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The Holbrook news. (Holbrook, Navajo County [Ariz.]) 1909-1923, October 13, 1922, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95060791/1922-10-13/ed-1/seq-3/

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Is Backache Crippling You?
Is that dull, nagging backache mak
ing it hard for you to get around? Are
you lame, Bore and1 tortured with
harp, rheumatic pains? 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 annoying bladder irregu
larities, too. Kidney troubles, if treat
ed early, are usually easily corrected.
Begin now with Doan's Ktdney Pill.
Doan's have helped thousands and
should help you. Ask your neighbor!
A Wyoming Case
Abe Abraham, tax
idermist, 1060 Emer
son SC Sheridan,
Wyo.. says: "My
kidneys were disor
dered and the secre
tions were profuse
in passage. My back
was sore and lame
and there was a
steady, dull ache
through the small of
It. I was miserable for a Ions time
before I heard of Doan's Kidney Pills
and rot a box to try. It wasn't long
before Doan's completely cured me."
Gat Doaa ' at Any Stars, 80c Box
His Natural Inquiry.
"Land of Goshen, Kont !" ejaculated
Mrs. Johnson of Rumpus Ridge. "You're
m sight on earth! Go clean yourself
up right now. Take plenty of soft
soap, and wash your face and hands
and arms and neck and ears."
"Heck, Maw! What's coming off?"
cried the child in amazement. "Is It
my birthday?" Kansas City Star.
Don't Forget Cuticura Talcum
When adding to your toilet requisites.
An exquisite face, skin, baby and dust
ing, powder and perfume, rendering
ther perfumes superfluous. Ton may
rely on it because one of the Cuticura
Trio (Soap, Ointment and Talcum).
25c each everywhere. Advertisement.
Easier Than Taking Turns.
"Let's get the gang together and call
n Blithersby."
"Is there a party tonight?"
"No, but we can all hear him tell
about Us vacation trip, en masse, as
It were, and get It, over with." Bir
mingham Age-Herald.
A young man who practiced, medicine
in Pennsylvania became famous and
arts called in Consultation in many
towns and cities -because of his suc
cess hi the treatment of disease. This
was Dr. Fierce, who finally made op
his mind to place some of his medi
cines before the public, and moving to
Buffalo, N.Y., put up what he called
hia "Favorite Prescription," and placed
Jt with the druggists' in every state.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription has
ong been recognized as a tonic 'for
Cieeases peculiar to womankind. After
offering pain, feeling nervous; dizzy,
weak ana dragged down by weak
nesses of her sex a woman is quickly
restored to health by its use. Thou
Sands of women testify that Dr. Pierce's
favorite Perscription has entirely,
eradicated their distressing ailments.
More recently that wonderful dis
covery of Dr. Pierce's, called An-urie.
(for kidneys and backache), has been
auoceesfully used by many thousands
who write Dr. Pierce of the benefits
received that their backache, rheu
matism, and other symptoms of uric
acid deposits in joints or muscles have
been completely conquered by its use.
Send 10c to Dr. Pierce, Buffalo, N.Y.,
for trial pkg. of any of his remedies, or
write for free medical advice.
Stomach-Kidneys-Heart -Liver
Keep the vital organs healthy by
regularly taking the world's stand
ard remedy for kidney, liver,
bladder and uric acid troubles
Tba National Remedy of Holland for
cantutiM and endorsed by Queen Wilhel-
mlna- At all druggists, three sizes.
r Um iw CoU Medl mm
Skin Eruptions
Are Usually Due to
When you are constipated,
not enough of Nature's
lubricating liquid is pro
duced in the bowel to keep
the food waste soft and
taring. Doctors prescribe
Najol because it acts like
this natural lubricant and
tans replaces it.
is n oi is a
lubricant not
a medicine or
laxative so
cannot gripe.
Try it todsy.
IC VnilD Uses "Cutter's"
If 111 II l Srurn.nd Vaccinesheis
W Wl douig ht be to emverve your
The Cutter Laboratory
Berkeley (U.S.Licoue) California
W. N. U., DENVER, NO. 40-1922.
(bScantwotaTaxative 1 1
Movies Awaken Town From Long Sleep
Ol'KIXGFlELI. U.K. Bernndote. a
" Kip Van Winkle town, Is awaken
ing from a century of sleep.
Without telephones, automobiles,
railroads or any modern conveniences,
thin town hhd gone on In its undis
turbed way for a hundred years, sleep
ing quietly in a busy world, until a
few days ngo, when is was "discov
ered" by a motion picture director,
and the next morning awoke to fame
with a column of type-In a IJIoonilnjj
ton newspaper.
C. L. Varnnrd. looking for a "loca
tion" to film a country town scene,
ran nj-ross the village. It lias no rail
roads nnd half the inhnbltunts claim
Declares Aphrodite
" H1CAGO. The mail order romance
of a rather npot" anil halt Hermes
and his f. o. h. Ajihrodlte xame to a
smnshup in Judsre Harry B. Miller's
Hermes, it may be remembered, wus
the winged messenger of t"..e immor
tals of Mount Olympus, the youth of
Mercurial charm and swiftness. Aph
rodite was the perfect divinity, the
Ideal of maidenly charm and beauty.
Therefore, it was a shock when
John I. Finley, sixty-one, hobbled
Into Judge Miller's courtroom and an
nounced tiifnself as the Hermes In the
"hard-boile'l" Idyll spun in correspond
ence by Aphrodite, otherwise Miss
Sarah Hawkins of Greenville, Miss.,
who carried a six-shooter and bucked
him up against a wall when he devel
oped an antipathy to matrimony.
He met her through a matrimonial
ad in a country journal, he testified.
He wrote, and Sarah sent him a photo
of a "movie" Aphrodite as her own.
The romance grew.
"It was she who called me Hermes,''
Finley testified, reaching for his cane.
She said he was about the swiftest
fellow In history, nnd 1 should copy
his speed in getting her heart.
"I hurried down to Greenville and
met her. That was the blow. She
Wife No. 2 to Share
"MIICAGO. Wife No. 1 deserted
years ngo and wife Xo. 2, pres
ent partaker of the riches John Bock,
formerly of Chicago and now of Cali
fornia, won in the gold fields of Alas
ka, met here and arranged legally that
the deserted wife should have financial
balm. This was the announcement of
Attorney John T. Duffy, who says
they conferred in his oflice.
The idea of seeking out Mrs. Lottie
Long-Sought Contented Man Discovered?
LITTLE ItOCK. AUK. A character
istic letter from Wood Rainwater,
president of the Kninwater bunk of
Morrilton. nnd one of the best-known
members of the Arkansas Banking as
sociation, is published by Commerce
and Finance, a hanking publication of
New York. The letter declines an
offer of Mr. Rainwater to become a
member of the staff nnd sets out fully
the reasons for rejecting the offer.
Mr. Rainwater's letter follows:
"Pear Mr. Price: You request my
services to help edit Commerce and
Finance. I couldn't think. ,f it. I
live In a little town in Arkansas with
41 of the finest folks on earth, about
4.0X) more equal to other inhabitants.
"I have n private six-day bank that
nets me all I can spend. I wind It
up Monday and It runs until Saturday
without my attention or work. I lish
two days u week, play golf three, and
close up on Thursday for the benefit
of my girl stenographer, and play the
fiddle all day Sunday.
"I have six friends here nnd enn
see them in fifteen minutes. You have
Falls to Her Death
pi'KFALO. An atitomohili plunged
over the cliff near the cataract
at Niagara falls and was flashed to
pieces 1100 feet below on the river's
edge. Mrs. Acatha Miller, fifty-four
years old, wife of D. II. Miller of
Cleveland, fell to her death with the
car. Her body was recovered.
. The accident happened just north of
the upper steel arch bridge. Mrs. Mil
ler was alone in tha car. In the rear
seat. The car was parked on the
;rass near the customs office! at the
tawrlcan end of the bridge, facing the
never to have seen a train. It has no
picture shows, and of course had never
seen a motion picture camera. The
old village grist mill Is still grinding
away every day with water from the
same spillway that supplied the mill
a century ago.
But now strange things are hup
pening In Bernadote. Big automobiles
whiz through the village. There Is
the unusual smell of oil and gasoline.
The swirling dust from many pneu
matic tires distresses the bewildered
About the town go unusual looking
men with cameras and stage appur
tenances. They are the moving pic
ture people who are going to put Ber
nadote in the films. Bernadote is
sleep-walking. Some of the oldest In
habitants think It's a nightmare.
There are two small wooden build
ings in the village that serve as
stores, where the simple wants of the
people are supplied. The houses are
quaint and old-fashioned, of the old
colonial and English type. Picket
fences separate the yards. Old-fashioned
flower gardens bloom In the
Was "Hard Boiled"
looked us much like Aphrodite as an
old. spavined horse looks like Man
o' War.
"After I explained I expected to
find a sweet little girl who looked nnd
acted differently than she did. she
drew her gun and backed me up
against the wall of the railroad sta
tion. "Then she told me not to think I
could get away with that stuff, and
that I'd have to go to her home and
marry her.
"We were married there twenty
four hours later by a parson. But
even at the ceremony she wouldn't
kiss me, but gave roe a push in the
face when I started to.
"She sure was a hard-boiled wonv
Riches With No. 1
BoekAvas the second wife's, according
to the story she told when she arrived
here. Tears after their marriage her
rich husband confessed that he had
deserted a wife in Chicago. - He
promply acceded to her plan that wife
Xo. 1 should be sought out at once
and taken care of financially for the
rest of her days. News of the strange
search penetrated to Dresser Junction,
it was said, and there Mrs. Lottie
Bock was found living quietly and
earning her own living in the obscurity
of the little town.
The second wife hastened immedi
ately to the Wisconsin village and met
wife Xo. 1. They came to Chicago to
gether, nccording to Mr. Duffy, and In
n conference arranged to complete
the method by which the original
wife will be recompensed for her
lean years.
about live in New York nnd you
couldn't find them iu a month.
"As soon ns you die you'll come
by here and forever kick yourself for
seeing nothing but high buildings, traf
fic cops anil strangers.
"Mr. Trice, it's a dirty shame a fine
fellow like yourself has to live In
New York on a treadmill. Come on
down to Arkansas. I'll jjivo you my
chicken nnd egg profits or riy bank
profits either Is as much as you can
spend. Besides, you can live with and
know forty-one of the finest folks on
earth, besides other things.
at the Niagara Cliff
river on a Blight slope. The owner
and driver of the car, Edward Meyers
of Buffalo, had leit it, as he thought
safely parked.
For some reason it began to slip
down the slope and Mrs. Miller who
was of heavy build, realized her dan
ger. She tried to extricate herself but
was not quick enough. The machine
.ame over the bank. Mrs. Miller's
body fell from it. The car struck
the slope at the foot of the cliff and
plunged on to the rivers eoge, a
tangled mass of debris.
The Millers and Mr. and Mrs. Mi
chael Kerrigan of West l'ark. Cleve
land, came to Buffalo and hired Mey
ers to drive them to the falls, sight
seeing. As they were about to cross
the bridge into Canada the Canadian
authorities refused to allow the car to
enter because Meyers did not .have
his license card with him.
Meyers parked his car while he
went to adjust the matter. His pas
sengers, all save Mrs. Miller, went
with him.
Constantinople. The allies have
agreed to turn over Thrace to the
Turkish army in thirty days.
The Mudaniu conference, it is under
stood probably will reach an agree
ment on all points of the Turkish pro
posals with the exception of the provi
sion relating to the occupation of the
western line of the Maritzu river by
allied troops.
The Turkish conditions agreement
in the Mudania conference are as fol
lows :
1 Formal guarantees concerning
the evacuation of Thrace.
2 Establishment of allied garrisons
In the larger towns of Thrace.
3 Occupation of Thrace by Turkish
Nationalist gendarmerie.
4 Transfer of the civil administra
tion of Thrace to Kemalist functiona
ries. "i Evacuation of Thrace within
eight days by the Greek army.
(i Occupation of the westerly line
of the Maritza river by allied troops.
The delegates agree to establish a
definite line of demarkation between
the British and Kemalist forces in the
Chaniik zone. The space between the
opposing forces will be sufficient to
place them out of rifle shot, thus les
sening the danger of immediate con
flict. Conciliation marked the conference
between the allied generals and the
Turkish representative at Mudania.
Isinet Pasha, who speaks for Musta
pha Kemal Pasha, leader of the Na
tionalists, and also for the Angora
government, has announced that the
government accepted the allied pro
posals in principle and he took occa
sion to explain that the Turks "had
no intention of creating incidents with
the English."
Ismet asked fir a settlement of the
Turkish administration of Thrace and
asked that Thrace be freed from allied
control, but he felt that at least one
month would be required to effect the
transfer. He also suggested that there
should be an allied covering force on
the Maritza river and that a neutral
zone should be created west of that
The allied generals explained that
the proposed administrative measures
must all be subject to the approval of
the governments concerned.
Printers Order $125,000 Hospital.
Colorado Springs. Trustees of the
Union Printers' Home here approved
an extensive building campaign, to in
clude immediate construction of a
$125,000 addition to the main building
for hospital purposes. The new struc
ture will provide for 100 patients and
will make the printers' home one of
the finest sanatoriums in the country.
according to Secretary J. W. Hays.
Water Inundates Village.
ancouver, li. C iselln Coola, a
town of 175 inhabitants on the north
coast of British Columbia, was sub
merged in a flood from the Bella
Coola river and now is covered to a
depth of from four to six feet by mud
and water, according to advices re
ceived here. Many residents are home
less, but no loss of life has been re
Shop Strike Ended on 83 Roads.
Chicago Eighty-three railroads of
the United States, operating approxi
mately C5.000 miles of line and em
ploying between 125,000 and 330,000
members of the Federated Shopcrafts,
have settled the sliopcrafts' strike
with their system federations, accord
ing to a special bulletin sent to all
members of the organization over the
signature of B. M. Jewell, president.
The latest additions to the settling
roads were the Fort Smith & Western,
the Georgia, Florida & Alabama and
the Chicago Great Western.
Half of Grape Crop Doomed.
San Francisco, Calif. Approximate
ly Imlf of California's :$50,0O0-ton wine
grape crop Is near destruction as a re
sult of the failure of shipping facilities
and there is little hope of saving it. E.
M. Sheehun, president of the Califor
nia Grape Growers' Exchange, an
nounced here. The total crop is val
ued at $30,000,000. "We see no hope of
getting sufficient cars to move the
crops," Sheehan said.
Coal Miners Reaffirm Demands.
Cleveland, Ohio The policy com
mittee of the United Mine Workers of
America, in session here, reaffirmed
the demands of the February, 1922,
convention of the union in Indianapo
lis, demanding the continuance of the
present wages in coal mines until 1925,
and, in addition, the six-hour day und
five-day week. These demands will be
presented to the next scale conference
of miners and operators prior to the
expiration March 31 next of the Cleve
land agreement.
Bankers Oppose Branch Banks.
New York. The American Bankers'
Association, in convention here, went
on record by a vote of approximately
three to one, as being opposed to
branch banking or the establishment
of branch offices by both state and na
tional banks in any form. An associa
tion opposed to branch banking has un
dertaken a campaign for the passaee
of a federal statute prohibiting nation
al banks from having branches or
more than one office in any state.
Porker Is as Cleanly in Its Habits ai
Any Other Farm Animal If
Given Chance.
"As dirty as a pig. Is a common
expression, yet the fact remains that
a pig fi as cleanly in its habits as
other f&rm animals if given a chance.
Too often the comfort of the swine
herd is the last thing to be consid
ered on the farm but it has been
fully demonstrated that hogs will
quickly and liberally repay for extra
attention given them. Since the profit
in feeding logs depends upon the
amount of gain per unit of feed, and
since perfect health Is necessary to
secure the highest possible gains, it
is of the utmost importance that suit
able conditions for handling hogs
should be the first thing to take into
Vigorous stock, drainage, a pure wa
ter supply, feed, suitable runs, shade,
buildings, farrowing pens, leeding
places, wallows, etc., must all be
planned for and the plans systemat
Give Your Pigs a Chance They Die
in This Kind of a Home.
ically executed. Resistance to disease
is natural, or it may be acquired. Nat
ural resistance depends very much up
on physical vigor. Exposure, poor
food, parasites and other things that
lower the vitality not only prevent
hogs from making satisfactory gains
but lower their resistance to disease
as well.
Animals of Improved Breeding Excel
in Feed Lot, at Market and on
Butcher's Block.
Why are some feeders able to finish
their cattle more economically and
more rapidly than other feeders who
feed cattle of the same age? Why do
some fat cattle top the market while
others sell a dollar, maybe three dol
lars, below the top. Why are a great
many consumers of meat willing to
pay 35 cents a pound for prime beef
steak while they would reject inferior
steak at half that price?
Because animals of better breeding
are superior In the feed lot, at the
market, and on the butcher's block.
Why are wellbred animals superior?
Because they have been bred for per
formance atid have been selected ac
cordingly for many generations. Have
not scrubs been bred for performance?
Decidedly not. The breeders of scrubs
have had no future In mind. They
have been bred for no definite improve
ment. Naturally then there are many
very undesirable qualities In every
scrub. A scrub bull will sire no two
calves alike. He tears down a herd
while a good purebred bull builds up a
Creep Should Be Provided for Little
Porkers in Order to Wean Them
Without Stunting.
It is important that pigs be taught
to eat before they are weaned. They
first learn to eat with their mothers,
starting when about two weeks of
age. Later they should be fed in a
creep. In this way pigs may be
weaned without being stunted.
It Is advisable to take the sow
from the pigs rather than take the
pigs from the sow.
Shelled Corn, Tankage, Wheat Mid
dlings and Salt Fed With Pas
ture Is Most Excellent.
A good ration for sows with litters
consists of shelled corn, plus meat
tankage, plus wheat middlings and
salt, nil self-fed. This ration fed
with good pasture and as much milk
as can be spared will keep the sows
In good condition.
Use the Cobs.
When cleaning up around the feed
yards, make good use of the corn cobs
from the hog lot. These can be
hauled out nnd scattered over the
9elds, but a better use for them is to
burn them into charcoal for the hogs.
Charcoal Is good for hogs; It keeps
their digestion in good running order.
Clean Water Needed.
Remember that farm animals, as
n-pll ns humans, appreciate plenty of
clean, cold water- on a hot sum
mer day.
Self-Feeder for Market Hogs.
Self-feeders for pigs will get them
on the market sooner and In better
shnpe than if hand fed and much la
bor will he saved.
Practical Ration for Sow.
A practical ration for a sow suck
ling pigs is one part corn, kafir, mi-
lo, feterita or barley, nnd three
parts skim milk by weight.
Prevent Sick Animals.
Have you a sick animal? The best
cure is prevention.
nnnrriOn rn
after every meaO
adds a zest and helps digest
One five cent package of Wrigley's
contains a beneficial after dinner
treat for the whole family.
It gives delight and keeps teeth
white. It's a satisfying sweet.
Wrigley's is cleansing, cooling and
soothing to mouth and throat
Lasts long costs little does much.
Wrigley's Is made clean and comes
to you clean, wholesome and full of
flavor In Its wax wrapped package.
Smth. 'Ifrw
tOS? Mil.
H -mmr
77y arm good for valumblm
for Economical
oAnnouncing the. New
Again Chevrolet Motor Company has emphasized its admitted
leadership as producer of the World's Lowest Priced Quality
Automobiles. '
The new SUPERIOR models one of which is here illustrated
represent the most sensational values in modern, economical
transportation ever established.
Quality has been still further improved by more artistic design
and added equipment.
Economy has been still further increased by engineering refine
ments and greatly broadened production and distribution facilities.
Service is ensured by more than 10,000 dealers and service stations
operating on a flat rate basis.
Prices remain the same in spite of added equipment and more
expensive construction, which have greatly increased value.
Some Distinctive
Streamline body design with
high hood: vacuum feed and
rear gasoline tank on all,
models: drum type head lamps
with legal lenses. Curtains open
with doors of open models.
All closed models have Fisher
bodies with plate glass
Terns ted t regulated windows,
straight side cord tires, sun
visor, windshield wiper and
dash light. Sedanette is equip
ped with auto trunk on rear.
See these remarkable cars. Study the specification.
Nothing Compares With Chevrolet
Chevrolet Motor Company, Detroit, Michigan
. Division of General Motors Corporation
World' LarseM Mnu
facturer of Low-Priced
QUALITY Automobile
Dealers and Parts Depots Wanted
in all territory not adequately covered
WRIGLEY'S P. K. Is tbe
new sugar Jacketed gnou
All Wrlgleys benefits
and an extra treat for your
"sweet tooth.
C 7
Prices f. o. b. Flint,
5 Pass. Touring - $529
2 Pass. Roadster 510
5 Pass. Sedan - " 864
4 Pass. Sedanette - 850
2 Pass. Utility
Coupe - 680
There are 10,000 Chevrolet
Dealer and Serrice Station
Throughout the World
'tAy beau he is particular.
About tbe way Tin dressed,
' So Maggie uses Faultless Starch,
So I can look my best"

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