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THE HOLBROOK NEWS, HOLBROOK, ARIZ., AUGUST 4. 1922.
TflNf from Here .e) 1U11Lc) ana f There Had Your Iron Today? . Work Brains Not Digestion HERE'S an ideal hot-weather luncheon! Two packages luscious Little Sun . Maid Raisins one cool glass of milk. Big men don't need more. 290 calories of energizing nutri ment in the little raisins. Pure fruit sugar, practically predigested so it acts almost immediately, yet doesn't tax digestion and thus heat the blood. ' There's fatigue-resisting food-iron also in this lunch. Vital men eat like this and resist the weather. Don't work their diges tion because they want to work their brains. Try it for a few days and you'll feel better. Little Sun-Maids Between-Meal Raisins 5c Everywhere in Little Red Packages Th Sacrifice Edith I don't see why you like that (roup picture of our society. It wasn't particularly good of you. Isabel I know It. but it had such a perfectly horrid portrait of that con ceited Miss Gushing. Boston Eve ning Transcript. Important to Mothers Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA, that famous old remedy for infants and children, and see that it Bears the Signature of In Use for Over 30 Years. Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria Flowers for Luck. In Switzerland when the cows are driven to the mountain pastures for the summer, the leader, which wears a bell, has her neck garlanded with flowers for luck. ALLEN'S FOOT-EASE DOES IT Wbm abo pinch or coma and bnnfosa cho. ft a packac. of ALLEN'8 FOOT CASK, tha aatlaeptlo powder to bo ahakaa Into to shoe. It takea tba attnc out of coma and bunions, gtvea Instant relief to 8martlnc. Achlni. Swollen feet. 1.100.40s pounds of powder for the feet were naed by our Army and Nary d urine the war. Adrsnisement. Too Strong for Home Use. One of the amateur golf champions is being sued for divorce, his wife .naming golf as the cause. Perhaps he fell into the habit of using the golf vocabulary around home. Compensation for Divinity. Little brother was going through the "bear under the bed" stage and dis closed so much curiosity concerning the habits of those interesting animals that when bedtime came mother was always careful to guide the talk Into other channels. Tonight prayers had been said and the conversation was all about God. "Mother," he asked suddenly, "did God make bears?" "Why, yes, dear." "Well, then, would a bear bite God?" "Oh, no." she answered him hastily. "Gosh !" said the small boy fer vently. "I wish I was God!" To Have a Clear Sweet Skin Touch pimples, redness, roughness or Itching, If any, with Cuticura Oint ment, then bathe with Cuticura Soap and hot water. Blnse, dry gently and dust on a little Cuticura Talcum to leave a fascinating fragrance on skin. Everywhere 25c each. Advertisement An Authority. Willie Papa, teacher asked us to And some new words that have Just come into the English language. Can you tell me some? Papa Go ask your mother, Willie She always has the last word. New York Sun. It is perhaps better to give yourself away than to be sold. Companion to the Goodyear All-Weather Tread By long wear, superior traction, freedom from skidding, and ultimate economy, the Goodyear All-Weather Tread has won unquestioned leadership. As a companion to this tire there is the Good year 30 x VA Cross-Rib Fabric, Built of the same high grade Egyptian fabric and with a long wearing but differently designed tread, this tire offers unusual value. Over 5,000,000 of these tires have been sold in the last five years. Their quality and serviceability have proven to thousands of motorists the folly of buying unknown and unguaranteed tires of lower price. Ask your Goodyear Service Station Dealer to explain their advantages. 30x3Vi All-Weather Cord $16.25 30x3V2AU-Weather Fabric 13.50 30x3a Cross-Rib Fabric . 10.95 30x3 Heavy Tourist Tube 2.80 30x3Vi Regular Tube . . . 2.25 Tkti pritu twfsaV wiMnufsctunr't txcilt tma 'Wiitua Made for Wiiliri Trad Me Gives New Life to Old Stockings Putnam Fadeless Dyes dyes or tints as you wish Absence Makes the Heart Grow Fonder? t ANN ARBOR, MICH. Miss Vera Stock, daughter of Frederick A. Stock, conductor of the Chicago Sym phony orchestra, has been whisked away to Europe by her parents In the hope that, amid the influences of the musical circles of Germany and Aus tria, she may be led to forget a school day romance at Ann Arbor. After persistently refuging to an nounce their daughter's engagement to Ralph L. Hoy, a youthful lumberman of Bralnardsvllle, N. Y Mr. and Mrs. Stock have suddenly taken her upon an extended European tour. Society and Miss Stock's sorority sis ters are mystified over the objections of her parents to the match. These objections, it is said, developed sud denly following the May festival at Ann Arbor, during which Mr. Stock di rected the orchestra. The romance Is said to have begun over a year ago. Mr. Hoy was gradu ated from the University of Michigan in 1921. At that time Miss Stock was a freshman. It was not known that Mr. and Mrs. Stock refused to announce the engage ment until Miss Vera herself an nounced it at an Alpha Phi sorority house party In Ann Arbor. It was published in the newspapers there the following day. According to Miss Stock's friends, they voiced no disap proval at that time, and it was ex pected that upon their return to Chi cago they would make announcement of the engagement. But no such an nouncement was made and no reason given why they refused to make It. Miss Stock then confided to her school chums at Ann Arbor that her parents disapproved. Larimer Fighting CHICAGO. William Lorlmer, half- blind and sixty-one years old, Is fighting the perils of jungle wilderness In Colombia, South America, to recoup his losses in the crash of the La Salle Street Trust & Savings bank and to make the restitution to depositors he solemnly promised. He was encountered in wilds where human progress Is carved with machetes and where privation, dan ger and hard work make up the everyday routine. He is representing a syndicate of Americans, and with a stall of engineers Is surveying the pos sibilities of establishing railroads through- the jungles, said to be the greatest need of the republic. A correspondent who came upon the former senator from Illinois and national political figure, told of the dangers of blazing trails through the forests, climbing mountains, crossing torrential rapids and fighting malaria and man-eating animals. He described Lorlmer as thin, and hard, wearing a scraggly beard. He recently recovered from an attack of malaria, which af fected his eves. Colombian Jungles "I don't have some of the things to which I -became accustomed in the United States," he said. "I have, how ever, other things that are worth while. "This country needs American cap ital to build railroads and other im provements. Those Americans who lend a hand In this great work of de velopment will not only be the bene factors of this people but will also find financial returns of which they have no Idea at this time. I am here to carry on until the task is finished." Among the Chtcagoans in the syn dicate are William H. Flnley, Samuel Insull and Boetlus H. Sullivan. "Noosie" Goes Back to Constantinople NEW YORK. Little Slranoosche Gulumian Is on her way to Con stantinople, a puzzled and frightened victim of the vagaries of the immigra tion laws. The girl's parents, Mannlk Gulumian and his wife, Marucek, are In Dorchester, Mass., in the care of a son who fought under the Stars and Stripes In the World war. The same law which admitted them excluded her. "As to the third relator, Slranoosche Gulumian," said Judge Mack of the United States District court, who up held the writ of habeas corpus on which Mannlk and Marucek Gulumian were released from Ellis Island. "Inas much as the evidence was conflicting as to her place of birth, I cannot hold that the board was without legal justi fication to find the place of birth to have been Constantinople. Under this finding and in view of the fact that the quota allowed under the Immigra tion laws to Turkey had already been exceeded, her admission was properly refused." By due process of law, therefore. little Slranoosche, the third relator, a Turk by birth and by law, was carried weeping, screaming and kicking. aboard the Megali Hellas, a steamship bound for Constantinople, while her equally tearful parents, the first and second relators, who were born In Ar menia, prepared for the Journey to Dorchester. Since February 8, Slranoosche and her parents have been detained at Ellis island. The little girl became a favorite there and for her It was the happiest period of her brief exist ence. Everyone at Ellis Island knew "Noosie," the smiling, black-eyed little girl who had been born while her parents were refugees In Constantino ple awaiting an opportunity to sail for America, where a warm welcome awaited them at the home of their And Mackinac Again Is Automobileless TVACKIXAC ISLAND. MICH. Horses still are supreme on this wooded Isle, but it was a bitter fight before the gasoline rebellion, which raged for several days, was crushed. From the days when old Pontiac sat on the Fort hill and planned a coup for his redskin followers which would wrest the Great Lakes region from the encroaching white man no automo bile has been allowed to run. From the stand of the "safety first" exponents there was logic in the cus tom. The island is a scant ten miles In circumference, and many of the roads zigzag up steep cliffs. Also, the villagers hold the Island government firmly In their grasp, de spite all assaults by the summer cot tagers, and one of their chief forms of revenue is driving the summer visitors around the island In surreys and buckboards at $5 an hour. So when ever a steamship came In at the wharf with an automobile aboard a commit tee of volunteers assembled at the dock. And, due to their untiring vigi lance, no automobile ever was landed. But a contractor started paving some of the Island roads, including Main street. One morning Main street woke up to find two enormous motor trucks snorting through town. Most of the Mackinac horses had never seen an automobile before, and there were a dozen runaways before noon. The "villagers assembled on the square in the shadow of old Pere Mar quette's statue. The town constable was summoned and was told to get the trucks off Mackinac. Both machines were shoved aboard a ferry and start ed across the straits to a chorus of cheers. Here's Where the Police Are Thorough M EW HAVEN, CONN. Dr. William x ' A. Shattuc, a physician of Louis ville, Ky., spent a ' whole day being arrested, instead of enjoying the re union of his class of 1918, at Yale, he made known in the Town Court at Mllford. He was fined $23 for reck lessly driving his automobile. The doctor was on his way here when he passed an automobile of Sid ney Coombs, New York City, , on the Mllford Turnpike. Coombs charged In court that the Yale man cut In ahead of him so sharply that he ran his machine Into a telephone pole. Dr. Shattuc denied responsibility for the accident. He said he had passed the Coombs car fifty feet when he heard a crash behind and stopped. Coombs told the Milford police his story and they telephoned to the New Haven police to arrest Dr. Shattuc. The doctor had just entered his hotel when he was called out by a police man and escorted to headquarters here, thence to Milford, where he gave bonds for appearance in court. Then he came back to New Haven and went to his class headquarters. A second policeman took him to headquarters. He was released by the desk ser geant. Then Dr. Shattuc drove to the Yale Graduates' club for luncheon. A third policeman appeared and Insisted that he go to headquarters. He did so and explained again, was released and motored to the Yale Law school. When he emerged soon afterward a fourth policeman insisted that he go to headquarters. The doctor appealed his case and will have to come to headquarters still again. lfflh J irilnaimExG9 n Mosctt DHave The Economy IBESIRKQ. PSDEDEUS Never fails to produce pure and wholesome bakings. You save when you buy it You save when you use it If you buy big can or cheap baking powder you don't get the Calumet quality. BEST DT TEST The World's Greatest Baking Powder GETS CLOCK, BUT NOT "TIME" 3 Court Robbed of Imposing Timepiece Under Its Very Eyes and With ' It Permission. Thousands of law-breakers have been given "time" at Berlin's central criminal court in Moablt, but recently an ingenious crook posing as a repair man actually was given the court's official clock and that while a case was being tried. The sitting was well' under way when a man In working. clothes entered the courtroom with a long ladder which he calmly placed under the huge, imposing timepiece on the wall. The Judge, counsel, accused and spec tators were astonished as su,ch an un precedented Interruption. The presi dent stopped the workman's ascent of his ladder long enough to Inquire the meaning of his conduct. The visitor explained that he merely wanted to get the clock. for repair and that It would take only a moment. The president objected, but consented when the man said he already had called six times and always found the court in session. The vacant space on the wall sur prised the janitor later In, the day, and his Investigations revealed that the court had been robbed under its very eyes, in fact, with its permission. Export of Chinese Hair Menaced. China's export pigtail industry Is threatened by the preference of Ameri can women for double hair nets, ac cording to a report to the Commerce department from Consul Gauss at Tsinan. Manufacture of double hair nets, the report said, threatens to reduce the human hair net business very much, as the double hair- net long outwears the single net, and advices in China indicate that an association of hair net importers have been formed in the United States, one of Its objects being to discourage the making of double nets. It is estimated, the re port added, that unless the double net is driven off the market the hair ri business in China will decline by 75 to 80 per cent. The right kind of a man seldom has to spend half of his time looking for a job. "Oh, you can never fool my Ma, 1 know just what theH say, That tbftfa m much 10m Faultiest SUrd Al night-time it likt day." DON'T OBSERVE 8-HOUR DAY i ASSYRIANS NOT SO ROUGH Law Is No Longer Popular With Work men in Hamburg, Germany, Says Writer. Keener competition is causing a de cided swing away from many post war- pet ideas in Germany. Even the eight-hour law Is no longer popular. Frederick Simpich writes in Our World. The labor Inspection bureau in a recent report pictures the trouble its enforcement is bringing as Ham burg's economic condition Improved. Employers complain that laborers of both sexes, after an elghthour day. undertake to do outside work for other people which cuts down their effi ciency on their regular job. Workers, on the other hand, consider it an in terference with their personal liberty If their employers try to hold them to the eight-hour plan. Although the law was passed to safeguard the health of the workers, they appear to have lost sight of Its real intention, and the authorities show reluctance to prose cute cases of its violation. In the ho tels and cafes, especially, it has been difficult to enforce the eight-hour day ; waiters are loath to give up their chances for more tips during overtime. The Limit "Bump is awfully henpecked." "Yes; his wife lets him eat only tiv things which agree with her." Judge. Tragedy. "Riches have wings." "Yes, but bad judgment brings on many a nose dive." Were More Humane Than Popularly Fabled, Says Professor Who Has Studied Their Laws. The Assyrian Is popularly recalled as coming down "like a wolf on the fold." But one provision of the As syrian code of laws indicates that the Assyrians are more humane than they are popularly fabled. This requires that the destitute widow be supported by her sons "as the bride whom one loves." Instead of the Assyrians being whol 17 abject, their letters, says Prof. A. F. Olmstead, of the University of Illi nois, show high officials speaking their minds with the greatest plainness, the kings making pathetic appeals to those whose support they would win. Their Imperial free cities were as free as those in western Europe in the Middle ages, with charters of freedom from corners of the earth and to . all tongues. Boosting Pickwick. Train Boy Where on the map is Pickwick. Bill? Brakeman Sounds as if it might be somewhere in the hinterland, kid. Why? Train Boy Some, people are always trying to boost their native town. An old-fashioned hick asked me if I had the Pickwick papers. Judge. Some kinds of mistortune make for mer bad luck look good. The largest hot sprmgs in the world are at Thermopolls, Wyo. SOT T 1 a Grain Fields for Health GRAPE-NUTS is a regular "three bags full" of the best food quali ties of whole wheat flour and malted barley, carefully mixed and slowly baked To develop all their appetizing flavor, v To preserve all their wholesomeness, And to provide nature's "broom" that keeps the diges tive system spick and span. There's not a bit of artificial sweetening in Grape-Nuts it just becomes sweet of its own accord in the long baking. And that enticing flavor how good it is with good milk or cream! Fruits, too, fresh or cooked, add to the delight of a dish of Grape-Nuts, morning, noon or sundown. It is a compact, ready-to-eat food no cooking needed. Why not try it for tomorrow's breakfast? "There's a Reason Postum Cereal Co., Inc., Battle Creek, Mich. M t