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THE HOLBROOK NEWS. HOLBROOK. ARIZONA. JULY 8. 3921.
TriiimrmwiOTWMBiiiiiiiMMrrpi nmn nmff Iííiimmíii un im irnn . t,ssa 1 Organized dugout village which authorities said must break Upper Silesia trouble. 3 Felix appointed governor of the Island, NEWS REVIEW OF CURRENT EVENTS Government Is Trying to Solve the Mystery of the Twenty Missing Ships. MAY BE WORK OF PIRATES Admiral Sims, Home, Tells Secretary Denby He Was Misquoted Britain Determined to Crush Irish Re volt Dawes Made Direc tor of National Budget. By EDWARD W. PICKARD. The Interest of the world was exclt ed and its Imagination stimulated last week by the remarkable story of the 20 lost merchant ships, the mystery of whose disappearance .our government Is trying to solve. Not since the days of the German U-boats has there been any such a series of maritime disas ters, nor was there any such before the war. A numrer of these 20 ves sels which have disappeared within a few months were American or sailing from American ports. The most mys tifying of the instances was that of the American schooner Carroll A. Deerlng, which ran ashore oft the North Caro lina coast last January with all sails set and every member of the crew missing, as were its small boats. More than two months later the following message in a bottle was picked up near Cape Hatteras: "Deering captured by oil-burning boat, something like chaser ; taking off everything, handcuffing crew. Crew biding all over ship. No chance to make escape. Finder please notify headquarters of Deerlng." Naturally the favorite theory con cerning these events is that a pirate craft is operating in the Atlantic. Rear Admiral Nulton, commandant of the Philadelphia navy yard, Inclines to this vlew. He says: "It would be possible for an outlaw craft to run wild for a short time, and It could do considerable damage to shipping. If there is a pirate craft, it was or is operating with forged ship's papers. It is always necessary, when a ship enters a port, to have its papers examined, and this craft could operate for a short time with forged papers, but in tha end it would disclose its identity. "It is true, also, that by stripping vessels of provisions and fuel the out law could continue operations a long time, but eventually it would have to put into some port for repairs. Machin ery, you know, cannot run forever .without being overhauled and repaired. "If such a craft Is operating it will bave to return to port at some time, and when it does, I assume there will be interesting developments." Another theory is based upon the fact that about a year and a half ago the New York police seized documents which revealed a plot which the Uni ted Russian Workers of the United States and Canada were forming to get their members to Russia. Those members who were out of work were being instructed to ship on vessels in sufficient numbers to seize the vessels at sea and steer them Into soviet Rus sian ports. The Departments of State and Com merce, however, hold to the plain pi rate theory and a world-wide lookout for the missing ships and their crews bas been ordered. Admiral Sims, recalled from Eng land by an order from Secretary Den by that sounded especially severe, ar rived in Washington Wednesday and reported to the head . of the navy Thursday. In reply to Mr. Denby, he asserted that he had been misquoted in the reports of his London speech, and the secretary called on him for a correct text of what he said. Mr. Den by said to the correspondents : "Admiral Sims has denied the ac curacy of the statements attributed to him. He stated that he was incorrect ly quoted. I gave him a written mem prandum setting forth those state ments and asking him to inform me TO RESTRAIN OPIUM TRAFFIC American Organizations Urge League of Nations to Take Drastic Action ; In the Matter. Washington. Support for recom mendations in the report of the com mission on the opium traffic of the League of Nations has been urged in conferences with government officials and others by Mrs. Hamilton Wright. Mrs. Wright, who recently arrived ftere from Geneva, assisted In tha founded by unemployed negroes close to Illinois Central trucks in Clncago, , up. 2 British forces from Cologne detraining at Oppeln to help setile the Davlla, commissioner of Porto Rico, and E. Mont Riley of Kansas City, newly' photographed in Washington. In writing where he was misquoted and to tell me. If he could, what he did say in that speech." At this writing the outcome of the affair, so far as the admiral Is con cerned, is not known. What is known, however, is that the incident of his speech, the attack on him by some of the Irish-Americans and the possibility of his being disciplined for what he said has aroused a general feeling against hyphenates in America com parable to that that existed during the war. Senators, representatives, Secretary Denby and even President Harding were almost swamped with letters' and telegrams protesting against any punishment of the admi ral and indorsing the sentiments be had expressed. The pro-Irish were not silent, by any means, but the com munications from admirers of Sims were largely in the majority. Neither side was permitted to make a demon stration in New York when the ad miral landed, fully a thousand police telng massed to prevent such action. The Ulster parliament, which was organized recently, was formally opened Wednesday by King George, who, with Queen Mary, Journeyed to Belfast for the purpose. No least part of the elaborate ceremonies usual on such occasions was omitted, the Irish republicans created no disturbance and everything passed oft! in orderly manner. The king in his speech from the throne said he spoke "from a full heart," but he uttered nothing but platitudes, to the disappointment of those who had expected some sensa tional pronouncement on the Irish question. In the parliament in London more Important statements concerning the Irish troubles were made. For the first time the government admitted that there is real war In Ireland, and Worthlngton Evans, secretary of war, more than intimated that it would be a war to the finish. He said the gov ernment was sending troops continu ally to the Island and would continue to send them as quickly as possible, and that these troops would be given every . support. Lord Chancellor Bir kenhead spoke to the same effect, and even more emphatically, making it plain that unless a settlement is reached and the southern parliament functions, there will be a military domination campaign much like that employed against the Boers in South Africa. The most spectacular exploit of the Sinn Felners last week was the kid naping of Earl Bandon, for many years the king's lieutenant of County Cork, and the burning of his castle in Bantry. Colonel Lambert of the crown forces was killed near Knockroghery, and in reprisal the entire village was burned. The allies, while still determined that the Turkish nationalists shall not get possession of Constantinople, have now requested, or ordered, the Greeks to defer their offensive against Ke- mal's forces until an attempt has been made to mediate between the two na tions. King Constantine, it is said, consented to wait until some time in July. Lord Curzon, Premier Briand and representatives of Italy arranged for this postponement and promised that if Greece were amenable the three big powers would lift the financial em bargo and permit Greece to arrange its fiscal affairs. The French under took to persuade Kemal Pasha to make concessions leading to an amicable settlement. The Japanese and Bolshevik! in Si beria, who have been on the point of hostilities for some time, are reported to have had a fight near Nlkolaievosk. The government of the Far Eastern re public at Chita has mobilized Its forces and has been promised active aid by the Moscow government. It reports the complete defeat of a body of troops personally commanded by Gen. Baron von Ungern-Sternberg, antl-Bol-shevlk leader. This Is denied by dis patches from Harbin, which credit Ungern-Sternberg with repeated success es. Japan has presented to the Chita government eight rigorous conditions as a basis for recognition so harsh that they will be hardly acceptable. Three anchored submarines were destroyed by the United States forces last week but the layman will not preparation of the report, which Is to be submitted within a few days to the council of the league at Its session in Geneva. Already, it is understood, many mes sages have been dispatched by Amer ican organizations to Geneva, urging favorable action on the recommenda tions as the only means of preventing lng revival of the opium traffic The report Includes two principal recommendations : 1. The council Is requested to seek permission from the central govern j n n v. n easily perceive the value of the exploit, except that It proved our aerial bomb ers and destroyer gunners are pretty good marksmen, at least when the tar get is stationary and helpless. The first test was made by a bombing squadron of the air forces, and the submarine was speedily sunk. Then a bunch of destroyers charged on two U-boats, at full speed, and filled them full of shells In quick time. Other tests are to follow. Of course, the tar gets were submarines that once be longed to Germany. Gen. Charles G. Dawes of Chicago has been persuaded by President Hard ing to take the place of director of the new federal budget system and is al ready on the Job. He had an inter view with the President and then an nounced that he would ask a number of experienced business men to serve In the budget bureau without pay. The first of these is William T. Abbott of Chicago, whom General Dawes Invited to serve as assistant director. He also requested that Brig. Gen. George Moseley and Col. Henry Smlther be detailed to help him. Both of them distinguished themselves in organiza tion work during the war. Mr. Dawes made some cutting re marks about the inadequacy of the budget legislation, adding : "One might as. well be handed a toothpick with which to tunnel Pike's peak. It Is evi dent that if this, the greatest business crisis which our government has evei confronted, is to be properly met, chief reliance will have to be placed upon something else than the pitiful machin ery provided by law with which to ex ercise the wide powers extended to the budget bureau. I am, therefore, ac cepting the position of director of the budget only with the idea that the pa triotism of the bureau chiefs and the country as a whole can be aroused in this emergency that It will be met as was the emergency of war four years ago. With its mind Bet more firmly on present economy than on adequate na-' tlonal defense, congress last week about made up its mind that the Uni- t ted States could get along safely with f a very small army and navy person- nel. Despite the utmost efforts of the I advocates of preparedness and con-: trary to the known wishes of the ad-; ministration, the army is to be reduced - to 150,000 men by October 1, and the enlisted personnel of the navy is to be cut to 106,000. At least 50,000 men ; must be discharged from the army, re- 1 gardless of their enlistment terms, In ( addition to the normal discharges, V which are estimated at 20,000. Senator New of Indiana declared the 60,000 can sue the government for their sal aries if the terms of their enlistment contracts are thus Ignored. The senate In this yielded complete ly t9 the demands of the house, and in return received assurance that the Borah disarmament amendment would be adopted by the house in substituía for the Porter resolution. This, too, will be distasteful to the administra tion. It may be President Harding can and will do something to prevent this return to a state of unprepared- ness by interposing his veto. Secretary of the Navy Denty has taken steps to check the tendency to Introduce soviet methods into the navy, believing them to be subversive of discipline. There have been two known instances of this so far, and in both cases Mr. Denby bas removed from command the chief officer respon sible. In the first, Capt C. D. Stearns has been detached from command of the battleship Michigan for permitting the enlisted men to form a committee to pass upon disciplinary measures among members of the crew. In the other case, the crew of an unnamed vessel was permitted to express its preference by vote as to where the ship should be taken to go into dry dock; the commander, also unnamed, was detached from his command. In disapproving the sentence of dis missal Imposed by a naval court-mar tial on Lieut. Commander Athol H. George, United States naval reserve force, convicted of disobeying an order of the commanding officer of his ship, who Is a medical officer of the navy, Secretary Denby has established the rule that no line officer is subject to the command of a staff officer of su perior rank. ment of China for consuls in that country of the nations members of the league to address themselves directly to the leaders of the Chinese military forces in their respective localities urging them to refrain from the culti vation of the poppy. 2. The council is requested to ap point a special commission of Inquiry to personally visit the provinces in China' where the poppy is grown to ascertain the extent of the cultivation and the methods of marketlDg tha pro hfbited drug. ' AN EPITOME OF LATE LIVE NEWS CONDENSED RECORD OF THE PROGRESS OF EVENT3 AT HOME AND ABROAD FROM ALL SOURCES SAYINGS, DOINGS, ACHIEVE MENTS, SUFFERINGS, HOPES AND FEARS OF MANKIND. (WoUrn Newspaper Ckíod Km Benfca.) ' WESTERN Ralph Groves, former California state prohibition director, has been sentenced to one year in the county jail; F. Ray Groves, his brother, and former secretary of the Democratic state central committee, was fined $2,- COO, and George C. Groves, another brother, was fined $500 in the United States District Court of Los Angeles, following their pleas of guilty to con spiracy to violate the prohibition enforcement law. Gov. Charles R. Mabey of Utah, who has returned to Salt Lake from a trip to San Juan county, where he held a "pow-wow" with Indians relative to clashes between Piutes and white set tlers recently, said the Indian spokes men had agreed to observe the while men's laws, and would surrender for trial two members of the tribe, who were recently arrested and who es caped from jail while being held on charges Involving attacks on settlers. Two men have been arrested on manslaughter charges In connection with the death In San- Francisco of Lim Lip Chung, Chinaman, from a beating received after he had acci dentally jostled against a party of men and women In a downtown street, the police declared. The attack on Lim Lip Chung occurred after he had apologized and turned away from the party, the police said. He died at a hospital of a fractured skull and other Injuries. .Fí".!r,b,'','"0' nen will enjoy a 'ciiLttLive"- oruney ot Aiicnigan, chair man of the House ways and means committee, has announced that hear ings would be begun by the committee soon after the middle of July. Representative Hardy of Colorado has introduced a bill to postpone the in crease in the rates of postage, effec tive July 1, 1921, on publications en tered as second-class matter under clause 4 of subdivision B of section 1101 of the revenue act of 1917. The bill provides for an investigation of postal costs and postal rates on pub lications entered as second class mat ter. Instructions have been sent to áll federal prohibition directors to rein state all reliable and trustworthy en forcement agents, it has been an nounced by the prohibition bureau. Be cause of lack of funds about 700 agents were laid off in May, but with the deficiency appropriation of $200, 000 made available by Congress, it was explained that the bureau would be able to fill out its force. The fight among the prohibition leaders over the supplementary en forcement legislation ended when Wayne B. Wheeler, counsel for the Anti-Saloon League, yielded to the advo cates of a straight anti-prescription beer bill without any of the other tightening up enforcements amend ments proposed by Representative Vol stead Woodrow Wilson appeared in person in the chamber of Chief Justice Mc Coy of the District of Columbia Su preme Court to be admitted to the practice of law in that court Austria has signed the protocol of the permanent court of international justice under the League of Nations. She was the thirty-eighth signatory. Seven have accepted the clause for compulsory jurisdiction of an arbitra tion of international disputes by the court.' President Harding in a message to the Colorado Springs Chamber of Com merce, sustained Secretary of War Weeks In his contention that he (Weeks) had been misquoted regard ing the financial assistance needed by Puoblo. FOREIGN Greece has declined the offer of France, Great Britain and Italy to me diate with the Turkish Nationalists for the purpose of ending hostilities between them and Greeks in Asia Minor. The Greeks have recaptured Ismid, on the Sea of Marmora, from the Turks. Greek warships bombarded the retreating Ottoman forces. Thousands of refugees have arrived in Constanti nople. Violent disorders in which five per sons were killed and ten wounded broke out at Fiume, following the downfall of the Giolittl cabinet. dispatch from Fiume says that chaos reigns and that the Flume legion has been dissolved. After a meeting between the coal mine owners and the miners in Lon don, a virtual agreement on the wages question, the chief cause of the strike in the mines, which has been in pro gress for some months, was reached. The agreement is subject to the gov ernment's granting a subsidy to the miners. The long heralded offensive of the Greek army In Anatolia against the Turkish Nationalists is finally under way, according to advices received in London. The Greeks have captured the important town of Ismid, south west of Constantinople, said a dispatch from Athens. In Nicodemia the Greeks were attacked by superior forces, sus taining 200 casualties. Great Britain has asked Japan for a three months' delay in renewing the alliance. The reason advanced in note asking the postponement was that the conference of the British premiers is just beginning to consider the ques tion. Britain, it said, desires the pre miers shall reach a decision before a new treaty is signed. No mention was made of the American attitude toward the alliance. GENERAL Gov. E. F. Morgan of West Virginia has reaffirmed his declaration of mar tial law in Mingo county .and com manded the assessor there to enroll all persons liable under the law for military duty. He also ordered the sheriff to draft 130 men, or to accept 130 volunteers, who are to be mus tered into the service of the state for sixty days, to enforce all orders pro mulgated by the governor. Charges that the packers kept their ercentage of profit down to 1.5 in -120 by charging losses on Inventory gainst the year's earnings, when they ould have been charged against sur- us, were made before Judge Samuel Ischuler of Chicago, arbiter of pack- g house wages. The wage cut of 5 nts an hour asked by the packers ould only serve to Increase their ofits without benefiting producer or nsumer, employés declared. Roy Sherrill, a convicted train rob- :r serving a .twenty-five-year sen- nce, with Joe Davis, also a convicted ain robber, has escaped from the deral penitentiary at Leavenworth, an. Roy Sherrill is, with the.excep- on of Eva Lewis, who is serving a rlson term at Kansas City, the sole irvlvor of the Dales Jones-Frank ewis gang of train bandits who cre ted a reign of terror In Denver and olorado Springs from Sept. 13 to 15, J18. Disappearance at sea of several .merican ships within the last few íonths Is linked by the New York pq ice with plans revealed in raids on adlcal headquarters a year and a half igo for the seizure of these vessels at tea and their diversion to Russian so iet ports. Police said they were in ,'opmed "through certain confidential jources," that officials of the Union of Russian Workers of the United States and Canada, an organization since broken up," had urged its employed members to ' seek employment on American ships, overpower other mem bers of the crew and direct the ves sels to Russia.. With the vote of the railway shop men overwhelmingly opposed to accep tance of a wage reduction from 85 to 77 cents an hour, as ordered by the United States Railway Labor Board, railway circles are apprehensive that the nation may be confronted with a serious railroad crisis within a fort night. Bodies of five adults and six chil dren were found in the charred ruins of the home of Ernest Lawrence, far mer near Mayfield, Kentucky, which was destroyed by fire. According to the authorities, there were indications that eleven may have been the vic tims of foul play, and a non-committal verdict was returned by the coroner's jury. Several weeks of intimacy with this solar system have had such, an effect on the Pons-Winnecke comet that it has changed its itinerary and departed from its orbit, the Harvard observa tory at Cambridge has announced. The change in the comet's plans have been caused by planetary Influences, and as a result the predicted meteoric show ers are not likely to fall, Solon L Bai ley, acting director of the observatory, said. The hearty welcome given Crown Prince Hirohito of Japan in England and France was widely commented on by the Japanese press and has made a profound impression on the people, who are convinced that the European tour Is a splendid education for the fu ture ruler. Rear Admiral Sims has returned to his desk at the Naval War College at Newport, R. I., of which he Is presi dent. The matters of his speech In London and the public reprimand from Secretary Denby as a result is closed, he said. John J. Mitchell, Jr., scion of one of Chicago's leading families, and his bride, formerly Loita Armour, daugh ter of millions, are spending their honeymoon in Santa Barbara, Calif. They were married at Melody farm, near the magnificent country estate of J. Ogden Armour, multimillionaire father of the bride. The Nineteenth ward political feud claimed its fifth victim when Joseph Laspisa, wealthy contractor and lieu tenant of Anthony d' Andrea, slain po litical leader, was shot and killed in Chicago. Southwest News From All Over New Mexico and Arizona (Western Newspaper l'nioa New Senlce. ) Supplemental valuations of railroads made public in Washington recently by the Interstate Commerce Commis sion, include: Santa Fé, Raton and Eastern (New Mexico), $226,227. Cimarron and Northwestern Railway Company (New Mexico), $22,810. New Mexico Midland, $140,205. Mrs. Hero Vanderwag of Sioux Falls, S. D., was seriously Injured when the automobile in which she and her husband were touring to Cali fornia went over a ten-foot embank ment near Los Lunas, N. M. She was pinned beneath the car and her hus band worked twenty minutes in re leasing her. Forest fires, covering more than 4, 000 acres in the Coconino National forest near Flagstuff, Ariz., have been put under control, according to word received by the district forest office nt Albuquerque. Two men, suspected of being responsible for starting the fires, are under arrest and are being held at Flagstaff. Superintendent J. H. Odie of the Navajo Industrial School in Farming- ton, N. M., has announced that the mission board has purchased the fifty- acre ranch of the Schleuter estate and will soon start work on a new hos pital to cost over $12,000. The new hospital will be modern in every way and will have twelve beds. William Kirshenberg of Oakland, Calif., shot and killed his wife and then killed himself at the home of his mother-in-law, Mrs. Elizabeth Parish, in Phoenix. According to roomers in the Parish home, Mrs. Kirshenberg, who was 28 years old, had left her husband, who was about 40, and had returned to her mother's home. Frank Jones and Jim Jones, who are alleged to have been the men who recently robbed the San Simon, Ariz., bank, were captured at a mountain cabin near Lordsburg, N. M., after a two days' chase. Sheriff Oscar Allen and. assistants of Hidalgo county had been after the men for some time and with the aid of officials of Arizona, finally ran the two men down. Adjutant General Henry R. Brown has announced the War Department had officially recognized Troop F, Es tancia, and Company B, engineer corps, Mountainair. New Mexico now has five federally recognized troops at Santa Fé, Albuquerque, Carlsbad, Deinlng and Estancia and one engi neer company the one at Mountain air. Recognition of several more units will be granted shortly, accord ing to the adjutant general. At the close of the annual conven tion of the New Mexico Dental So ciety in Albuquerque, that city won the next convention without a dissent ing vote. Dr. C. H. Woolgar of Mag dalena, first vice president last year, was elected president for the coming year, a he other officers elected were: Dr. C. W. Hoover, Dawson, first vice president; Dr. H. S. Murdoch of Springer, second vice president, and Dr. D. P. Noiting of Albuquerque, sec retary-treasurer. Property damage of more than $250,000 was done by a fire which swept through the business section of Oatman, Arizona, and Into the resi dence section recently. The fire broke out from an unknown cause and in a few minutes several buildings were blazing. Four persons were se riously burned. They were Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Marks, Albert Smith and Earl Parsons. Special deputy sheriffs were sworn in and the burned portion of the town put under guard. The body of a man which was found wrapped In a sack in a shallow pros pect hole near the Palace station, twenty-five miles south of Prescott, Ariz., In the Bradshaw mountains, has been Identified by Frank Wilson of Mayer as that of the body of his uncle, Walter Steinbrooke. Stainbrooke had been missing more than three months. Southern California Edison Co. has asked permission to develop hydro electric energy from Colorado river. involving expenditure of $800,000,000. Company seeks to acquire water rights in Arizona for development of 2,500,000 of hydro-electric energy, for distribution in Arizona, New. Mexico, Utah, Nevada, California, portions of Colorado and Texas and Wyoming. The Arizona State Corporation Commission has dismissed the com plaint brought by several operators of taxicabs in Phoenix against a com pany which operates its cars for a fare of 25 cents. The commission held that public interest justified con tinuing the experiment with the low priced taxis. The other companies de clared that if they were forced to meet the 25 cents rate they would be unable to make a profit. Of the 135 persons who took the ex amination for teachers certificates in Arizona recently, sixty-eight passed, according to an announcement made by the State Board of Examiners. The board has just finished grading the papers. The highest grade in the ex amination was made by Walter Born schlegal of Coconino county. He re ceived 92.3 per cent. Snnta Cruz and Mohave counties each scored 100 per cent, the one applicant from each of those counties having made a passing grade and winning a first grade cer tificate. An angry bull which charged a Santa Fé freight train, succeeding in derailing the train, according to a re port received in Albuquerque from the crew in charge. The bull got off the track when the train was ascend ing a grade near Fairview, Ariz. Steam from the passing engine struck the bull, however, enraging It, and It charged the first car, locking its horns In the trucks above the wheels, and throwing the car from the track. The train was running slowly and brought to a stop before other cars left the tra' Are You All Worn Out? Do yon suffer daily backache and tabbing pains feel worn out and dia- Eirited? You shouldn't! Yon want to e well and the best way to get well is to find what is making you feel so badly. You should look, then, to your kidneys. When the kidneys weaken you suffer backache, rheumatic pains and urinary irregularities; your head aches, you are tired, nervous and de pressed. Help the weakened kidneys with Doan't Kidney Pill, Doan't have helped thousands. Tbey should help you. Aik your neighbor I A Colorado Case John G. Ltnden meler, 413 Canyon Ave., Port Collins. Colo., says: "Many a night I have paced the floor with a ter rible pain In my back. Tha kidney se cretions were un natural and burned In passage. Nothing ever helped me like Doan's Kidney Pills. Doan's stopped the pains and made my kidneys nor mal. I am eighty years old and I bave never felt better than I do now." Get Doaa's at Any Stan, 60c a Bas DOAN S .í5ÍV.V FOSTER - M1LBURN CO, BUFFALO. N. V. BETTER DEAD Life Is a burden when the body is racked with pain. Everything" worries and the victim becomes despondent and downhearted. Ta bring back the sunshine take COLD MEDAL Tha national rsmady of Holland for erar 200 y ara; it la an enemy of all paina re sulting from kidney, liver and uric acid troubles. All druggists, three sizes. Leek foe tlx name Cold MaeUI emry hen World Loves Sweet Smells. War discourages the international sale of perfumes, cosmetics and all toilet preparations, but such articles come quickly back to thel own In for eign trade. This appears in the fact that In 1920 exports of these articles from this country were valued at $3, 739,593, which Is over five tines the value in the pre-war year of 1914. Our largest buyer was England ; our next, Cuba; third, Australia; and fourth Brazil. ASPIRIN Name "Bayer" on Germina Take Aspirin only as told in each package of genuine Bayer Tablets of Aspirin. Then yon will be following the directions and dosage worked oat by physicians during 21 years, and proved safe by millions. Take ne chances with substitutes. If yon see the Bayer Cross on tablets, 70a 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 Monoacetlcacldester of Sail cy Ilea cid. A Windfall. A couple of Chicago youths met on the street one day when one made the following announcement: "Well, Harry Harkins' uncle has Just died and left him a lot of money. Har ry always said that his ship would come in some day." "Yes," said the other youth, "but be didn't expect an heirship." Watch Cutlcura Improve Your Skin. On rising and retiring gently smear the face with Cutlcura Ointment. Wash off Ointment in five minute with Cutlcura Soap and hot water. It is wonderful sometimes what Cuücrrr will do for poor complexions, dandruff. Itching and red rough hands Drawing a Distinction. "I don't believe you know the dif ference between classical music and Jazz." "Yes, I do," exclaimed Mr. Cumrox. "In classical music the members of the orchestra sit still and in Jaza they Jump all over the platform." Jud Tunkina. Jad Tonkins says there's no more use In trying to Judge a statesman by the kind of auto he rides In than there used to be In studying his personal style of whiskers. MCE! No clgaretto has the samo delicious flavor as Lucky Strike. Because Lucky Strike Is the toasted cigarette. W. N. U. DENVER, NO. 27-1921. \n\n V i SfT'.-V-Jk -ir.- :-"?t