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THE HOLBROOK NEWS, HOLBROOK. ARIZONA. JULY 1", 1921.
' pr.r: -3 r ' - IRISH PROBLEM NEARS SOLUTION ABLE TO DO HER WORK After Long Suffering Mrs. Siefert Was Restored to Health bj Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Pottsvilte. Pa. "I Buffered with female trouble for four or five years and LATEST MARKET QU0TATI0NS Furnished by VAST DIFFICULTIES REMAIN TO BE REMOVED AT COMING CONFERENCE. U.S. BUREAU OF MARKETS Washington D.C. 4 By JOHN DICKINSON SHERMAN. OTQRING on the Roof of the World that is what the visitors - to the Rocky Mountain National park are doing tliis summer. For the famous Fall River road over the Continental lOvatJ Divide is- open at last. This wonder I ff. fj road climbs up 11,797 feet into the tur.uoise blue of tlie Colorado sky and for several miles runs high above tiniberline and sometimes far above the clouds. The completion of this automobile highway through Rocky Mountain Is of national Interest antl importance. Since the most popular of all the national parks (1920 attendance: 240, fH3G visitors ; 50,562 private automobiles) was es tablished In 1915 It has been -visited by 761,141 people and 145,842 private automobiles from every nook and cranny of the United States. Hitherto only the able-bodied have been privileged to cross through the park on foot or horseback. Now anyone who can stand the altitude can make the trip by car In comfort. The opening of this road ha therefore been awaited with impatience by the army of national park tourists (1,058,455 In 1920). The Fall River road is three roads in one: It establishes connection between Estes park and Grand lake, the east and west entrances to Rocky Mountain. It completes a scenic automobile high way circuir of approximately 236 miles which be gins at Denver. It puts the east and west slopes of northern Colorado in touch. This automobile highway circuit out of Denver is sensationally scenic. Its varying elevations suggest its scenic possibilities: Denver. 5,000 feet; Estes park, 7,500; Roof of the World, 11, 797; Milner pass, 10,760; Grand river, 9,040; Grand lake, 8,375; Granby, 8,013; Berthoud pass, 11,330. Thus the motorist circles from the irrigated plains through the foothills to the wilderness cloud lands where grow the Alpine flowers beside the everlasting snow and back to the plains, crossing the Continental Divide twice and enjoying the peaks, lakes, streams and forests of both slopes. Globe-trotters declare that this Denver circle route Is a world-beater. Some day Mount Evans (14,260), with its magnificent scenic environment, will be added to the Rocky Mountain National park and an automobile road built to Its summit. The Fall River road Is the crowning touch of this scenic circle. Its route Is shown in white across the black of Rocky Mountain. The num erals mark : 1, Roof of the World ; 2, Milner Pass ; 3, Grand river; 4, Longs peak (14,255). The photographs reproduced give hints of the scenic glories. No. 2 shows cars skirting Sheep lake in Horse shoe park, about seven- miles from Estes park and near the beginning of the climb up Fall River canyon, the lowest notch in the skyline. No. 3 Is taken from one of the six or more hair pin turns that enable cars to climb up Fall River canyon to the Roof of the World on a reasonable grade. The view Is back (south) toward Estes park, from -an elevation of 9,500 feet No. 1 is the Roof of the World, about 18 miles from Estes park. Here for nearly three miles the road runs almost level at an elevation of more than two miles over a carpet of Alpine flowers. Here Is a panoramic view of a hundred miles. No. 4 shows a visitor looking down Into the "crater" of Specimen mountain (12,482). The Fall River road, visible in the background, now drops past the Poudre lakes and through Milner pass (the Continental Divide) to Grand river, five miles away and 28 miles from Estes park. Here the road turns abruptly to the south and runs for 12 miles along the Grand river to Grand lake. No. 5 shows a glimpse of Grand lake, big and blue and deep, surrounded by mountains, with its hotels and summer homes and its yacht club, 40 miles by the Fall River road from Estes park. No. 6 means trout in Fall river. In Grand river, in Grand lake and nearly everywhere along the road. As the visitor speeds along lie makes his own motion-pictures ever-changing combinations of scenic beauty. ANCIENT CITY IS CHAN-CHAN, PERU (Today Nothing but á Mass of Ruins, ; but Was Flourishing Before Pi ' zarro Ravished Peru. Chan-Chan is not, as the name vould indicate, a place in China. It Is one of the oldest cities In Peru, or la the world. The Chlmus, who built Chan-Chan, are supposed to have been aJQ elderly race when the Incas werfc yet barbarians. After a time the In cas became civilized and powerful and captured Chan-Chan. Then PIzarro came to plunder and wreck the city and massacre the inhabitants. So much of the Chimus' history Is de ducted from the remains of Chan-Chan and old Spanish narratives. The people who inhabited the old metropolis were moon worshipers. The moon, they said, was the most worthy deity of nature, for It shone not only at night but also In the day, whereas the sun could shine in the day only. The sea was supposed to be under the special protection of the moon, because the latter controlled the tides. Images of fish and other sea creatures and temples to both moon and sea were therefore built by the Chimus and many have been un covered in the xiins of their city. Chan-Chan has since the time of PI zarro been a heap of wreckage. There are palaces, workshops, factories and great battered pyramids built up In terraces and surmounted by buildings. These are the mounds in which the Chimu dead once lay. Like the Egyp tians, these people burled with their dead many articles of their personal property. From one of these mounds a Spanish adventurer obtained $3, 000.000 worth of gold and silver. For many years Chan-Chan yielded to the Spanish conquerors fabulous sums of gold. pfe . tósázlfi I ! -;- i " SiffeX', te" Si-e- - -,-i"'y?HVv 'jGti - - -g, X"V' "J wy circuít oi approximately 236 miles wliich be- jT. Tfe 'I a II ' V? ' gins at Denver. It puts the east and west slopes WcfifiZ'-sX'ásf í íA I, I a n 1 of northern Colorado in touch. U3S3r I ! 1. (Western Newspaper Union News Senln. I Grata. After a week of alternating- higher and lower prices, Chicago July wheat closed at $1.28Vi. a net grain of 5o for the week, and Chicago July corn at 61üc, a net decline of liic With the exception of weakness In stock and cotton markets on the 20th, news was bullish, but the market lacked buying support and prices did not re spond. Dry weather reports belns re ceived from wider area In North Da kota and Minnesota. Visible supply of wheat 10,060.000 bushels, a decrease of 1,220.000 for the week. Country cora offerings to arrive moderate; corn crop news continues generally favor able. Visible corn supply 24.830.000 bushels, an increase of 1,087,000 for the week. At Chicago cash market No. 2 red winter wheat, $1.38; No. 2 hard, 1.42; No. 3 mixed corn, 60c; No. 3 yel low corn, 60c; No. 3 white oats. 3 Sc. For the week Chicago September wheat up 3c, at Jl.23,; September corn down 2c, at 61c. Minneapolis July wheat down 2c, at $1.29: Kansas City July up 2c, at J1.18H; Winnipeg July up 7?ic, at $1.81. Hy. Demand very limited. Only high grades wanted. South and Southeast u?,iTF local forage principally. Some slight price changes have occurred. No. 1 timothy quoted. New York, $28: Pittsburg, $20.50; Chicago, $22: Cin cinnati, $20; Atlanta, $26; Jacksonville. $26.50. No. 1 alfalfa, Kansas City, $18; Omaha. $1S Memphis, $20. No. 1 prairis. Minneapolis, $1 Omaha. $13; Kansas City, $14. Feed. Further weakness developed In wheat feed market, as offerings from Southwest became more plentiful. Bran in poor demand, riour middlings and red dog firm. Gluten feed and hominy feed steady, hominy feed in better supply. Cottonseed meal and linseed meal unchanged. Alaflfa meal weak. Offerings, of all feeds ample, demand and movement light. Quoted bran, $14: middlings. $14. Minneapolis; gluten feed, $27.60. Chicago; $31.21, Philadelphia. White hominy feed. $24. Chicago; $23. St. Louis. Bran, $18.50, Buffalo. Linseed meal, $29, Minneap olis. 86 per cent cuttonseed meal, $29.25. Memphis. No. 1 alfalfa meal. $18.50. Kansas City. Dairy Products. Butter prices advanced He the past week, and market is firmer. With an active demand for higher grades for storage, lower grades are kept well cleared by movement into consumDttve channels. Receipts only moderate and stocks or all kinds kept cleared. CloS' ing prices, 92 score: New York, 35c Chicago, 34c; Philadelphia, 35c Boston, 36c. Cheese market holding barely steady. with buyers seeking goods at inside prices. Hot weather already lnfluenc ing quality and production slackening in some sections. Prices on most styles range from 1415c in Wisconsin primary markets. Fruits and Vegetables. Irish cobbler potatoes from eastern shore of Virginia declined 25c to 38c per barrel in New York the past week, reacning 2.us)2.bz. .prices range $2 j.du in eastern markets. California salmon-tint cantaloupes steady In consuming markets at $3.25 4.uu per crate. oeorgia Hiley peaches nearly steady in New York at $3.25 3.50. Demand active at shipping points; mieys down 10c to 25c per crate, closing $1.75 g 1.90 f .o. b. car, track. Florida and Georgia Tom Wat son watermelons, medium sizes, de clined $100 to $150 per car in New York, closing $400 700. Demand good and markets firm at Georgia shipping points, prices ranging $200525 f. o. b. casn. tracK, to growers. Live Stock and Meats. Chicago hog prices advanced 10c to 20c per 100 lbs. the past week. Cattle generally lower, declines ranging from 25c on cows and heifers to 50c on me dium beef steers. Fat lambs broke $1.25 to $1.75, and yearlings, $1.00 to $1.25. Heavy ewes down 75c; handy weights generally steady. Chicago prices: Hogs. top. $8.75: bulk of sales. $8.108.65; medium and good beef steers, $7.00 to 8.65: butcher cows and heifers, $3.7508.00; feeder steers. $5.75 i.Y: iignt ana medium weight veal calves. $7.509.75: rat Iambs. $8.50 11.00: yearlings, $5.5008.75; fat ewes, $2.505.00. The eastern wholesale fresh meat prices trend downward. Beef declined 50c to $1. while veal and mutton were steady to $1 lower. Lamb down $1 to $5: pork loins, $1 to $2 per 100 lbs. June 27 prices good grade meats: Beef, $13.5015.50; veal. $16'ffil8: lamb. $18 ?25: mutton, $1016: light pork loins, $1923; heavy loins. $15018. Cotton. Spot cotton prices advanced 29 points during the week, closing at. 10.27c per pound. New lork July futures up 67 points at 11.34c. WILL WAIVE DEMANDS PEACE TERMS WILL CALL FOR DOMINION RULE AND PAR LIAMENT AT DUBLIN. DENVER LIVE STOCK. Cattle. A decidedly unsatisfactory trade re corded in the cattle market. Supplies have been somewhat limited, a large percentage of the offering being billed through. Demand, however, indifferent and the movement was almost at a standstill. Best beef steers quoted from $7.40 to $7.50; good grades, $7.00 to $7.25, with more common stock on a corre sponding basis. Good cows were quoted from $6.00 to $6.40, with fair grades at $5.00 to $5.50, and more common types at $4.76 and down. Hogs. A slow, draggy trade reported in the hog market. The best hogs, choice lKhtweight hogs, sold for $8.75. Bulk of the offering found outlet from $8.00 to $8.60. Extreme heavies and cutout hogs were cleared from $5.75 to $6.25. Few pigs offered. Quotations ranged from $6.50 to $7.25. Sheep. Trading has been slow in the sheep market. Quotations on spring lambs ranged up to $9.50, with ewes up to $4.00 and clipped lambs up to $8.60. Metal Market. Colorado settlement prices: Bar silver (American).... $ .99 Bar silver (foreign) .59 H Copper .$ .130 .13 Lead 4.46 Zinc 4.46 HAY AND GRAIN PRICES. Corn, No. 3 yellow, per cwt $1.03 Corn, No. 2 mixed, per cwt..; 1.00 Wheat. No. 1, per bushel 95 Oats, per cwt 1.36 Barley, per cwt 1.05 Hit. Timothy, No. 1. ton $19.50 Timothy, No. 3. ton 18.00 South Park, No. 1. ton 18.00 South Park. No. 2, ton 16.50 Second bottom. No. 1, ton 13.00 Second bottom. No. 2, ton 12.00 Alfalfa, ton 15.00 Straw, ton 6.00 Washington. Franz J. Felnler, a former regular army chaplain, sen tenced to fifteen years In the federa) penitentiary in 1918 on charges of ut tering treasonable language, has been pardoned by President Harding on recommendation of Secretary Weeks. Felnler was sent overseas early in the war but was returned because of al leged statements showing German sympathy and assigned to Honolulu. It was charged that he carried on there propaganda favorable to the en emy and his trial by court-martial followed. ( Western Newspaper Union News eVrrice. ) London, July S. The premier's cou fereuce, for the time being, is eclipsed by the peace negotiations with the Sinn Fein leaders. Premier Jan Chris tian Smuts of South Africa hi'.s thrown his prestige on the side of a settle ment. The British press Is standing by him, and this, aided by the favor able atmosphere created by the pres ence here of the dominion premiers has, it is believed, brought the Irish problem much nearer solution. Vast difficulties still stand in the way of an agreement. Thus far Pre mier Smuts has been successful, but the real obstacles will be encountered when the British government, North Ulster and the Sinn Fein meet face to face in conference. From an Irish Nationalist source closely in touch with Premier Smuts and the British govern men t, it is learned what Kanionn l)e Valera is ikely to propose should lie come here. It is declared he will abandon the claim for an Irish republic, but will insist on a measure of dominion home rule, with a separate parliament for North Ulster, vested with powers sim ilar to those enjoyed by Canadian pro vincial legislatures. He also will ask Unit the central or Dublin parliament be vested with a wide measure of fis cal autonomy. It is said he desires also that the Irish parliament shall have the righ of controlling its own army and navy. if these should be found necessary He will demand that the Irish coiilro the police and postoffice departments, and will ask for full recognition of the unify of the Irish nation. He will maintain that the Irish par liament should be given the right to decide its own taxation policy and the manner in which its revenue shall be expended, holding that the power of controlling the taxation of its constit uents is inherent in the parliament. Tin's would involve giving Dublin s free voice on income tax, customs and excise, and also the right of withhold ing any contribution towards the de fense of liie empire. Premier Lloyd George, it is almost certain, would insist on an imperial contribution, because the imperial par liament would remain responsible for defense and foreign affairs, although in a last resort lie might agree that the Irish parliament should have some voice in the amount. Then there remains Ulster. While anxious to go as far as possible in placating the south, British statesmen are equally anxious to see that the northern section will be afforded all possible rights. Sir James Craig, pre mier of Ulster, will enter the confer ence, provided one is held, under re strictions, just as De Valera will prob ably be hampered by limitations. was very irregular. I was not fit to do my work at times and took medicine from a doctor and got no benefit. I saw Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound adver tised in the news papers and took it and got all right. I gained twenty pounds or more and am now able to do my work. I recom mend the Vegetable Compound to my friends and you may use these facts as a testimonial.'' Mrs. Sallie Siefert, 313 W. Fourth Street, Pottsvüle, Pa. The everyday life of many housewives is a continual struggle with weakness and pain. There is nothing more wear ing than the ceaseless round of house hold duties and they become doubly hard when some female trouble makes every bone and muscle ache, and nerves all on edge. If you are one of these women do not Buffer for four or five years as Mrs. Siefert did, but profit by her experience and be restored to health by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. i, i t f . : A Prompt Approval. "What is your opinion of relativ ity?" "I approve It," replied Senator Sor ghum." "Then you understand it thor oughly?" "Friend, If I had always been re quired to understand thoroughly every thing 1 approved of I should have transacted considerable less political business." Salesman Loses $175,000 in Gems. Trenton, N. J. Joseph Haskell, New York diamond salesman, who ar rived here in search or Ills handbag containing jewels valued at $175,0u0, which he lost in a Pullman car be tween New York and Trenton, said that the diamonds were insured by Lloyds for ?150,000. DuPont Appointed to Senate Vacancy. Dover, Del. Gen. T. Coleman Du Pont lias been appointed United States senator from Delaware by Governor Denney to succeed Josiah O. Woicott, who resigned recently to become chan cellor of Delaware. General DuPont, who is the Delaware member of the Republican national committee, will serve the unexpired term, which runs until March, 1923. The appointment of General DuPont adds a Republican to the Senate, Senator Woicott having been elected to the office as a Demo crat. French Protest Tariff Provision. Paris. The French government has forwarded to M. Jusserand, French ambassador in Washington, for trans mission to the State Department there', a protest of the French Chamber of Commerce against the provision of the new American tariff law calling for inspection by American agents of the books of French exporters for the purpose of determining the ad valorem duties to be collected by the United States. Franklin R. Lane Leaves Small Estate. San Francisco, Calif. The estate of the late Franklin P. Lane, former sec retary of the interior, will not total more than nbout $10,000, according to petition filed in Superior Court here, asking letters of administration. Mr. Lane left no will, the petition cited, and his estate consists of some eight een acres of farm land In Contra Costa, Calif., and a few shares of stock in a mercantile company. Mr. Lane's wi dow, his son and daughter, would share the estate, the petition said. Navy Blimp Explodes. Norfolk, Ya. The coolness of Lieu tenants B. N. Johnson, commander, and C. C. Atwood, pilot, was responsible, In the opinion of naval officers, for the escape of the crew of the naval di rigible C-5 when it caught fire while flying 400 feet above the naval air station at Hampton Roads. The air ship exploded soon after it had been brought down by the officers, but the six aboard had escaped to a safe dis tance and were uninjured except for burns received In the descent. ASPIRIN Name "Bayer" on Genuine Warning! Unless you see the name "Bayer" on package or on tablets you are not getting genuine Aspirin pre scribed by physicians for twenty-one years and proved safe by millions. Take Aspirin only as told in the Bayer package for Colds, Headache, Neural gia, Rheumatism, Earache, Toothache, Lumbago and for Pain. Handy tin boxes of twelve Bayer Tablets of As pirin cost few cents. Druggists also sell larger packages. Aspirin Is the trade mark of Bayer Manufacture of Monoacetlcacidester at Sallcycacid., Leaves Him Out of Breath. "Do you relax in a movie theater?" "That depends on what is being shown on the screen," said the Im pressionable patron. "Yes?" "If it's a chase I can't help joining In to save my life." Birmingham Age-Herald. Don't Forget Cuticura Talcum When adding to your toilet requisites. An exquisitely scented face, skin, baby and dusting powder and perfume, ren dering other perfumes superfluous. You may rely on it because one of the Cuticura Trio (Soap, Ointment and Talcum). 25c each everywhere.- Agents Like Summer. "I'm ail for hot weather and lots of It," the Insurance agent proclaimed when someone asked him when he did the most business summer or winter. "In the summer," he said, "office doors are likely to be open wide. When I call on a likely prospect I can see him sitting at his desk as a rule. He doesn't have the nerve to tell the of fice boy that he's not In when Tve Just waved cheerfully to him. So I seldom cool my heels In a reception room when the weather Is warm." LADIES CAN WEAR SHOES On utxe smaller and walk In comfort by nslns ALLEN'S FOOTEA8E, tba antlaep tlc powder for the feet. Shaken Into tea ahoea and aprtnkled In the foot-bath, Allen's FootEase makes tight or new shoaa feat easy; si ves Instant relief to comm. bunions and callouses, prevents Blisters. Callous and Sore Spots.- Encouraging Symptom. Mother Is Johnny well yet? Little Dick I think so. I heard his mother scold him this morning. It's better to be fresh than stale but don't get too fresh. Do you know why it's toasted? To seal in the delicious Burley flavor It's toasted XjVNIGARETTE, W. N. IL, DENVER, NO. 28-1921.