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The Holbrook news. (Holbrook, Navajo County [Ariz.]) 1909-1923, October 27, 1922, Image 2

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95060791/1922-10-27/ed-1/seq-2/

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Wffi Your Skin is so
Sjtas. Fragrant and Smooth
fQfiy Rain witer and pure soap
? b sensible combination
4Tff for lovely complexion,
ft IKtf Because of Its rare purity
I Uy and fragrance, beautiful
VV women for three genera-
I nt dons have selected
vjr&7 CaHmr Bouquet Soap
n.Ty. LaWfe W Medium jit
lriS 3C -toe
VaL-fes Luxurious
?'i'"vS Lasting
Danger In Osculation.
When one of the Talmadge girls
was In Washington some time ago she
was being shown through the senate
chamber by a well-known Washing-
tonlan. Seeing a rather handsome
little page, she leaned forward and
Impulsively kissed him. I learned the
other day that after the story had
reached a certain group of young
girlie girls the fortunate youngster has
been eagerly sought after by those
who would emulate the movie screen
star's actions. The lad should remem
ber, however, what kissing did for
Captain Hobson of Spanish war fame.
Washington Star.
aura actually demanded yeai after
yearoy more people tuananyother
suoe in sue worm
BECAUSE ; JL?l?.ti,.'t
wurkmaiuhip they ax uo-
ProttKtkm strains onrwwoo- ys&i
able proAw U (uanuitd by F; t
io pnoa iwmpea on ry
Tear of tatis factory Mrrtos
kare (ireo ihota eonfldono
1b th afaoea aird to tha pro
tocttoo afforded by Ifaa WJ
Douglas Trade Hark.
Into ail of our 110 store at
M. oaotoproStontil to. .SS.'JmS'Io
worth dollars for you to
remain bar thai when yon
buy aboes at our atores
dealera eaa supply -you with
W.L. Douglas shoes Tbeycost
Bo more in San Francisco
than tbey do la New England.
1. X. Douatas name
and portrait ts Ok
best known shoe
Trade Hart in the
mortd. it stands for
!M kioheil standard
tf mrnahty at the tojt-
est posstote eosu sne
nam and pnet u
piamim stamped am
is sole.
rnMPAPF our 7 and $4 tsr tsk
shoes with any s. 1st tm oAssc.
$10 or $U shoes made. a
dxUr tm yo-r torn katdle AiW
If. U DouqIom ghoes, write tm- prHrnr 0
mv jor exetmstme news pr.iotHKsa7av
JO averts Sorer
tutcM turn ewer mme.
She Had Her License Safe.
A tall, willowy young woman at Sev
enth avenue and Thirteenth street.
New York, was reciting her complaint
to an officer, charging a taxi driver
who had Jolted her car with failure
to observe traffic regulations. The
driver protested that she lied.
"I'll bring a complaint against her,"
said the driver. "She hasn't got a
"Yes, I have."
"Well, where is it?" asked the driver.
"Do I have to show it to him?" she
asked the policeman.
"Show It to me," he said.
Without flinching, she lifted her
skirts knee Iilti, and produced the
much desired license from her stock
tog. Not Beauty Parlors.
"Smokers" for women now make
their appearance on British trains.
Women have been crowding the men's
compartments to an uncomfortable de
gree not, officials sny, because they
want to ride with the fnen. but be
cause they insist on smoking while
traveling. Scientific American.
Sure Relief
6 Bell-ans
Hot water
Sure Relief
254 and 75 Packages. Everywhere
Head ach e s
Are Usually Due to
When yon are constipated,
not enough of Nature's
lubricating liquid is pro
duced in the bowel to keep
the food waste soft and
moving. Doctors prescribe
Nujol because it acts like
this natural lubricant and
thus replaces it.
in u J 01 Is a
lubricant not
a medicine or
laxative so
cannot gripe.
Try it today.
Your Hair
need not be thin
or streaLtetl with
ray Q-BAN
RESTORE tt will
rVy revive It and brio back all its oriirioal
ec : ,d luxuriance. At all good lnirrita, The. or
dui Iron HESSIG El 1 15, CWmwta. MEMPHIS TtrfN
Alliens. Turkey's suggestion that
Hie Near Eust peace conference be
held at Smyrna should he rejected once
for ail by the powers If they have any
consideration for the health of their
delegates. In the opinion of American
relief workers, some of whom huve ar
rived In Athens from Smyrna, with
strange skin maladies requiring med
ical treatment. They report that san
itary condition;, in Smyrna are un
speakable; the bodies of horses and
other animals and some of the Smyr
na residents who were killed in the
disaster are stili In the s'.reets.
Hurry Ellsworth Boydeof l'lttsburgh.
Pa., auditor of the International com
mittee of the V. M. C. A. iu Turkey,
srrived in Athens recently after es-
-ortlng 7X refugees to Mitylene
aboard the I'nited States shipping
Joard steamer Casey. He is a member
f the committee organized by Hear
Admiral Murk I- Bristol, and hits been
-rorking in close co-operation with A.
K. Jennings of the T. M. C. A. In his
elief efforts. Mr. Boyde made the fol-
owlng statement :
"The 700 refugees just taken from
JJItylene were the lust to be taken out
)f Smyrna. Their condition was terri
fying. Ihese people were actually be
ing devoured alive by flies. It Is so
throughout Smyrna, for the files, thriv
ing on the decomposed mutter, lying
about, huve multiplied by millions.
'No girls between the utces of 13
and 25 were found in our bund of ref
ugees; they hud been taken by the
'Captain Glover of the Casey, by
itrategy, saved the lives of seventy
roung Greeks, former army officers.
He was sauntering through the streets
3f Smyrna when lie found the Greeks
under urrest and began to berate them
for having abandoned his ship, threat
ening to beat them unless they return
ed Instantly.
"The Turks were much amused, and.
foreseeing dire punishment for the
Greeks at the hands of the American,
allowed them to reach the steamer.
Captain Glover hid them In the bold
until the "vessel reached Alltylene."
Mr. Boyd told how un aged woman
refugee, mud with hunger, seized his
wrist as he was wuiting on the o,uuy.
Imploring him to rescue her. In her
frenzy she accidentally lacerated his
arm and, he believed. Infected him. A
violent eruption was caused, which
spread to his forehead.
This 6kln eruption Is appeuring In
Athens among foreigners who como In
contact with the refugees. It also Is
developing among those who meet ref
ugee workers. The Indications are that
Immediate, effective organization Is
necessary If serious pestilence Is to be
avoided In Greece.
Premier Falls to Satisfy Critics.
Londou. First commentators on the
speech- of Premier Uoyd George In
Manchester, writing In the newspapers
recently, ruuke atrenuous efforts to
read between the lines to discover
what the permler had In mlud us to his
personal Intentions. Antl-coalitlonlsts
refuse to accept the speech as an an
swer to the various charges laid
against the government of mishan
dling affairs of state, especially of the
Near East problem.
Block Movj to Seiza Liquor.
New York. Federal Judge Learned
Hand Issued a temporary Injunction re
straining federal prohibition enforce
ment agents from molesting liquor on
board the vessels of the Brltish-Amer-lean-owned
White Stur Line and the
American-owned United American
Line. The temporary stays were
granted until the two new cases will
be beard along with the similar case
filed by the Intel-national Mercantile
Murderers at Liberty.
Los Angeles, Calif. Herbert Wil
son, known by police ami federal op
eratives as a master criminal, convic
ted of the murder of his pal, Herbert
Cox, escaped from the county Jail
here with another convicted murderer,
Adam Ward, and Guido Splgnolu, held
on a robbery charge.
The trio, once outside the jail, held
up a postofflce employe and taking
his automobile from hi in, escaped.
The Jull breakers beat up the night
turnkey, Henry Purrler, after having
held up two Inside guards.
D. & R. G. W. Wreck Determined.
Washington. Misreading or orders
by the engineer and fireman was re
sponsible for the wreck of a Denver
and Rio Grande Western train at Tol
tec, New Mexico, on Sept. 20, In
which two were killed and twenty-
three Injured, the chief of the bureau
of safety of the Interstate Commerce
Commission, after Investigation, re
ported here.
Denies Burning of Villages.
Constantinople. Lieutenant Gener
al Harington. commander of the al
lied forces, denied emphatically that
there had been any widespread burn
ing of villages in Thrace and appealed
to the American and British correspon
dents to use the utmost caution and
discretion In reporting events In the
evacuated areas, where the situation
was most delicate. "We have air
planes flying over eastern Thrace," he
ays, "and they have been unable to
detect any fires."
Cripple Creak Line Is 8old.
Colorado Springs. The Colorado
Springs & Cripple Creek District rail
way, built nt a cost of $3,500,000, twen
ty years ago, went on the auction
block to W. P. Corley of Colorado
Springs for the bid of $370,000. The
railway was sold to satisfy a Judg
ment obtained In the Federal District
Court In Denver Inst August by the
holders of first mortgnge bonds, the
Guaranty Trust Company of Now
Tork, and the Control Union Trust
Company of the same cliy.
Horthy Rules With Royal Pomp
! j ''"yw
Admiral Horthy, regent of Hungary, rules with all the pomp of a monarch.
Appointing officers for the army becomes a regal ceremony with all the trap
pings of the days gone by. Here the admiral is appointing an officer by tap
ring him lightly fin the shoulder with the flat of his sword.
San Antonio, Texas. The dirigible
C-2, the United States army's best and
largest "blimp," on a return transcon
tinental flight from llo.ss field, Cali
fornia, to Ijingley field, Virginia, was
burned here and Beven persons were
According to MuJ. H. A. Strauss,
commander of the Ill-fated ship, the
accident was due primarily to the
pulling out of the fabric of the en
velope during a strong wind.'
A board of Inquiry wus appointed by
Major Itoyce, commander of Brooks
field, to Investigate the accident. The
ship, which Major Strauss suld was
valued at possibly $70,000, originally
cost the government $270,000.
The seven men. Including five army
officers and two newspaper men, who
were Injured, were reported to be not
seriously hurt. None of them suffered
broken hones In Jumping from the car
riage of the balloon after It hud struck
the end of the giant concrete hangar
at Brooks field, which wus built ori
ginally to house tho Itoina, which blew
up over Hampton roads, Feb. 21, 1922.
Tho C-2 was preparing to make a
flight over the city of San Antonio,
primarily for the benefit of newspaper
reporters and eight army officers of
headquarters Eighth corps area, at
Fort Sam Houston. It had been pulled
out of the hangar about half way,
when a strong gust of wind, estimated
by Major Stratus at not more than
fifteen miles velocity, swung the ship
"A strong puff came, dragging the
bag along the ground," said Major
Strauss' written statement regarding
the accident. "I ordered the ship back
into the hangar. Just as we started,
another gust came, and the fabric to
which the windward handling guy was
attached pulled loose, unother hand
ling guy broke under the sudden pres
sure and the third handling guy fulled,
releasing the bag and permitting It to
swing to leeward Into the concrete
structure at the base of the hangar
door. The bng was torn.
"As the bug became loose the car
broke In two places. Thirty seconds
after the car broke the hydrogen In
the .envelope caught fire, due to the
hole and rapid Influx of air."
Student Injured In Class Battle.
Denver. Harry Horner, sopho
more at the University of Denver, was
struck unconscious and a number of
other students received minor cuts
and bruises In the roughest and most
class scrap In the history of the uni
versity. Horner, Injured at the close
of the tussle, did not regain his senses
until an hour, later, after be had been
removed to the county hospital for
treatment. No Individual responsibil
ity for the accident could be fixed.
Fail to Break U. 8. Record.
The French aviators. Lieutenant
Bossoutrot and M. Brouhtn, who as
cended In a Goliath biplane recently In
an attempt to beat the American dura
tion flight made at San Diego, Calif.,
by Lleuts. John A. MacReady and
Oakley Kelly, landed, having remained
In the air 84 hours, 14 minutes and 82
Thus they failed to eqnal the record
of MacReady and Kelly, which was 85
hours, 16 minutes and 30 seconds.
Klan Victim Asks $100,000.
Liberty, Kan. Entry of the state of
Kanstis Into the Investigation of the
activities of the Ku Klux Klan was
believed assured by the announcement
of Theodore Holilorlnuin, mnyor of
Liberty, that ho will sua tho city for
$100,000 (liimnai'S us a result of a flog
ging, administered to him by u band
of men believed to be members of the
klnn. The action will proceed under
the Kansna mob law providing for al
lowance of damages caused by th.rce
or more persons.
Detroit, Mich. Overthrow of K. F.
Gruble of Detroit us grand president
of the International Brotherhood of
Maintenance of Way Employes and
Railway Shop Laborers, and announce
ment of his successor, F. II. Fljozdal
of Dauphin, Munitobn ; that a new de
mand "for Improved working condi
tions and a living wage" would be
made by the organization upon the
United States Railway Labor Board,
murked a recent session of the bro
therhood's triennial convention at De
troit President Grable, credited with hav
ing averted a strike of the 400,000 rail
way maintenance men of the country
last summer, after they had voted over
whelmingly in favor of Joining the
shopmen's walkout, was defeated by
more than 3,000 votes out of a total of
approximately 80,000, each delegate
casting as many votes as there were
members In the local union he repre
sented. Mr. Fljozdal, It was announced by
his representative, is prepared imme
diately upon assuming office to make
an appeal to the labor "board "set
ting forth the needs of the mainte
nance men for higher wages and Im
proved working conditions, and that
the organization is prepared to prove
to the public, us well us to the bourd,
the Justice of our demands."
Shortly before the result of the elec
tion was made known on the conven
tion floor, a telegram sent by Mr. Gra
ble to labor members of the labor
bourd was read. The telegram wus
un appeal for a quick decision of the
case of maintenance men now before
the board, a protest against so small
an Increase as 2 cents an hour for
maintenance laborers, and a threat
that unless a larger Increase was
granted to all classes of workers in
the brotherhood that "loyal members
of our brotherhood may adopt extreme
tactics, fostered by questionable lead
ers, to remedy their Just grievances of
long standing."
In a statement mude through his per
sonal representative, Frank Pinnson of
Detroit,, the president-elect declared
his opposition t a strike of the main
tenance men at any time in the future,
but announced that "the union mem
bership might be prepared to walk out
If Improved working conditions and ad
equate wuge lncreuses were not forth
coming." Ballots were cast for vice-president
and members of the executive bourd.
The results are expected to be made
known soon. It was decided to re
duce the number of vice-presidents
from fourteen to five and cut their
annual salaries from $6,000 to $4,200.
The convention voted to move the
headquarters of the organlaztlon from
Detroit, but the action was annulled
when delegates protested It wus a vio
lation of parliamentary rules.
President Fljozdal has been a mem
ber of the organization twenty years,
and for some time has been Interna
tional vice-president of the order. He
started his railroad work us a section
hand. -
Elmer F. Mllliman of Mount Morris,
N. was elected secretary of the
brotherhood, defeating S. J. Pegg of
Detroit, Incumbent.
Fourth Airship Loss in Two Years.
New York. Destruction by fire of
the army dirigible C-2xat Brooks field
marks the fourth spectacular loss of
a big airship within less than two
years. On Feb. 21, the Roma blew up
over Hampton Roads; on Aug. 24,
1021, the ZR-2, built In England for
the United States burst into flames
over Hull, England, with a death toll
of 42 ; on Jan. 1, 1921, the R-34, which
made two transatlantic voyages In
1919, was wrecked In a gale at How
den, England.
Captured Letters Bared.
Dublin. The Dall Elreann Issued an
official white paper recently contain
ing the captured correspondence of
Eamon de Valera, former president of
the Dall Elreann, and others. The cor
respondence discloses that on Sept. 6,
three days before the meeting of the
Irish Parliament, De Valera wrote
Llam Lynch, commandor-ln-chlef of
the Republican forces, "approving the
suggestion that the army should pro
claim Parliament as an Illegal assembly."
Washington. British rejection of
the American proposal for a treaty to
extend the right of search of vessels
up to twelve miles off shore was con
tained in a note handed to Secretary
Hughes by Ambassador Geddes. The
communication was in reply to Mr.
Hughes' note of June 26, setting out
difficulties encountered by American
prohibition enforcement officers In
checking the illicit flow of intoxicants
into the United States.
Secretary Hughes made public his
correspondence with the ambassador
without comment. There was notinn;
to indicate that any further step to
extend the right of seurch for Ameri
can prohibition officers beyond the
three-mile limit wus in prospect.
Action of the cabinet recently in ap
proving the abandonment of such
search presumably because of . possi
ble international difficulties, coupled
with the British reply, uppeured to in
dicate that operations would continue
to be confined within recognized terri-
toriul wuters.
The American note dealt particular
ly with smuggling operations from
British possessions In waters adjacent
to I he American coast, and suggested
"methods by which the existing ex
tremely unfortunate conditions might
be remedied."
Among these was a proposal for
careful supervision of registries and
clearance papers grunted to suspected
vessels und "an International agree
ment between the United States und
Great Britain under which the author
ities of each nation would be author
ized to exercise beyond the three-mile
limit of territorial waters a measure
of control over vessels belonging to the
There was appended an inquiry as
to whether the British government was
disposed to agree to the reciprocal
right of seurch up to twelve miles
from shore, which, it was pointed out,
would Imply no Inconvenience to the
legitimute trade between Nassau and
Halifax passing af no point within four
leagues of Americun shores.
In reply Ambassador Geddes pointed
out that his government had nlreudy
taken steps before Mr. Hughes' note
was received to prevent the practices
as to registry issuance and clearance
papers to which attention had been
drawn. These steps had been supple
mented since then, he added, and the
British government hoped "that the
measures taken will prove successful
In preventing any breaches in the local
With relation to the proposed treaty,
however, he said : ' "His majesty's
government has consistently opposed
any extension of the limit of territor
ial waters such as that now suggested
They feel that the outbreak of smug
gling which -tras led to the proposal
cannot be regarded . as a permanent
condition, but as one which will no
doubt be suppressed by the United
States authorities within the not dis
tant future.
More Gland Robberies Revealed.
Chicago. Reports of two more new
ly discovered cases of grand larceny,
following the report thnt Joseph Woz
nlak had been mude drunk and robbed
of a gland, were in the hands of the
police a few days ago, the first cases,
so far as known, of such a theft in
modern history. Henry Johnson, an
electrical employe of the city, came
forward on hearing of the operation
performed on Wozniak, und declared
that he had been the victim of a sim
ilar attack, but had kept it secret at
the time, fearing notoriety. He added
that he was told at the hospital, where
he was treated, of a third victim.
Cuban Police Cause Riots.
Havana. One death at Songo and
another at Nlquero, both In Orlente
province, as aj-esult of political disor
ders, were reported here. Under an
executive order the holding of political
meetings and parades has been prohib
ited until after the partial congression
el elections on Nov. 1.
Rescue Ship Reaches Port.
Los Angeles. The army transport
Thomas, bearing passengers of the ill
fated liner City of Honolulu, has an
chored outside Los Angeles harbor.
Dozen Persons Injured in Train Crash.
Lafollette, Tenn. A dozen or more
persons were Injured, some of them
seriously, when L. & N. passenger
train No. 26 and freight train No. 4o
collided headon on the "passing" track,
each apparently thinking the other
was on the main line. The Injured
were placed on a train and taken to
Knoxville hospitals. Several passen
gers received cuts and bruises, while
practically all of them were suffering
from shock.
Macnider Does Not Reseek Office.
New Orleans. Hanford Macnider,
national commander of the American
Legion, decided that under no circuiu
stnnpps would he be a candidate to
succeed himself as national command
er, and that he would "bitterly oppose"
nnv nronnsal to change the national
constitution of the legion which would
mnk nosslble a second term for a na-
tlonel head of the legion. "I would re
gard such an action by the legion as a
tragic mistake," Mr. Macnider said in
a statement.
helps the stomach.
After a hearty meal,
try its friendly relief
and comfort to the
over-burdened stomach.
It is the beneficial and
satisfying sweet for old and
And the cost is very small.
Try the
New P. K.
Adds a Zest
Royal Road to Success.
Whatever your occupation in life
may be apply yourself to it seriously
and diligently. Let it be the subject
which dominates your thoughts, be
cause your success will be measured
by the Interest you take In what you
are doing. Intense Interest will mean
close application and hard work and
t is only along that road that success
md contentment are to be found.
msYii 1 Jul gu fwn V
C err " Naf
the Sunim n a Ceimtt
The sun is the largest but you can hold .
the cent so close to your eye that youll
lose sight of the sun. Don't let a cheap
price or a big can baking powder make
you lose sight of quality.
Is the quality leav
ener f or real econ
omy in the kitchen,
one trial will con
vince you.
The sale of Calu
met is over 150
greater than that of
any other baking
Moveable Mark.
A player and his caddy started oft
from the first tee. The man's drive
had hooked badly Into the rough. They
hunted for the ball for some time
and then the man turned to the boy
end said: "Caddy, did you mark my
ball?" "Yes," he answered, "I marked
," "What by?" asked the man. "By
bird," said the boy, "but If flew
away." Judge.
Eggnog Is still made without the es
sential Ingredient; but It is used t'
pour on the pudding.
V 0
Every Meal
C 8
Helps Digest
Ancient Greeks Took Gymnastics.
In every Greek city was established
a gymnasium where crowds of young
men exercised themselves naked. This
Institution was originally Intended for
those only who were In training for
the Olympic games, but afterward It
became part of the daily life. The
Greeks went to the gymnasium with
the same regularity as the Romans
went to the bath. Winwood Reade In
"The Martyrdom of Man."
Musical Note.
A very deaf old woman walking
along the street saw an Italian turn
ing a peanut roaster. She stood look
ing at It awhile, shook her head, and
said: "No, I shan't give you any
money for such music as that. I cant
hear any of the tunes, and besides It
smells as If there were something burn
ing Inside." The Congregatlonallst.
After the Boat Ride.
Bashful Bunny "Er-er, what would
you say, Miss Dolly, If I should glvs
you a kiss?" Dolly "At last!"
Clean steel knives and
forks, remove stains and
grease with
Cleans Scours Polishes
YY V&flr -M psippchmiwt ruavo J
A?-'&'r yo Aggyg sat
V encTCMTSiia. K
Large cake
No waste
0. S. A.

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