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THE WILLIAMS NEWS
Your Skin is so Fragrant and Smooth Out-of-door girls today as in Grandmother's time know a valuable recipe: "Care for your complex ion with rain water and a pure soap." COLGATE'S Cashmere Bouquet Soap The favorite perfumed soap of three generations. Large size, 25c Medium size, x oc Luxurious Lstin Refined 1 "sssycY crj J, Peculiar "Freak" of Nature. By a curious "freak" of nature, in sects which are most beautiful when fully developed, are often the most repulsive In the grub stage. SUSPENDERS. A full year's wear or more guaranteed (75c and 50c). Men's Garters (50c) and Hose Supporter? (all sizes, 25c). No rubber to rot from heat or sweat. Phos phor Bronze Rustless Springs give the stretch. ASK YOUR DEALER. If he can't supper you. send direct, (jiving dealer's name. Accept no substitute. Get' the genuine No-Way. Look for guarantee and name on buckle. Write for story of .Nu-way Spring Stretch. NU-WAY STRECH SUSPENDER COMPANY Exolttmix Afanvj ac tu rwrm of A'm- Way and Kxceilo lAnsm Dpt. C Adrian, Mich. Marriage in Haste. "What do you 'think is the cause of bo many unhappy marriages T "Too many jieople are married be fore they get sense enough to stay single.' Miami Herald. FOR lDIGESTSON Relief 25t and 75$ Packages, Everywhere ton stipation Relieved Without the Use of Laxatives Nujol is a lubricant not a 'medicine or laxative so cannot gripe. When you are constipated, not enough of Nature's lubricating liquid is pro duced in the bowel to keep the food waste soft and moving. Doctors prescribe JN ujol because ' it acts like this natural lubricant and thus replaces it. Try it to day. SQUEEZED TO DEATH . When the body begins to stiffen and movement becomes painful it is usually an indication that the kidneys are out of order. Keep these organs healthy by taking COLD MEDAL The world's standard remedy for kidney, liver, bladder and uric acid troubles. Famous since 1696. Take regularly and keep in good health. In three sizes, all druggists. Guaranteed as represented. Look for the name Gold Medal on every box and accept no imitation Ladies Let Cuticura Keep Your Skin Fresh and Young Soap 25c, Ointmeet 25 and 50c, Talcum 25c. Gray Hair hade by using? Q-Ban Hair Colo Is oat of fasblou; is unnecessary for you can tmve abundant hair of the oriirinal by us fri or Q-Ban Hair Color Restorer. Safe FSSgsSe Bell-ans I J w--Iis Hot water rVI Sure TsSS?5 -T illi Hi MWi.iHlWi j A LUBRICANT-NOT A LAXATIVE f, f as -water try it. At all frood drnroists, 75 cents, or direct from HESSIG - ELLIS. Ctm im. Mi nl'i. Taam, W. N. U., DENVER-, NO. 37-1922. THE WORLD IN PARAGRAPHS A BRIEF RECORD OF PASSING EVENTS IN THIS AND FOR EIGN COUNTRIES. IN LATE DISPATCHES DOINGS AND HAPPENINGS THAT MARK THE PROGRESS OF THE AGE. WESTERN Four men were killed and six were injured when a Northern Pacific pas senger train, westbound, collided head on with a switch engine at Parkwater, four miles east of Spokane, Wash. At least three of the dead and all of the injured were trainmen. Fire which partially destroyed -4 he logging camp of the Madera Sugar Pine Lumber Company at Sugar Pine, near Fresno, Calif., is reported to have been brought under control, though still burning in the forest nearby. It is estimated the loss may reach $1; 000,000. Montana's wheat crop will be over 41,000,000 bushels, within a million bushels of the largest wheat crop ever grown in the state. The oat crop will be SO per cent larger than last year. The state corn crop will be the larg est in its history. This year's wool crop will be 15,350,000 pounds. A Los Angeles firm of attorneys has served notice of withdrawal from the defense of Mrs. Clara Phillips, indict ed for the so-called "hammer murder" of Miss Alberta Meadows. No reason was given for the lawyers' action. Iiep resentatives of the public defender's office recently conferred with Mrs Phillips. One hundred and eighty-six Chinese living in and near Mazatlan, Sinalo and Lower Calitornia liave been or dered deported by Mexican federal au thorities as a result of clashes between rival Chinese factions, in which sev eral were killed, according to informa tion received at military headquarter at Mexicali. After a search over tne Panhandle of Idaho since Aug. 4, Joe Farriri wanted in connection with the shoot ing of Joe Marsden, timber cruiser, was captured in the brush near Her- rick, Wash. The fugitive had been liv ing on berries, fish and herbs ever since the shooting, which occurred fol lowing a dispute over money matters. Mrs. Clara E. Sharin Winborn, 2S years old. was arrested in Oakland, Calif., on a request from Seattle, where she is wanted In connection with the death of Ferdinand Hochbrun, wealthy retired real estate dealer. Hochbrun's body was found in his locked apartment Dec. 21, last ; ear. Mrs. Winborn declined to discuss the affair. Unable to let go of a live wire he had grasped in a coal mine near Clee- lum, Wash., J. Robertson ordered his son, who had been working with him, to cease his efforts to save him lest the son should lose his life. ' After the son had been seriously burned In his endeavors to rescue his father he ran for 'help and in thirty minutes suc ceeded in having the current turned off. The father died soon afterward. WASHINGTON Mrs. Harding,- wife of the President, Is ill and under the care of- Dr. Saw yer, the family physician. She has been confined to the White House for several days. "Her illness is described as an ailment neither alarming nor seri ous and she is expected to be up and about soon. Edwin Denby, secretary of the navy, who has been in San Francisco 'for several days on his way home from the Orient, has returned to Washing ton. v The Senate passed the administra tion anti-coal profiteering bill, de signed to regulate the price of coal during the coming winter, through the use of embargoes and priority orders issued by the Interstate Commerce Commission. Resources of .the national banks of the country, amounting to $20,706,000,-. 000 on June 30, showed an increase of $529,000,000 over the May 5 call, and an advance of $1SS,000,000 over June 30, 1021, according to an analysis of returns for the last bank call issued by Comptroller of the Currency Criss inger. Provision for advances to farmers of crop failure areas of the United States with which to purchase seed grain was made in a bill Introduced by Senator fiarreld. Republican, Okla homa, which authorizes the secretary of agriculture to make loans in 1923 aggregating $500,000. The bill fixes a limit of $300 that may be advanced to any one farmer. Earnings of 197 trunk railroads which operate most of the country's rail mileage amounted to $69,239,000 in July, according to compilations made public by the Association of Railway Executives. This was esti mated to indicate an annual return rate of 4.04 per cent on the value of railroad property as tentatively fixed by the Interstate Commerce Commis sion and was slightly less than earn ings recorded for the same month of 1921, and .almcst $7,000,000 below the net earnings of June. 1922. , FOREIGN William T. Cosgrave. minister of lo cal government, was elected president of the Dai I KIreann by the new parlia ment at its inaugural session in Dub lin. A wireless dispatch to London from Smyrna reports, the surrender of the town to the Turks, according to a Con stantinople dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph Company. The Greek losses since the opening of the campaign are estimated in offi cial advices received in Paris from An gora at 50.000. Of these 15,000 repre sent prisoners and the remainder killed and wounded. Many persons have been killed and wounded In a terrific new outbreak of fighting in Dublin. Irregulars were dispersed with machine guns after vio lent street fighting. A hospital was bombed and a woman wounded. The Jteichsbank is preparing to Is sue paper notes of half million nurr-k denominations to be ready in Decem ber, It was 1 earned In Berlin. The pur pose of this issue is to meet the large money payments falling due at the end of the year. In accordance with the Washington naval agreement the admiralty has or dered six large capital ships scrapped. They are the battle cruisers Lion and Princess Royal, and the battleships Orio, Monarch, Conquerer and Ei-in, all among the most famous warships In the British navy. Comiilete returns in the recent pro hibition plebiscite- in Sweden "show that 'J.iO.biio ballots were polled against prohibition and 901,053 in favor of the proposal. More than 60 per cent of the electorate voted. The question of prohibition in Sweden is now regarded as dead for a generation. The Muharram festival, celebrating the first month of the Mohammedan year, passed quietly at Calcutta. At Telimpara, however, a town about twenty miles from Calcutta, serious rioting - and clashes between Hindus ind Mohammedans occurred during the course of a Mohammedan proces sion when Hindus looted the bazaar. The' negotiations iwtween the Ger man government and the Belgian fi nancial delegates have fallen through, owing to the impossibility of the Bel gian government s acceptance Tf an. extension of the treasury bills to be issued by Germany to eighteen months instead of six months, in accordance with the recent decision of the rep arations commission. The Pacific Mail liner President Cleveland, wlTicli ran ashore at the mouth of the i'angtae river while en route, to Hongkong is still aground. One hundred and thirty cabin passen gers have been landed at Shanghai by tug, the 200 steerage passengers re maining on board. It is generally be lieved the vessel cannot be refloated for several days. Twenty-five bodies have been recov ered from the coal pit in which forty men were entombed by an explosion at White Haven, England. Heavy falls of rock and the presence of much gas are hampering rescue squads and it Is feared the pit will have to be sealed, as was the case when 130 workers were lost in a neighboring mine in 1910. GENERAL . Production of anthracite coal has been resumed, and 155,000 hard coal strikers have returned to their work in Pennsylvania, alter idleness or more than five months. Fifty-eight men, all but a few of whom are union miners of Williamson county, Illinois, stand Indicted for murder, as the aftermath of the mas sacre of June 22, near Herrin. Anthracite miners and operators. having settled their wage differences, after more than five months of contro versy, every effort will be made to start production of coal as soon us possible. The first radio broadcasting station to be used exclusively for police pur poses has been installed at police headquarters in New York City. Abnormally warm' weather has caused considerable damage to the Nebraska corn crop, according to the weekly crop summary issued by the weather bureau at Lincoln and con curred in by traveling representatives of local banking institutions, who have been making a survey or. tne situa tion. Roy B. Garvey, 35, who shot and killed his father,. J. W. Garvey, an in surance broker of Kansas City, Mo., after he had discharged Mrs. Helen S. Groh, a young stenographer, will be given a preliminary hearing Sept. 23. Meanwhile Garvey is being held in jail. Garvey retained his unemotional, atti tude. Seven car repairmen, recently eni ployed, were burned to death, ten men were injured severely and property loss of $220,000 was wrought by fire In Pittsburgh in a buukhouse in the Thir tieth street yards of the Pennsylvania railroad and swept through the build ing with incredible speed. Nearly all the bodies were charred beyond recog nition. Three police officers Of Marissa, HL, were under arrest and Sheriff Martin Schnipper of St. Clair county was con ducting an investigation into the fatal shooting of Mrs. D. O. Tuthill at Ma rissa. Mrs. Tuthill was shot In the back and instantly killed while riding In an automobile with her husband. The. federal trade commission issued a formal complaint charging that the proposed merger of the Midvale, Re public and Inland Steel companies was n violation of the law in that it con stituted an "unfair method of conipe- ition." LATEST MARKET QUOTATIONS Furnished by U. S. BUREAU OF MARKETS Washington, D. C. Grain. Wheat market narrow and shows only fractional price change for the week. Corn advanced 3c on bullish crop reports. Hedging pressure and liquidation tor t-nu of month, loieit'n demand reported plow. Corn narrow out firm. Jrlot weather continues over corn belt and reports of heat damage increasing. Closing prices in Chicago casn market: .No. 2 red winter wheat. $1.03; No. 2 hard winter wheat, $1.01; No. 2 mixed corn, 63c; No. 2 yellow corn, o4c; IS'o. 3 white oats. 36c. Aver age farm price: No. 2 mixed corn in central Iowa, 60c. Closing future prices: Chicago December wheat. j..u-1-Xi; ;nicago December corn, 5 74c; Minneapolis December wheat, $1.01 &; jvansas city December wheat. 4sc; Winnipeg December wheat,. 94 c. f-'rulta and Vegetables. New Jersey potatoes, sacked No. 1 cobblers, mostly $1.15 to $1.45 per 100 pounds, $1.50 to $1.65 Cincinnati, 95c to $1.10 f. o. b. north and south Jersey points. Giants, 85c to $1.05 in city markets, 70c to 75c f. o. b. north Jersey points. jwame Irish cobblers, Boston $l-3o to $1.40. Minnesota, Michigan una isconsin round whites, $1.50 Cin cinnati and Pittsburgh, 90c to $1.10 car lot sales Chicag-o. Minnesota and Nebraska early Oliios, 75c to $1.50 in the Middle West; Colorado and Idaho white varieties, $1.15 to $1.60. Minne sota cobblers. 80c to Soc f. o. b. ship ping points. Massachusetts yellow globe onions weak in .Boston at $2 per luu-pouna sacK; New lork and middle western yellow varieties mostly $1.40 to $1.75. top of $2.25 in Boston. New l'ork apples, red varieties A3 in, $3.25 to $3.50 per barrel. Oldenburgs down 25c at $2.50 to $2.76. Mid-western yellow and red varieties, $2.75 to $3.50 in mid-western cities. California boxed Ciravensteins. $2.2j to $2.50 I'ew York. Auction sales Chicago and Boston. Sl.Oo to $2.05. Eastern peaches, Elbertas, sixes and bushel baskets. steady New York; Pittsburgh $2 to $2.i 5. Pennsylvania stock steady Philadelphia, $2.75 to $4.50. Michigan Elbertas, $1.75 to $2.25 in leading mar kets. Colorado cantaloupes, salmon tint standards 45s. mostly $1.50 to $2.50, Boston $3. Calilornia stock. l.o to S2.2U. Crrapes show weak tone. Michigan champions and Moore's early. ,23c to 28c per 4-quart basket in mid western cities. Cotton. Spot cotton prices declined 172 points during the week. New York October luture contracts declined 195 points. topot -cotton closed at 20. 42c per pound. New lork October future contracts closed at 20.5&C. Hur. Market generally weak with, receipts equal to or slightly in excess of de mand. Buying limited to immediate needs. Low Quality hay slow sale. Country loadings reported light- ouoted: No. 1 timothy. New lork 418, Phllaaelphia $19, Pittsburgh $20, Chi cago $11). Minneapolis $18, St. Louis $18, Memphis $20.50. No. 1 alfalfa. Memphis $22.50. No. 1 prairie, St. Louis $15. cmcago $16. Feed. Spring bran quoted $17.50 Chicago, $22.50 Philadelphia. Winter bran, $18.50 St. Loum. Crrey shorts, $25 l. Luuis. Cotton seed meal weak and lower; 36 per cen-t meal, $32 Memphis, $33 At lanta. . Linseed meal, $46.25 New York, $40 Chicago. Gluten feed, $30.35 and white hominy, $25.75 Chicago. Dairy Products. Butter market firm. Closing prices. 92 score butter: New York 39c. Chi cago 3o2c. Philadelphia 39Vac Boston 39. Prices at W lsconsin primary cheese markets: Twins 20c, daisies 20ic. double daisies 20c. young Americas 19c, longhorns 2014 c. square prints 31c Live Stock and Meat. Chicago prices: Hogs. top. $9.45: bulk of saies. $6.60 to $9.30; medium and good beef steers, $7.90 to $10. oO butcher cows and heifers, $3.a to $9.25: feeder steers. $5.50 to $8: light and medium weight veal calves, $11 to $12.50; fat lambs. $11.75 to $12.85; teett iug lambs, $11.60 to $12.75; yearlings, $8.25 to $10.75: fat ewes. $3 to $6.75. Movements or eastern wnoiesaie iresn meat prices were somewhat irregular during the week. Beef firm at $1 higher and pork loins $1 to z nigner; veal steady to $1 lower; lambs steady and mutton steady to $1.50 lower. Beef ranged trom firm to $1 mgner. veal generally steady with some heavy sides $1 to $2 lower. Lamb, mutton and pork loins steady, while picnics were 50c lower at some markets. 1 rices good grade meats: Beef, $15 to $17; veal, $15 to $20; lambs, $23 to $2; mutton, $1S to $15.60; light pork loins, $25 to $28; heavy loins. $13 to $20. di-:x i-:it MARKETS. Cattle. Good beef steers sold at $7.50 and $7.20. Pair to good steers sold from $6.75 to $7. Some good killing cows were sold at $5.50. an unusual figure. Good cows were selling from $4.50 to $5 and fair cows from $4 to $4.50. Medium cows were quoted at $.ou ana ower. Some good calves sold .at $i and $7.25 and yearlings sold at $7.40. Good feeding steers were quoted at $6.50 to $7 and choice ones at $7. 2o and higher. Fair feeders were sold from a little over $6 to $b.o0. uooa stockers are $a.a0 to $6.25. Uood stock cows are selling from $3.25 to $4, fair cows $3 and over and the plainer kinds $3 and lower. llogs. Packers paid the top price, $9, for choice sugar beet hogs. A he next highest price of the day was $8.85, paid by city butchers. Bulk of sales ranged from $6 to $8.75. Good light weight hogs were priced- at $8.60 up, mixed good liogs at $7.50 to $8.50, medium freights $6.50 to $7.50, and heavy weights $6 to $6.50. Rough Vinv-u- tlirnwouts were a little stronger. sows selling at $6.50 and $5.75, and stags $4.50 and $i-7B. Very good pigs were sold at $7.50, and only a tew brought prices any higher than that. Sheep. Fair lambs are quoted at $11.50 to $12; choice feeders $12 to $12.20. and fair to good feeding lambs range from $11.26 to $12. Pair ewes are $4.5p to $6, while good ones are quoted at $5 lo $5.50 or a little Uetter for the choice ones. DENVER SUGAR QUOTATIONS. Manufacturer's Price. Beet $7.35 Cans . 7.65 Wholesaler' Price. Beet ?7.60 CaJie 8.05 METAL MARKETS. (Colorado settlement prices.) Bar silver (Amerlcan).J l-t&r silver I foreign) . . .99 .70 .14 6.25 6.00 4.00 Copper 13 Zlno 6.20 y Lead .- .... 6.95 ftp Tungsten, per unit..... 3.60 4j) HAY AND GRAIN PRICES. Timothy, No. 1, ton.' $18.60 Timothy No. 2, ton 17.50 South Park. No. 1. ton 21.00 South Park, No. 2. ton 19.60 Second bottom. No. 1. ton 16.00 Second bottom. No. 3. ton 14.00 jf f 1 1 t ? f ff T'T tiff f f f H t H f n 111 ItMJT H Fllfflltlffllillill III iltlt'rffi fT i i i ffr'tT Mfr f vTTrg The Perfect Gum Made of purest materials In modern, sanitary, sun-lit factories No expense spared to make it wholesome and full of flavor Wax-wrapped and sealed to keep it good: WRIGLEY'S is bound to be the best that can be made ! It's good and good for you aiding digestion whitening teeth clearing breath Soothing to over wrought nerves and a general pick-me-up. Must Be Well Dressed. "She wants a new gown." "What for?" "She's going to sing over the radio next week and she conldn t think of appearing for all those people In a gown she has already worn twice." Detroit Free Press. Just mix Alabastine with water cold or hot and apply to any interior sur-, face. The sure result is beautifully tinted walls in exactly the color you wish. Alabastine conies in all standard colors and these intermix to form count less others so that your decorating taste may be accurately followed. Instead of Kalsomine. or Wall Paper Independent Icelander. The native of Iceland is dependent upon his own resources for all the necessities of his family. He makes his own clothes, builds his own boats, and shoes liis own horses. mm I'm telling you "Chew it after every meal v Li Fowls of -the Air. "See here," said the angry customer, "when I order poultry from you again I don't want you to send me any or those airplane chickens." "wnat Kina ao you mean, sirr "The sort that are all wings and ma chinery, and no meat." Boston Tran- None gmnainm without eh Cross and Circlm printed in red. Most Unwelcome Truth. The kiss of a pretty girl is always highly regarded among men, but as a rule, after a man passes fifty he would rather have a mess of young turnip greens. Houston Post.