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THE HOLBROOK NEWS. HOLBROOK, ARIZONA, MARCH 18, 1921.
THE WORLD 111 PARAGRAPHS A BRIEF RECORD OF PASSING EVENTS IN THIS AND FOR EIGN COUNTRIES III LATE DISPATCHES DOINGS AND HAPPENINGS THAT MARK THE PROGRESS OF THE AGE. (WfMcra NtvipaiMr Unían Newt Benin. I WESTERN The anti-cigarette bill failed of pas sage In the Kansas Legislature. It pro hibited smoking or possessing cigar ettes as well as selling or giving them away. While attempting to side slip to a landing field from an altitude of 2,000 feet, Walter C Reams, a flying cadet at Kelly field, was killed at San An tonto, Texas. 1 . The Texas State Senate has passed a House bill prohibiting hotel and eat ing housekeepers from using cracked dishes; requiring sterilization of table ware and preventing the employment of persons with Infectious diseases. The bill also applies to dairies. Ferdinand Michelena, once famed as a grand opera tenor, is dead following an attack of apoplexy in San Fran cisco. His daughter, Beatrice Michel ena, is famous as a movie star, and another daughter, Vera Michelena, Is noted in vaudeville and comic opera. Mrs. Kenneth Thornock of Brlgham City, Utah, wrapped her baby son in a quilt and put him on the oven door of the kitchen stove while - she went across the street to call upon a neigh for. When she returned thirty minutes later she found the .baby 'burned to death. ' Mrs. Kenneth Tharnock of Bri ham City, Utah, wrapped her baby son In a quilt and put him on the oven door of her kitchen stove while she went acrp the street to call upon a ueiguuur. lieu biic reiurueu mil iy minutes later she found the baby burned to death. Governor Mabey of Utah, after hold ing the Southwick anti-cigarette bHl the lawful five days, signed the meas ure and at the same time made an an nouncement to the effect that he would send a special message to the' Legisla ture requesting repeal and substitute a new one In its place. Claiming possession under a patent land grant to Moses Butler, hero of the battle of San Jacinto, which gave Texas Its freedom from Mexico, rela tives In the United States District Court at Wichita Falls, Texas, filed suit In trespass to quiet title to prop erty In the oil field district of Young county, said to be worth $1,000,000. The word of Epigmenio Ybarra, Jr. governor-elect of the northern district of Lower California, "will be absolute law" In the district, according to statement at Calexlco, Calif., by Senor Ybarra's private secretary. Captain Jose M. Davila, quoting President Obregon. The federal government's only demand, the officer declared, was that the governor prohibit all gambling in the district ' WASHINGTON Deductions from income taxes of persons whose businesses were ended with the enactment of federal prohibi tion legislation will be approximately $1,000,000, the bureau of Internal rev enue announced. The estimate was made public as a result of a statement In the Senate which placed such losses at $1,000,000,000 to $4,000,000,000. The nomination of Col. Theodore Roosevelt to be assistant secretary of the navy has been confirmed by the Senate. American women now are consum ing nearly 20,000,000,000 cigarettes a year, receipts of the internal revenue bureau indicate. Women were blamed for an increase of 66 per cent in the manufacture and sale of cigarettes in the United States. Authority of former Postmaster Gen eral Burleson, to withdraw second- class mail privileges from any publi cation which violated the . espionage act through printing articles "tending to create insubordination or disloy alty" in the military or naval forces, was upheld by the Supreme Court. The Mexican bean beetle is the only bad little girl of the "lady bug" family, government farm experts have decreed in announcing reprisal warfare against the new crop destroyer, active particu larly in Alabama, Colorado and New Mexico. All other "lady bugs" are classed as "beneficial insects," but the bean beetle from the south of the bor der feeds on plant fertilizer and the government has $100,000 to spend in running It out of, the country. "The United States can prepare for a 6,000,000-bale cotton crop next year with whatever price that size crop may demand," says Ellis M. Whittaker of Memphis. "The South is determined that the cotton acreage for 1921 shall be not more than half of what It was last year, which will produce a crop of about 6,000,000 bales.". " One member of the House, Represen tatlve IUcketts, Republican, Ohio, an swered all of the 502 roll calls of the Sixty-sixth Congress, equalling his own record In the Sixty-fourth Congress, never before achieved. The nomination of Brig. Gen. Frank Mclntyre to be chief of the War De partment bureau of insular affairs was confirmed by the Senate in open ses-' slon. The nominations of several hun dred majors, lieutenant colonels and colonels also were confirmed before adjournment. L E. Robinson of Grafton, W. Va., former chief Justice of the West Vir ginia Supreme Court, is understood to be under consideration for appoint ment to the post of commissioner of internal revenue, vacated by the resig nation of William M. Williams. FOREIGN Private dispatches reported twenty persons killed at La Paz, Bolivia, In street fighting between Liberal and Re publican factions. Business was re ported suspended. The Russian revolution is rapidly attaining the proportions of the mi7 coup which overthrew czardom, ac cording to messages delivered to for mer Premier Kerensky. A bill prohibiting the Importation of rice and fixing a maximum selling price of 3 cents per pound wholesale, has been signed by Got. Gen. Francis Burton Harrison at Manila, P. I. Madrid, was horrified when it be came known that Eduardo Dato, pre mier and minister of marine, had been assassinated while returning to his home from a late session of the Span ish Senate. According to the Reval correspond ent of the Rotterdam Mausbode, Rus sian radicals recently deported from the United States are playing a promt nent part in the new revolution In Rus sia. Deported Russians had great 'ex pectations of Russia, but were bitterly disappointed when they found that the communistic regime represented "noth ing but ' a sentence to an indefinite term of hard labor without adequate food." The introduction of German labor to help rebuild the war-devastated dis tricts of northern France, one of the suggestions made by the Berlin govern ment during the reparations discus sions, will be violently opposed by French workers. The annual congress of French building workers voted overwhelmingly against the admission of German laborers, though no objec tion was made to the use of German material.. Preparations are in progress for the erection of a chain of military block houses to Indicate the new boundaries of the Ulster area in Ireland under the new home rule act, says a Belfast dispatch. Government surveys have commenced in North Monaghan coun ty near the -Fermanagh border, the dispatch adds. Sites are being selected for new stations for thirty thousand troops In the six-county area. The sta tions will be two miles apart. French, British and Belgian troops occupy three German cities, uussel dorf, Duisburg and Ruhrort. Less than 25,000 troops used to effect occu pation. Vo opposition offered by Ger mans. Populace orderly. German of ficials of occupied cities left in power. Customs frontier established 18b miles east of Rhine. German ambas sadors summoned home from London, Paris and Brussels. American troops remain at old positions In Coblenz. Harding announces they will not be withdrawn at present. GENERAL Frantic with pain from an attack of appendicitis, Earl Wilson, an 8-year- old boy. shot and killed himself at Bonner Springs, Kan. Falling off a 1,000-foot bluff, Jack Stewart, foreman at the New Kenka Hill silver mine in the Mayo district, Alaska, landed on a snow-covered shell 200 feet below and escaped with three broken ribs. Street Commissioner Leo of New York completed a summary of the cost of the recent snow storm in that city. It cost $1,800,000 to rid the streets of Manhattan, Bronx and Brooklyn of the fall of 12.05 inches. Lieutenant J. T. Lawson, 24, of Hart ford, Conn., and Private Joseph Read, 21, of Norwood, N. J.; were dashed to death at Camp Knox when an army aeroplane which failed to right itself during a tail spin, fell nearly 3,000 feet The directors of the Pennsylvania Railroad Company adopted a resolu tion directing the executive officers to give, as promptly as possible, prop er notice that it is th intention of the company to reduce the salaries and wages of officers and employés to ac cord with economic conditions." New York city taxpayers this year face the highest tax rate in history, de spite an' enormous Increase in the as sessed valuation of real estate. Based on the 1921 budget of $345,530,039, the rates Indicate Increases over 1920 ranging from 29 to 31 cents per $100. Total valuation of real estate is com puted at $9,972,585,104 and personal property $213,222,175. A concurrent resolution, introduced In the lower house of the Michigan Legislature at Lansing, by Representa tive Walter Henze of Iron Mountain, would call upon Congress to divide Michigan into two states, the lower peninsula to retain the present name and government and a new common wealth to be known as "Superior" to be created of the upper peninsula. Union printers went on strike at Binghamton, N. Y., to enforce de mands for increased wages and re duced hours. As a result of the strike, evening newspapers and the Morning Sun have suspended publication and the plants of the Vall-Ballou Company, book manufacturers, and the Johnson City Publishing Company, Job printers. are crippled. The men rejected an of fer to submit the matter to arbitration. C. D. B. King, president of the re public of Liberia, in West Africa, ar rived at New York en route to Wash ington to discuss a loan of $5,000,000 to his republic. The loan has been hanging fire" . nearly a year, it was stated, and it Is needed to further in dustrial development in Liberia. Six new cases of typhus were dis covered among immigrants held at Swinburne island for observation, It as announced. Two men and three women arrived more than a month ago from Trieste. The sixth, a native of Hungary, arrived recently. In addition to $700,000 sent directly to Chinese missions by eight Protest ant denominations for the relief of suf ferers in the Chinese famine, $396,977 has been contributed to the national famine fund by a score of denomina tions. The contributions came from Catholic, Protestant, Jewish and Chrls tlan Science churches. Fire destroyed the interior .of the Cathedral of Sts. Peter and Paul, caus- g damage estimated at $100,000. It one of the oldest and best known Episcopalian edifices in Chicago,' dat ing back to Civil wartimes. MARKETS Furnished hy U. S. BUREAU OF MARKETS Washington, D. C. (Western Newspaper Union News Str lc ) Hy. Receipts generally lifrht- Majority of markets reporting easier tendency Omaha market strong: and quoting al falfa and Dralrie about SI higher be cause of insufficient receipts. Southern markets dull and largely in buyers favor with sales at widely varying prices. Best grades in irood demand. Good inquiry for Southwestern prairie and straw, especially rye straw in t ni ca ko. Receipts in . Cincinnati large with light shipping: demand. Quoted No. 1 timothy, $20 Minneapolis. $26.5) MemQl.is. $22 Cincinnati. $27.60 Chi ck. No. Z timothy, $17.50 Minne apolis, $24 Memphis, $20 Cincinnati. No. 1 clover mixed, $16.50 Minneapolis, $20.50 Cincinnati. No. 1 prairie, $16 Minneapolis, $15 Kansas City. No. 1 alfalfa, $21 Minneapolis, $27 Memphis. $19 Omaha, $23 Kansas City. No. 2 alfalfa. $17 Minneapolis, $20 Memphis, $10 Omaha. Feed. Feed prices unchanged to lower. Middlings strong, bran lower. Corn feeds unchanged. Cottonseed meal easier; linseed meal in fairly good de mand. Stocks generally larger than normal and increasing rather than de creasing because -of ample receipts and continued liyht demand. Alfalfa meal weak and quotably lower. Jobbers in Chicago market who purchased heavily on the low market are now offering wheat feeds 60cll.50 under mill prices. Mill pi ices firm because of light production and few offerings. Quoted: Bran, $26.50 Chicago. $33 Boston. Middlings, $26 Chicago, $32 Boston. 36 per cent cottonseed meal $25 Memphis. Linseed meal, $40.50 Minneapolis. $41 Buffalo. No. 1 alfalfa meal. $19 Omaha and Kansas City. Gluten feeds, $37 Chicago. White hom iny feed. $23 St. Louis. $32 Boston. Beet pulp, $32 f. o. b. New York. Gralau The political outlook abroad and a good export demand resulted in higher grain prices the first half of week,- but prices eased off later on liquidation of long holdings, favorable crop reports and slower milling and export demand. Export corn demand slower but do mestic eastern shipping demand Im proved. Country offerings and receipts continue light. In Chicago cash mar ket No. 2 red winter wheat 1719c over Chicago May; No. 2 hard. 9llo over; No. 3 mixed corn, 67c under May. No. 3 yellow. 6463c under. Price changes for week only fraction si. prices closing: Chicago May wheat, $1.59: May corn. IWtc: Minneapolis May wheat. $1.524. Kansas City May, $1.53. Chicago March wheat, $1.67. Uve Stock and Meats. With the exception of hogs. Chicago live stock prices showed slight declines the past week. Hogs advanced 10 40c per 100 pounds. Best beef and butcher cattle averaged about 25c lower, while veal calves declined $1. Feeder steers up 25c. Fat lambs. 10 gi 25c; feeding lambs unchanged: yearlings down 25c and fat ewes 50c per 100 pounds March 9 Chicago prices. Hogs, bulk of sales. 10.0011.25. Medium and good beef steers. $g.4010.25; butcher cows and heifers, $5.009.75: feeder steers, $7.509.50; light and medium weight veal calves, $9.00 $12.25; fat lambs, $8.50g11.00: feeding lambs, 7.509.00: yearlings, $6.75 9.25: fat ewes. 14.75 4 6.50. Eastern wholesale fresh meat prices were Irregular with the trend down ward. Lambs declined $12; mutton $1 per 100 pounds. Pork loins steady at $1 lower: veal ranged from $1 lower at some markets to $1 higher at others. Beer steady to $1 nigner. March 9 prices on good grade meats Beef. $16.6017.50: veal. $ZU2Z lambs, $1820: mutton. $1115; light pork loins, $2122; heavy loins, $16 20. ' Dairy Product. Tendency has been downward in the butter markets during the week. Prices average fully 4c under those of a week ago and markets are now weak. Usual slow trading which ac companies a declining market is tak ing place and little but regular busi ness is materializing. Supply exceeds present demand and dealers shading prices in some instances. Closing prices. 92 score: New York 50c, Phila delphia 61c, Boston 50c, Chicago 48c Cheese markets steady during week with no material change in prices. Trading mostly confined to small lots. Eastern cheese nas reacnea western markets on account of lower costs and has had somewhat depressing effects. DENVER LIVE STOCK. Cattle. Trading has been limited on this di vision. Demand was stronger than for some time past, and salesmen had no difficulty in clearing their pens. The unusually light receipts on all classes of cattle received on every uve stock market in the country in the last few weeks is believed to have been largely responsible for the recent gain in values. ' The' threatened packing house strikes are not believed to have ffected. to any great extent, the stronger feeling noted during the last few weeks. Cows and heifers met with a ready sale. Carload top was reached on one anf a half loads of choice cows which crossed the scales at $7. This is the highest price reached In several months. Good grades of she stock were quoted largely from $5.75 to $6.60. with fair to medium kinds at $5 to $6.75. More common grades were quotable at $4.75 and down. f ew Deer steers were inciuaea in the offering. Top was reached on one load or choice, heavy animals at I. freight paid. Choice grades were quotable from this figure up to $9.25. Good types were generally quoted at $8.25 to $8.75. Very little business was transacted on the feeder and stocker section. De mand continued to hold strong and the available offering found an early out let. Choice grades of reeding steers brought quotations from $7.75 to $8.25, with best stockers from $7 to $7.50. More common grades of feeders and Btockers sold at corresponding quota- tions. Hogs. Prices have been decidedly uneven on this division. Demand was strong and bulk of the offering was 10 to 15 cents higher. Tod hogs sold at iiu.&u. Bulk or the offering generally found an outlet be tween $9.75 and $10.40. Sheep. . With, only a limited amount of stock offered on this division, trading has been quiet. Traders were on the look out for suitable fat iambs and ewes. and the better part of the offering was cleared readily at higher prices. More common grades, however, were not wanted and this class of stock moved slowly. Traders generally were or the opin ion that strictly choice handy weight fat lambs averaging around 80 pounds would bring from $9.50 to $9.75 and Dossibly ' more. More common heavy weights sold at $8.50 and down. One drove of fair quality feeding Iambs sold at $6.50. Good to choice grades of feeders were quoted at $8 to $8.50. DENVER ' PRODUCE Potatoes, per cwt $1.10 Onions, per cwt 60 Pinto beans ...(Blow movement.) Cabbage, cwt.. sacked 90 HY AWrt GRAIN PJMCES. Corn, No. 8 yellow $1.15 Corn. No. 3 mixed. 1.10 Wheat. No. 1 1.30 Oats, per cwt 1.50 Barley, per cwt 1.20 Hay. Timothy, No. 1. ton $20.50 Timothy. No. 2, ton ig.50 South Park, No. 1. ton lj.60 South Park. No. 2. ton... 17.50 Second bottom. No. 1, ton.. 13.50 12.00 12.00 6.00 Second bottom. No. 2, ton. Alfalfa, ton Straw, ton Metal Market. Colorado sett.ement prices: Bar silver (American) . Bar silver (foreign).... $ .99. .6414 Zinc 4.81 .13 4.00 Lead REBELS RENEW BOMBARDMENT FIRING SURPASSES ALL PRE VIOUS EFFORTS IN ITS INTENSITY. PETROGRAD ATTACKED KRONSTADT DEMANDS IMMEDI ATE SURRENDER OF KRAS NOYA GORKA. (Western Nenpiper Union Newt Seniee.) Stockholm, March 12. The fight for Petrograd has again flamed up, Kron stadt's bombardment has recom menced. In Intensity the firing sus passed all previous efforts. At Ter- iokl, on the RUsso-Finnlsh border, and other Finnish places, tlie ground wa shaken and windows were broken. The Dagens Nyheter reports that Kronstadt, by nrenns of signals, de manded 'the Immediate surrender of Krasnoya Gorka, on pain of complete annihilation. Krasnoya Gorka made only feeble reply to the heavy fire from the battleships Sebastopol and Petropavlovsk. Telegrams received by the Nya Dag light Allehanda say that Oranienbaum, on the southern shore of the Gulf of Finland, is partly in ruins and that fires are raging there. The artillery fire against the town was very fierce. The dispatch says the open discus sion of the situatipn by the Petrograd newspapers proves that M. Zinovieff, the Bolshevist governor of Petrograd, now fears to exercise terrorism, as was formerly done. London. The Central News Hel singfors ' correspondent says that ac cording to a refugee from Petrograd, the town of Tver, ninety miles north west of Moscow, has fallen into the hands of the revolutionaries through the soviet troops having been with drawn to Petrograd. Russia today is in the beginning ol phases of upheavals which will have essentially the same result as the me morable occurrence of March 12, 1917, said Alexander Kerensky, Russia's former "man of destiny." "The fundamental causes of the out breaks in Russia," Kerensky declared, "are the same as those which brought about the first revolution just four years ago, and the outcome inevitably will be the same the overthrow of the dictatorship." "The soviet claims that the present risings are due to an allied intrigue are entirely unfounded. Allied aid to the anti-soviet forces ended with the collapse of General' Wrangel. The success of the present movement .de pends largely on noninterference from the outside world.' Russia must be left alone." Race Riot in Springfield. Springfield, -Ohio. Race disorders have broken out here following the shooting of a policeman by a negro who was being searched for firearms. Large crowds were milling about the streets and heavy firing was going on In the Yellow Springs street negro dis trict. Reports to the police said that fourteen negroes were shot during the battle. Eight Hundred Drown in Red Drive. Riga. Bolshevist forces attempted to reach Kronstadt from Sestroretak across the ice, but were repulsed, ac cording to 'Moscow advices. Shrapnel broke the ice, and it is reported 800 of the Bolshevists were drowned. Many wounded have been brought to Kronstadt. Flip of Coin Decide Race. Jiew Orleans. The flip' of & coin in the civil District Court here decided that E. A. Allegeyer, son of a promi nent Louisiana cotton man, should be allowed to file his petition for divorce before that of his wife. Lawyers rep resenting Mr. Allegeyer and Mrs. Alle geyer staged a race for the office of the clerk of the court that resulted in an even break. Both attorneys claimed to be first. Selecting a 5-cent piece the judge flipped it, covered it with his hand, and asked the attorneys to choose heads or tails. The husband's attorney won. Night Riders 'in Jail. Scottsboro, Ala. Nearly fifty pris oners, of whom thirty-four are alleged members of the Tenants' union, are in Jackson county jail facing charges In connection with recent night riding depredations. In some communities residents are said to be panic-stricken The night riding developed because of dissatisfaction with the existing scale for division of crops between landlords and tenants. Millions "Returned to Taxpayers. Washington. Two or three hundred million dollars will be returned to tax payers as the result of concessions made by the federal government in im portant tax suits. The taxes in dis pute arose under the section of the 1816 income tax law, which place a levy on the profif derived from capi tal assets stocks, bonds and other se curities and provided that this tax should be placed on the gain In value between March 1, 1913, and the date of sale. Panama Demands $1,000,000 Indemnity Balboa, Panama Canal Zone. Pres ident Porras of Panama has fixed $1,- 000,000 as the amount of indemnity Costa Rica will be asked to pay for In vading Panama soil and thus making "war expenditures" by the Panaman government necessary. Quiet prevails along the frontier and also In Panama. The American soldiers who have been guarding the official residence of Pres ident Porras in Panama City have been withdrawn. Southwest News From All Over New Mexico and Arizona (Western Newspaper Union Nen Serrice. ) The Raman . postoffice, sixty-five ndles south of Gallup, N. M., was held up and robbed by a masked bandit just as the postmaster was prepariuj to close the office. W. A. Sherill, former clerk of the board of supervisors of Cochise coun ty, Ariz., was shot and killed by W. G. Gilmore,-prominent, attorney of Tomb stone, In the latter's residence. Payment time" of grazing fees on na tional forests has been extended until Sept. 1 without interest, according to a message received in Albuquerque by the district forest office from the Washington headquarters. Governor Thomas E. Campbell signed a Senate bill providing for the ap pointment by the governor of a repre sentative from Arizona on a commis sion composed of representatives of California, Nevada, New Mexico, Utah, Wyoming, Arizona and the federal gov ernment to consider the use and dis tribution of the waters of the Colorado river and its tributaries. The bill also carries an appropriation for the work. The teachers' salary bill, asked by the New Mexico Educational Associa tion, was passed after the minimum limit for first grade teachers had been stricken out. As approved by the as sociation the bill fixed $1,200 as the first-grade teachers. The maximum limits for second and third-grade teachers were cut down at $540. The' draft approved by the association made the first figure $1,080 and thl second $750. The resignation of United States Senator Fall was officially announced in the New Mexico House and Senate In a message from Governor Mechem. Representative R. L. Baca, Santa Fé, moved 'that a committee be appointed to draft a suitable resolution of con gratulation to the new secretary of the interior, and Speaker Clancy named the Santa FÓ county representative, Hartell, Democrat, and Representative Wade, Republican. Henry C. Keene, examiner, has rec ommended to the Interstate Commerce Commission in Washington that pas senger rates between points In Ari zona, New Mexico and Nevada, be found not unreasonable, unjustly dis criminatory or unduly prejudicial. Complaint was made of the rates In effect by the Arizona Corporation Commission, the Public Service Com mission of Nevada, and the State Cor poration of New Mexico. Frank L. Hamon, nephew of the late Jake L. Hamon of Ardmore, Okla., and former husband of Clara Smith Ha mon, who is charged with having killed Jake Hamon, has been granted a divorce from his second wife, Gertie Walker ,Hamon, in Superior Court of Phoenix. Mrs. Gertie Hamon now is in Sacramento, Calif. The plaintiff charged the defendant with cruelty. Thé suit was uncontested. The two were married In Tucson, Ariz., Aug. 14, 1918. Committees from the northern Arizona and Yavapai Bar associations asked the county board of supervisors to pe tition the governor to name a second superior judge for the county, as pro vided for in a bill recently passed by the Legislature. The committees, con sisting of twenty-flve attorneys, told the supervisors that the additional judge not only would expedite business in the courts vof the county, but would save the taxpayers more than enough to pay his salary by reducing fees and mileage payments to jurors and wit nesses. The supervisors took the mat ter under advisement Angry because a legislative commit tee failed to recommend his parole aft er visiting the penitentiary at Santa Fé, Charles Kennedy, convict, serving time for jail breaking and a veteran of three wars, smallowed two pieces of baling wire, several Inches long, a pin, a safety pin, and a steel drill three Inches long. The Senate of the Arizona State Leg islature passed Governor Thomas E. Campbell's civil administration bill which would reorganize the state gov ernment along the lines of the plan adopted In Illinois. The bill, would do away with thirty-eight boards and com missions, creating in their stead eight departments, each under a director. The vote on the measure was along party lines. Oil prospectors in Pecos valley, Ari zona, are still fighting water and cav ing holes, but there is little trouble in getting drilling material, this formerly being the cause 'of ruauy delays. Most of the wells in the valley have plenty of casing to carry out their tests and all other material is being shipped promptly so that there will be little trouble this spring in the progress of the work. x The negotiations for the reopening of the Glendale, Arizona, State Bank still continue, with all indications pointing to a favorable conclusion. Several matters which might cause an unfavorable decision are belnc threshed out by the committee and the possible purchasers. 1 It has been learned that Pablo Gon zales, presidente of Agua Prieta, has started the work of constructing a good wagon and automobile road from Agua Prieta to a connection with the Naco-Cananea road at a point ten miles south of Naco. Dr. C. L. Parsons, whose dead body was found in Roswell, New Mexico, beside a vial of poison, following a charge of abortion against the osteopath, was sentenced to serve a term In the penitentiary last year, but through the Intercession of friends received a pardon. rlre or undetermined origin de stroyed the "F. & F." service station and garage, and seriously damaged XL Freeman building, in Chandler. art iue ios 10 me garage Deing es timated at $50,000, partially covered by 1 í 1 , . . . insurance. MRS. BARRETTE TELLS OF SPLEIID RESULTS Prominent New Hampshire Woman Says Tanlac Brought About a Won derful Change inv Her Condition. "Tanlac is a grand medicine, and I think every suffering woman ought to know about it," was the statement made recently by Mrs. Aurore Bar rerte, at her residence, 133 Second Street, Manchester, New Hampshire. Mrs. Barrette is a well known and highly respected resident of that, city. "I have not felt at all well for the past year or more," she continued. "I haven't been sick enough to be in bed, but I was far from being a well woman. At times I thought I had kidney trouble, for I suffered almost constantly from severe pains across my back. Just over the kidneys. When ever I tried to do any housework at all that dull pain would be there, and if I attempted to stoop over it just felt as though my back would break. I would get so weak and worn out I would have to sit. down and rest several times a day, and I felt tired all the time. "This condition made me awfully nervous, so that I .rarely ever slept well at night, and every now and then I would jump'in my sleep, as If in a fright, and my condition was really becoming serious. "Only two bottles of Tanlac have brought about a wonderful change In my condition. In fact, the results I have received from this medicine have really surprised me. Those terrible Many Claim Cotumbus as Native. Italy,' Spain, possibly Portugal, and now Corsica' (and therefore France) claim Christopher Columbus as their own. An increasing number of his torians and scholars in Galicia believe that he was a Galician. The origin of the belief was that one of his ships was called La Gallega (the Galician), and sailed from Pontevedra. "Cold in the Head1" is an acute attack of Nasal Catarrh. Those subject to frequent "colds in the head" will find that the use of WAT.Ts CATARRH MEDICINE will build up the oyatein, cleanse we Jtsiooa and render them less liable to colds. Repeated at tacks of Acute Catarrh may lead to enrome catarrh. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE Is taken lnternallv and acts through th Blood on the Mucous Surfaces of the Sys tem, thus reducing; the Inflammation and restoring normal conditions. ah JJruKKlsts. Circulars free. F. J. Cheney V Co., Toledo, Ohio. LOOKED LIKE PROMISED MAN Victim of Carelessness Came Back With Pointed Remark Concerning Companion's .'"-mediate Future. Two negroes were forking in a coal bin in a Mississippi town, one down in the bin throwing out the coal and the other wielding a shovel. The one inside picked up a large lump and heaved It carelessly into the air, struck the other a resounding blow on the head. As soon as the victim had recovered from his momentary daze he walked over to the edge of the bin and, peer ing down at his mate, said: "Nigger, how come you don't watch where you throws dat -coal? You done hit me smack on the hald." The other looked surprised. "Did I hit you, nigger?" - "You sho' did," came the answer. And I Jes want to tell you, I'se been promising the debil a man a long time, and you certainly does resemble my promise." New York Evening Post As Friend to Friend. 'Marry my daughter!" cried the angry merchant "I should hope not Be off with you, sir! Go to the devil, sir." The young man was not a bit upset by these definite instructions. "Very well," he replied. "Can I take any message for you?" Hard to Understand. Patience "Peggy says she speaks 6ome French. ramee -wen, ra really like to know what French it is." What Better Drink for Table Use than Postum Cereal When well boiled-twenty minutes or more it has a rich, color and a partic ularly delightful flavor. In these respects. Postum Cereal is the eojual of fine coffee; and much better for Health. There's a Reason SOLD BY GROCERS EVERYWHERE Made "by . Postum Cereal Compazine. Battle Creek., Mich.. V. á 1 MRS. AURORE BARRETTS of Manchester, New Hampshire) pains In my back which used to trou ble me every day have almost disap peared, and I am going to keep oa taking Tanlac until they leave me en tirely. I have lots of energy now, and am pot only able to do my house work, but I get through the day with out feeling the least bit tired. I am no longer nervous like I was, and 1 sleep well at night. . "I shall always be thankful for what Tanlac has done for me." Tanlac is sold by leading druggist everywhere. Adv. . A Difference. "Does yo' still refuse, sah, to pay ma dem two dollahs I done loaned yo' da Lawd on'y knows when?" "Nussah!" dignlfiedly replied Broth er Bogus. "I doesnt 'refuse; I desa refrains." Kansas City Star. Important to Mothers Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA, that famous old remedy for infants and children, and see t hat it SlfnaTureof (2ctf&&fo In Use for Over 30 Years. Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria UNWILLING TO TAKE CHANCE Colored Man Evidently Had Little Con fidence in His Own Judgment in Important Matter. A visitor in Kentucky came across that rare specimen, an unmarried col ored man. The negro was a quiet, elderly per son, not shiftless, but quite industri ous, so the northern man 'felt curious and determined to find out why he bad remained single. "Uncle Jim, how does it happen that you are so opposed to matrimony?" The old fellow looked up with a grave face, but there was a twinkle In his eye, as he replied: "Me suhl I ain't erposed to matrimony." "Well, why is it you have never married?" his inquisitor continued. "Haven't you seen anyone you liked?" "Lawdy t yessah but you see If thisaway; I couldn't resk my Judg ment" New Seeds Being Tested. Seeds of a number of unusual plants have been recently received at the quarantine station of the United States Department of Agriculture, Washing ton, from J. F. Rock, one of the depart ment's explorers in - Slam. Among these are a black-kerneled rice which ié said to be extensively eaten by the natives of Slam, and another is a brown-tinted cotton, not hltherte known in this country. The seeds will be propagated in the plant-detention station to guard against spreading any lurking plant disease which may have clung to them, and the second generation seed will be tested out la various parts of the United States. One thorn of experience is worth a dozen roses of theory. 'Flattery is the praise we hear be stowed on other people. PQSTÜH I