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THE HOLBBOOK NEWS, HOLBBOOK, ARIZ., APRIL 28, 1922.
Is Backache Crippling Yon? Is that dull, nagging backache mak ing it hard for you to get around? Are you lame, sore and tortured with sharp, rheumatic painsT It's time, then, you gave some attention to your kidneys! A persistent backache is often Nature's first signal of kidney weakness. You may have headaches, dizziness and an noying bladder irregularities, too. Kid ney troubles, if treated early, are us ually easily correct t-d. Begin now with Doan't Kidney PilJt. Doan't have helped thousands and should help you. Ask your neighbor A Colorado Case Peter Reh, 265 Sixth Ave., Duran go. Colo., -says: "My kidneys trou bled me and there was a dull aching across my back. If I turned aufckly sharp pains caught ne ana each one f 11 a thmii.1i a r-TV-lo tf knife had been v"Snf L?"5 I ;Plun(ted into me. eZf I'l My kidneys acted "Al-I ; K I r r e c u larly and "broke my rest at night. I consulted a doctor and he told me to try Doan's Kidney Pills. Doan's quickly and entirely relieved me." Cat Doan's at Any Stats, 60e a Bos DOAN'S VEE FOSTER -MILBURN CO., BUFFALO. N. Y. Millions Every Year End Stomach Trouble By Taking TANLAC 25,000,000 BotUes Sold WOMEN THR0WIN3 OFF YOKE .Emancipation of the Sex Has Been Making Rapid Stride Through. out Palestine. The emancipation of women In Palestine Is taking place very rapidly. Women were not very seriously re "garded heretofore. They were looked upon lis n bit of chattel to be given little more regard than a dog or, a cat abont the houso. They were bought mid sold to the whims of the lord -and master of the domestic es tablishments. They tlnred not leave the premises without special permis sion of the "husband." They were not even given any work to do, but of re cent years a change has come over the scene and the women under the Impetus of some greater freedom have developed into able artisans. An exhibition of the work of the "women of the country was held re cently at Haifa and the results were greater than were hoped for by the most anient supporters of the enter prise. There were many beautiful specimens of pottery, weaving, em broidery and other domestic accom plishments. Women have demanded and are receiving equality in the home and are entering into a line of ac tivities from which they have been heretofore barred. IN BUYING ASPIRIN ALWAYS SAY "BAYER" Look for the Name "Bayer" en Tab lets, Then You Need Never Worry. "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" can be taken safely for Colds, Headache, Toothache, Karnrhe, Neuralgia, Lum bago, Rheumatism, Joint Pains, Neuri tis, and I'uin generally. To get quick relief follow carefully the safe and proer directions In each unbroken package of "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin." This package is plainly stamped with the safety "Bayer Cross." The "Bayer Cross" means the gen uine, world-famous Aspirin prescribed by physicians for over twenty-one years. Advert iseiuent. Through Various Ways. Tlie Indian maiden treads softly in her moccasins; in Holland, it is wooden shoe; in Italy they may be barefoot; la Russia they wear boots; In France you see them in high-heeled slippers; in England they appear in -onm ion-sense heels with wide toes; In America it. is first one style and then another; but, bless their dear hearts, they are charming liowsoe'er you rind them! Judge. Hardly That. "Ami avoid all sweet things." "Hey, doe. do you mean to say I in't go to see my best girl?" Seven Killed When Coach Leaps From Bridge "5R Mrs. Gertrude Sell ITouston, Texas "I was in a terri f'y run-down condition of health after siege of ptomaine poisoning, and ".lien the influenza. I could not seem to regain my strength and was really not able to do my housework. I knew I needed a good tonic and builder and remembered how my folks used to re gard Ir. 1'ierce's remedies in my girl hood days, and then I decided to tnk Ir. Pierce's Golden Meilical Discovery. After taking the second bottle I found It was doing me a world of good, strength returned rapidly and I felt better in every way. I am glad indeed to recommend the medicine that did me so much good and do not hesitate to give this statement." Mrs. Ger trude Sell, 1230 Rutland St. All druggists tablets or liquid. Girls! Girls!! Save Your Hair With Culicura Sa 2Sc, Oiatsmt 2S and SOe, Talcaa 25c At TO! I'AKT.S W have complete stock a.i lifter-iilil, I rauitiission an-l mulur parts. pprtnKS. axl-9 id accawrii-s. pric ail i r -.-iu t the list; inquiries given tjruliM't a't.-nlmn. KKY.-TONK ALTO tVRFXKING CO. IKtta nml hik Mo. - Kama t ill. Mo. - .. mi m .1111 . iiiiiiiiMi.iiitiuLllllwWCTlBg. -gUMUtUJmikww.i.iM. A close-up view of the wreckage of a wtMHleu couch splintered by a fall from a trestle, 00 feet in lielgut, at Union City, Gu. Seven were killed and 10 injured. e . y X FAREWELL TO AMERICA By H. W, NEVINSON Correspondent of the Manchester Guardian at the arms conference. From the Nation anl the Atlionctum, Loudon. W. N. U., DENVER, NO. 16-1922. t X i 1 ......................... v ..................... ... THE international conference on limitation of armament brought to Washington many eminent journalists from Europe, one of the most eminent of whom was Henry V. Nevlnson of England. He has been one of the best known of the British war and travel ing correspondents and Is the author of numerous books. Mr. Nevlnson came as the correspondent of the Manchester Guardian, a newspaper which holds a unique place In English journalism. Its Influence in politics has given It a circulation almost gen eral In Great Britain, and its accom plished writers and scholarly editors make each issue a piece of literature. Upon taking his departure from Amer ica, Mr. Nevlnson wrote the following Farewell" an excellent exemplifica tion of his keen powers of observation and his brondmindedness: In mist and driving snow the towers of New York fade from view. The great ship slides down the river. Al ready the dark, broad seas gloom be fore her. Good-by. most beautiful of modern cities! Good-by to glimmer ing spires nnd lighted bastions, dream like as the castles and cathedrals of romantic vision ! Good-by to thin films of white steam that issue from central furnaces and flit in dissolving wreaths around those precipitous heights! Good-by to heuven-piled of fices, so clean, so warm, where lovely stenographers, with silk stockings nnd powdered faces, sit leisurely at work or converse in charming ease! Good by. New York ! I am going home. I am golns to an ancient city of mean and tnoldering streets, of Ignoble coverts for mankind; extended monotonously over many miles; of grimy smoke clinging closer than a blanket; of smudgy typists who know little of silk or powder, and less of leisure, and charming ease. Good-by, New York! 1 am going home. Good-by to beautiful "apartments' and "homes"! Good-by to windows looking far over the city as from a mountain peak! Good-by to central heating and radiators, fit symbols of the hearts they warm ! Good-by to frequent and well appointed bath rooms, glory of the plumber's art! Good-by to suburban gartlens running Into each other without hedge or fence to separate friend from friend, or en emy from enemy! Good-by to shadv verandas where rocking chairs stand ranged In rows, ready for reading the voluminous Sunday papers and the Saturday Evening Post! Good-by. America! I am going home. I am going to a land where every man's house Is his prison a land of open fires nnd chilly rooms, nnd frozen wa ter pipes, of washing stands and slop pails, nnd one bath per household at the most : a land of fences and hedges nnd walls, where people sit aloof, and see no reason to make themselves sea sick by rocking upon shore. Good-by, America ! I am going home. Good-by to the copious meals the early prnpefrnit. the "cereals," the eggs broken In a glass! Good-by to oysters, large und small, to celery and olives beside the soup, to "sea food," to sublimated viands, to bleeding duck, to the salad course, to the "Individual pie." or the thick wedge of apple pie, to the Invariable slab of ice cream, to the coffee, also bland with cream, to the home-brewed alcohol ! I am ping to the land of joints nnd roots Hiid solid pudding; the land of ham and eggs nnd violent tea ; the Innd where oysters are gwd for suicides alone, nnd where cream Is seldom seen; the land where mustard grows and whisky flows. Good-by, America ! I am going home. Good-by to the long stream of mo tors "limousines" or "flivvers" ! Good by to the signal lights upon Fifth avenue, gold. crimson, and green; the .sudden halt when the green light shines, as though at the magic word an enchanted princess had fallen asleep; the hurried rush for the leis urely lunch at noon, the deliberate appearance of hustle and bustle in business; the Jews, innumerable as the Red sea sand 1 Good-by to outside staircases for escape from fire! Good by to scrappy suburbs littered with rubbish of obi boards, tin pails, empty cans, and bouts! Good-by to standardized villages and small towns alike in litter, in ropes of electric wires i long the streets, in clanking "trolleys," in chnpels, stores, railway stations. Main streets, and isolated wooden houses flung at ran dom over the country! Good-by to miles of advertisement imploring me In ten-foot letters to eat somebody's codfish ("No Bones!"), or smoke some body's clgarets ("They Satisfy!"), or sleep with innocence in the "Fault less Nightgown"! . "Good-by to the long trains where one smokes In a lavatory, and sleeps at night upon a shelf screened with heavy green cur tains nnd heated with stifling air, while over your head or under your back the baby yells and the mother tosses moaning, until at last you reach your "stopping off place," and a semi-negro sweeps you down with n little broom, us in u supreme rite of worship! "Good-by to the bouse that is labeled "One Hundred Years t)ld," for the amazement of mortality!' Good-by to thin woods, anil fields inclosed with casual pales, old hoops, and lengths of wire! 1 am going to the land of a po liceman's fin;er, where the horse nnd the bicycle still drag out a lingering life; a land of persistent and silent toil ; a land of old villages and towns as little like each other as one woman is like the next; a land where trains are short, and one seldom sleeps in them, for in any direction within a day they will reHch a sea ; a land of vast and ancient trees, of houses time honored three centuries ago. of cathe drals that have been growing for a thousand years, and of village churches, built while people believed In God. Good-by, America ! I am go ing home. Good-by to the land of a new lan guage in growth, of split infinitives nnd cross-bred words; the land where a dinner jacket Is a "tuxedo," a spit toon a "cuspidor" ; where your opinion is called your "reaction," und where SWAMP ANGEL CLOCK t "vamp," instead of meaning an im provised accompaniment to a song, means a dangerous femnle! Good-by to the land where grotesque exaggera tion is can en iiumor, and people gape in bewilderment nt irony, as a bullock gapes at a dog straying in his field! Good-by to the land where strangers say "Glad to meet you, sir," and really seem glad ; where children whine their little desires, nnd never grow much older; where men keep their trousers up with belts that run through loops. und women have to bathe in stockings. I am going to a land of ancient speech, where we still say "record" and "con cord" for "recud" anil "concud" ; where "necessarily" nnd "extraordinarily must be taken at one rush, us hedge-ditcli-and-rail in the hunting field; where we do not "commute" or "check" or "page," but "take a season" and "register" nnd "send a boy round"; where we never sap we are glad to meet a stranger, and seldom are where humor Is understatement, and Irony is our habitual resource In dan ger or distress; where children are told they are meant to be seen nnd not heard ; where it is "bad form" to express emotion, and suspenders are a strictly feminine article of attire. Good-by America ! I am going home. Good-by to the multitudinous papers, Indefinite of opinion, crammed with in significant news, and asking you to continue a first-page article on page L'3, column 5! Good-by to the weary platitude, accepted as wisdom's latest revelation! Good-by to the docile au diences that lap rhetoric for susten ance! Good-by to politicians contend ing for uims more practical than pri elides! Good-by to Republicans and Democrats, distinguishable only - b, mutual hatred ! Good-by to the land where liberals are thought dangerous, and radicals show red ! AVhtre Mr. Gompers is called a Socialist, and Mr. Asquith would seem advanced ! A land too large for concentrated indignation ; a land where wealth beyond the dreams of British profiteers dwells, dresses. gorges, and luxuriates, emulated and unashamed! I am going to a land of politics violently divergent ; a land where even coalitions cannot coalesce; where meetings break up in turbulent disorder, and no platitude avails to soothe the savage breast ; a land fierce for personal freedom, and indignant with rage for justice; a land where wealth is taxed out of sight, or for very shame strives to disguise its lux ury ; a land where aa ancient order is passing away, and leaders whom you call extreme are hailed by lord chan cellors as the very fortifications of security. Good-by, America! 1 am go ing home. Good-by to prose chopped up to look like verse! Good-by to the indiscrim inating appetite which gulps lectures as opiates, and "printed matter" as literature! Good-by to the wizards und witches who ask to psycho-anulyze my complexes, inhibitions, und silly dreams! Good-by to the exuberant religious or fantastic beliefs by which unsatisfied mankind still strives des perately to peuetrate beyond the flam ing bulwarks of the world! Good-by, Americans! I am going to a land very much like yours. 1 am going to your spiritual home. A clock made from an 8-Inch, 200 pound Parrot shell fired In the Civil war on Chnrleston from Morris Island, four miles away, by the Swamp An gel, the long-distance gun, is part of a collection from the estate of Gen. Horace Porter, to be disposed of at auction In the near future. 9 m 155 German Soldiers Fell Every Hour of War Berlin. Forty-six men were I killed and 109 wounded on the f German side during every hour i the World war was raging, ac- f cording to an estimate arrived i at by Gen. von Altrock, from a study of official records. i Germany's losses totaled In j dead were 1.S08.548 and in wounded 4,240,779. A total of 13,0(K).000 men were under arms j during the war, of whom about i one in seven was killed in battle. . German deaths, caused di- i rectly or indirectly by the war, are estimated at 12,000,000. CYCLOPS WAS SUNK BY GERMANS Alleged Message Found In Bottle at Sea Tells of Fate of Collier, Missing Since 1917. Beaufort. N. C. A bottle containing a note purporting to be signed by an engineer aboard the navy collier Cy clops, which disappeared at sen In 1917, was picked up northeast of Cape Lookout lighthouse. The note stated that a German submarine was close by, that all hands had been ordered on board the U-boat, and that the ship was then to be torpedoed. The note was smirched with grease nnd the bottle was stopped with a rubber stopper and was covered with sen bran. The Cyclops wns bound from a Chilean port for the United States with a cargo of nltrntes when she dls apieared. An extensive search was conducted for her but no trace of1 her was ever found. It has been generally believed that she went down suddenly off the At Inntlc const in a heavy squall or storm, although no nearby ports re ported any disturbance at the time and no wireless message wns received from the vessel indicating anv trouble. AAKY GRAHAM. BONNER. ' corrftioHl n vuuu Ntvyxfu union ... "Come." NURSE FOG "Come, my dear little ones," said Nurse Fog, "und I will tell you a story." The Mist grand children gathered about Nurse Fog and said, "We want to hear your story." Some of the 'Raindrop c h 1 1 -dren came too, but every single Mist grandchild was on hand to bear the story. "1 wear a heavy dress of mist and fog," - said Nurse Fog, ."as I don't want creatures to see about when I come around. The reason for that is that when I come about I like to have everything my own way. "And it is right that I should, for the King of the Clouds has told pie 60. "What is more, Mr. Sun has told me so too. He doesn't even want to be around when I am. "He has told me ever and ever so many times lhat when I wanted to tell a story to the Mist grandchildren he was perfectly willing to keep out of the way, for he knew that If he got in the way he would interrupt my story. "1 must tell you, too, of some of our friends, the Clouds. Now the gray clouds that look so thick and powerful nre clouds which belong to the family of the King of the Clouds and Sir Iiohert Rain. "When any one sees them in the sky they may know that there is going to be rain. "They all gather together and talk things over and that is when creatures see gray clouds close together which look as though there were many of them talking. "They're talking. Oh yes, ' they're talking. They're talking of the jump they're going to make to the earth. And all of them are talking about when they'll jump and how" many of them will jump and just what sorts of Jumps they will make. "They very seldom have a long talk and change their minds. No, they don't do that. "There are the clouds which belong to the family of ' Old Man Wind. They're a silly lot. They wear black suits and they look as though they were going to do something quite ex citing nnd dreadful and then they usually don't do anything at all. "That is, they do something but they don't rain. And rain is the most ini' portant thing. It is to our family, at liny rate. "The clouds which belong to the family of Old Man Wind look, as I have told you, as if they were going to have a wild and rough frolic. "They begin all right. They bang things about and blow the Dust Brothers wherever they want them to go- "They make chairs on porches up set I mean the chairs upset and not the porches ! "They knock over things and raise a great old row and then they stop. "And the rain has never come at all. and the people have been expect ing it. "Of course they think they're great clouds for joking and they have writ ten a Book of Jokes. Every joke has been one they've made up and acted upon. "They like to tell their Jokes over nnd over and do the same thing time and time again. "They're some thing like many creatures in that way. "But they en joy their jokes and as they nre their own jokes it is just as well, for they're pleased with what they have. "But when our fanfily have a talk they act at once! They don't fool the people. Ihev ram: . . ,.r. . "Wild and "Dear me, how silly it is to have 9 Jokes when one t-an wear a lovely rainy. mity dress and can hop, skip. jump and putter over the earth." fe:ir Nurse Fog," said the .Mist grandchildren, "may we have a little game with Ihe Army of Raindrops and the Raindrop children?" 'Indeed, yes," said Nurse Fog. "and I will watch the fun and will clap my foggy hands and will say in my deep. deep voice: "'Hurrah! Hurrah.'" Shaking Afterward. When the nurse entered, her hoy pa tient wns in a furious fit of writhing convulsions. "What is the matter?" she cried anxiously. '1 forgot." replied the boy, "to shake the bottle before taking the medicine." Proverb Enigma. Good, hetter. best ! Never let it rest Till your good is better and your bet ter best. A motor truck trailer for heavy loads has been designed which has four wheels on a single axle. His Predecessor. The teacher of the history class asked little Johnny who the "First Man" was. 'You remember," she prompted, "he was nrst In war. nrst in peace and first in the hearts of his countrvmen." 'Well, it must have been Adam," said Johnny, "because George Wash ington married a widow." Wavside Tales. Enigma. It is idle to wait for your ship, to ;ome in unless you have sent one out. Satisfies the sweet tooth and aids appetite and digestion Cleanses mouth and teeth. A great boon to smokers, relieving hot, dry mouth.' Combines pleasure and benefit. Don't miss the ioy of the new WRIGLEY'S P-K-the sugar coated peppermint tid bit! Save , the I fj wrappers f Good for valuable premiums " Mir rnn - osstem a Health and V,ro!th and has brought contentment and happiness to thou sands of home seekers and their families who hare settled on her FREE homesteads or bought iabtf at attractive prices. They have established tbeir own homes ana secured prosperity and independence. In the great grain-growing sections of the pran-ie provinces there is stiil to be- bad on easy lecxa Fertile Land at $15 to $30 an Acre land similar to that which through many years has yielded from 20 to 45 bushels of wheat to the acre oats, barley and flax also in great abundance, while raisins horses, cattle, sheep and hogs is equally profitable. Hundreds of farm ers in Western Canada have raised crops in a single season worth more than the whole cost of their land. Healthful climate, good neighbors, churches, schools, rural telephone, excellent markets and shipping facilities. The climate and soil offer inducements for almost every branch of agriculture. 1 be advantages tor Dairying, Mixed Farming and Stock Raisins make a tremendous appeal to industrious set tlers wishm.; to improve their circumstances, Forlllnstrsted literatim, maps. devnrirtioD of fun opportunities in Manitoba. Saskatchewan, Alberts W. V. BENNETT Soom 4, Bee Bldg Omaha, Neb. Antherhss4 Arent, Dent, of Immigration and Colonisation, aWmlnion of Canada m Kill Cooking Odors. A gift much appreciated hy a house wife living iu a small apurtment where cooking odors are hard to conquer is an atomizer and a hottle of the best lavender water. After airing the rooms thoroughly spray once or twice with the lavender, which is not only re freshing and clean, hut a real tonic for tired nerves. A Friendly Offer. "I alwayB take a sleeper when 1 travel." "Do you? Then you can take the one you will find in my front office, He is no good to rue." t It is .lust as dishonest to withhold deserved commendation as to" with hold earned cash wages. BOTH BEAR THE GOODYEAR NAME (1 - Oneof the tires shown above is the famous 30x3V2 inch Goodyear All -Weather Tread Clincher. By long wear, superior traction and freedom from skidding, and low final cost, this tire ha3 won unquestioned leadership in its field. Alongside it is illustrated its companion, the 30 x 3V2 inch Goodyear Cross Rib. More than 5,000,000 of the Goodyear non-skid tires have been sold in the last five years. Built of the same high grade Arizona cotton fabric that goes into the All -Weather Tread Goodyear, with a long-wearing but differently de signed tread, they have given remarkable service. Their quality and serviceability have proved to thousands of car owners the folly of buying unknown and unguaranteed tires of lower price. Ask your Goodyear Service Station Dealer to explain their advantages. - 30x3V'2 Cross Rib Fabric . . . $10.93 30x3'4 All-Weather Fabric . 14.7S 30x3'2AlI-Weather Cord . 18.00 30x3 Heavy Tourist Tube . 2.80 30 x 3V2 Regular Tube .... 2.25 Manufacturer' a tax extra