extent of the faith reposed In the Red Cross Chapter Is to be found In the fact thut there were 3f6,.')44 re quests for friendly aid in the solution of personal problems. 448 Workers In Hoepitale While the man prior to entering Government care deals largely with the, Chapter, afteiWard he comes into con tact with the service provided by Na tional Headquarters. There are 448 Red Orosut workers In the United State Puitiic Health Service and con tract hospital and other Institutions; in which these men are being cared, for, whose duty is to provide for his! recreation, help him with his eompen-1 sation claims, keep him in touch with, his family ; In short, meeting his everyl need outside of that prwitled by the Government. While these are a few' of the responsibilities of the National Organization, they are by no means, all. Among other Red Cross acconii pllshnients for the year are: It handled 70,732 allotment and al lowance claims. It delivered through its Chapter or ganization 6H.655 allotment checks to' veterans who had moved from the :id-j nresses rurnished to the Bureau of War Risk Insurance. It provided a special fund of $10,000 for medical assistance to men under vocational training. It made 32,495 loans totaling $450,000. to men taking vocational training, of which .85 per cent has been repaid. Made in DO YOU LIKE TO READ? Then Read "Telling Tales" Magazine At Oar Expense! Every month it contains one complete novelette and from a dozen to twenty short stories by such authors as Octavus Roy Cohen, H. Bedford Jones, Henry Leverage, Katharine Metcalf Roof, Margaret Sangster, W. Carey Wonderly, Robert W. Sneddon, Christine Whiting Parmenter, Du Vernet Rabell, Brie Levison, Clay Perry and others of equal note. You will enjoy this magazine. Its stories are dean, American, live and interesting. You will like the big picture section with its new photo graphs of stage and screen stars, and if you love good poetry, you will find plenty every month. If you cannot get it in your town, send 25 cents for a three months trial subscription to The Readers' Three Months for AT THE SULTANA SATURDAY, OCT. 15TH. EILEEN PERCY in "The Blushing Bride" Miss Percy in another of . her famous comedy-dramas, they're fine. : Fox SUNDAY, OCT. 16TH. CHARLES RAY in "Scrap Iron" From Chas. E. Van Loan's Sat. Eve Post story. The greatest Prize-fight picture, the greatest thriller, the greatest comedy, the greatest surprise. Words simply fail to describe it. First Nat'I MONDAY, OCT. 17TH. THOMAS MEIGHAN in f Conrad in Quest of his Youth" The golden romance of a world weary bachelor s return to the. old home town, the old love. the old happiness ! Paramount TUESDAY, OCT. 18TH. ALL STAR CAST in "Black Beauty" From the world famous novel by Anna Sewell. The greatest race horse picture of all times. A picture you MUST see. i WEDNESDAY, OCT. 19TH. j MARY MILES MINTER in "Her Winning Way" BIG V COMEDY "Her Parcel Post Hufband" ; "You can't "Fool Cupid" Wrong ! Ann fooled him-and i fooled her boss, her own fiance, the author, his fiancee, the a lienist and the whole shootin' match. Oh Boy! Some Com edy. Realart THURSDAY, OCT. 20TH. ALICE LAKE in "The Infamous Miss Revell" With Cullen Landis. She al lowed her reputation to suffer that her young brothers and sis ters might be cared for. A wonderful portrayal. , Metro FRIDAY, OCT. 2 1ST. EUGENE O'BRIEN in "Is Life Worth Living" FOX SUNSHINE COMEDY "The Night Before" O'Brien in the best picture he ever made and a great Fox Fun Fest. SATURDAY, OCT. 22ND. WILLIAM FARNUM in "His Greatest Sacrifice" Would you rather be a great opera singer or the wife of a great man with a good home and loving children? See this the West by American OBVIOUS, ISN'T IT The miles you get out of a tire de pend upon the miles that are built into it. That's why the tread is so import ant. It is this rubber tread that has to take all the road wear and keep the bumps away from the inside fabric. . Obvious, then, isn't it, that a tire . with a wider and thicker tread should wear longer. It does. That's the one big secret back of the Gates Super-Tread Tire. Williams Auto Supply Co. Phone No. 84 Williams, Ariz. PabUsbiar Corporation, 799 Broadway, New York tad set the Price of One! before you answer. Best. Farnum's Fox SUNDAY, OCT. 23RD. . KATHERINE MacDONALD in "Trust Your Wife" From the play "Conscience." A story that exactly suits "The American Beauty." You'll rave over it ! ' First Nat'I t NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office, at Phoenix. Arizona, August 27, 1921. v NOTICE is hereby given that David P. Rupe, of Parks, Ari zona, who, on September 3, 1918, made Homestead Entry, No. 040403. for NV2NWI4; Ni2 SV NWi-4, Ny, S12NWI4., wy2 nwinei4, Section 26, Township 21-N., Range 4-E., G.&S.R.B.& Mer idian, has filed notice of intent ion to make Three Year Proof, to establish claim to the land.a bove described, before Tom L. Parlor Barber Shop AND ; Pocket Billiard Room THREE B ARBERS HOT BATH Cigars and Tobaccos Pipes, Cigarette Holders Knives, Daylo Flashlights Eversharp Pencils Fountain Pens Razors, Strops and Supplies Kodak Films Post Cards Spauldings Goods Navajo Rugs ocket Books and Purses Butterkist Pop Corn Soda Fountain Fresh Candies WILLIAMS & F0USHA Workmen Rees, Clerk of the Superior Court, at Flagstaff, Arizona, on the 17th day of October, 1921. Claimant names as witnesses : Charles Young Campbell, of Williams, Arizona, John Ben jamin Williams, Jefferson Dav is Tannehill, Oliver Gardiner, all 3 of Parks, Arizona. CHAS. E. MARSHALL, Register. Sept. 16 to Oct. 14, 1921. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Department of the Interior, U. S. Land. Office at Phoenix, Arizona, September 3, 1921. NOTICE is hereby criven that Nora McFarland, of Parks, Ar izona, who, on May 7, 1918, made Homestead Entry No. 039552, for SWV4SE14SE14- NE14, SigSWiiSENE. SE 14 SE 14 S W 14 NE 14. , Wi, El2 NE1A SE14, WV4-NE-SEi4, WV0I SE1ASE14, E14- I XT1IT 1 ' OT 1 T7 t OTXr 1 OT7 1 v SWyiSWViSEii Sec. 33, T.22 N., R.4-E., WV2WV2 lot 1, (9.94A.), lot 2(39.77A.) Sec 4, T.21-N., R.4-E., G; and 5. R. B. and M., has filed notice of intention to make Three Year Proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before Tom L. Rees, Clerk of the Superior Court, at Flagstaff. Arizona, on the 18th day of" October, 1921. Claimant names as witnesses: Robert Kennedy, Roy J. Gard ner,George Fisher, Ernest Dyer, all of Parks, Arizona. JOHN R. TOWLES, . ' . Register. Sept. 16 to Oct. 14, 1921.