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THE HOLBROOK NEWS. HOLBROOK. ARIZONA. APRIL 15. 1021.
AN EPITOME OF LATE LIVE NEWS CONDENSED RECORD OF THE PROGRESS OF EVENTS AT HOME AND ABROAD FROM ALL SOURCES SAYINGS, DOINGS, ACHIEVE MENTS, SUFFERINGS, HOPES AND FEARS OF MANKIND. Waters Newspaper Union Newt Serrkt. ) WESTERN Edwin Anderson of Chicago, arrest ed at San Bernardino, Calif., on a charge of having embezzled $29,000 in Liberty bonds and currency from Earl L. Hart, for whom he acted as sales manager, was sent back to Chicago with his, wife, without any guard, it was announced by E. D. Deiss, chief of police. The Lafayette, the tallest tree in the Calaveras grove of big trees, eighty five miles east of Stockton, Cal., has been blown down. The tree was 300 feet tall, and had a diameter of thirty feet at the base. A forest ranger, who reported the tree had fallen, said that in February the hotel at the grove was shaken as if by an earthquake, and that soon as the snow receded he found the tree prostrate. The Assembly of the California Leg- islature has voted to submit proposed prohibition enforcement legislation to - - 1 .. .1 V - .. 1 . W t - - fight, and by a majority of one, ! the it :i.liaiui uujcuueu a uiii wiuviijTiuuni adopt. the Volstead act .entire '.as a sjate'Iaw so that, if finally parsed, it lnust .-be confirmed by the people at the .next general election before it be comes effective. - Charles -Venezia faces .a jail sen tence inr.teacr of his brother. On trial in Superior Court in San Francisco with a man known as Henry Banks for robberies committed last December, Venezia took the witness stand. He confessed his guilt and said Banks, his brother was innocent. Since their ar rest neither had revealed they were brothers. The jury convicted Charles and acquitted Henry. , Mrs. Gladys Prinau, 21, isxin pail in Seattle, Wash., charged with permit ting her 14-month-old baby, Trenton, to drink poisin which killed him. The mother is alleged in the manslaughter complaint to have left her baby with his brothers, 3 and 5 years old, locked in their home with access to deadly poison. When her husband returned home in the evening he found thé home in disorder and the child suffer- .ing from the effects of poison which he had obtained from the older chil dren. A recheck of votes cast in the rou nicipal election showed Pomona, Calif- went "blweT by fifty-three votes. The vote on the ordinance providing ! all places of amusement where admission la charged should be closed on Sunday was 2,079 for and 2,026 against Mo tion picture interests announced they will test the validity of the ordinance and if it is held valid they will keep the theaters closed every day. The contest was the closest and most bitter ever held here. Ministerial forces fav ored the measure. WASHINGTON Need for increased facilities in handling mail in the large cities is ap parent, Postmaster General Háys has announced, adding that whether these would be obtained by renting or buy ing additional property remained unde termined. The United Statés has informed Ger many that this government still stands with the allies with regard to the pay ment of reparations, the State Depart ment has announced. Farmers and small merchants mak ing sales of less than $4,000 would not be subject to the provisions of pro posed sales or "consumption taxes" by the terms of Senator Smoot's tax re vision bill, now before Secretary of the Treasury Mellon for approval. Secre tary Mellon said that he is giving nuch study to this particular clause of the Smoot bill, though he was not ready to say that he will approve it as it is now tentatively drafted. More than 300,000 unemployed will find work during the next year on road building projects already approved and Congress makes' an additional appro priation of $100,000,000 as federal aid in highway improvement, officials of the Department of Agriculture have es timated. The grand total cost of road building projects that have been ap proved and are awaiting completion Is $022,000,000. Between 20,000 and 25, 000 miles of road can be built, if all the money is expended. Special safeguards around shipments of currency, worked out during the "crime wave" by a committee of two inspectors and one representative of the Postoffice Department, ar.e in ef fect, it was announced at a conference in Waslflngton between Postmaster General Hays and postmasters from eleven of the larger cities. Inspectors working under the Postoffice Depart ment, and in addition to the regular force, are charged with the safety of all cash shipments, it was said, and generally the plan was proved a suc cess. The Department of Agriculture has adopted-the wireless as a first aid to farmers. Beginning April 15 Secre tary Wallace has announced, market reports will be sent to ail agricultural intecests by radio from the Postoffice Department stations at Omaha, St. Louis, Bellefonte, Pa., and Washing ton, D. C. ' The United States has addressed a new note to Japan on the Tap contro versy and the subject of mandates in general, which is understood to be much sharper in tone than any of its predecessors. FOREIGN Newspapers of Vienna appear to be oerluin that the episode resulting from the attempt of former Empero Charles to re-establish himself as king of Hungary is ended. The Greeks have been defeated by the Turks in the battle at Eski-Shehr, says a communication issued by the headwaters of Mustapha Keraal Pasha, Turkish Nationalist leader., . Fire which swept the Asakusa dis trict of Tokio destroyed 1,600 buildings and rendered a total of 5,000 homeless. a survey of the fire zone showed. The fire was the biggest in Japan since 1913. Measures are being taken by th Russian soviet government to allow foreign owners of manufactories in Russia to exploit their properties un der a regime similar to that estab lished for the mines, It was announced in a wireless message from Moscow sent out by the soviet government'! service. The volcano of Popocatepetl is in action again. A message .received at Vera Cruz says thousands of inhabi tants of the surrounding area have left. Columns of gas and sulphurous smoke are shooting skyward to height of more than 3,000 meters. Streets in three nearby towns are cov ered with hot lava-. France has lost approximately 5.T of her population since the 1911 cen sus. according to the early returns of the 1921 census. In a fourth of the population area, including Paris and eighteen departments, three depart ments showed a total gain of 40,000, while fifteen departments lost 617,000. Paris was found to be almost station ary. Prince Andreas of Greece, brother of King Constantine, has died from wounds . received in, fighting near Brusa, 'says a Constantinople dis patch,- quoting a Turkish announce ment. The Turks also assert that uen- eral Vlachnpoulos, who was in com mand of the Greek attack against the Turkish Nationalists on the Brusa front, has been killed in action. The "decaying civilization of soviet Russia" was depicted as the worst tyranny in the world by Dr. Morris Zucker, known as a lender and organ izer of the Communist party in the United States, and whose home is in Brooklyn, N. Y., on his arrival In Reval, Esthonia, from Moscow after nearly five months in Russia. "Conditions steadily are becoming worse," he , de clared. Despite the new trade agreement be tween Great Britain and soviet Russia, the large portion of the extremely small amount of goods entering Rus sia through Esthonia continues to be of American origin. One freighter in Reval has just unloaded 100,000 pairs of American shoes and a quantity of leather for shipment Into Russia, while another American steamer similarly laden has just arrived there. GENERAL Gen. J. J. Pershing, In addressing a mass meeting in New York, to arouse public sentiment for betterment of hos pital conditions for wounded soldiers, declared existing organizations for the care of wounded veterans have failed in their purpose. Investigation of the sudden death ol Mrs. Neva M. Frazer at Kalamazoo, Mich., disclosed that she had taken poi son while attending a party, had re turned to the gaieties and danced among her menas untu ueatn oc curred. No reason was known for her action. Coal operators .of Springfield, I1L, explained that a reduction of 50 cents a ton in coal is made at this time to al low plants and individual consumers to replenish their stock for next winter and to aid in the movement of cars now standing idle on railroad tracks. Practically all operators reduced their prices. Eleven miles of railroad trackage has been washed out as a result ol cloudbursts on the Chicago, Rock Is land & Pacific lines kfetween Clinton and Foss, Okla., according to reports at the office of the railway at Fort Worth. No loss of life has been re ported. I Tom Turrisi, 11, and his brother, Al fred, 9, have withdrawn from the crime wave. The two baby bandits were caught while robbing a butcher shop in Chicago. Alfred was shot in the foot by George Guscich, butcher, who saw him climbing out of the win dow with several yards of frankfurt ers trailing behind. Erwin Bergdoll, wealthy Philadel phia draft dodger, must serve the re mainder of his four years in Leaven worth prison for evading the draft, ac cording to a decision handed down by Federal Judge John C. Pollock at Kan sas City. Judge Pollock denied a writ of habeas corpus applied for by attor neys for Bergdoll. The Philadelphian contended he had not been technically advised that he .was drafted. Judge Pollock waived aside all objections to the manner of notification. Bergdoll is now in jail at Leavenworth. Emphatic denial was made at the offices of the United States Steel Cor poration in New York of published sto ries that wage reductions of 20 per cent and cuts in prices of iron and steel products were contemplated by the company. No policy on these ques tions has been adopted, it was de clared. Married in 1869, separated in 1874, seeking divorce in 1921 is the tragic record of John Mentzer's marriage to Elizabeth F. Mentzer. The case came up for trial in the Superior Court at Marlon, Ind. Everett Harding's attempt to climb the family tree of President Harding ended 'disastrously and brought him to cell in Chicago where he is being held on a charge of Impersonating a government 'officer. Harding, who is 26 years old, claims tq, be a cousin of the President. Enforcement of Sunday blue laws in South Dakota, originally planned as a state-wide effort under direction of the state's attorney general, will be carried out on sole responsibility ot the vari ous county attorneys, Attorney Gener al Payne declared at Pierre, S. D. MARKETS Furnished by U. S. BUREAU OF MARKETS Washington, D. C. (Westers Newspaper Cutan New ferric. ) Grain. Market unsettled the past week, easily influenced and prices fluctuated rapidly. On declines there were liqui dation of coarse grains for country ac count and grood export demand. Sec retary Wallace's statement that sup ply of farm products on hand far ex ceed present demand, was Riven bear ish construction in grain trade. In Chicago cash maiket: No. 2 red win ter wheat 6$ 9c over Chicago May; No. 2 hard 11 13c over; No. 3 mixed corn 4 c under Chicago May: No. 3 yellow 3ÍJ414C under. For the week, Chicago May wheat down 2"c at $1.36 H; May corn c at 59. Minneapolis May wheat down 4c at $1.284: Kansas City Max 3c at 11.27: Winnipeg May 6c at $1.65. Minneapolis flour demand dull; wheat demand good. Kan sas City wheat demand fair; No. 2 hard 13c over Kansas City May. Live Stock and Meats. Chicago live stock prices changed only slightly during the week. Hogs ranged from 5c lower to 25c higher per 100 lbs., light hogs showing the de cline. Beef steers steady to 40c low er; cows and heifers down 25c. Feeder steers and veal calves practically un changed. Fat lambs steady to 25o higher; feeding lambs steady to 50c lower. Fat ewes unchanged. Chicago prices: Hogs, bulk of sales. $8.75 10.00: medium and good beef steers. $8.00 i? 9.40 : butcher cows and heifers. $4.50(9-9.00: feeder steers. $7.25(5-9.00: light and medium weight veal ca res, $7.00(9.50:- fat lambs. $7.7510.00; feeding lambs. $7.50(58.75: yearlings. $7.25(3 9.00: fat ewes, Í5.006.75. East ern wholesale fresh meat prices also viiaufiru uui KjiKiiny. Dec, vt-Ki, mui- ton about- steady. Lamb and porK loins steady to $1 higher. Prices good grade meats: Beef, $16.00 17.50; veal. $17.00 20.00: lamb. $18.0023.00: mut ton. $12.00g16.00: light pork loins, $25.0028.00; heavy loins, ?18. 00023. 00. Hay. Most hay markets depressed, unset tled and generally easier. Receipts in eastern markets continue heavier tnan in western markets. Prairie receipts increasing in Chicago but demand de creasing. Majority of arrivals in Chi cago of low grade; trade not interested even at sacrifice prices, which are $1 to $2 lower for nearly all grades and kinds. Few shipping inquiries. Re ceipts in western markets adequate to meet present demand. - Quoted: No. 1 timothy, $22 Cincinnati, $19 Minne apolis. $19 Kansas City, $30.50 New York. $24.50 Philadelphia. $27 Memphis: No. 2 timothy, $19 Cincinnati; $17.50 Minneapolis. $28.50 New York, $23.50 Philadelphia. $24 Memphis: No. 1 al falfa, $18 Cincinnati. $17 Minneapolis, $18 Kansas City. $27 Memphis: No. 1 prairie. $15 Minneapolis. S13 Kansas City. Feed. Practically all feeds quoted lower demand unimproved. Offerings fair for earlv shiDments but there is con siderable pressure to sell for deferred shipment. Gluten feed price reduced $5 per ton. Many distress sales or wheat feeds reported from Minneapolis. Wide ranges in prices prevail in many markets, Chicago quoting middlings $17.6018.50. Hominy now offered at $20 for yellow. $21 for white f. o. b, Chicago. Cincinnati and few othe markets in chaotic state. Linseed meal weaker on limited inquiry. Quoted Bran $17, middlings $16 Minneapolis linseed meal $39.50 Buffalo and Minne apolis; 36 per cent cottonseed meal. $21 Memphis; beet pulp, $31 Cincinnati; 43 per cent cottonseed meal, $30 Chicago. Fult aad Vegetables. Potato prices down' 5 to 15c at north ern shipping stations, closing 75c 95 per 100 lbs. sacked. Chicago car-lot market at low level, down 10c at 90c to $1. New York round whites held at $1.40 to $1.50 bulk. New York. Florida No. 1 Spalding Rose in double head barrels, closed lower at $10.50 to $11.00 Chicago: $7 to $7.60 New York. Texas Bliss Triumphs. $9 to $9.50 per 100 lbs. Kansas City: $8 St. Louis. New lork cold storage Baldwin apples mostly $5 to $5.75 per barrel 4n city wholesale markets. Northwestern extra fancy medium to large size Winesaps slow and dull, Chicago at $2.50 to $3.50 per box; small sizes $1.50 to $2.25. Dairy Products. Butter prices have dropped in all markets. Heaviest declines averaging 2c were in the east. Weakness attri buted to temporary surplus, although at Chicago weakness is apparent re flection of drop at New York. Closing prices 92 score: New York. 49c: Chi cago, 48 c: Philadelphia, 60c; Boston fiOc. Danish butter at New York sell ing at close to domestic prices. Dull trading and weakness have featured the weeks cheese market. At Wincon- sin primary market prices average; Twins, 204c; Daisies, 21V4c: Double Daisies. 21c: Longhorns and Young Americas, 22c. Cottoa. Spot cotton prices at the ten desig nated markets declined 43 points dur- nc the week, closing at 10.92c per lb. New York May futures down 50 points at 11.84c DENIER LIVE STOCK. Cattle. . Prices show little change. Better grades of beef steer quoted up to $8.00 with good grades rrom $7.25 to $7.75. Cows and heifers moved slowly. Choicest grades or heavy cows were quoted from $6.00 to $6.25. with fair to good grades from $5.70 to $6.00. and medium, $5.25 and down. Desirable light weight heifers were quoted up to $7.50. The offering on feeders and stockers has been limited. Quotations ranged rrom $6.uu to $s.uo. Hosts. This division showed indifferent trade. The general market made a re duction of 10 to 15 cents on sales to packers. The top was reached at $9.00. The bulk of the sales were between $8.00 and $8.60. with the packers' top at $8.65. figs were generally in good demand, with quotations from $9.00 to 9.5U. Sheep. One load of good 91-pound fat lambs sold at $8.00. freight paid. Traders were generally of the opinion that choice handy weight lambs would bring up to $8.75. Demand for ewes has been good and clearances effected at $4.75. Metal Market. Colorado settlement prices: Bar silver American).! Bar silver (foreign) Zinc Copper 12 Lead .9 .58 4.71 .13 4.25 DENVER PRODUCE. Potatoes, per cwt Onions, per cwt. .$1.60 .50 Pinto beans ..(Slow movement ). Cabbage, cwt., sacked 1.50 HAY AND GRAIN PRICES. Corn, No. 3 yellow j .jg Corn. No. 3 mixed 95 Wheat, No. 1 1.20 Oats, per cwt 1.50 Barley, per cwt 1 20 Hny. Timothy, No. 1. ton $17.50 Timothy, No. 2, ton 16.00 South Park, No. 1, ton 16.00 South Park, No. 2. ton 14.50 Second bottom. No. 1," ton Second bottom. No. 2, ton Alfalfa, ton Straw, ton 10.00 9.00 12.00 5.00 Mail Bandits Get $500,000. Chicago. Special investigators sent from Washington in connection with the theft at the Dearborn station of mail pouches containing , cash and se curities said to total more than $500, 000, are proceeding on the theory that the robbery was carried out by a nd tional gang of mail thieves who had obtained information of money ship ments from postal employés. The in vestigators are convinced that the theft was an "inside job." ENGLAND PLACED ON WAR FOOTING ARMY AND NAVY CALLED OUT FOR STRIKE DUTY IN GREAT LABOR STRUGGLE. KING GALLS TROOPS ACTION FOLLOWS THE VOTE OF TRIPLE ALLIANCE FOR GEN ERAL TIEUP. - (Western Newspaper Union New! Scrtk. ) London, April 3. The railwaymen and transport workers have decided to strike in sympathy with the miners, failing tile reopening of negotiations for a settlement of the coal strike King George has called the army re serves and volunteers to active serv ice in the threatened industrial revolu tion. The king's action was caused by the refusal of striking coal miners to renew negotiations with mine owners, and the decision of the triple alliance for a general strike. Under the emergency act now in ef fect all military forces can be used in the distribution and guarding and production of food and the keeping of the peace. A general strike would call out 4,000,000 workers. The kings message was read in commons by Premier Lloyd George, It stated the existence of a national emergency, called reserves into service and called for volunteers. The premier stated that enrollment of volunteers will begin at once. The territorial forces (militia) will not be included in the reserves, he said, but members and men were urged to en list. "For the first time in the history of the nation," Lloyd George declared, "it is confronted by an attempt to coerce it into capitulation by the destruction of Its resources." ProtectiSn must be provided for the vital assets of t!.e community and na tion, he declared. Lloyd George urged that volunteers offer their services to supplant rail way strikers in essential services. He also asked that they support the po lice forces In their work. British" miners "practically refused' Premier Lloyd George's request that they renew negotiations with mine owners, the board of trade announced. There was no slackening in prepara tions to have the nation ready to with stand a prolonged industrial paralysis. The government's great air forces were to be turned over to food con trollers to deliver necessaries from oonntrv to citv and even from the con tinent Alrcrait bf all kinds was to be devoted to the work. The delivery system will be supple mented by motor lorries and by what trains volunteers can run. The emer gency act which has been invoked pro vides for food rationing. Abandon Hope for Lost Aairmen. Washington. -Hope has practically been abandoned by the Navy Depart ment that the five men who left the Pensacola, Fla., air station in free bal loon A, 5604, March 22, will ever be found alive, according to an announce ment made at the department. The search has not been entirely aband oned, the statement said, but little hope is entertained that either the men or the balloon, will be found. Fees for Grazing Due Sept. 1. Denver. September 1 is set as the latest date for the payment of fees for grazing on the national forests. Infor mation Just given out by the district forester at Denver, Golo., states that this postponement is made possible by an amendment to the agricultural bill recently passed. March 1 is the usual date for payment of most of the fees. This six months' extension will afford the stockmen considerable re lief under the present economic condi tions. The amendment was passed at the general request of stock interests throughout the West. 1 Makes Plea Adam Made. Salt Lake City, Utah. E. E. Ed wards was arrested for having liquor in his possession, he said the liquor belongs to a woman. "Adam tried to blame his offense of eating the apple on a woman," said Judge Fred Crock ett of the Municipal Court, addressing the accussed, "and your plea reminds be of a similar plea on the part of our first parents." Edwards was fined $75. Marketing Company Formed. Chicago. Preliminary organization of the country's wheat growers into a national co-operative marketing com pany to market the country's output of grain has been completed here and plans have been made to actually put the new organization into operation. Directors of the company, to be known as the United States Grain Growers', Inc., have been elected and prelimi nary to Incorporation under the laws of Delaware completed. Women Seclude Selves Three. Years. Hoboken, X. J, A strange case of the voluntary seclusion of two elderly women of moderate means in a suite of three rooms in a hotel for more than three years was revealed to the au thorities here. The women Miss Caro line Sunderland and Mrs. Fannie Mil ler had not left their rooms since January, 1918. They had lived entire ly on canned goods ordered by mail. Their rooms were paid for by checks thrust through a crack under the door. Southwest News From All Over New Mexico and Arizona (Western Newspaper Union News Service. ) Mining operations at Tombstone, at : time the richest silver raining camp In the West, have practically ceased. Fire which threatened the city of WHIcox, Ariz., destroyed several busi ness houses and threatened the new Riggs Bank. Albuquerque's seconfl troop of 'cav alry to be known as Troop E, was or ganized at a smoker held at the Na tional Guard armory. The annual spring round-up for ! Guadalupe county was held in Sunta Rosa, New Mexico, April 9 and 10, when over- $1,000 in prizes were awarded to the winners. Directors of tie Chamber of Com merce of Douglas, Ariz., unanimously voted down the plan placed before them to return to the daylight saving plan April 1 to October 1. The Fort Bayard, N. M., post of Vet erans of Foreign Wars will stage a big roundup the first week in May, and the arena, grandstand and the bleach ers are now under construction. Tomas Ramon, convicted of murder In thef irst degree in connection with the robbing of a mercantile store I11 Tempe some months ago, has appealed his case Jo the State Supreme Court. Francisco Ramones, escaped convict from Florence, was captured In Tuc son by Sheriff Daniels and Deputy Hicks. Ramones was convicted of bur glary and given a sentence of from two to three years. Mrs. Clarence V. Hopkins, wife of a prominent mining engineer and former official of the United Verde Copper Company, was rushed to the Prescott county jail to protect her from vio lence, following the throwing of a poi sonous acid into the face of Miss Lu cille Gallagher, a Jerome, Ariz., school teacher. The New Mexico Corporation Com mission has been notified by the Santa Fé railway that the rate Increases would be suspended for cattlemen ship pingtheir cattle from the drought stricken districts in the southwestern part of New Mexico to the northern and eastern districts, where they can get pasturage. The Increases, which the railway will suspend, range from 25 to35 per cent. Fire of undetermined origin at Clay ton, New Mexico, destroyed five build ings occupied by fuel and feed com panies and a grocery store. The loss was estimated at $50,000. The fire cut telephone and telegraph wires, and Iso lated the town from communication with outside communities. Help was obtained from neighboring towns and a bucket brigade succeeded in getting the fire under control. While Postmaster L. R. Bailey of Blsbee, Ariz., was working in his office two masked men, believed to be Mex icans, entered, and at the point of guns, forced him to open the postof- flce vault. They escaped with about $50,000, according to Information given out, $40,000 of which is said to have been in cash. Postmaster Bailey was found bound and gagged, having been beaten over the head. Deputy sheriffs captured Ramon La zano and E. Corral and returned them to Silver City, N. M., where they are wanted to answer charges In connec tion with the killing of Ventura Ben coma, Silver City jailor. Bencoma was killed with an ax while asleep in the Jail. Lozano and Corral, who were prisoners on misdemeanor charges, es caped shortly after the killing, accord Ing to officials of Grant county W. P. Lathrop, for ten years man ager of the Jjranch bank of the Gila Valley Bank and Trust Company at Safford, Ariz., is wanted on a charge of embezzlement. The shortage is said to be in the neighborhood of $17,000. Lathrop left Safford about a month ago, on what was supposed to be his annual vacation It has been announced at Jerome, Ariz., that the United Verde Copper Company's mine and the United Verde Extension mine, the two largest pro ducers of copper In Yavapai county, would be shut down on April 15. Both mines curtailed production some time ago and at present are employing only about 50 per cent of their normal forces. The. Postoffice Department report for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1920, just issued, shows that Raton leads the state of New Mexico in post al savings deposits. Twenty-seven ac counts at that office show a total of $17,173, or $7,000 more than any other office in New Mexico. Albuquerque has thirteen depositors, with a total of $1,391, while Gallup has thirty accounts totaling $9,517. W. J. Galbrnith, state's attorney gen eral, has filed an application in Super ior Court asking for the appointment of R. W. Baxter as receiver of the Central Bank of Wiekenburg. Baxter is a Wiekenburg business man. The bank recently voluntarily suspended business. Articles of incorporation of the Mar icopa Country Club, formerly Morley's Country Club, have been filed at Phoe nir. The club is incorporated for the purpose of "fostering a good fellow ship, promoting social activity, recrea tion and entertainment." Two distinct earthquake shocks were felt in Holbrook, Ariz., of about thirty seconds' duration. The first shock was marked, but the second seemed to taper off, traveling from east to west. According to reports the shock was felt as far west as Winslow and as far east as Gallup, N. M. Charges of assault with a deadly weapon has been filed against Jack Wrenn, a negro, as the result of a shooting affray at Clovis in which Wrenn is alleged to have fired six shots from a pistol at Budd Veazey, another negro. PITTSBURG 11 IKES WONDERFUL STflTEBT Declares Tanlac Enabled Him to Eat Better, Sleep Better and Work Bet ter Has Gained Thirty Pounds. 1 consider lanlac the grandest medicine in the world, for I have actually gained 30 pounds in weight since I began taking it. It has just simply filled me with new life and energy and for the first time in years I can sit down to the table and en joy, three square meals a day like otner people. In fact, Tanlac has made me eat better, feel better, sleep better and work better, and I guess that s all a man can expect of a medicine. "Before I took Tanlac, I was off 20 pounds in weight and was so badly run down I was hardly able to do ray work. Nothing seemed to agree with me and my tood invariably soured on my stomach. I would always have an uncomfortable bloated up feeling In my stomach, and although I tried many kinds of medicines, I never got relief until I took Tanlac. "I also suffered considerably at times from Rheumatism, but this has all disappeared. In fact, this wonder ful medicine has made a new man out of me in every way. I feel years younger and can do as much work as in any day of my life. "Of course, I am only too glad to give you my testimonial because I want other people who are suffering as I did to take this medicine and get relief." Human Fallibility. "Josh," said Farmer Corntossel, "do you remember the time you went to town and got trimmed by a confidence man?" "I'll never forget it, father," replied the young man. "Why do you men tion it?" "I have been listenin' patiently to your advice about how I run the farm. I thought mebee recallin' that episode might make you a little more gener ous toward any mistakes I happen to make. An Uplifter, Too. "My friend, have you ever done anything to make the community the better for your living in it?" "I have done much, 'sir," replied the other, earnestly, "to purify the homes of my fellowmen." "Ah," said the solemn one, rubbing his hands, "do you distribute tracts, may I ask?" "No; I clean carpets." ASPIRIN Name 'Bayer" on Genuine Take Aspirin only as told In each package of genuine Bayer Tablets of Aspirin. Then you will be following the directions and dosage worked out by physicians during 21 years, and proved safe by millions. Take no chances with substitutes. If you see the Bayer Cross on tablets, you can take them without fear for Colds, Headache, Neuralgia, Rheumatism, Earache, Toothache, Lumbago and for Pain. Handy tin boxes of twelve tablets cost few cents. Druggists also sell larger packages. Aspirin is the trade mark of Bayer Manufacture of Monoacetlcacidester of Sallcyllcacid. AdT. Still at It! "Mrs. Nagit caught Mr. Nagit using her powder puff to brush the dust off his boots last week." "Gracious! What did she say?" "I shouldn't use the nast tense, be cause she hasn't finished yet." Lon don IJeas. Paradoxical. "You say you proposed to her in an orange grove?" "Yes but I got a lemon." He Knew. "Did Mr. and Mrs. Henpeck accept the compromise?" "Yes; they agreed to It- with one voice." "Ah! I see. Mrs. Henpeck's voice." His Dread. Bronson Did you enjoy your daugh ter's commencement essay? Woodson Yes; only It kind of dis courages me to think of what Tve got to talk up to when conversation starts In the family circle. Sure Thing. Kidder There are two things that never attract much attention. Katherine What are they? Kidder A man at his own wedding and a musician at a women's reception. Advance. Myrtle Is she up in society? Marlon Yes ; she used ' to do her hair, and now she coifs it ViceVersa. "When the town doctor began to practice on me he said I was all in." f 2 "How were you when he finished?" "All out."" ,-'' : V I ::. - , V :,' :; ----4 . t -i V V - t ; t fí r - 4 HARRY M. ALLEN Of Pittsburg, Pa. The above remarkable statement was made by Harry M. Allen, resid ing at 1009 Saint Martin Street. Pittsburg, Pa., a well kuown em ployee of the Oliver Iron & Steel Company of that -city. Mr. Allen I weii known member of the United Presbyterian Church and Is highly re spected by all who know him. Tanlac is sold by leading druggists everywhere. Adv. HOBSBS COrGHINGf USE Spohn's Distemper Compound to break It op and fret them back In condition. Twnir-jfrra years' nse has made "SPORN'S" indispensable In tr-t:tic Coughs and Colds, Influenza and Distemper with their tsuttinc complications, and all diseases of the throat, none and Junes. Acts marvelously aa preventive; acta equally weli as cure. 60 cent and $1.15 per bottle. At all drus stores, SPOHX MEDICAL COMPAJiT, GOSHEN. IJÍD. Jews Take Up Farming. When the Federation of Jewish Farmers in America recently held it twelfth annual convention in New York city the fact was brought out that there are more than 10,0i0 Jews who own their own farms in the United States. The total value of the land amounts to more than $-"0.000.-000, while the mechanical equipment Is worth an additional $10,000.000. Most of the Jewish farmers are foreign-born citizens who have achieved their success tb rough personal thrift and industry. Maybe. "Ever on the Island of Tap?" "No, , but I rather think I've met a good many of the population." Louis ville Courier-Journal. The flirt'3 punishment for contempt of court Is ancient spinsterhood. Weak and Miserable? Doe the least exertion tire jou out? Feel "blue" and worried and have daily backache, lameness, headache, dizzi ness, and kidney nrregnlaritiea? Sick kidneys are often to blame for this unhappy state. Yon most act quickly to prevent more señóos trouble. Use Doan't Kidney Pilla, the remedy rec ommended everywhere by gretefaJ users. Atk your neighbor! A New Mexico Case Mrs. Samuel H. Roberson. Portales, i N. Méx., says: "I suffered wHn my kidneys and my back ached. My hands and feet e- came swollen, and my kidneys acted Irregularly. I hadi dizzy epells it specks floated fore my eyes, 1 rins; my eight. eral tti Doiin'i C 1 Pills completely cured me. t)d the cure has lasted several years. Cat Doaa at Any Star, 60e a Bo DOAN'SV FOSTER -MILBURN CO. BUFFALO, H. Y. To stop tbe pain of Corns. Baaleas. Cansases, Blister. Tire. Achias. Sarailca, Iea4er f ccL use ALLEN'S FOOT-EASE Tbe Antiseptic. Henlinr Powder to Shake Into Your Shoe and sprink.it in the Foot-bath. Sold everywhere. Be rare to ret Xj this package Ho Lloro niscry After Eating Just Takes An Eat onto "The first dose of Eatonic did rae wonders. I take it at meals and am no longer bothered with indigestion," writes Mrs. Ellen Harris. Thousands of people, like this dear lady, gratefully testify about Eatonic, which does its wonders by taking up and carrying out the excess acidity and gases which bring on indigestion, heartburn, bloating, belching and food repeating. Acid stomach also causes about seventy other non-organic ail ments. Protect yourself. A big box of Eatonic costs bnt a trifle with your druggist's guarantee. FRECKLES 126 MAi.IT.10Tn JACKS I faars a bartalo. for 700. eoms- qatrfc. W. la DCU)W'8 JACK TA.UM. Cada üaplda, Iowa W. N.. U DENVER, NO. 15-1921. henl t AMj blur-t-rcs"5sav 1 1 Til ffY lis \n\n .be-H-..!. Í