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THE HOLBROOK NEWS. HOLBROoK, ARIZONA. APRIL 29, 1921.
THE WORLD IN PARAGRAPHS A BRIEF RECORD OF PASSING EVENTS IN THIS AND FOR- EIGN COUNTRIES III LATE DISPATCHES DOINGS AND HAPPENINGS THAT MARK THE PROGRESS OFTtJEAGE. (Wsftsra Nevtpeper DaSoo Htwi Serrlee. ) WESTERN The Canadian government May 1 will resume dispatch of Its mails on the Canadian Pacific railroad vessels Balling for the Far East, according to advices received In Seattle by Edward McGrath, superintendent of the rail way mail service for the Northwest. Former Mayor Edmond A. Bock of Salt Lake City, sentenced last Decern ber to an indeterminate term in the state prison, the trial judge recom mending a term of seven years, on charges of embezzlement involving a total of $12,000, has been paroled by ' the State Board of Pardons. Prior to his trial Bock made, restitution of the amount. Count Armand d'Aleria of Spain, whose wife was the widow of United States Senator George Nixon of Ne vada, arrested recently on a complaint charging insanity, sworn to by his mother. Countess Marguerite d'Aleria of Pasadena, was ordered released by the Los Angeles county Superior Court after a hearing in the psychopathic ward of the county hospital. Burglars, beware of the Bank of ' Perrls, Calit Officials of this bank have completed a device which they be lieve will protect the vault against the most skilled of safe crackers. . Inside thé heavy steel door huge bottles of mustard gas have been placed. They are so arranged that the slightest jar will break them, allowing their deadly contents to escape. Should yeggmen blow off the vault door they will be met by blasts of gas sufficient to ren der them immediately unconscious. Three officers of the steamship Gov ernor, rammed and sunk by the ship ping board freighter West Hartland off Point Wilson April 1, are held to blame by United States steamboat in spectors for the collision that resulted in total loss of the passenger vessel and the snuffing out of five lives. Captain Harry Marden, pilot; Ernest Kellenberger, second mate, and Arne Hage, third mate, all of the Governor, are accused in the report of "inatten tion to the duties of their stations," as a result of which the fatal collision oc curred. ' WASHINGTON A Dew high record for net tonnage passing through the Panama canal and tolls earned was established in March, according to official announcement. The previous high record was made in January. The aggregate net tonnage of commercial traffic for March was 1,112,818, as compared with 1,094,323 for January, and the tolls in March amounted to $1,105,529 about, $10,000 more than in January. Rigid restriction of immigration has been recommended by Secretary Hughes in official documents trans mitted to Congress. They were inter preted by congressional leaders as re flecting increased need for immediate passage of the immigration bill report ed by the House committee, limiting admission of aliens for fourteen months beginning May 10 to 3 per cent of each nationality resident in the United States in 1919. Further investigation into foreign loans by the judiciary committee la au thorized in a resolution adopted by the Senate. It was offered by Senator Reed, Democrat, of Missouri. Active investigation into- the escape ct Grover Cleveland Bergdoll, million aire slacker, was begun by special con gressional committee appointed by the House. The committee's first step was to hold an organization meeting. At this meeting the procedure to be fol lowed was to be decided and prepara tions made to examine witnesses. The scope of the investigation makes it probable, it is said, that persons in sev eral cities will be summoned. ? Secretary Wallace has written let ters to the governors of all states ask ing their co-operation in the nation wide observance of forest protection week, May 22 to 28, recently pro claimed by President Harding. "Ade1 quate provision for the safeguarding and .renewal of our forests is of vital importance to, the nation," the secre tary said in his letter, adding that the magnitude of the area burned over the last five years "represents a territory larger than the state of Utah." Curtailment of property rights Is justifiable in case of public exigency, the Supreme Court held in deciding ' two cases involving the validity of laws affecting leases on apartments and business property. Dividing five to four, the court upheld the Ball act and the so-called New York City hous ing laws. The Ball act prohibits dis possession of a tenant at the expira tions of his lease on any ground ex cept undesirability. The New York laws make it obligatory on landlords to furnish certain service to tenants and prohibit filing of dispossess suits. Guatemala, Honduras and Salvador, members of the new Central American Union, are pledged to declare war sim ultaneously with Costa Rica against Panama, If Costa Rica deems such ac tion necessary in view of the present boundary dispute with Panama, ac cording to official advice received in Washington. ' A resolution authorizing an Investi gation of the escape of Grover C. Berg doll,. Philadelphia draft evader, who is now in Germany, was adopted by the House without opposition after brief debate. FOREIGN Max Hoelz, alleged to have been the leader of the recent communist up rising in middle Germany, has been ar rested. A Revolutionary court in Scolensk has pronounced sentence on 320 peas ants accused of having participated in an uprising, according to advices in Stockholm. The German foreign office sent a note to Loring Dresel, American com missioner, expressing regret for the attack of a German crowd . on James E. Tobinson and his wife of Chicago. Soviet Russia's debt to Switzerland, according to statistics of the Swiss federal government, amounts to 466,- 000,000 rubles, 129,000,000 Swiss francs, 6,000,000 French francs, 4,- 500,000 and 3,000,000 marks. General tightening of the conscrip tion laws by Japan, including exten sion for the first time of the appllca tion of universal military training to Japanese residents in the Philippines, East Indies and the South Sea islands, has been reported to official circles in Washington. The allies have sent a demand to the German government for the transfer of 1,000,000,000 gold marks (normally $250,000,000), constituting German gold reserve, from Berlin to Cologne banks for "safer keeping." Cologne is the center of the British array of occupa tion on the Rhine. . Honest efforts are being made to devise arrangements for Immediate payments on the interest on Mexico's foreign debt and to that end repre sentatives of foreign banking houses have been asked to come to Mexico to offer advice and suggestions. Pres? dent Obregon told a gathering of newspaper correspondents in Mexico City. The imminent collapse of the Con- stantine government in Greece is fore seen in receipt of news on the deplor able condition of the Greek army in Asia Minor and the destitute condition of the treasury at Athens. Seven Greek divisions used in the last offen sive were smashed and their morale weakened. The 6,000 troops, sent as reinforcements, are being used to for tify Smyrna, thus indicating that the forces around Ushak and Brussa are preparing to retire. GENERAL Mrs. Adah Bishop, a farmer's wife. was painfully Injured when a tornado demolished the three-room house in which the family resided near Boone, thirty miles east of Pueblo. Consider able damage was done to small build ings in the vicinity, and a lumber yard shed 150 feet long was demolished in Boone. Several barns were unroofed. United States secret service opera tives of Chicago revealed what they declared was a plot to flood the cen tral West with smuggled diamonds from Canada, after arresting I. Gittler, a furrier, and his wife. The govern ment agents said they had information which led them to believe the couple were the Chicago representatives of an organized band of smugglers. Reports in Memphis from six states swept by recent storms showed ninety seven deaths, with twenty seriously injured and -nearly 130 suffering lesser injuries. Property damage, it was estimated, will run into the mil lions and when reports come from Iso lated sections It is feared that the death toll will be higher. As compiled the death list was: Texas 9, Arkansas 52, Mississippi 8, Alabama 14. In Ar kansas the injured totaled 66. "Captain" Harry W. Devore Is serv ing a five-year term In the Oklahoma state penitentiary all because, Harry says, he has a "double" brother who likes the ladies. ' Devore was convicted of bigamy when three wives Identified him in open court in Sapulpa, Okla. "They got me wrong," alibied the "Cap tain." "I'm the victim of a double. My brother is the guy who married these ladles." The court decided It was the Captain." Because she ate oysters with her fin gers and couldn't tell brown from blue, Mrs. Eliza Cllmer was of unsound mind, according to testimony of her sister, Mrs. Eloise Von Schrader, who is contesting the will of the dead wom an in the St. Louis courts. Mrs. C1I- mer's estate, valued at approximately $500,000, was left to her nephew, Dana Von Schrader. Twenty-six thousand persons are at the point of starvation in the coal fields of Northern Alabama, Governor Thomas E. Kilby was told in an ap peal by the Salvation Army, South eastern division, with headquarters in Birmingham. The organization said it was helping to the limit of its re sources, but that additional aid must come from other sources. The Illinois Supreme Court "has ruled that Henry Anthony Marsh, son of Peggy Marsh, London actress,' is not the legitimate son of Henry Field, and therefore is not entitled to a share in the Field millions. Peggy Marsh claimed a part of the vast Field -fortune for her son, but the Superior Court of Cook county ruled against her contention and the higher court here upheld this decision. A searchlight sixty inches in diame ter has been shipped by the General Electric Company for installation on Mount Tamalpais, near San Francisco, it has been announced in Schenectady, N, Y. This is one -of the largest search lights constructed, it was said, there being only two or three as large in use. The light was purchased by a joint or ganization of civic clubs of San Fran cisco to illuminate an amusement park. The rays of the searchlight will pick up a battleship twelve miles at sea, and is 500 times more powerful than the headlight of a locomotive. Dr. Chaim Weismann, president of the world Zionist organization, in a proclamation in New York, announced the opening of the Keren Hayesod, a body formed to obtain money in Amer ica for the reconstruction of Palestine, He appealed to Jews In America to contribute. Carl O. Wanderer laughed when he was sentenced to be hanged June 17 for the murder of the "ragged strang er" whom he hired to stage a fake holdup to hide the murder of "his girl wife. Judge David of Chicago pro nounced sentence. MARKETS Furnished by U. S. BUREAU OF MARKETS Washington, D. C. (Waters Nenpwer Union Nrwi Serrlot. I Dairy Product. Butter markets very irreg-ular tha past week with general price tendency downward; 92 score butter now 4 be, New York: 45c. Chicago; 47 c, Phila delphia; 47c, Boston. Receivers desire to keep stocks cleaned up has kept market nervous. California butter in fairly liberal Quantities: Danish but ter also available on eastern markets. Cheese markets dull and inactive following- declines averaging- lMc at Plymouth. Wis- cheese exchange. Pres ent Dricen Wisconsin primary markets Twins. 17c; Daisies, 17: Double Daisies, 1714c: Young Americas, 17c Longnorns, 16e17c Hay. Market continues dull and inactive, Only better grades find ready sale. Prices steady on ' top grades. No. 1 timothy quoted $30, New York; 24 Philadelphia: $19, Minneapolis; X30, Atlanta: S26.50. Memphis. No. 1 al faifa. 120. Omaha: 20. Kansas City $26, Memphis: $32, Atlanta. No. 1 prairie, $15.50, Minneapolis; sit.ou, Kansas City; $12.50, Omaha. Feed. Market continues draggy. Eastern markets not following stronger leei ing manifested by western mills. L.in seed meal uo S2. at $33. Minneapolis, because of better demand and limited production. Quoted: $39. Philadelphia $37.50, Kansas City. Cotton seed meal un 50c. MemDhis. at $25: quoted, $30. Kansas City. Spring bran quoted $23.50, Philadelphia: SZo.ftU. iew or; $16, Minneapolis. Spring middlings, $15, Minneapolis: $22. Philadelphia. Grey shorts. S1H.5U. Kansas city; xzz.ou Memphis. Alfalfa meal, $18, Kansas City. l.lve Stock and Meats. Chicago hog prices declined 40c to 70c per 100 pounds the past week, me dium and heavy weights declining most. Cattle prices not materially changed. rat lambs, rat ewes ana yearlings practically steady, feeding lambs down 26c to 50c. Chicago prices Hogs, bulk of sales. I8.00J9.00: me dium and good beef steers, $7.50 Í8.7S: butcher cows and heifers. $4.75 $9.00; feeder steers, $7.00.50; light and medium weight veal calves, o.ou 9.00; fat lambs. $8.00$10.25; feed ing lambs, $6.508.00: yearlings, $7.25 0 9.00; fat ewes, i5.0Uüo.Y. Eastern wholesale fresh meat prices steady to strong. Beef practically un changed Veal steadv to $2 higher. Lamb steady to $1 higher. Light pork loins unchanged; heavy loins steady to $1 lower. April 15 prices good grade meats: Beef, $15.75 17.50: veal. $18.00 20.00; iamb. 17.uoib)zz.uu; munon. $14.00017.00; light pork loins. $25.00 29.00; heavy loins. $15.00WZ5.UU. Frnlta and Vegetables. Sacked round white potatoes weak ened slightly at northern shipping points, closing 7080c per 100 pounds. Chicago carlot market held at 0c(B $1.00. New York round whites down 15c, New York City, at $1.101.25, bulk. Texas Sacked Bliss Triumphs weak ened Slightly, Kansas City, at Jb.bU. New York cold storage A2A Bald win apples firm in leading wholesale markets at $5.oU?6.z: per odi.: ni cago up $1.001.25 per bbl.. at $6.00 G 6.50. Northwestern extra fancy Wine saps medium to large sizes, up about 25c per box, Chicago, at $2.75 3.76; small sizes, $2.00 p 2.50. Grain. Prices continued to decline, but on the settlement of British strike and good emort business, started an up turn, that was given impetus by pass age of tariff bill in House, and reports of freezing weather and blizzard in winter wheat belt. LiDerai onerings in outside markets and weakness in WinniDeg market as result or liqui dating and rushing wheat into United States before tariff bill becomes law. Exporters after cash corn. Country offerings corn light; domestic 'demand moderate. May corn strong as result his-her premiums cash wheat and re nnrtfl indicating some deterioration of growing crop in the Houtnwest causea by recent freeze. India wheat crop re ported poor with indication 90,000,000 to 100.000,000 bushels less than a year ago. In Chicago casn maricei, ivo. 2 red winter wheat, $1.35; No. 2 hard. 11 3Si: No. 3 mixed corn. 57Hc; No. 3 yellow. 584c: No. a wnue oats, asc. For the week Chicago May wneat up 3 cents, at $1.25: May corn 4c. at 59c. Minneapolis May wneat up a cents, at 11.19: Kansas City May. 3 rant, at 11.16: Winnipeg May, 3 cents, at $1.55. Kansas City milling demand fajr. export aemana slow; no. 2 hard, $1.33. Cotton. Snot cotton erices down 20 points the past week, closing at 10.95c per Dound. New York May rutures aown 27 points, at, 11.92c. DENVER MARKETS. Cattle. A slow. Indifferent trade reportad in this division. All grades of beef stock declined 15 to 25 cents, ana leea nr and stockers droDDed to a corre sponding level. Beef steers brought quotations up to $7.00. Good grades found an -outlet from $6.50 to $6.75. She stock met with a more active trade than steers. Quotations ranged from $5.00 to $6.50. Demand for feeders and stockers was-limited, and the mova- ment was slow at values ranging from $5.00 to $7.00. Hoa-a. A v decided slumD in this division. Top was reached on one load of good hogs at $8.35. Small killers gave the next highest price at $8.00. Packers' top was reached at $8.00, and the next highest price was $7.85. Bulk of the offering cleared from $7.25 to $7.75. with extreme heavies- and cutouts at 15.00 to J6.00. Pigs met with a lair sale at $7.00 to $8.25. Sheep. Values on - the si.eep market also registered a sharp decline. Lambs made a general decline of 15 to 25 cents, although sheep held about steady. Top was reached on several loads of choice stock averaging be tween 80 and 88 pounds, which sold for $9.40. freight paid. The remainder of the offering cleared from $9.00 down to $8.00. Demand for ewes was good and the offerings were cleared at $5. freight paid. Choice stock was quoted up to $6.00. Metal Market. Colorado settlement prices: Bar silver (American). $ -9H Bar silver (foreign)... .69 Zinc 4.67 Copper .12 .13 Lead. 4.Z5 DENVER PRODUCE. Potatoes, per cwt $1.30 Onions, per cwt. 50 Pinto beans isiow movement.) Cabbage, cwt., sacked 1.00 HAY AND GRAIN PRICES. Corn, No. 3 yellow Corn. No. 3 mixed -$ .98 .95 Wheat, No. 1 Oats, per cwt Barley, per cwt .97 1.38 1.05 nay. Timothy. No. 1. ton $17.50 16.0ft 16.06 14.50 10.00 9.00 12.50 5.00 Timothy, No. 2. ton South Park. No. 1, ton South Park.. No. 2, ton Second bottom. No. 1, ton.... Second bottom. No. 2, ton.... Alfalfa, ton Straw, ton Moróse Held Under Volstead Act. New York. Oliver Morosco, theat rical manager, was arraigned in a Brooklyn court on a charge of violat ing the Volstead act by possessing ninety-two bottles of liquor bottled aft er the act became 'effective. He was lieia under $i;000 ball for the May term of court. Revenue agents charged that Morosco packed the bottled liquor for transportation to Los Angeles aft er securing a permit to take forty-two barrels of liquor there. BILL RESTRICTS IMMIGRATION MEASURE TO CURB INFLUX OF FOREIGNERS PASSED BY HOUSE. LIMIT ENTRY OF ALIENS AMENDMENTS TO ADMIT POLITI CAL REFUGEES IS VOTED DOWN. i Western Newspaper Union Dm Serrín. Washington, April 23. After reject ing an amendment seeking to admit to the United States foreign political ref ugees, the House passed the immigra tion bill substantially the same as it went through the last session, only to be given a pocket veto. The bill now goes to the Senate, where Republican leaders said it would be passed with out delay. The measure is designed to be op erative for fourteen months and would limit' the entry of aliens to 3 per cent of nationals of any country in the United States at the time of the 1910 census. 1 Tliree amendments were adopted by the House. One would permit admission in ex cess of the 3 per cent limit of all aliens clearly proving they had been subjected to religious persecution in their native land and were seeking refuge here solely to avert such hard ships. The second would admit children of American citizens under 18 years of age, independent of the percentage of limitation, and the third would give preference to the families and rela tives of American citizens and former service men honorably discharged from the army or navy, regardless of whether they had been naturalized, in determining the question of admissi bility under the restricted total. The principal fight was over an amendment offered by Representative Sabath of Illinois, ranking Democrat on the Immigration committee, to open the gates to political refugees. This was lost after a long debate which was closed by Representative Mondell, Republican leader, who said that under it even the former German emperor could come here. ' This question was bitterly discussed, Representative Cockran, Democrat, of New York insisting the former emper or would be met by strong hands ready to throw him into prison. Mr. Cock ran declared that the one-time emper or was actually a refugee from the United States. Mr. Mondell was vigorous in de nouncing the plan to open the gates for political refugees. "Under the amendment offered," he said, "not only could William, the damned, come here,- but Charles, late emperor of Austria, and all the kings and princes who have been spurned by the people of Europe would come. "Not only that, but every Russian opposed to the regime of Lenine and Trotzky and all the foul hordes that have followed them could come in, and we could not close the doors against them, even though -they were avowed anarchists. "That is what this amendment would do. Of pourse, we all care for Amer ica first, but the only way we can prove it It not by words, but by votes." Immediately after the House had voted the amendment down Mr. Sabath presented another designed to make lawful the entry of Donal J. O'Cal lagran, lord mayor of Cork, and per mit him to remain a political refugee. The amendment was in the form of a resolution introduced several days ago by Mr. Sabath, but when it was read a dozen members in all parts of the chamber jumped to their feet with cries of "Point of order !" One was sustained," and the bill was passed without reference in any of its sections to the lord mayor. Confesses Murder of Major. Tacoma, Wash. Roland P. Pothier, charged with slaying Ma j. Alexander Cronkhite at Camp Lewis in October, 1918, confessed to federal authorities that he was ordered by his superior officer,. CapL Robert. Rosenbluth, to bring out a loaded gun and "get" Cronkhite, it was announced by Pros ecutor J. W. Selden, who disclosed five alleged confessions made by Pothier. Ex-Kaiaerin Buried. Potsdam. It was the Germany that has passed which laid Augusta Vic toria, former empress, to rest in the Antique temple, surrounded by forest trees; faintly showing their new leaves. Old men and Women predominated among the mourners. Bandit Pleads for Girl. Denver. Til plead guilty if you will let my little sweetheart go free," was the startling statement of Thomas J. Coleman, who, police say, has com pletely confessed his part in the $23,- 000 robbery of two Stockyards Nation al Bank messengers when questioned by Chief of Detectives Rinker and Chief of Police Williams. "I suppose the judge will throw the book at me and stick me the limit, but I'll take It and laugh, if you will release Edna Carroll." Form Club to Get Husbands. Columbus. Ohio. Bold co-eds'- at Ohio State University have organized a club to "rope in" husbands before members leave school this spring. Members of the new club admit they are not looking forward to careers. The organization is known as the Open Gate Club. One charter member 'ex plained it thus : "You've 'heard the ex pression 'Giving the man the g&te'.' Well, the gates of this organization are always open Inwardly. No man is safe." Southwest News From All Over New Mexico and Arizona (Western Newspaper Union News Service.) Building contractors are starting a busy season in Taos, N. M. Many old buildings are being repaired and a number of new dwellings wiH soon be under construction. Dr. C. E. Waller, director of public health, will be reassigned to New Mex ico, Mrs. Adelina Otero-Warren, pres ident of the public werfare board, stat ed following her return to New Mex ico from Washington, D. C. Acceptance of the resignation of C. G. Powell as warden of the Arizona state penitentiary at Florence and ap pointment of Capt. Thomas H. Ryn- ning as his successor, has been an nounced at the governor's office. Dolpho Garcia is in a hospital with a bullet wound in the arm, and J. W. Patterson, foremar. of the Fabro ranch, is being held by the officials for a hearing as the result of a shooting af fray at the ranch, near Gallup, N. M. The Goldenberg elevator, containing several carloads of beans, cleaning ma chinery and other articles, was com pletely destroyed by fire in Tucumcari. The building had for some time been occupied by the Trinidad Bean and- El evator Company and carried but little Insurance. The loss will be several thousand dollars. Priv. Samuel Katler, a prisoner at Camp Harry J. Jones, was shot while trying to escape the guard in charge. He was removed to the station hospi tal where it was reported his chances for recovery are favorable. Katler was a one-year man and had only two more months to serve. He was under a charge of insubordination. The Albuquerque - Gallup - Winslow Road Association was organized at a meeting held at the Petrified forest, near Adaman, Ariz. More than 100 delegates representing thirteen towns along the Santa Fé railway attended. Robert J. Pritchard of Gallup, N. M., was elected president of the associa tion. Silver City will start the summer with a full fledged golf club to be known as the North End Club, and the charter members total fifty. Much work has already been done on the course north of the city and by the time the summer season opens it will be in splendid shape for the schedule of games which will be made later. . James Cash, who was- granted a li cense to wed last January in Navajo county, hns been, arrested in .Winslow. It has been discovered that he has three wives on the ijst and some of them are getting jealous, according to reports. Cash works in the railroad shops in Winslow. It is expected that he will be tried in the Superior Court in Holbrook on the charge of bigamy. Citing ten. reasons intending to prove the unreasonable and unlawful charac ter of a ruling of the Arizona State Corporation Commission, March 9, or dering the railroad to construct and maintain a crossing over tracks in Tempe, the Arizona Eastern railroad filed a compluin in Judge Lyman's di vision of the Superior Court asking that the order be vacated and set aside. At a recent meeting of the school board of Roy, N. M., it was decided to ask for bids for the new school build ing and if possible start actual con struction sometime in May. The plans call for a two-story building with ten class rooms and a large auditorium. The building will be built of brick and tile and will cose over $50,000 when completed, according to the. estimates of the architects in charge. Signing of a contract for the sale of $1,500,000 worth of Yavapai county highway bonds was announced by the board of supervisors. Seven eastern bond houses were represented among the buyers. Delivery of the money will be made, It was said, as soon as the proceedings are approved by the purchasers' attorneys. The bond issue was voted more than a year ago, but the sale has been delayed by poor mar ket conditions and litigation. Owing to the gradual curtáilment of operations by the International Smelt ing Company, looking to complete sus pension of smelting operations, the Su perior and Boston Mining Company at Globe, Ariz., has been forced to sus pend ore production operations, and until the copper market situation is im proved, only development work will be continued in the mines. General Man ager E. C. Deane of the Superior and Boston Mining Company announces that as a result of the suspension of copper ore production it will be neces sary to lay off about 30 to 40 per cent of the company employés. The remain der of the working force will concen trate their efforts on development work. Nicotine had a formal burial at Eden, a northwestern Gila Valley town, where tobacco henceforth is not to be pur chased and where Its use is to be dis couraged. There was a procession through the town to a special cemetery where the funeral exercises were in the nature of rejoicing that a foe had been conquered. At Snowflake and a number of other Arizona towns no tobacco is kept on sale and little 1 used, -save by transients who bring It' with them. The example of Eden Is expected to be followed in a number of the dozen valley towns. Plans are already under way for the big poultry exhibit which will be held In Albuquerque January 12, 13 and 14, the same dates as that of last year. Some of the best judges in the West will be asked to attend and if possible the show will be larger and better than any previous one. The city council of Carlsbad', N. M., has sold the $40,000 Issue of bonds for the building of a city hall to a Den ver firm and the money will soon he available for the beginning of the work. The site will be the one occupied by the old building. John F. Hyatt, of Albany, N. Y., Is Relieved of Se vere Attack of Rheuma tism of Many Years Standing. "I am now seventy-two years old ana am just getting rid of a fifteen year case of rheumatism that had me so crippled up I could not walk," said John F. Hyatt, 227 Pearl St., Albany, N. Y in relating Ms markable experience with Tanlac, re cently. Mr. Hyatt was chairman of the committee In charee Of hllilrlinir the Albany County Courthouse and was four times elected a member of the County Board of SuDervi sor A f present Mr. Hyatt is Assistant Super- ínrenaenr. or the Albany County Courthouse, -with offices in the build ing. "I doa't believe," he continued, "anybody could have rheumatism any worse than I did, and my case -was of such long standing I didn't expect to ever get over it I was unable to walk except for a short distance, sup ported with a cane, and even then the pains struck me every time I took a step. My legs, hips and ankles hurt something awful and my Joints were stiff and achy. I couldn't cross my leg without having to lift It un with my hands, and to turn over in bed, wny, uie pains nearly killed me. "My appetite was zone nnd tho sight of food nauseated me. My stomach was out of order, and I had a sluggish, heavy feeling all the time I was weak, off In weight and dis couraged so that It looked like I might as well quit trying to ever get well. T had no idea Tanlac would relieve my rheumatism when I began taking It last Spring. I took It because 1 saw where it would give a fellow an What to HDiSorderei Stomach CARTER'S A ITT LET IVER A PILLS A Business Man. "He is a wonderful man for busi ness, my boy he even trained his lit tle girl to put her pennies In the gas meter, and she thought it was her money box." Cutfcura Soothes Itchina ScsId On retiring gently rub snots of dan druff and itching with Cutlcura Oint ment. .Next morning shampoo with Cutlcura SoaD and hot water. Make them your everyday toilet preparations ana nave a clear skin and soft, white hands. Adv. uiuiuias aic pcrupie wuu mu LttJ about you without spreading It. T.t 1 T 1 .1. n What we need. Is to apply our cour age to the Small things in life. Are You Pale? Thin? Weak? Enrich Your Blood! Bead this carefully: If your ' blood were rich and wholesome, yon would not bo pale; if your blood were rich end nourishing, you would not be thin; if your blood were rich and vigorous, filled with red corpuscles, you would not be weak. ' Poor, disordered blood is respon sible for a host of ills and weak nesses. If you would attain ruddy health, a robust body, and muscular strength, you must first provide yourself with that which builds all these a rich, wholesome, nourish ing' blood supply! Any doctor will tell you that. Why suffer longer with sallow-1 FOR THE BLOOD Standard for over 50 years ill PRAISES0 TK s - 'sV J JOHN F. HYATT 227 Pearl St., Albany, N. Y. appetite. Well, sir, I was the most surprised I ever was in my life when the rheumatic pains began to ease up. I took seven bottles in all and, it's a fact, I didn't have an ache about me, was eating fine and simply felt like I had been made over again. T have been In the best of health ever since, with only a slight twinge of rheumatism at Intervals. I do not need my cane now, but as I had been unable to walk without it for several years, I got Into the habit of carry ing it and so still take it along. I am enjoying life and health once more and can conscientiously recommend Tanlac as the greatest medicine I have ever run across in all my ex perience. Tanlac Is sold by leading druggists everywhere. Adv. DON'T IJ5T THAT COUGH CONTOfTXt Spohn's Distemper Compound will knock it In very short time. At the first elsrn of a eoack or cold in your horse, rive a few doses of "SPOHN'S It will act on the Blanda, eliminate the disease term and prevent farth er destruction of body by disease. "SPOHN'S" has Been tha standard remedy for DISTEMPER, INFLUENZA. PINK STYE. CATARRHAL, FEVER, COUGHS and COLDS for a quarter of a century. 60 cents and $1.16 per bottle at all drna stores rü'OHÜ MEDICAL COMPAS Y, tiOSHSX. IND. Take for Take a good dose of Carter's Little Liver Pills then take 2 or 3 for a few nights after. You will relish your meals without fear of trouble to follow. Millions of all ages take them for Biliousnss. Dizziness, Sick Headache, Upset Stomach and for Sallow. Pimply, Blotchy Skilt.7lf naf rAmry ComitaWosj Cetroioe bear gg SB MsSall Dee; Ssaal fnc Naturally. "Don't you think Hiss Blank's face rather wornT ''Naturally. She's been wearing It since about 1870. yo know." Important to Motnoro Examine carefully every bottle ot CASTORIA, that famous old remedy for Infants and children, and see that it Bears the Signature of In Use for Over 80 Years. Children Cry for Fletcher's Castori Beware of the man who imagine that he owns the earth ; he may try to unload a portion of it onto you. There are husbands and husbands and the good ones are not all dead. nesa, thinness or weakness, when thousands have remedied their con ditions by taking S.S.S, the famous old blood remedy compounded of fresh, herbs just as the Indians made it? S-S.S by driving: Impurities from the blood and helping- to put red corpuscles in, lays the founda tion for sturdy, vigorous health. If you want this, dont wait long er, but get a bottle of S.S.S. from your druggist right now while you are thinking: of it. Begin tekinaV and then write in detail about your condition to Chief Medical Advisor, 867 Swift Laboratory, Atlanta, Georgia. He will srive you individ ual medical advice free. Swift Specttc Ca, Dept. Sf7, Atlaata, Ga. FteaM send at jnat free booklet an U.S. St. cr B.7. JUta.