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THE HOLBROOK NEWS, HOLBROOK, ARIZONA, FEBRUARY 25, 1921.
Well to do ruso . MÜ IS) MUMP Children of Panama Send Stone for Roosevelt Grave mm POUNDS Unless you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you are not getting genuine Aspirin prescribed by physicians for 21 yfcars, and proved safe by millions. Say "Bayer'M - f "v lí 'hi.v i- ' li li ;-, .-. - .- .. bit ' ÍM íW'" . " Y-U D 2 SAFETY FIRST! Accept only an unbroken package" of g ermine "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin," which contains proper direc tions for Headache, Earache, Toothache, Neuralgia, Colds, Rheu matism, Neuritis, Lumbago, and pain generally. Strictly American I Handy tía boxea of 12 tablet cost but a few cerate Larger packages. la Uw trad mark of Bayer MaaaSaatar ef M oaoaveetlcaetdeeter of SallerlleaeM An Insinuation. ' I would have you know, sir, that my family came of a very long line." "Oh, I have no doubt its members bad plenty of rope in their ,tlme." , Men will do almost anything foi money some will even work. One factory In Philadelphia pro duces 9,000,000 saws a year. rlf III JN EVERY STABLE Spohn's Distemper Compound I the one Indispensable remedy for contagion and Infectious diseases amone horses tod mules. Its success as a preventive and cura for DISTEMPER, PINK EYE, COUGHS and COLDS zor more uu iweniy-six yaars is the highest tribute to its merit as a medicine. It Is endorsed by the best horsemen and Uva stock men In America. Bay It of. your druggist, ft casta ana si.ie per ootxie. 6POHX MEDICAL CO- Goshen, InsV. V. 8. A. I Rheumatism Comes .. .. 1 From Tiny Pain Germs 1 . First of all, get it firmly fixed in your mind that all h liniments in the world have no effect what ever on Rheumatism. A very common form of Rheu matism is caused by millions of tiny disease germs which infest the blood. The one and only sensible treatment, therefore, is one which cleanses the blood of these germs, and routs them entirely out of the circulation. This is why S.S.S., the greatest known blood purifier is so success ful in the treatment of Rheuma tism. It is a powerful cleanser of the blood, and will remove the dis ease germs that cause your Rheu matism, affording relief that is genuine. S.S.S. is sold bv fill drusnrists. Free literature and medical advice can be had by writing to Chief -Medical Adviser. 154 Swift Labora tory, Atlanta, Go, WEnai to BD i CARTER'S ITTLE IVER PILfcS J Take a good dose of Carter's little liver Pills then take 2 or 3 for a few nights after. They cleanse your system of all waste matter and Regulate Your Dowels. Mild as easy to take as SUgar. Genuine heat ilgnalurts&gZZvC Small Pill. Small Dose. Small Price. HAD STRANGE JVEWS TO TELL Boy's Information Might Have Been Conveyed in More Intelligent Manner," However. A boy, apparently very much agi tated, rushed into a house and said to the lady: I "I don't want to alarm you, but Tve got big news to tell vou. The man sent me up from the livery stables to tell you." 'Tes, yes! What is itr "Why, you know, your little boy, Aleck, what the man can't keep out of the livery stables round the cor ner?- "Yes, yes! Well?" ' "I told Aleck just now not to go Bit o the stables among the horses, but he wouldn't mind me." "Oh, dear! What has happened?" "He said he wanted to see what a mute would do when you tickled Its heels with ,a straw." , "Oh, dear, dear!" gasped the lady, and clung to the chair for support. "So Aleck got - a straw," continued her Informant, "crept up behind the mule, tickled him on the heels, and " The woman started for the door. "And the sleepy old mule never lift ed a hoof," called the visitor. , "Nev er as much as switched its tail." Pittsburgh Chronicle-Telegraph. How we all do love to crush vanity ; snd there is a vanity in that. SCENERY BIG PART- OF PLAY Modem Theatrical Productions Evi- dently Depend a Great Deal on the Stage Settings. "The Beggar's Opera" is now being presented-in New York with the com pany that was gathered for the Lon don revival, and settings which also crossed the ocean. It was not that it was cheaper to bring the scenery over, but simply ' because it would havf been impossible to duplicate the original sets without doing a great deal of Eighteenth century research work that would mean going over the same ground that had been carefully covered by the London designer. The situation is hardly a parallel to that of "Ker Owp Way," the Clyde' Fitch comedy which cpuld not be played for several days after the date set for the London opening because the scenery had been put on a s'teamer other than that taken by the company, Fitch had written this play with Intri cate, though unobtrusive, scenic effects, constantly in thought The result was that, broadly speaking, the special scenery for this play actually did some cf the acting. The school children of the canal zone have picked out and sent to this country a boulder, to be placed by the grave of Col. Theodore Roosevelt. The illustration shows, at the right, Helen and Harriet Hertz, twins, selecting the stone, and, left, the presentation of the boulder to Mrs. Roosevelt. ' . KOREANS SLAIN BY JAP TROOPS Missionaries Tell of the Atrocities Perpetrated in Chientao Dis trict of China. One can't smile in the face of ad versity unless one has an impregnable income. Nothing is more -unsatisfactory than vanity in another. r If There s Any Question whether coffee causes sleepless nights follow ed, by drowsy, days change to . teSTMTPOSTTO This table drink is pure and wholesome.has a flavor that pleases , and is made instantly in the cup;. "Yqu can malee Instant Postum strong ormild to suit individual taste, there is no waste, and whether you need one cup or, ten its always ready. There s a Reason" lor Ibstum Mail? hy Ibstum Cereal Company, Inc. " A Battle Creek, Michigan. MANY VILLAGES DESTROYED Charge Deliberate Intention of Wiping Out All Young Christians Not Punished for Religion, Say Japs, but for Banditry and Rebellion. Tokyo: Details of alleged massa cres of Koreans by Japanese troops, the burning of Korean villages and the destruction of native crops are given in statements received from Canadian missionaries In the Chientao district of China, supplementing previous re ports on this subject heretofore re ceived. , " One of the missionaries. Dr. S. H. Martin of Newfoundland, physician, at tached to the Canadian Presbyterian mission at Yongjung, who visited the village of Norabawie on October 31, two days after the Japanese went through that district, states: "The facts recorded below apply to the whole district of Kando or Chien tao, in the southern part of the prov inces of Klrin, China. Japan, under the strongest protest from China, has sent over 15,000 men Into this part of China with the seeming intention of wiping ont of existence, if possible, the whole Christian community, especially ail young men. ' Charges Wholesale Murder. 'Village after village is dally being methodically burned and the young men shot, so that at present we have a, ring of villages surrounding this city that have suffered from fire or whole sale murder or both.. The facts below are absolutely accurate: "At daybreak a complete cordon of Japanese infantry surrounded the main Chris.tlan village of Nombawie and, starting from the tóp of the valley, set fire to the immense stacks of cn threshed millet, barley and straw and then ordered the occupants of the houses outside. In each case ns the father or son stepped forth he was shot on sight, and as be fell on his face, perhaps' only half dead, greaf piles of burning straw were thrown oii top of him. "1 was shown the blood marks on the ground caused by the bayonet thrusts inflicted on the men ns they strove to rise from the flames, in spite of the fact that they had been shot three times at close range. The bod ies were soon charred beyond recog nition'. The mothers, wives and even the children were forced spectators of this treatment of all the grown males of the village. Houses were fired and soon the whole country was full of smoke, which was plainly visi ble from this town. The Japanese soldiers then spread out and burned the houses of Christian believers in other villages, all the way down the valley to the main road. Then they returned home to celebrate the em peror's birthday. Photographs of Murders. "As we approached the nearby vil lages we found only women and chil dren and some white-haired men.' The women with young babies on their backs were walking up and down wailing. I photographed ruins of 19 buildings, among which were old, men tearing their hair and crying, while mothers and daughters were recover ing bodies or unburned treasures from the burning ruins. So many women were crying and I was so angry at, what I had seen that I could not hold my camera steady enough to take a time exposure. "We have names, and accurate re ports of 32 villages where murder and fire have been used. One village has had as many as 145 inhabitants killed. Houses have been burned with wom en and children In them. At Sonun tung 14 were stood up In front of a large grave, then shot and their bod ies destroyed with burning wood and oil. This Is typical." x Rev. W. H. Foote, Canadian Pres byterian missionary at Youngjung, names several villages In which the homes, schools or churches of Chris tian natives were burned and says that In one of them 25 people were shot and the bodies burned. Those cases, he declares, are "absolutely authentic," the premises having been inspected by four missionaries and a customs official. .' Eighty Shot at Un Tong Ja. Quoting Koreans as his authority, he says that 23 persons were shot and seven burned to death m their own houses at Cheng San ; "that 80 were shot at Cn Tong Ja, and that these were all Christian villages. "The soldiers and commanding of ficer who go to these places," assert ed Mr. Foote, "as a general thing have no conversation whatever with the people, but do their diabolical deeds and pass on. Kue Sel Tong is the only place where any reason was given to the people for the action. "A Korean accompanied the soldiers and told the people that " the officer said he had evidence that the owner of the house had collected money for Korean patriotic purposes. If only the offenders suffered, even the Kore ans would not seriously object; but it Is because the perfectly innocent and helpless are done to death with out even an opportunity to say a word in their own behalf that the in justice and hardship appear."- ' Descrlblne the action of the Jnnnn- ese soldiersfat Kan Chang, Rev. Mr. Foote said that the young men of tnat village were "herded in front of a Korean house and, without even a form of.examination, shot down, 25 In all. Then the bodies were heaped to gether In two piles and covered with wood and burned. When the fuel was being . placed on them some of the wounded still were able to rise, but were bayoneted to the ground and met their fate In the flames. Were Hard-Working People. "I know these people well," Mr. Foote continued. "They live in an out-of-the-way glen. The land was not fertile and firewood was scarce. They were a quiet, hard-working peo ple, who struggled hard to make a liv ing. Their church and school, their Bible and hymn books, their Sunday worship, and, above all, their Savior, were their, joy. They were not pa triotic soldiers, and disapproved of tne church taking part in politics." AIIss Emma JL Palethorpe of On tario, a member of the Canadian Pres byterian mission at Yongjung, tells in her statement of the execution of five men from the village of Suchilgo, who, she says, were led by the Jap anese soldiers to the top of a hUl about three miles from Yongjung and there put to death. "In the top of the hill," she de clares, "there is quite a large hollow not visible from the road or village. The victims were made to sit at the bottom of this, where they , were slashed at with swords. It is reported by an eye-witness that two swords were broken and then the awful work was finished with bayonets. Then the loose earth was pushed down from the sides of the hollow to cover thé mu tilated bodies." In answering Inquiries at the Jap anese war office. Lieutenant Colonel Hafa told -a press correspondent that the number of Japanese troops employed in the Chienta affairr was 5,000, not 15,000. Villages had been burned, he said, but only in cases where the majority of the inhabitants were known to be in league with the outlaws. Referring to the charge that an or ganized attempt was made "to wipe out the whole Christian community," Colonel Hata said that it was possible that a, majority of those who had been executed were Christians, but they were not punished for their religion but for banditry and rebellion. . No charge was made against the -missionaries. Colonel Hata, while admitting that harsh measures had been adopted, said bad conditions had existed In that dis trict for ; a long time owing to the unchecked activities of Chinese ban dits, Korean outlaws and Russian Bol shevik!. He said he was confident that the Japanese soldiers had not been guilty of the barbarity with which they had been charged.' H. W. Boring Says He Is In Better General Health Than He Has Been in Years Since Taking Tan lac "Since Tanlac has overcome my troubles I have gained twenty pounds Tn weight and am in better general ' ealth than for years past," was the straight-forward statement made a few days ago by H. W. Boring, a prominent and well-to-do fanner liv ing at Overland" Park, Kans. "During the. two years I suffered I tried everything I knew of to get re lief, but nothing seemed to reach my case until I tried Tanlac. My appe tite was poor and my digestion was so bad I could hardly retain my food. Nothing agreed with me; in fact I was almost a confirmed dyspeptic. My whole system seemed to be out of shape. T would have pains across the small of my back so bad at times I could hardly move around.', "My nerves were all unstrung and I -would become up-set at the least little thing. I seldom slept well at night and, finally, became so weak and run-down that I lost weight rapidly. I was also troubled a great deal with catarrh and of mornings had to spend a half hour or more clearing up my head. "This Is just the condition I was In when I began taking Tanlac and It certainly has been a blessing to lie. It Just seemed to be made especially for my case. I improved from the very first. My digestion now is. per- ( 7 f ' , f ; i i v''- - - f A'- ., í: " i t f ' f H. W. BORING of Overland Park, Kansas feet and regardless of what I eat X never suffer any bad after effects. "The pains across my back have en tirely disappeared. The catarrh baa left me, too, and my head is perfectly clear. I am no longer nervous and rest well every night I have re gained my lost weight and am feeling better and stronger than I have in years. I am going to keep Tanlac In my house so It will be handy at all times." Tanlac Is sold by leading druggist everywhere. Adv. End of a Perfect Dayl One tot at kindergarten had a habit of ending her ; stories with the re mark, "And they lived happily ever after." .. One day all were surprised to hear her conclude: "And the tiger ate her up, and she lived happily ever after." Sulfima Orders Dazzling Gown. Paris. Like a glittering golden beetle, holding itself gracefully to the lines of the figure and' ending In a dazzling court train, an evening gown of remarkable design has just been made for Sultana Menelik of Egypt by Captain Molyneux. the English dress designer in Paris. The dress, which is cut very low, front and back, hangs from the shoul ders by gold cord and Is made of shimmering sequins. The materials cost $2,500. Statues of Suffrage Pioneers ' -w. ' .S-: t . N. M 4 ltd I L7 IP Thousands Have Kidney Trouble and Never Suspect It Applicants for Insurance Often Rejected. Judging from reports from druggist! Irho are constantly in direct touch with the public, there is one preparation that has been very successful in overcoming these conditions. The mild and healing influence of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root is soon realized. It stands the highest for its remarkable record of success. An examining physician for one of the prominent Life Insurance Companies, in an interview on the subject, made the as tonishing statement that one reason why so many applicant for insurance are rejected- is because kidney trouble is so common to the American people, and the large .majority of those whose applica tions are declined do not even suspect that they have the disease. It is on sale at all drug stores is bottles of two sizes, medium and large. However, if y0u wish first to test this great preparation send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer 4k Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for sample bittle. When writing be sure and mention this paper. Adv. Atrplanely Evident. "We should keep up our airship de partment," thinks a punning corre spondent, "because our masculine avi ation star will prove men-aces to un friendy governments." Boston Transcript. ADVERTISING IN OLDEN DAYS Collection In Pennsylvania -Museum V Shows It Was a Fine Art a Few Generation Ago. Advertising was a fine art In Phila delphia when Dock street was a canal. The proof tnat the merchants and business men of those days were cog nizant of the value of printer's Ink Is a large collection of billheads, cards, newspapers and , other advertising media that has just been purchased by the Pennsylvania museum for dis play in Memorial hall. In those days every business man of note used the columns of the news papers. The front pages of the dailies of the time were devoted largely to advertising matter. . Virtually all of the business men also used elaborately decorated bill heads, generally copper plate engrav ings. The custom was copied from England, although the Philadelphia printers often struck an original stylet Philadelphia Public Ledger. A man may nft know much and still know a, great deal more than he can ever make use ofl Sure Relief Important to Mother Eiamiae carefully every bottle of CASTOKIA, that famous old remedy for infants and children, and see that It Bears the Signature of In Use for Over 80 Tears. Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoris. And Find It Jones "Brooks Is most persistent in looking for trouble." .Bones "Yes, that fellow will look for trouble where It has. never been lost" Cartoons- Magazine. I .... , WOMEN! USE ''DIAMOND DYES" 6 Bell-ans Hoi water Sure Refief E LL-ANS INDIGESTION Cuticura .Talcum is Fragrant and . Very Healthful Saa 25c Oiatacat 25 aW 50c. Tslcm 25c. PATENTS Wat sob B. Coltmss, Patent Lswysr, WuJuoiuii, D. C. Advice and book fraa. Batas reasonable. Hlchttt references, aestesrrleae. Memuimi íiaiuc vi tne tnree sunrage pioneers, Lucretia Mott, Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan B. Anthony, which the National Woman's party will present to the national capítol on the opening day of the Woman's patry con vention, February 15, Susan B. Anthony's 101st anniversary. They were photographed in one of the early stages of development from the block of marble in the studio of Adelaide Johnson In Carrara, Italy. A portrait of Mrs." Johnson is inserted. SAYS DANCING IS USEFUL Boston Professor Declares It a Natu ral Instinct, Like Zating, Fight ing and Mating. Boston. Dancing Is an instinct which is very much better expressed than suppressed, said Prof. Emil Carl WHm, head of the department of psy chology at Boston university, in a seri ous defense of natural pleasures today. "Dancing serves a useffil social nd," he added.. "It gives married people - the opportunity to associate with persons of the opposite sex un der conventional circumstances, and it helps uphold conventional society. "Modern dancing is partly sensual, partly an expression of a love for rhythm and partly much-needed exer cise. All of these functions are natural and therefore the appeal ofdancing cannot help but be widespread. Our highly conventional society suppresses a great many natural pleasures, but dancing has not been abolished by the blue law reformers' yet, and' it is one Í I of the very few natural pleasures left. "The overemphasis. that is sometimes placed on dancing Is the result of what psychologists know as Inhibitions. Un less normal instincts get an expression or have some compensation they are apt to burst out in unusual forms. "For Instance, all women have the maternal instinct and the modern bachelor woman, her instinct unsatis fied and repressed, compensates by taking a passionate interest in ani mals, or else she becomes a champion of feminism." Dye Old Skirts, ' Dresses, Waists, Coats, Stockings, Draperies ' Everything. Each package of "Diamond Dyes" contains easy directions for dyeing'any article of wool, silk, cotton, linen, or mixed goods. Beware! Poor dye streaks, spots, fades, and ruins mate rial by giving it a "dyed-look." Buy "Diamond Dyes" only. Druggist has Color Card. Adv. ' Had She Heard That? "My dear, since it's impossible to dress my dolls decently, I never take them out." Parts- Le Journal Amu sant ' ' Rather. "That man works by fits and starts." "Fits and stops, I should say." 126 MAMMOTH JACHS I here a bargain for yon. eoeae qn'rk. W. 1 DeCLOWS JACK TAKst (Mu Jiapids, loma. Have you Indigestiorf or Torpid Liver. 7 Lime Springs, Iowa. "1.- hav taken Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, wlth occasional doses o' "Pleasant Pel lets,' for indiges tion and torpid liver, and sine taking these med icines my stom ach is In better condition than it has been before for twenty-five or thirty years. I also know that as a cough remedy the 'Discovery' is good. I could say more in recom mendation if spaoe would permit" JAMES L. COLBY, Route 4. Box 2. Send 10c to Invalids' Hotel in Buf falo, N. Y., for, a trial package of any of Dr. Pierce's remedies. ,2, & KREMOLA MAKES THC HIM TirWL. Don w os tiers for m bd etmrv'm ow Dair or o 11. tl .25. Or. C. M- Borr? Kill That Cold With CASCARA W QUININE Cold FOR i, Coughs AND La Gripf ' Neglected Colds are Dangerous ' Take no chances. Xeep this standard remedy handy for the first Breaks up a cold in 24 hours Relieves Grippe in 3 days Excellent for Headache Quinine in' this form does not affect the head Cascara is beat Tonic Laxa ti ye No Opiate in Hill's. ( ALL DRUGGISTS SELL IT \n\n .V.'J.v.-.-JJa'-X- -O.- .-j.. .d'-JC..SP .'SKV X