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THE HOLBROOK NEWS, HOLBROOK, ARIZONA, FEBRUARY 11, 1921.
AN EPITOME OF LATE LIVE HEWS CONDENSED RECORD OF THE PROGRESS OF EVENTS AT HOME AND ABROAD. FROM ALL SOURCES SAYINGS. DOINGS. ACHIEVE ME NTS, SUFFERINGS, HOPES AND FEARS OF MANKIND. Waters Newspaper Unioa Ntm ferric. WESTERN Governor Charles R. Mabey present ed a budget to the State Legislature of Utah calling for appropriations total ing $3,524,764.20 for operation of the state government from April 1, to March 31, 1923. 1921, The anti-cigarette bill forbidding the manufacture and sale of cigarettes In Utah has passed the Senate. Fourteen voted "aye" and three "no." The bill also prohibited smoking of cigarettes, cigars and pipes in any public place. John Simon, who would have cele brated his one hundred and first birth day within a week, died at his home In Los Angeles. He was born in France and came to the United States when 18 years old. He had lived In Los An Seles fifty-five years. Suit to escheat to the state forty-on acres of land comprising a farm for merly owned by J. J. Gledhill and lat er sold to the U. N. Farms Company, alleged to be a Japanese concern, has been filed at Yuba, Calif., in the name of the state. Sale of thrift stamps and other treas ury securities was greater per capita in Alaska during 1920 than in any state, the Treasury Department has announced. The average investment in Alaska by every man, woman and child was $2.20. Ohio led the states with a per capita of $1.50. ! In one of the most gigantic frauds ever perpetrated in the history of the industry in California, the 1920 rice crop was so manipulated by rice mill men that northern California rice grow ers were swindled out of approximately $1,500,000, it was charged by a special committee of the Pacific Rice Growers' Association. L. W. Boehmer of Malvern, Iowa, wealthy citizen convicted in the Fed eral Court at Council Bluffs, la., of In terfering with the draft law and at tacking the Red Cross, and whose sen tence of three years was recently com muted by President Wilson to one year and one day, is given thirty days In which to put his house in order in a mandate received at the Federal Court. At the end of that time Boehmer is di rected to report to the United States marshal for the southern Iowa district and will be taken to the federal prisop at Fort Leavenworth. WASHINGTON Walter W. Warick of Ohio, now comptroller of the treasury, and Ev- aris A. Hayes, a former Republican member of the House of Representa tives from California, were nominated by President Wilson to fill the vacan cies existing in the directorate of the War Finance Corporation. Railway owners and workers are verging on a . wage fight that may throw the roads back under govern ment control. Labor heads, including Samuel Gompers, fear a strike if the railroad labor board at Chicago grants demands of the managers for wage re ductions. "The railroad workers will resist to the bitter end," warned Wil liam L. Johnston, head of the Interna tional Association of Machinists. The Senate has confirmed the nom inations of 5,000 junior officers of the army. The confirmations were the first of the present session and were -made in open session by unanimous consent. Benefits of vocational training for the rehabilitation of disabled soldiers would be extended to Americans who served in the allied armies, and to the widows and children ' of deceased sol diers, under a bill passed by the Sen ate. ' Turning sharply upon House war in vestigating committees as a whole, 3harles G. Dawes, former head of the army supply procurement service In France, told one of them that the val ue of their work had been rendered useless through injection of partisan politics. The Treasury Department's inability to collect either principal or interest on the $10,000,000,000 loaned to the al lied governments has stirred the. Sen ate to demand a strict accounting of the vast sums advanced to foreign countries, along with information about the prospects of getting some of It back. Authorization to conduct an exhaust ive examination and prepare plans and estimates of cost to dig a channel through the San Francisco bar has been received by Colonel Herbert Dea kyne, United States district engineer at San Francisco. The cut would be s deep and wide as the entrance to ?ew York harbor. Acting Treasurer Allen has announced that a total of $13,883,819,826.30 two thirds in cash and securities was found in the treasury as a result of the count necessitated by the resigna tion of John Burke as treasurer.' With a reduction In War Depart ment estimates of $699,275,502.93, the 'army appropriation bill carrying a to tal of $331,222,612.62 has been reported to the House by the appropriations committee. The appropriation is based on an army of 150,000 men, exclusive of the Philippine scouts or the flying cadets. Provisions are made for 14, 000 commissioned officers, or 1,000 more than are now In the service. The bill shows a reduction of about $64, 000,000 as compared with appropria tions for the current year. FOREIGN Foreigners who suffered damage dur ing Mexican revolutions have been glv en an additional year to file their claims under un order issued by the overuuient. Fifty-five cases of sleeping sickness have been reported during the past four weeks In London. This is a large Increase, only twenty-three being re ported iu the previous period of four weekn. Simple ceremonies marked the per manent entombment of "a soldier of France," representing the French un Identified war hero, under the Arc de Trlomphe iu Paris. A plain stone slab marks the resting spot of this unknown nollu. Orders for suspension of work on re cently claimed oil lands and prohibí tlon of new filings on oil territory af fect only the federal zone, but do not apply to private properties, says an in lnstry and commerce statement from Mexico City. Admiral Du Mesnil, commanding French naval forces in the Near East, has sent an ultimatum to the Turkish Nationalist government at Angora de manding the Immediate release of French soldier captured by the Na tionalists in recent engagements. Gen. Ambrose Arrleta,. one of the eleven Arrieta brothers reported to have been leading an insurrection in Durango, has called at the headquar ters of General Lopez, government commander there, and denied that either he or any of his brothers ever thought of starting a revolution. France has again tightened the screws on Germany with the threat that special customs taxes will be in Itlated If Germany refuses to accept the reparations demands of the al lies. France intends to see that Ger many is made to pay her debt in full if her economic condition permits of such payment. Bavarian political leaders, aroused by the amount of indemnity imposed upon Germany by the allies, are threat ening to precipitate the secessionist movement if the Berlin government fi nally accepts the terms, according to reports from Munich. Bavaria has long been holding her threat to with draw from the confederation of Ger man states as a club over the central government. GENERAL Henry Martell and five children were burned td death and two others were burned seriously when fire de stroyed their home at Rochester, N. Y. C. W. Foster, who probably was the oldest fireman in active service in the country, is dead at Lawrence, Mass., aged 87. He had missed only six alarms since he joined the city fire de partment in 1850. The Nashville Railway and Light Company was fined $2,000 in a case in which it was alleged to have violated the statute providing for the separa tion of the races on street cars. The case will be appealed to the Supreme Courtf or a test of the law. Nathan Cohen, structural iron work er, who plunged from the top of a new sixteen-story building in New York, reported for work the next day. His fall through space was broken by a heavy canvas debris receptacle stretched from the fifth tier. His lit tle finger was sprained. Zenimes Walmsley, chairman of the National Memorials Commission of the American Legion, announced his com mittee has decided to recommend ac ceptance of the $5,000,000 offered the American Legion by the Knights of Co lumbus for use in the erection of a me morial to those who died in France. Quoting Mark Twain with "the re port of my death is greatly exagger ated." a man who claims to be Earl Keese, walked Into a Rockford, 111 newspaper office to state that his was not the body identified by his relatives as that of "the ragged stranger" shot and killed by Carl Wanderer In Chi cago. Retail merchants have cleaned their shelves of surplus stocks and have again begun to buy heavily in prepar ation for an active buying season this spring, according to leading wholesale dry goods men of Chicago. "Florence Harding lavender" is the latest color entrant into the category of fashion, named after the wife of the President-elect, who herself selected the shade which will be turned out in large quantities by a -well-known silk mill. The color is in orchid tone. Mrs. Harding's second choice was a blue, between an electric and a sapphire. This will be known as "Marlon blue" and used for a house dress. The praecipe in a $3,000,000 damage suit against Henry Ford and his paper, the Dearborn Independent, has been filed in Circuit Court by Morris Gest, theatrical producer, who alleged an ar tice In the Independent on Jan. 22 con tained "libelous, slanderous and false statements" concerning Mr. Gest and certain stage productions he has han dled. The article mentioned in the suit was said to have attacked "Aphrodite" and "Mecca" in particular, terming them the most "salacious spectacles ever shown In America." The navy yards on the Atlantic coast should be sold and the money used for the building' of one big base on Narra gansett bay. In the opinion of Rear Ad miral William S. Sims, president of the naval war college. Speaking at New port, R. I., he said be believed Narra gansett bay should be developed by the erection of repair plants capable of caring for a whole fleet. In the event of the navy requiring repairs after an engagement with an enemy force, ho said the fleet would be forced to scat ter to several yards for the necessary work. ' ' That a masked burglar with an automatic pistol is no match for a woman armed with a panful of hot. soapy dishwater was proved by Mrs. Elsie Walte at Chelsea, Mass. The in truder poked his head and pistol through the kitchen doorway and de manded all the money in the house. He got about a gallon of boiling snds. What is said to be the first title in surance company in the United- States to be .organized and conducted by wom en, is now in process of formation In Philadelphia. It will be known as the Woman's Trust Company. Southwest News From All Over New Mexico and Arizona (WwUtb Nempaper UBisn fc'm ftrrlee.) COMING EVENTS. State Automobile Show at Sarita Té, N. JkL, March S. 4. 5. 1J21. The total receipts of the parcel post department of the Albuquerque post office last year was $607,100, which is the largest In the history of the office. The Roswell, N. M, Juvenile band, which gave several concerts on the court house grounds last summer, Is now making plans to supply the music for the regular summer concerts for the season of 1921. Roswell is planning a big tree plant ing campaign for the coming spring, the proposition to be backed by the Chamber of Commerce. The. plan Is to have shade trees on every street in the city. The Roy, N. M., Chamber of Com merce is now. putting on a membership drive and it Is expected that by the first of the coming month the member ship will be at least 100. W. H. Mc Carger is the secretary. On the ground that Pueblo Indians have no right to alienate their reser vation lands, the government has filed tuit In the Federal Court at Sauta Fé to eject Ruperto Archuleta and 155 other residents from lands alleged to hiive been acquired from the San Ilde fonso Indians. . The Southwestern Tularosa Basin OH and Refining Company has com pleted preparations for the completing of its well south of Alamogordo and will resume drilling soon. The com pany is now officered by El Paso men and has some 18,000 acres- in Its hold ings which were cerefully selected on expert advice. Seeking the passage by the New Mexico Legislature of a law creating a commission to work with a Colorado commission for the amicable settle ment of the La Plata river Interstate controversy. State Senator D. E. Car penter of Greeley, Colo., was in Santa Fé and conferred with the governor, state officials and legislators. The Arizona State Legislature has been asked for $1,381,384 by the Uni versity of Arizona at Tucson. This amount is expected to cover operation, maintenance and various activities such as extension work. The appro priation is now being considere! by both houses. The money Is for the bi ennial period ending June 30, 1923. Mosquero, N. M., has so outgrown Its school facilities that it has been nec essary for the directors to rent the Methodist church for some of the class es, until the new high school can be erected. Another teacher has been se cured and some of the grades have already been moved Into the new quar ters for the balance of the term. Petitions bearing 40,294 signatures. protesting against enactment of the biB making a day of rest compulsory and enforcing almost total suspension of ordinary activities on that day have been presented In the House of Rep resentatives of the Arizona Legisla ture. Another petition bearing 87 sig natures, urged passage of a bill to pre vent dancing In public schools, includ ing the State University. A big forestry day with a wide spread planting of evergreen trees throughout New Mexico and Arizona when 70,000 young trees will be dis tributed free is planned by the forest service early in April, it has been an nounced at the district headquarters in Albuquerque. The trees are made available for free private and public planting through the abandonment of forest service nursery made neces sary through lack of, funds. Plans are being made for the annual convention of the New Mexico Wool Growers' Association which will be held In Albuquerque on March 25 and 26. The convention committee meet ing in that city prepared a tentative program and outlined business which will be taken up during the two days of the convention. . One of the recommendations made by Governor Campbell in his message to the Arizona Legislature came before the House in the form of a bill by Representative J. C. Phillips, Marico pa, to amend the divorce law. The bill House bill No. 79 provides that courts issue interlocutory decrees, with absolute divorce to be granted at the end of one year. In the Poster Contest held during Farm and Home Week as' the Univer sity', the first prize was won by Roy Denno of Douglas, the subject of whose poster was "Power Improves Waste Land." The second prize was taken by Dorothy Jaynes of Tucson, the title of her poster being "The Des ert Reclaimed Irrigation." The first prize was in black and white and the second was in colors. Five men, three of whom are alleged to have been auto thieves and wanted In Denver, have escaped from the Clay ton jail. The escape was made by saw ing the bars of a window and then leaving the city in a high powered car which was waiting for the men on the outside. Over one-half of the men discharged from the Santa Fé shops in Albuquer que have been re-employed by the coin- any and it Is expected that the bnl nce will be put to work soon. Nor mally there are about 1,200 men em ployed in the shops. The Commonwealth Milling Company of Albuquerque Is considering the erecting of a large flour mill at Tu- cumcarl and officials have taken the matter up with the Chamber of Com merce of that city. The company is capitalized at $300,000. State Game Warden Joe V. Prochas- ka has ordered bird literature distrib uted among Boy Scouts of Arizona who were Interested In bird study and w-e active in game preservation. The game warden was one of the leaders in the movement for state wide organization of the Boy Scouts. BAVARIA WILL KEEPITS ARMY REPARATION CAUSES STORM OP RESENTMENT THROUGH OUT GERMANY. PROTEST ALLIES TERMS REFUSE TO LAY DOWN ARMS, AND MINERS GO ON STRIKE. (Wet tern Newspaper Union Ns Berth. ) London, Feb. 5. Dr. Von Kahr, the Bavarian premier, has been directed by the Bavarian ministry to proceed 1 to Berlin and advise the government ! there that the allied orders for dis armament, apart from their repara tions decision, are not acceptable to Bavaria, according to- a dispatch to London from Berlin. This means, the dispatch asserted, that Bavaria re- ' fuses to disarm. The Bavarian Courrier, the dispatch adds, declared that Bavaria will have nothing to do with any declaration jeopardizing the Eiiiwohiierwehr. Munich. Thousands of persons marched through the streets of Mu nich singing "Deutschland Uber Alies" and carried out a demonstration at the hotel where the members of the entente commmlssion reside In protest against the allied reparations award, which has caused a storm of resent ment in Bavaria. The procession came after a mass meeting held by the National Socialist Workers' party, at which the Berlin government was warned that a gen eral strike would he called unless the demands of the Paris conference were submitted to a referendum or sum marily rejected. The speakers bitterly assailed Mat thias Erzberger, former minister of finance, declaring that if he ever set foot on Bavarian soil he would imme diately be put in jail. The Bavarian cabinet has urged the Berlin government to refuse to com ply with the allied demands, which, It gays, has struck a blow in the heart of the German people. The workmen expect the German Federation of La bor to support them in a movement for a general strike. London. A dispatch to the Central News from Berlin reports that work ers in the mining districts of Germany are highly incensed against the repar ation terms imposed upon Germany. The dispatch adds that 10,000 copper and silver miners iu Mansfield have struck as a protest against the Paris decision. There is great agitation in the Ruhr district for the miners to do the least work possible. In several mines a. six-hoar day has been adopted. In ( upper Silesia, he miners are refusing to work the over time ordered by the interallied com mission, declining to accep the 50 per cent extra pay allowed them. Berlin. The Berliner Tngeblatt pub lished a memorandum which Charles Bergmann, head of the German dele gation in Paris, has delivered to the allies, pointing out that it is impossi ble for Germany to continue coal de liveries on the scale provided for in the Spa agreement after Feb. 1. Skater 74 Is Drowned. New York. The body of Alfred T. White, 74, credited with building the first model tenements In this country, has been recovered from Forest Lake, N. T, where he was drowned while skating. College Given War Papera. New York. Presentation to Leland Stanford University of a vast collec tion of secret Bolshevist and various European war documents has been an nounced here by Herbert Hoover. These records, he said, already con sist of 375,000 volumes, manuscript and important official pamphlets, in cluding secret proceedings of Germany In its war preparations and the con duct of that empire throughout the war. Hoover Is a member of the first graduating class of the California uni versity! Get $100,000 From Mail. St. Louis, Mo. Willis H. Thornhill, a mall messenger, reported to the po lice that he was held up at St. Charles, twenty miles west of here, by five men, who kidnaped him and stole a registered pouch, said to contain ap proximately $100,000, which was to have been put aboard a train for ship ment to St. Louis. The postmaster at St. Charles said that the pouch con tained shipments of money from the local banks. He said it was impossi ble to estimate the loss until a check had been made. Court in Near Riot. Omaha, Neb. Federal Judge T. C. Munger precipitated a near riot In his court when he imposed the heaviest sentences in the history of the court upon six violators of the narcotic laws. He inflicted penitentiary sen tences ranging as high as fifteen months and fined one man $2,000. Deputy marshals were required to maintain order in the court. One woman went into hysterics and a man, just sentenced, tried to leap from a window. Argentine Framing Tariff. Buenos Aires. As a measure of re taliation for the Fordney tariff bill now before the United States Senate, Deputy Saccone announced his inten tion to Introduce a bill in the Argen tine parliament providing for a levy of duties on all goods imported from countries increasing their import du ties so as to affect Argentine exports. Deputy Saccone severely criticized the policy of the Republican party, which he said was behind the Fordney bill. MARKETS Furnished by U. S. BUREAU OF MARKETS Washington, D. C. (Wcftara Nevspiper Union News 8 price. ) Hay and Feed. Minneapolis reporta Twin City mark eta flooded Htlb low raue nu : inut and unsound -stock selling- at $ 6 to (o. Chicag-o hay receipts very light but de mand of a hand to mouth character. As buyers appear not to be alarmed about light receipts, receivers are un ubie to work prices higher. Good No. 1 Timothy would sell at about $19 Minneapolis, $25 Chicago. Demand for southwestern prairie in Chicago limited; top grade would bring about $20. Demand in general is light; re ceipts ample. Alfalfa weak and lower In Cincinnati ' market where Hi cara are reported in terminals. Quoted No. 1 timothy 132.50 Atlanta, 26 Cincin nati; No. 2 timothy $31 Atlanta, $17 Minneapolis, $23 Cincinnati; No. 1 al falfa VJ4.50 Atlanta, $21 Omaha. $23 Cincinnati; No. 2 alfalfa $28 Atlanta, $14 Omaha, $22 Cincinnati; No. 1 prairie $14 Minneapolis. $11 Omaha, $15 Kansas City; No. 2 prairie $11.50 Minneapolis, $9 Omaha. No change in feed market conditions. Demand re mains quiet and prices generally lower than last week. Gluten feed reduced another $5, making decline $13 per ton within past two weeks. Fruits and Vegetables. Northern round white potatoes de clined 5c to 10c per 100 IbB.. f. o. b.. reaching- 80c to 90c. Chicago carlot market down 10c to 15c at $1 to $1.10. Sacked round whites 10c to 15c lower at New York shipping points, closing $1 to $1.10. New York market down 15c, reaching $1.50 to $1.65 bulk. Baldwin apples from cold storage steady f. o. b., around $4 per barrel. Baldwin's and Greenings steady, most ly $4 to $5 for large lots in city mark ets. York Imperials. $3.50 to $4.50. Northwestern extra fancy Winesaps steady, f. o. b., at $2.10 to $2.25 per box. London reported all grades Rhode Island Greenings ranged $7.72 to $8.87 for the week ended Jan. 31st, and all g-rade of Baldwins $7.72 to $8.68 per barrel. . Dairy Products. 'Butter markets have failed to re cover strength and the week closed with feeling unsettled and prices av eraging 2c lower in eastern markets; practically unchanged at Chicago. At present there is lack of trading inter est. Foreign butter available on markets but meeting little demand. Prices. 92 score domestic, fresh: New York. 48c; Chicago, 46c; Philadelphia, 43c; Boston, 49c. Live Stock and Meats. Cattle and sheep prices at Chicago declined sharply as comparea wim a week ago, while hogs gained 25c to 30c. Beef steers down Labout $1; but cher cattle, 25c to 75c per 100 lbs. Veal calves, $1 to $1.25 lower; fat lnmh. kmli. si Ko to SI. 75: feeding lambs, 75c to $1.25. Yearling showed a maximum decline of $1.i5; fat ewes, 75i- in 11. Chicaeo prices: Hogs, bulk of sales. $9.159.80: medium and o-nnrt v-.f .tenr. 16.90(88.75: butcher rows and heifers. 14.35(5)8.25; feeder steers, $5.85 8.00; light and medium weight veal calves, $10.00& 12.50; fat i,mhi 17 K00 10.00: feeding lambs. 17.fi09.00: yearlings. $6.258.25; fat ewes. 13.25 0 5.(10. Eastern wholesale fresh meat markets were s-enerallv lower than a weeK ago. Beef down 60c to $1.50; veal And mut ton steady to $1 lower; pork, $1 to $2 lower; lamb down $2 per 100 lbs. Prices good grade meats: Beef, $13.50 16.00: veal, $20.00(&23.00; lamb, it nOi22.nO: mutton. $11.0015.00; light pork loins. J21.0024.00; heavy loins, $ii.uu('zu.uu. Grain. TI weelr rmened with advancing wheat prices but recessions set in and prices dropped rapidly. The 6,4c break in Argentina wheat hMH,hnni in American added to markets. financial conditions and Ger man attitude toward allied indemnities also causing some concern. There was an advance of about 8c from the low- point in Buenos Aires wnear. ana mis. in conjunction wnn disclosure uyci ulil condition In all American grains, led to buying. Country offerings lighter: receipts at principal markets decreased. At close of Week corn showed strong undertone. Minneapolis reports slow flour demand; slack wheat demand except for choice, with No. 2 dark cash 10c to 17c over Minne apolis March. For the week Chicago March wheat lost 6c at $1.56: May corn. 2c to 6514. Minneapolis March wheat down 814c at $1.45H: Kansas City March, Sc at $1.49; Winnipeg May, 9c to $1.69; cnicago may $1.4694. DENVER LIVE STOCK. Cattle. The bulk of the offering on this market consists of feeders and stock- TAMan fni- this l-U fit tóele has been fair, and the better grades met witn a ravoraDie uuuei at changed prices. Packer buyers mani fested a stronger demand for beef and butcher cattle, but only light supplies of fair quality stock were offered. Good kinds of feeding steers were quoted from $6.25 to $6.75, with fair stock at $5.60. to $6. She stock was somewhat , Irregular. Quotations on best beef cows and heifers ranged around $6, with good stock at $5.50 to $5.75. Fair to me dium kinds of cows and heifers were quoted from $4.50 to $5.25. Beef steers showed little change. Best quality beef steers were quoted from $7.50 to $7.50 to $8, although the offering did not include steers with sufficient quality to bring the latter figure. Good beef steers were, pur chased around $7. , , Hogs. Buyers have been on the lookout for good light weight hogs on this mark et. While fairly liberal supplies of this kind of stock were offered, a large percentage of the run consisted of heavy and mixed hogs., In some instances prices on light weight stock sold at a slightly higher figure, al though the general run of light stock held on a steady basis. Heavy hogs were slightly lower. Bulk of lighter hogs were cleared at $9 to $9.45. with heavier stock at $8.60 to $8.76. Pigs were steady under a good de mand. Best stocker pigs were quoted from $9.75 to $10, with good stock from $9.25 to $9.50. Killing pigs were unchanged at $9 to $9.25 for best grades. Sheen.' Buyers have been on the lookout for desirable light weight fat lambs, but the offering consisted mainly of heavy stock. Eastern markets were generally un evenly lower, and prices on the Den ver market slumped slightly. Fat lambs moved slowly at $7 to $7.5 for the general run of heavy stock. Choice light weight stock would undoubtedly bring $8 to $8.25, and possibly more. Best feeding lambs were quoted up to $8, with fair to good kinds at $7 to $7.75. Ewes held about steady. Good ewes sold on the market for $4.25 flat. Choice stock was quoted up to $4.50. DENVER PRODUCE. Potatoes, per cwt. . $1,25 Onions, per cwt. 1.00 Pinto beans (Slow movement.) Cabbage, cwt, .90 HAY AND GRAIN PRICES. (Prices f. o. b. Denver.) Grain. Corn. No. 3 yellow $1.10 Corn, No. S mixed 1.05 Wheat. No. 1 1.30 Oats, per cwt. 1.50 Barley, per cwt 1.25 Hay. Timothy, No. 1, ton $20.50 Timothy. No. 2, ton 18.50 Bouth Park. No. 1, ton 18.50 ton 17.50 1, ton 13.50 2. ton 12.00 South Park. No. 2. Second bottom. No. Second bottom. No. Alfalfa, ton 12.60 Etraw, ton .00 WOMEN! USE "DIAMOND DYES" Dye Old Skirts, Dresses, Waists, Coats, Stockings, Draperies Eve ry thing. Eacn package of "Diamond Dyes" contains easy directions for dyeing any article of wool, silk, cotton, linen, or mixed goods. Beware 1 Poor dye streaks, spots, fades, and ruins mate rial by giving it a "dyed-look." Buy "Diamond Dyes" only. Druggist has Color Card. Adv. Absent Minded. Among my duties as general clerk in a downtown office was that of an swering the telephone. One day, in the midst of the regu lar rush, a woman entered the office, asked for some data which had to be looked up in another part of the of fice. Having secured the desired in formation, I returned to the desk to give it to her. Upon approaching her, absent-mindedly, I said in my sweet est tone of voice, "Hello." The balance of that Interview was not unduly prolonged, I assure you. Chicago Tribune. Catarrhal Deafness Cannot Be Cured by local applications, as they cannot reach the diseased portion of the ear. Catarrhal Deafness requires constitu tional treatment. HALLS CATARRH MEDICINE is a constitutional remedy. Catarrhal Deafness is caused by an in flamed condition of the mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When this tube is Inflamed you have a rumbling sound or Imperfect hearing, and when it is entire ly closed. Deafness is the result. Unless the inflammation can be reduced, your hearing may be destroyed forever. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE acta through the blood on the mucous sur faces of the system, thus reducing the in flammation and restoring normal condi tions. Circulars free. All Druggists. F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio. He and Edison. Paulie was ten years old. He had written a paper that was so good that his teacher called up his mother to tell her about It. ' Paulle's mother called him in to her and said: "What did you write that your teachesr liked so much?" "Oh, I just told about Edison. What he'd done with electricity and what I'd done with it," answered Paulie modestly. Important to Mother Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA, that famous old remedy lor infants ana cunaren, ana see tnat it In Use for Over 30 Years. Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria Head on His Shoulders. Edwin If I do say it myself, I fancy I've a pretty good head on my shoulders. Angelina It's not really beautiful, Edwin. It's the way I do my hair. A Lady of Distinction Is recognized by the delicate fascinat ing Influence of the perfume she uses. A bath -vita Cutlcura Soap and hot water to thoroughly cleanse the pores, followed by a dusting with Cutlcura Talcum powder usually means a clear, sweet, healthy skin. Adv. Domestic Storm Warnings'. The following pleasant recipe for being happy, though married, was giv en by an old village woman to her daughter, who was married recently: "Do as your father and I did, my dear. Whensoever he came home feel ing contrary, he wore his hat on the back of his head, and that were a sign. And then .1 never said a word. And whensoever I felt cross or crook ed, I threw my shawl over my left shoulder, and then he never dared say a word." Auto's Heavy Toll of Death. According to statistics compiled by the National Safety council,, three times as many people are being killed by automobiles as in all the factories, mines, railroads and other industries In America. The annual toll of auto mobile accidents at grade crossings averages 1,000 persons killed and 3,000 Injure!. Delicate Discretion. "Ton did not use the form 'Merry Xmas' this year." "I avoided the 'X.' There is a time ?or everything, and I thought if would be as well- not to do anything which might get article X mixed into the holiday picture." SWAMP-ROOT FOR KIDNEY AILMENTS There is only one medicine that really stands ont pre-eminent as a medicine for curable ailments of the kidneys, liver and bladder. Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root stands the highest for the reason that it has proven to be just the remedy needed in thousands upon thousands of distressing cases. Swamp-Root makes friends quickly be cause its mild and immediate effect is soon realized in most eases. It is a gentle, healing vegetable compound. Start treatment at once. Sold at all drug stores in bottles of two sizes, msdi- nm and large. However, it you wian nrsx to test tnis great preparation send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer A Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a sample bottle. When writing be sure and mention this paper. Adv. In burying the hatchet, the shovel used Is frequently put In a handy place. T Kill That CASCARA POR írV'nfVV Cold.. Coütls 0fVV " L Grippt Neelected Colds are Dangerous Taka no chances. Keep this standard Breaks up a cold In 24 Honra Keuevsa Grippe in 3 days Excellent for Headache Qninlne in this form does not affect the head Cascara is best Tonic Laxative No Opiate in Hill's. ALL DRUGGISTS SELL IT Back Lame and Achy? Do you get up mornings tired and achy? Evening find yon all "worn-out V Likely your kidneys are to blame. Hurry and worry, lack of rest, and eat ing too much meat, throw a strain oa the kidneys. Your back gives out; yoe are tired and likely suffer headaches and dizzy spells. Take things easier and help the kidneys with Doan't Kidney Pili. Doan't have brought new strength to thousands. Ask your neighbor! A Colorado Case T. V. Wood, garden er, 418 W. Douglas Ave.. 6. Canon City. Colo., says: "Kidney A trouble came on vnent I was working in a:'- field and I couldn't goCr1 because of the weak-j? N, ness in my b a c k l t When I worked In the. ' sun i Decame weak, and nervous. Sharr- . IrossVir"; ack " catches darted across the small of mv back and between my shoulders. Doaa's Kidney Pills gave me quick relief." GetDoasfrat Aa?Slore,66eaBesi DOAN'S FOSTER - MILBURN CO- BUFFALO. N. Y. , Accounted For. Cortland Bleecker, the well-known clubman and connoisseur, said at a dinner in New York: "We live in an age of substitutes, and we pay three times more for these substitutes than we ought to pay for the real thing. "A pretty debutante said to me at a dance: " 'I see that you're admiring my stockings. Don't they glisten beanti fully? And yet they're not real silk, you know. They're an artificial silk made of wood. "Wood, ehr said I. "Then that ac counts for the ladder Just below your knee.' " Poor by Comparison. "Is Mr. Wadlelgh rich?" "He's moderately well off. He'i worth a million or two." "Good heavens! Any man who has a million "or two Is rich." "Not if he plays poker with multi millionaires." Birmingham Age-Herald. A good word can always be said for beans .until the baby pokes one up his nose. Boyhood Recollections Omaha, Nebr. "From my earliest boyhood I have seen splendid resulta rrom ijj. fierce s remedies. S o m years ago th 'Golden Medical Discovery cured me of a hacking cough that had annoyed me for a long time, and I hare used the 'Pleasant Pellets' for a number of years as a laxa tive whenever necessary, and have found them to be just as rep resented." ALEX. A. LA LOXDE. 6301 N. 34th St. All druggists; or send 10c to Dr. Pieroe, Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y for trial package of any of his medi cines. GLORY OF A NATION. The true" glory of a nation Is an In telligent, honest, Industrious people. The civilization of a people depends on their individual character, and a constitution which is not an outgrowth of this character is not worth the parchment on which it is written. Ton look In vain in the past for a single Instance where the people have pre served their liberties after their indi vidual character was lost. E. P. Whipple. Up-to-Date Youth. Bobby's father asked him 'when Moses lived. ' Bobby said he did not know. His father then read from a book: "Moses 4,000 B. C" and then asked Bobby why he did not know when Moses lived. Bobby replied : "Oh, I thought that was his telephone num ber." One Value of Silence. Silence 'doesn't mean wisdom, bat the fellow who keeps bis fhouth closed can at least hold in what he doesat know. NOT A PATENT MEDICINE Onntaina n AeM. Hlneral r : nMnBniinn tor thm trestnxat of CATARRH and kindred ailments. Cmlrr Is dangerous to neaitn, ioui ana wn-.- dims the silbt. Impairs tbe hemrinc aM dulls the brain. Try NOZ-EZB and M as sured that it Is useless to sutler lcnrr. Bola by mall. Satisfaction Guaranteed or wwT cheerfully refunded. Endosa a OSS DOL LAR BILL now, not tomorrow but today, to mcVRV rTTV.MTCAl. COMPANY f. O. Box 74 OKLAHOMA CITY, OK LA. PATENTS Watson B. Coltnti, riten. LT7tr.rTtJBDfua, D. C. AdTlMUd toook BltMrMMDUlkX HlsTbMtmfsil KREMOtA tin rw sam acuTii. CO.. 2STS mrlw" I . C UHMHTlTCUliiU and PICOTIMi AMAIU- MKN X; works on all tewlnc mtcllua t rie 12.00. Personal checks 10c extra. Llabt s Mall Ordsr Hoive, Bos 127. Blrrnlnsaam. AJsw W. N. U- DENVER, NO. 6-1921. Cold With remedy handy for the first i j h rVtlfl At s AÍrj v4 QUININE