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The Holbrook news. (Holbrook, Navajo County [Ariz.]) 1909-1923, February 18, 1921, Image 7

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THE HOLBROOK NEWS. HOLBROOK. ARIZONA. FEBRUARY 181921.
I - - '
NTrt Coctggft 15 Yfaid Practe;
I "LCOHQL-3 FEB GJSST.
Exact Copy ca! Wrapper.
Wlhiatt to
CARTER'S
niTTLE ,
i
IVEB
PILLS
i Keep
Keep Your Blood
mtlffir
1 Vmr -VnlíK- .
Nature Will Do the Rest
:-M-eK:;-:-:K-4"M"-
Did you know that ninety per
cent of all human ailments depend
opon the condition of your blood?
Nature gives her warnings in va
rious unmistakable ways, so that
when the appetite fails, and you
become weak and listle3 and a gen
eral run-down condition seems to
take possession of the whole body,
it is an unfailing; eign that impuri
ties will steadily accumulate until
your general health will be serf-
MONEY IN BREEDING MUSSELS I
United States Fisheries Bureau Re
ports That a Profit May Confi
dently Be Looked For.
The business of breeding pearly
mussels artificially has been carried
so far by the United States fisheries
bureaus that a money profit Is confi
dently promised.
To produce in this way 1,000 baby
mussels costs about 20 cents. When
they are full grown 13,000 of them
will weigh a ton. Thus the cost of
producing a ton of pearly mussels of
market size (if all survived) would
be, as exactly reckoned, $2.08. Assum
ing a loss of 50 per cent, the cost
would be $5.36.
Pearly mussels occasionally yield
valuable pearls, but commercially it
is the shells, utllizabie for mother-of-pearl,
that are Importantly to be con
sidered. The fisheries bureau has devoted Its
attention wholly to the propagation of
superior varieties of mussels, the
shells of which have at present time
a market value of $35 a ton.
When anyone has offended me, I try
to raise my soul so high that the of
fense cannot reach it Descartes.
jUlMiUUUUUUUUUUUUUiíUUUUiUJUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUllUÜUUUUUUUUUUÜli-
a
i The longer you boil
(Postum Cereal
the better it is
f "Vbur reward will be such
f richness of flavor as would
I please most coffee or tea
I drinkers.
a
I This pure, wholesome cereal
I drink contains nothing harm-
f ful. Its regular use proves
f a comfort and an economy.
1 Try
I Postum Cereal
There's a
I Sold by grocers everywhere
I Wade by Postum Cereal Co,Inc,Battle CreeLMich. I
I
nwnnnnnnnnnwnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnwnnwnnnnnnnnniinnnnnnnnnnring
For Infants and Children.
Mothers Know That
Genuino Castoria
Always
Bears the
Signature
of
In
Use
For Over
Thirty Years
BdD ffdPF
ijA
a
ths caarrawa otsMerr. car mn city.
Take a good dose of Carter's little Liver
Pills then take 2 or 3 for a few nights after.
You will relish your meals without fear of trouble to
follow. Millions of all ages take them for Biliousness,
Dizziness, Sick Headache, Upset Stomach and for Sallow,
Pimply, Blotchy Skin. They end the misery of Constipation.
&7&zc s ii rn; s-ji lw; sn Pru,
Pure
ously affected. You should recoge
nize the importance, therefore, o
very promptly cleansing- out tha
system, and keeping: the blood sup
ply pure and robust.
Get a bottle of S. S. S. at your
drugstore to day, and note how
promptly it builds up the appetite
and rives new strength and vi
tality. Write for free literatura
and medical advice to Chief Med
cal Adviser, 153 Swift Laboratory,
Atlanta, Ga,
FURTHER USE FOR RADIUM
Its Employment In Pottery Is Said to
Be Productive of Results of
Great Benefit..
Water containing radioactive com
pounds 'Is used as a curative agent for
certain Illnesses. Mere contact with
such compounds for a sufficient length
of time will make water slightly radio
active. Pottery is bow manufactured which
has In It a small percentage of radio
active material. This Is mixed with
the clay and baked In the kiln. Water
left in pottery of this nature for a
short time will become radioactive by
"induction," and a health-giving drink
Is made.
Such water may also be employed In
the watering of plants with good re
suits, since the presence of a radioac
tive compound near the roots of a
plant is very helpful to Its growth.
Popular Science Monthly.
Then She Does.
"Does your wife drive the car?
"Only when I'm at the wheel." Ex
change. In a novel It is generally the Inci
dent taken from real life that seems
the most improbable.
Reason
99
Need Hospitals
for Service Men
Surgeon General Reports Ex
Soldiers Breaking Down at
Rate of 1,000 a Month.
SICK AND INSANE INCREASE
Asks $30,000,000 to Provide for 10,
200 Additional Beds Many Pa
tients Now Housed in Flimsy
and Inflammable Structures.
Washington. To properly house
and care for the rapidly Increasing
number of American ex-staldiers who
suffer from tuberculosis, mental dis
eases and other afflictions, approxi
mately $30,000,000 Is needed Immedi
ately, according to a letter written to
Senator Ashurst of Arizona by Sur
geon General H. S. Cumming of the
bureau of the public health service.
At the present time, the surgeon gen
eral states, sick and Insane men whose
afflictions can be charged to their
service to their country, are increas
ing at the rate of about 1,000 per
month, and owing to inadequate hos
pital accommodations, great numbers
of them are of necessity being cared
for In structures that are described
as "flimsy and inflammable."
In his letter to Senator Ashurst the
surgeon general says:
"I wish to Invite your attention to
the fact that since June 2, 1920, the
date on which the France bill, 'to au
thorize the secretary of the treasury
to provide medical, surgical and hos
pital services and supplies for dis
charged soldiers, marines, army and
navy nurses, and for other purposes'
was favorably reported, the number
of patients has Increased from 17,445
to 22,292 for the week ended January
X 1921.
"In the week ended January 1, 1921,
there were in hospitals operated by
the public health service 12,511 pa
tients, and in hospitals under contract
with the public health service 9,781.
Of this number 19,019 were patients of
the war risk insurance bureau. It Is
understood that there were approxi
mately 3,000 patients of the war risk
insurance bureau In hospitals operated
by the National Home of Disabled Vol
unteer Soldiers, and In army and navy
hospitals. '
Patients Increase 1,000 Per Month.
"The present rate of Increase In pa
tients in hospitals of the public health
service Is approximately 1,000 pr
month, and It Is expected that before
the peak Is reached the number of beds
on request will approximate 30,000 to
35,000. It is estimated that the peak
will not be reached before 1927 to
1929.
"The public health service now has,
or In the near future will have, under
operation hospitals providing approxi
mately 19,878 beds. Of this number of
beds 10,347 are In hospitals of flimsy
and inflammable "construction or in
hospitals leased by the service under
leases which will expire at certain pe
riods after the declaration of peace,
or are otherwise not to be counted up
on in the program for permanent care.
"An analysis of the 19,019 war risk
Insurance patients in hospitals of the
public health service for the week
coded January 1, 1921, shows that
they were distributed according to
lisease as follows: Tuberculosis, 7,
586; neuro-psychiatrlc, 5,680; general
medical and surgical, 5,743; total, 19,
019. "The most pressing need Is for tu
berculosis and neuro-phychiatric pa
tients. "For tuberculosis patients there are
7,431 beds in hospitals operated by the
public health service and 1,000 beds In
"Shorn Lambs of Labor" in a Parade
More than two hundred "Shorn Lambs of Labor" took part in a demon
stration at Trinity church. New York city. The unemployed, carrying signs,
marched from their headquarters In the basement of the chapel of St. Marks-ln-the
Bouwerie to historic Trinity at Wall and Broadway. The banners car
ried paraphrased Scriptural quotations.
TOO CARELESS WITH KISSES
Chicago Man Haled Into Court When
Wife Sees Blonde Across
the Street.
Chicago. In the Interests of brev
ity, the moral of this tale is pushed
up In front, thus:
If a married man must have an af
finity who craves soul kisses, whole
sale, he should not pick out one who
lives right across the street from bis
wife.
the Soldiers' Home at Johnson City,
Tenn. Of'the number now in public
health service hospitals approximately
5.251 are not satisfactory, and should
be replaced at the earliest practicable
date, because they are in flimsy and
Inflammable structures or in leased
institutions, etc.
"For neuro-psychiatric patients there
are 2.500 beds In Institutions operated
by the public health service and 1,
000 beds In the Soldiers' Home at Ma
rlon, Ind. Of the 2,500 beds of the
public health service, 475 are' In leased
institutions, and owing to the charac
ter of the leases are not to be counted
upon In the permanent hospital pro
gram. "For general medical and surgical
patients there are 9,948 beds In Insti
tutions either operated by or to be
acquired by the public health service.
Of this number 4,621 are not satisfac
tory and should be replaced.
' 10,000 More Beds Needed.
"After careful consideration of (1)
the number of war risk Insurance pa
tients In hospitals, (2) the present
government hospital facilities, (3) the
necessity of replacing some of the un
desirable hospitals, (4) the increase in
the number "of war risk insurance pa
tients within the past twenty months
and (5) the geographical distribution
of the ex-soldier population. It Is
found that there is urgent need for
4,800 additional beds for tuberculo
sis patients. 4,500 additional beds for
insane patients and 900 adJitional
British and
Roads
Bureau Reports Greater Efficien
cy at Less Cost in the
United States.
710 TONS IN TRAINS HERE
In Great Britain Average Is 150 Tons
of Freight Would Take Three
Times as Many British Cars to
Handle Our Loads.
New Tork. The bureau of railway
economics has prepared a memoran
dum comparing operating results on
British and American railroads, which
shows that the average trainload In
Great Britain for the six months to
June 30, 1920, was 150 tons, while that
for the United States for the same
period was, 710 tons. Operating and
traffic, as well as geographical, condi
tions in the United States and Eng
land, it is explained, ore 60 different
that comparisons of train or car load
ing may be Considered misleading, hut
It is pointed out that a direct com
parison, designed to set out the differ
ences In detail, must have some value,
especially when nil the .factors In tbi
comparison are taken Into account.
The average freight train load In
the United States In 1888 was 176
tons ; In 1898, 226 tons ; in 1908, 352
tons; in 1918, 628 tons, and in 1920.
for six months, 710 tons. Every dec
ade from the first has shown marked
advances, with the curious coincidence
that in 1888 the average traínload In
this country was greater than the Brit
ish average for 1920. while the Amer
ican average for 1888 was almost the
same as that for one or two of the In
dividual companies that top the list
in England today.
long distance kisses and a beauti
ful blonde proved the undoing of
Samuel Domko, according to his
wife's testimony before Judge Trude
In the court of domestic relations.
"I might never have caught him at
all If he hadn't picked out an affinity
right across the street," said Suzanna,
the wife.
' "I began to notice a blonde woman '
across the street, sitting in the win
dow every evening waiting for some
one. Finally I caught her waving at
him and tten he would go up to her
beds for general medical and surgical
patients.
"In round numbers 10.000 beds are
urgently needed, of which the beds for
tuberculosis and neuro-psychiatrlc pa
tients are of the greatest urgency.
"At the estimated cost of $3,0U0 per
bed, 10,000 beds urgently needed would
require an appropriation of $30,000,-000."
Midnight Fire Sweeps
Graves in City of Dead
Santa Barbara. Midnight in
a silent city of the dend is iiot
exactly the expected place for a
fire, but a blaze which originat
ed in the little chapel in the
Santa Maria cemetery swept
over numerous mounds, razing
wooden heudpleces and -otherwise
doing considerable damage
to stone and marble monuments
nearby. -
The cemetery chapel, valued
at 52,000. was totally destroyed.
Hoboes sleeping In the chniei
are anid to have been responsi
ble. Fit of Coughing Saves a Fit of Coffin.
Huntington, W. Ya. Five years ago
Carl Jacobs, while chewing a piece of
locust wood, "inhaled" a thorn which
had come from the bark. Since then
his health has been bad and he has
suffered violent pains In the chest. It
was feared he had tuberculosis. He's
recovering now following a fit of
coughing in which the thorn was ex
pelled. The common king snake Is an ene
mv of the rattlesnake and often
kills It.
U. S.
Compared
Quoting these figures, a bulletin of
the Association of Railway Executives
says: "An important statistical unit
In the new English statistics Is aver
age revenue, or receipts per ton per
mile: The average gross receipts per
ton-mile in England for. the month of
January, 1920, were 2.328 cents, and
were Increased to 3 cents In the month
of June, 1920. This increase was due
to the higher level of freight rates
made effective on January 15, 1920.
The average for the six months ended
June was 2.8G6 cents. These average
are gross receipts, and include charges
for collection and delivery. Excluding
such charges, the average Let receipts
per ton mile were: First four weeks
(to January 31) 2.107 cents; second
four weeks (February), 2.689 cents;
month of June, 2.708 cents; average
for six months, 2.629 cents.
'"The average receipts per ton-mile
for class 1 railroads in the United
States, which correspond to the Brit
ish averages, exclusive of collection
and delivery charges, were .972 cents
for the six months to June 30, 1920.
"For the six months ended June 30,
1920, the class 1 railroads in -the Unit
ed States carried 189,907,457,000 ton
miles of revenue freight, earning $1.
847,217,911. with an average receipt
per ton-mile of .972 cents. According
to the new British statistics, the aver
age receipts per ton-mile for the six
months ended June 20, 1920, were 2.629
cent 8.
"If the average receipts per ton
mile which have been collected by the
British railways during this six
months' period had been 'charged
against the freight traffic carried by
the class 1 railways In the. Uhited
States, for the tlx months ended June
30, 1920, the latter would have earned
$5.455.327.11S Instead of $1,847,217,911.
"In other words, British rates ap
plied to American traffic would have
cost the shippers of the United
States 3.600.000.000 in six months, or
$7,200,000,000 per year.
British Cars Smaller.
"The 207.281,000.000 ton-miles. In
cluding non-revenuevfreight, hauled by
the class 1 railways in the United
Stares for the six months ended June,-
1920. were carried by an average train
consisting of 30 cars averaging 20
tons each.
"If the railways in the United States
had used British cars, which have an
average load of six tons. In moving
the tonnage quoted above they would
have moved trains consisting of 120
cars, or more than Vhree times the
nunilwr of cars per train.
"In basiling the 207,2S1,000.000 ton
niiles of freight during the six months'
period, class 1 railways in the United
States, operated 232,540.000 freight
train-miles, t. e. in trainloads of
710 tons. Applying the British train
load of 150 tons to the ton-mileage
hauled in the United States, the rail
ways in the United States would have
been forced to operate 1,195,356,000
train-miles, or nearly five times as
many train-miles as the' number ac
tually needed under American operat
ing conditions.
"The estimated length of haul In
the United States for the six months,
was 316 miles. The average length of
haul for the British railways for the
same period was -57 miles-. If the aver
age haul of the British railways had
been in effect in the United States,
American freight would have been in
terchanged 5.54 times as often as it
was.
"In other words. If railways in the
United States had carried their freight
at the rate per ton-mile charged by
the British railways, they would have
earned $3,000,000,000 more."
flat. She would also throw kisses to
him as he came and went."
"I'll back up her story," said Mrs.
Elsie Megas, a neighbor. "We wom
en have to stick by each other. I saw
him throwing kisses to her in the
mornings when he went to work."
"Kisses long distance and other
wise belong to your wife," ruled the
Judge. "Also, $S a week toward her
support."
Cactus will impoverish
which it has possession.
land of
NATION IN DANGER
Farm Abandonment Has Created
Most Serious Situation.
Food Supply Threatened Through the
Drift of the Population to the
Cities Now Is Great Opportu
nity to Take Up Land.
The question, "How is the country
to be fed If the population continues
to drift to the cities?" is one that
should create an agitation that will
bring about a reply that will mean a
solution. The census, recently com
pleted, reveals a situation truly alarm
ing, one that has never been known
in the United States before. The ur
ban population Is now greater than
that of the rural districts by about
4,000,000. Cities and towns, each with
more than 2,500 Inhabitants, contain
54,318,032 persons, or 51.4 per cent of
the total population, while the farms
and smaller towns together claim only
51.399,739 persons, or 48.6 per cent of
the total.
As Is pointed out by an Influential
Chicago dally, "the drift to the cities
is thus proved- and, reduced to figures,
showing a top-heavy condition of the
Industrial life."
Farming is and must remain the
basic Industry of the world, and cer
tainly should remain the basic indus
try of a nation with a continental
area like ours. It is small profit to
gain the markets of the world with
manufactured goods If agriculture has
decayed so badly as to furnish an un
certain subsistence for our people, and
fluctuating crops are reflected In price
changes that upset the economic Ufe
of the country. Yet we are within
measurable distance of that condition.
If the present or recent drift toward
the cities continues.
Most writers on this topic take it
for granted that young folks go from
farms to cities merely to make tnore
money. Doubtless that Is something
of a motive at all times and was a
very strong one In the period Imme
diately after the war, when city Indus
tries paid wages totally Impossible for
farmers to rival.
Tt Is hoped that this drifting has
reached Its apex. Unless It has, and
there still remains a possibility of Its
continuance, the effect cannot be fore
told. The great wave of manufactures
for war purposes has ceased, and with
It the number of those employed In
factories 1s diminishing by thousands
daily. It is therefore hoped that there
will again be heard the slogan, "For
ward to the Land." If prices to which
farm land has reached are prices pro
hibitive to many, the opportunity is
still open elsewhere. There are states
possessing large areas of good land
that may still be had at prices within
the reach of many, and It is doubtless
true that In self-preservation it will
be necessary to bring these lands un
der cultivation. The prices are not
high, considering their value. Then,
too. there are the lands of Western
Canada, that hold out an Inviting pros
pect. Reports from there show that
the prosperity of the farmers there is
not mythical. Farming there Is con
ducted on scientific principles, and
the climate Is such as appeals.- The
production amply repays all the ex
penditure that may be made. The
social conditions are of a character
that make farm life a pleasure, and
tends to keep the young man and
young woman from pining for urban
life with so many dráwbacks. if con
ditions as above mentioned, showing
such a large percentage of population
In the cities and towns, continues, they
will require food. The opportunity te
supply It Is by the means suggested.
Go forward to the farm, become In
dependent and become a factor in
supplying the world's needs in -cattle,
sheep, grain and such other commo
dities as the farm will produce and
the resident of the city requires.
Advertisement.
The Supreme Test.
Deacon Glldrow says that If a man
loves a woman well enough to cheer
fully write a check in payment for her
new fall suit, tnougn ne Knows it
means that he will have to make his
old overcoat do another winter, it is
safe to marry her.
And Mrs. Deacon Gildrow says that
If you love a roan well enough to think
you would like to see the floor of the
closet littered with old shoes It will
be perfectly safe to marry him.
Houston Press.
WOMEN! USE "DIAMOND DYES"
Dye Old Skirts, Dresses, Waists,
Coats, Stockings, Draperies
Everything.
Each package of "Diamond Dyes"
contains easy directions for dyeing any
article of wool, silk, cotton. Unen, or
mixed goods. Beware I Poor dye
streaks, spots, fades, and ruins mate
rial by giving It a "dyed-look." Buy
"Diamond Dyes" only. Druggist ha
Color Card. Adv.
Diverging Views.
She He is a man of letters and the
stamp of man I like.
Uc Well, your man of letters Is the
stump I like to lick.
A brave man can be chummy with
a widow who has buried three bus
bands. Kill That
CASCARA W QUININB
FO
Cvldt, Coa.hs
Neglected Colds are Dangerous
Taha ce chancan, Kaep this standard rsmexJy bandy for tba Srat nnsa,
BraaJca op a cold in 24 boon Ra&tnrea
Grippe in 3 days Excellent for Hsadach
Quinina in this form doea not affect the hsad Cascara la bast TotnW
Laxativa No Opiata in Hill's.
ALL DRUGGISTS SELL IT
Sure
Relief
6 Bell-ans
Hot water
Sure Relief
E LL-AWS
FOR INDIGESTION
Soft Music.
One of the piano Instructors at th
Music School Settlement recently wit
consulted by a young man who desired)
a list of "good piano duets."
"Exactly what kind of music do yoW
want?" inquired the Instructor. "How
difficult? Classical? Operatic?" j
"I want some duets," explained th
young man, "to play with a young lady
I want to marry. I leave it to you."
New York Evening Post
Some peopie form good resolutions
others reform.
ToCureaCold
in One Day
Take
Laxativo hé
Ej i 0 172 O
tablets
Me.
Be sure you get
The genuine bears this signature
WhehYokai
St. Louis, Mo. I have taken
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
for general weakness and when ron
down and suffering with nervous
ness, and can truthfully say it has
done me more good than any medi
cine I have ever taken, and 1 find
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets very
good to regulate the system. They
aid very much in keeping a person
in a good healthy state." Mbs.
Amelia Thorn. 4204 John Avenue.
At all first-class drug stores.
UOW LifC ÍOu
SigEi Hon
Eatonie Works Llagic
"I have taken only two boxes of
Eatonic and feel like a new man. II
has done me 'more good than anythlaf
else," writes C. O. Frapplr.
Eatonic is the modern remedy fo
acid stomach, bloating, food repeating
and indigestion. It quickly takes up
and carries out the acidity and ga4
and enables the stomach to digest tha
food naturally. That means not onl
relief from pain and discomfort bul
you get the full strength from the food)
you eat Big box only costs a trlfla
with your druggist's guarantee..
vnr A MTTNT MKDICINK
Contains No' Acid, -HOMrnl r Ptoon
A scientific preparation for tha treatmon
of CATARRH and klDdred alimenta, Calarr
is dangerous to health, tout and offenatTaj
dims the slg-ht. Impairs the hearln aa4
dulls ths brain. Try NOZ-KZB and be as
sured that tt Is useless to suffer longer. Solo)
by mall. Satisfaction Guaranteed or money
cheerfully refunded. Enclose a ONB DOI
LAR BILI, bow, not tomorrow but today, t
HENRY CHT5MICAI. fOMPAST
P. O. Box 74 OKLAHOMA CITY. OKU,
Culicura Soap
AND OINTMENT
Clear the Skin
Seas 25c, Oatesat 25 ana Me, Talos 2St
FRECKLES
feimvtiT msiovsn
rraftj, outMDI i
Ce
W '
126 KIAJlClOTn JACKS
I bars a bargain for yon, eoate sute.
W. L PoCLOWS JACK JTAfeaj
Cada üaploa, lswa
Cold With
AND
La Gripp

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