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to Germans Sent by Friends in the United States, Relatives Hesitate to Exchange Them. CROWD BANK LOBBIES DAILY Watch Fluctuations In Doubt Whothar Thoy Should Ball or Walt—Whan Rumor of Rise* Btarts Lina Thlna Rapidly. Berlin.—Moralists seeking to pro cure sermons upon the curs.? of riches night find convincing material dally n the crowded lobbies of Berlin hanks. There are gathered the most unhappy people of Berlin—the poor with Ameri can dollars. " Perhaps there la nothing more cov eted today than do.lars. All Germany las literally gone did over the desire lo possess them. Imagination has placed their value far above their ac tual worth and as a result of this pal pitating anticipation realization brings the bitter fear that the precious dollar in hand Is not buying every possible nark. The magic coin changes over sight the German who ha a been rail ing at the visitors .'nun countries with Sigh “valoata” to theoretical capital ist hoping that on the day lie cashes Pis dollar the mari will go utterly to kot. Large Sums tent From America. And It la the poor who are now re ceiving the coveted currency. Hun flreds of Germans In America, hearing >f the crash of German marks, have tent checks, drafts and postal orders for aunts from $5 to SSO to poor rela tives. They flock to the banka when the doors open In the morning, watch the figures on the bulletin hoards an aoundng the fluctuations of the ex change, tremblingly approach the cash iers and then decide to wait for one store hour In the ' ope that the trend may be upward again. Perhaps the next hour brings a drop of one or two points. Panic-stricken the holders of •mail checks besiege the windows to onload their holdings before there Is a further drop. A prosperous stranger who has no dollars to cash, however, enters. He !a overheard by a timid seller telling tome friend that he hod It straight from the ministry of finance that the mark la going to drop heavily In a few lays. ■ Rumors Csuao Tortures. The dollar holders nearest the win dow swallow rising lumps In their throats and the lln begins to thin out rapidly. At this loment the bulletin board shows an encouraging rise and the perspiring dollar holders go through a living torture. They either end by cashing their checks for what ever they can get or by leaving the Dank completely crushed by Indeci sion. Likely they have lost a half or ■ whole day’* wor’r aH still hold their crumpled checks and their deep deter mination to get all the marts possible Lincoln Statue Given Louisville Scene at the dedication of u new statue of AUruhum Lincoln In Louisville, Ky. It la the work of George Grey Barnard and was given to the city by I. W. Bernhelm, whose little granddaughter Is seen unveiling the figure. Man Ends Life by Sitting on Shell; Blown to Bits London.—A Cologne telegram quoted by “The Westminster Gazette" states that at the vil lage of Opladen a man, tired of life, sat on a shell,' lit the fuse and waited the explosion by which he was blown to frag ments. His fiancee, mother and friends who saw what he was doing tried to atop him and were all severely Injured by the ex plosion. Thirty Letters In Student's Name. London.—In the list of matriculation examinations in Ceylon, Colombo, for the University of London, appears a name which cnn be written, with care, but which, outside of Ceylon, has not yet been properly pronounced It Is •* Nanay akknrngodnknndearuchchlge Hnnnanls de SI7v» Wljesekera.” for them. If the mark fulls the next duy they wult for i. still further drop. If It rises they experleuce a little more mental anguish 'mil the tide turns backward. Another phase of the wholesale re ceipt of presents from shroud Is that bricklayers and hndcnrrlers of yester day have turned Into students of economics. The pages of financial pa pers. so strange to thr ordinary work man, now assume the interest of popu lar novels. They are perused vainly for authentic Information as to wheth er or not the murk Is going up or down on the morrow. In spite of the fact that financial prognostications are hot like those of the weather bureau. It Is a futile search, however, and in the end the holder of dollr.ra merely goes deeper Into the mire of Indecision and In the end learns .he unhappiness that can come from .he possession of the world’s greatest currency. WAR RECORD WINS $750,000 Minneapolis Vat Oats Legacy Deapita Father's Stipulation That Ha Work Two Years. Minneapolis. Minn.—WblP his war record with the arth.v In the World war won him a share of his father’s millions, although his career Arkansas Town Owned by Man Robert E. Lee Wilson Rules Small Village Like Baron of Feudal Times. PLACE HAS Nfl POLICEMEN Wilson City, Ark., With Population of 1,800, Goto Along Without Ordi nances and All Courts, But Everybody Must Work. Little Rock, Ark.—Wilson, In Missis sippi couuty. Ark., Is a oue-man town. It has no courthouse or city hall, no ordinances, no police force. When taxes fall due. the collector has only to go to Robert K. Lee Wllsou apd say: “Mr. Wilson, glvp me a check for taxes on everything la sight.” Wilson writes the check, covering all of the land and physical assets In a town of 1,800 population and enough of the surrounding farm and lumber country to total more than 40.000 acres of territory, said to be rivaled In pro ductiveness only by the valley of the Nile. The town of Wilson haa only one law MORE MEN ARE NOW ON FARMS Sex Ratio Is 109.1 Males to 100 Females, Statistics Show. Cansus Bureau Figures That Largar Number of Woman Than Men Are Leaving Farms for Other Flelde of Endeavor. Washington. Larger numbers of women than men are leaving the farms In seurch of more lucrative fields of eudeavor, the census bureau says, basing Its statement on an analy sis of the 1920 census statistics. The enumeration shows the ratio of males to females was higher for farm population than for the total popula tion, despite the fact that the foreign horn element, In which the male* con siderably outnutrtber the females. Is found mnlnly In the cities. The sex r*'o of farm population on January 1, 1920, was 109.1 males to NUUK HKRALD. Squirrel Stored Golf Balls Instead of Nuts A squirrel’s cache, holding 81 golf halls, was discovered re cently on the grounds of the Au gusta Country club, at August it Me. The pluce near the'<seho is one of the most difficult drives of the course and something psychological swerves the bulls Into the woods, where they are lost. Mr. Squirrel apparently thought they were a new kind of nut. so he gathered them for hla winter hoard. Some of the balls are In good condition, while others bear the teeth marks of the little hoarder. did not comply with the term* of the will, Capt. George C. Dougla* will not have his legucy of a mroxlmately s7tt). «00 to spend us he pleases, according to a decision of the local prohut# court. Probate Judge Dahl has ordered that Charles R. Fowler, attorney, con. tlnue Ida guardianship over Dougins affairs, despite the latter’r petltlos thut he be declared cunfietent to man age his estate. Walter T. Douglas, his father, pro vlded In his will hat Captain Douglai must earn $2,500 a year for two sue cesslve years before he could claln his legacy. The trustees held, how ever, that Douglas’ war record wm equivalent to the demands of the will although be did not earn the specified amount. and that Is unwritten. It la that every body must work. There are no Idli men In the town and vagranta are no tolerated. There can be no undeslrabl* citizens because Wilson, who owns al the houses, will not rent homes to uud« sirables. Homes Are Modern. Everybody In Wlleon U a rente* Even the one man who owns and rum the town writes a check, payable t» himself, every month for $45. Thut h the highest rent paid, and only tw» other citizens pay that much. Otha tenants pay $12.60 to $27.50 a month with a few exceptions, where tb< rentals ere S3O to S4O. Every home In Wilson, whether It i e three-room cottage or a mansion, li equipped with electric lights, tub am shower baths. hot and cold water, tele phone, hedge, flower garden, true! patch, and chicken yard. Wilson has Industries that represent a total Investment of $1,000,000. The* produce annually nearly $2.000,00> worth of manufactured hardwood lam her, ginned cotton, flour meal, am mixed feed. The raw material for thee* products comes from a 40,000-acre trad of cultivated and timbered land, al owned by Wilson. The principal agrl cultural products are cotton, corn wheat and alfalfa. Wllsoa’a 18 cotton plantations, wit! a tojtal area of 8,000 acres, will produc* thia year 6.000 bales of cotton. Con waa harvested from 6,000 acres, wheat from 1,200 acres, and alfalfa from 80< acres. The farm Is so big that WUsot employs bla own agricultural expert and a general plantation manager wh< has supervision over 18 zone munagers Got Btart in sawmill. There Is no season of Idleness In thi town. When the harvest Is over, th< farmhands are put to clearing land o» working In the logging and timber In dustry. Wilson is now reputed to turn n fortune of more than $10,000,000. H« began operations with a small sawmill on the site of the town which hears bli name With the profits from the sawmill hi bought up land a parcel nt a time Now. at fifty-seven years old. he owni timbered and cultivated land enougt to make a fair-sized county. Ills terrl tory Is 27 miles long and eight mllei wide. In tills section of the country Wllsot was one of the first to take up dlverol fled farming. Then, too. Robert E. Lee Wilson hai a hobby—education. He haa sent runnj young men and women to college financing them all the way through. 100 females, while the ratio for tb* entire population waa 104 males t« 100 females. Of the number of farm dwellera totaling 31,614.209, males number 18, 4 *0.338 and females 15.117.a3L Oi toe total farm population 49.5 pet cent was twenty-one years and over* 24.7 per cent between ten and twent; years, and 25.7 per cent under tes years. Those twenty-one years ant over numbered 15.632.098. Forth« country as a whole those 21 years an< over compromised 67.0 per cent of tbi total population. The farm population, therefore, In eludes a relatively large proportion oi persons under twenty-one and a rela tively small proportion twenty-om years and over. The difference In nge distribution Is declared by the census bureau t< tie due largely to the fnct that thg mnjorlty of persons who leave tl* j farm to tnkp up their residence elsu j where have reached twenty-one. HAD GOOD REASON TO WAIL Travslsr Surely Was in a Prsdicamsnt That Afforded Causa for Mournfulnaas. The conductor on the California Limited between Chicago and Los An geles noticed that one of the passen gers sat In his section hour after hour and sobbed. The first night out of Chicago the conductor was tempted to ask whut the trouble was hut having learned from previous experiences that one Is better off minding one’s own business he did not do so. On the second duy, us the pussenger contin ued to weep and wall, he was even more strongly tempted to go to the man’s aid, hut still he refrained. On the third day.- however, the sobs of the traveler were so great thut he could not resist nny longer and he approached hlui politely with the ques tion : “Please tell me what Is the trou ble?” “01, oi, ol,” sobbed the passenger. "I’ve been on the wrong train for three days.”—Exchange. Cutlcura for Pimply Facea. To remove pimples and blackheads smear them with Cutlcura Ointment. Wash off In five minutes with Cutl ciirn Soap and hot yater. Once dear keep your akin clear by using them for dally toilet purposes. Don’t fall to In clude Cutlcura Talcum. Advertisement. Everywhere She Goss. We have a little dog that is rather fond of roe, and follows me wherever I go. It happened In church ns I was sit ting at the end of the pew, during n sermon, that 1 noticed all eyna fixed on roe. I looked and saw little Trlx wiggling his tall for all ha waa worth, glad to have found me. As I could not chase him home, I had to get up and walk out. feeling the heat that made roe blush aa Trlx and I marched down the aisle.—Ex change. FREEDOM FROM LAXATIVES Dlaeevery by Scientists Haa Raplaced Them. Pills and salts give temporary re lief from constipation only at the ex pense of permanent Injury, says an eminent medical authority. Science has found a newer, better way—s means ss simple as Nature Itself. In perfect health a natural lubricant keeps the food waste soft and moving. But when constipation exists this nat ural lubricant la not sufficient. Medi cal authorities have found that the gentle lubricating action of Nujol most closely resembles that of Nature’s own lnbrlcant. Aa Nujol la not s laxaUve It cannot gripe. It la In no sense a medicine. And like pure water It Is harmless and pleasant. Nujol Is prescribed by physicians; used In leading hospltala Get s bottle from your druggist today.—Advertise ment. Mean Insinuation. A bachelor says u mule Is the most obstinate thing on earth, but married men know better.—Chicago Dally News. Recipe Wanted. Flint (looking at picture)—”l won der what made the tower of Pisa lean?” Fatlelgh—“lf 1 knew I’d try It." B castoria For Infanta and Children. Mothers Know That Genuine Castoria Always / . Bears the Signature X/jr <* n/ Use Ur For Over Thirty Years CASTORIA gaact Copy cf Wrapper. *w*^«gauae#di»ajiT^g«w**a«am : __ mil I BRIGHTENS, REFRESHES, ADDS HEW DELI6HT TO OLD DRAPERIES V 811 IS PUTNAM FADELESS DYES-dyes or tints as you wish Luscious— Made With Raisins —and already baked for you SAVE the trouble and the n delicious sauce I There’s time of baking pies at nothing left to be desired in home, yet give your men n pie. folks pies that are exactly to Made with finot seeded Sun ♦heir taste Maid Rai#in »* . , 1560 calories of energizing nu- Master bakers and neigh- triment per pound in practically borhood bake shops in your predigested form. Rich in food city are making luscious W «l*o-g°°<i ««xl «*>• rauin pie fresh every day. pu ddin ( . and Your grocer or these bake wher good foodt *ith them, shops can supply them. You may be offered other (Lm, and mil'll brands that you know less well Taste them and you n th#n Bun . Ma j dt| but the kind know why there sno longer wan t the kind you know need to bake at home. it good. Insist, therefore, on « _ ..... _ * Sun-himid brand. They co* no Crust thats light Ilk! more than ordinary raisins, flaky—tender, Mail coupon now for free book II jnky fruit, the juice forming of tcated Sun-Maid recipes. SUN-MAID RAISINS The Supreme Pie Raisin Your retailor should sell you Sun- Maid Raisins for not more than the following prices: t Seeded (tm IS e>. Hm* >*<>-»Oe SeedUes <U IS •». ni yi*.|—lSe Iseded er Seedkii (II exj—lSe CUT THIS OUT AND SEND IT SwftUM Raisin Grower*, Dept. N-545-IS, Fresno, California. Please tend me copy of your free book, “Recipes with Raisins." j Name I Sraxrr Ul-Mmf j Crrr St *ti STARCH ~ FOR SHIRTS COLLARS CUFFS AND FINE LINEN Terrible Force of Habit. Aa an illustration of the terrible fbree of habit, there Is the story of the man who had been visiting st the home of a millionaire. When he re turned to his boarding house he ab sent-mindedly left Ills shoes outside his door to be ahlned by the butler. When he looked for the shoes the next morning one of the other boarders had made away with them. [S|SSI |B£ *akr Mm Fit Tbtnutnm aAM | w.H.H»u«-eoH eemew. Ona Must Be Careful. I think the moat embarrassing mo ment for me waa one day when 1 wan going to lunch with two girls. We had gone a short distance when we aaw two other girls coming. One 1 knew. I NHid: ”Oh, this one makes mt tired: “They said: “Which one?” I Raid: “The one on the Inside. Shn thinks she Is so swell, and she la only u switchboard operator.” I then remembered one of the girls I was with was a switchboard opera tor, and all she did was look at mo, and I knew I got red, hut It was a hot day. and the sun was shining, so maybe she thought I was sunburned, hut I don’t think she did. for she has not talked to me since.—Detroit Fret Press. | Wireless Call Bells. An officer of the Portuguese artnj has developed u system of o|>crnting call hells by wireless, which army circles say will do away with prolonged watching for calls at radio receiving stations. IBW FaEKBTS — BRaa hair balsam Canon*-(■ (<>paH»lrr*Jllßc Hum J Halm. Color 4B«My to Gray ud FacUA Haa ona |1 0t at Profflil* _ tUNDERCORNS o—. u (MM. Ha, Mo** *ll polo, mauraa retort to Cjo fro*. I>M walk 100 mh. It*, by mi *« atOne- MM. SUaam CWfaol Wart a. r>»Qu«wa. S. X. FREE Ml# Writ* for Bonotn Boot > All norebandit# tfalppod oarrol *<>•• froo. Ail morchaadlaoiMild with Bji.nay-Dav* |ttr ■ Sl Thousand, of tatliflod cutuniM-r*. NAVY ANII AKMV UOOIIN STORM _ Ilia fsoMU A VO. Tttuuit, With. AS as ■ Itoulof faahloOi Rrfllf llflir ft-v-ssres 111 fl V HI Oil abvindaui hair J f*r tt>« orl«ina! •had* by a■ Inf Q-Bat Hair Color Rraiorwr - Haf* aa watrr try it At all food draff lata. TS era to, m dlrwrt fro* RttUC-lUU. CM*. M, T-*. W. N. U., DENVER, NO. 51-1922.