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The Holbrook news. (Holbrook, Navajo County [Ariz.]) 1909-1923, July 01, 1921, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95060791/1921-07-01/ed-1/seq-1/

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Official Paper of Navajo Co,unty and the Holbrook Oil Field
HOLBROÓK, NAVAJO COUNTY. ARIZONA JulyI, 1921
Vol. 13, No. 11
SINGLE COPILS TEN CENTS
THE NEED IS URGENT
An urgent appeal for $500,
000 for relief work in Puebio
has been oihcialy issued, ac
cording to advices received
at Pacific Division Head
quarters of the American
Red Cross. The appeal was
signed by Oliver Shoup, Gov
ernor of Colorado, James L.
Lovern, President Pueblo
City Council, and C. L. L.
Gann, President Pueblo
Commerce Club. Five hun
dred thousand dollars is es
timated as the least possible
sum to take care of relief
and rehabilitation work in
the stricken city, and the
public is called upon to con
tribute as generously as pos
sible. Subscriptions can be placed
in the hands of the local Red
Cross chapter, for transmit
tal to James L. Fieser, Dir
ector in charge of American
Red Cross Disaster Relief
Operations in Pueblo.
The official appeal reads as
follows:
"Five hundred thousand
dollars is urgently needed as
a bare minimum sum to go
most necessary relief and
rehabilitation work in the
city of Pueblo, according to
conservative and careful es
timate. On behalf of the
stricken citizens of Pueblo,
the undersigned earnestly
appeal to the generosity and
sympathy of the nation to
assist in meeting the situa
tion wxiich is entirely beyond
the lesources of the com
munity, by sending in their
contributions.
"Alore than 1500 families
have already been listed by
the Red Cross census as be
ing in need of help. , Many
of these have lost -ii they
p 02SO3S." These families re
present an approximate to
tal of 7,000 persons and the
census is not yet complete.
Hundreds of dealers, large
and small, have been paraly
zed by the flood which com
pletely wiped out their stocks
and ruined the buildings in
which they were housed.
The damage is estimated be
tween $15,000,000 and $25,
000,000, exclusive of loss to
municipal highways and rail
road property. The flood
victims must be helped to
regain normal economic ex
istence before the city can
return to its position as a
self supporting community.
"Upon invitation of. the
Governor of Colorado and
the city of Pueblo.the Amer
ican Red Cross has under
taken the task of rehabilita
tion and is in charge of all
relief work. Destitute fam
ilies are now being taken
care of in refugee camps and
thousands are being fed
daily at field kitchens main
tained under Red Cross dir
ection. Initial steps to -rehabilitate
these unfortunate
persons have been started.
' So that they may again be
come productive citizens and
not continue as objects of
charity, homes must be built
and productivity restored,
with the principle always ad
hered to of making each suf
ferer help himself as far as
.he is able. This wrll neces
sitate funds being made av
ailable immediately. The
Red Cross has appropriated
$105,003 to the relief funds,
but general subscriptions re
ported to date have been
light..
"May we, the undersigned
urge the need of haste on
the part of those who can
assist, expressing our indeed
gratefulness for the assis
tance that may be given.
(Signed)
Oliver Shoup, Governor of
Colorado.
James L. Lovern, President
Pueblo CUy Council.
C. L. L. Gann, President,
Pueblo Commerce Club."
0ÍL EXCITEMENT STIRS
PATAGCN1ABI
RICT
Great excitement prevail
ed in Patagonia on Wednes
day of this week when re
ports were received here to
the effect that drillers at
work on a ranch on the east
side of the Wetstone moun
tains had encountered an oil
strata at a depth of 320 feet.
Geologists returning from
the scene of the new find de
clared the oil shale encount
ered was indentical to that
of the Texas and Tampico
oil fields.
Excitement continues at
blood-heat throughout the
Whetstone area adjacent to
the new find, while several
tentative companies have
been organized in Patago
nia to.locate lands in the im
mediate vicinity of the ranch
on which the oil strata was
encountered. Santa Cruz
Patagonia.
BASE BALL
Sorrow and joy were wrap
ped up in one package last
Sunday. Said parcel vas ad
dressed to the Holbrook base
ball team. The Indians once
owned all this country. The
white man's usurpation of
their land drove them fran
tic, and they proceeded to
vent their spleen on the ball
team hailing from the coun
ty seat. Gordon Bennett
presented a trophy for bal
loon ascensions. Had. the
executors of his estate view
ed the 5th inning, a new and
lararer medal would have
been ordered and presented.
Excuses from á loser are
ever odious, but in all fair
ness we müsts taté'ihatrlíeu
ter's finger was too sore for
him to have- attempted to
pitch a game.1 For four in
nings the game was well
played, "score standing 2-2,
but in the fifth Ted allowed
the redskins to fatten their
batting averages to the tune
of ten hits, all clean. The
net result of this debacle
was nine runs. Franklin
went into the box in the
sixth, and the first fiive men
up got hits, resulting in
three runs. Then the boys
came down to earth and held
the opponents. Individual
criticism, if any, must be
directed at Montano for
playing too deep in the field
and Patterson for trying for
grounders which properly
belonged to the second biz
man, thus leaving his base
without a player. Reuter
was the hero at bat.
Holbrook ' R H E
020 001 120 G 14 8
Leupp
020 093 03x 17 20 4
Umpires: Freeman and Gil
pin. Faith moveth-mountains,
and also gets your money
back, if you have enough.
The local gamboliers had
plenty. After smilingly
watchin$r the stakeholders
pay the Leupp backers, they
dug into socks, hip pockets,
behind their collars and poc
ket books and covered every
cent of South Side money
that offered. Some slight
noise that a close listener
translated as $200 was made.
This was raised by the Hol
brook contingent so quickly
that we never1 heard of it a
gain. Baca, like the parable
pitcher, made one too many
trips to the well. In the
second inning, Reuter took
a fancy to one of his offerings
and sloughed her but for
two bases. Engle rosined
up his bow and played the
same tune. Thompson near
Iv repeated, but only made
one base, Franklin made a
noise that sounded like a hit
and Crumley tried to knock
ir
f A
Bird in the
NEW CLUB
We have not been very ob
servant of late, we will ad
mit, or else we should have
taken cognizance of the
new club, which is hard by
the News office, as the old
writers used to report. Th is
new7 club, it appears has
been in the course of erec
tion for sometime and was
only this week formerly
onened. It is known as the
W. D. S. Club, . Inquiry
elects the information that
W. D. S. stands for Waiters,
Dishwashers and Shoeshin-;
ers. jhe membtxshin, we'
unaerstana, is nmuea tome
above occupations, and the
charter personell is but three
members.
We haven't been able to
secure a copy of the Consti
tution and by-laws of the
new club, but suppose it
will be in our hands short! j
We venture to suppose that
the organization means to
create better feeling among
the three great service bod
iesin other words, to see
that you don't have to wait
on your waiter so long as
formerly; that dishes willbe
washed cleaner and that
shoes will be shined shinier.
Here's luck, hombres!.
the third baseman over scor
ing Thompson and Franklin.
The third inning w7as just
the same only different. We
scored five runs. Two tal
lies in the fourth, and Baca
finished the game on first
base. Roe, who replaced
him ,held the boys hitless.
In spite of his injury, Reuter
took the mound. An except
ing one rude South Sider
named Sam, gave no extra
base hits.
Holbrook R H E
145 200 Q 12 15 2
South Side
100 030 0 4 6 2
Home run: Sam
' Herewith
averages.
Reuter
Montano
Thompson
Cruriiley
Franklin
Patterson
Hale
Lowery
Lee
Engle
Buckels
Swatzell
Gaumnitz
season batting
I J1 J
.
AB Per.
45 .466
30 .466
14 .357
45 .355
42 .333
33 .333
15 .333
10 .300
27 .260
30 .231
9 .222
30 .200
17 .353
Another reason why a n
editor is sorry he's an editor
is Dempsey's share of the
big fight purse amounts to
$300,000 and Carpentier's to
$200,000.
Pail Is Worth Two in the Bush
The Limelight
Question. "What is your name?"
Answer. "J. M. Lee."
"'Where were you born?"
"Toledo, Ohio."
"What is your age?"
"Forty."
"What is ycut business?"
"Railroader."
"What is theexlent of your educa
tion?" "High SchooL"
"Married or .jIe?"
. m - t ' '. i -iVidr
iej. ' -
"Why?"
? ?
"What was your bovhood ambi
tion?"
"Locomotive Engineer."
"What do you think of life?"
"No Expression."
"How is business?"
"Good."
Not For Her
An old dame at a railway
station asked a porter where
she could get her ticket.
The man pointed in the dir
ection of the ticket office.
"You can get it there," he
said, "through the pigeon
hole." "Get away with you,
idiot!" she exclaimed. How
can I get through that little
hole? I ain't no pigeon!"
Houston Post.
Ticket Gamblers
Two men were waiting for
a train and one said: "I will
ask you a question, and if I
cannotansvver my own ques
tion, I will buy the tickets.
Then you ask a question, and
if you cannot answer your
own, you buy the tickets."
. The other agreed to this.
' Well, " the first man said,
"you see those rabbit holes?
How do they dig those holes
without leaving any dirt a
round them? The other con
fessed: "I don't know.
That's your question, so ans
wer it yourself."
The first man winked and
replied: "They begin at the
bottom and dig up!"
"But," said the second
man, "how do they get at
the bottom to begin?"
"That's your question,"
was the first man's rejoinder.
"Answer it yourself."
The other man bought the
tickets. Boston Post.
They've changed the old
saying now to read: "Marry
in'haste and hunt a house at
your leisure."
ID
FIRE
Monday morning last at
o clock, the building on the
rear ot the property owned
by W. B. Woods, was total
ly destroyed by fire. Mr.
Woods used this building
as a storehouse and garage.
Contents were entirley des
troyed. .Fortunately there
was no wind and the fire
confined itself to the one
spot.
The loss was adjusted as
total by Lloyd C. Henning
by whom the policies fully
covering building and con
tents were jyiitten. ' -
EPISCOPAL GUILD PICNIC
At the ranch home of Mrs.
Cephas Perkins there is a
beautiful tamarack grove
which is particularly well ad
apted for an outing. So ac
cordingly on last Tuesday a
bout sixty members of the
guild journeyed to the ranch
for an afternoon of recrea
tion and -"eats."
Everyone had a most de
lightful time; everything, in
the way of summer refresh
ments were served and en
joyed.
The Girls Jbriendly desire
to thank Mr. Ellis for his
his kindness in taking them
out gratis.
An Expert
"What is Wishby's method
of approach when he wants
a loan?"
"Brisk and businesslike."
"I see."
"You would actually think
you were making money by
the transaction." Birming
ham Age-Herald.
o
OUR TOWN
Hope blooms Eternal in the Spring and
so do Weeds, which is why the Enthusi
astic Gardener is Going To It so Hard.
Let a Single Li'l Spear of Grass raise
Its Head and he Massacres it Later,
when the Automobiling gets Good, he
will Consult that Sterling Work, "How
to Tell the Garden Track from the
Weeds."
PEOPLE OF
A.F. I. ELECTS SAM GOMPERS
PRESIDENT BY BIG MAJORITY
Veteran Labor Leader Polls 25,
U Votes, to 12,234 Cast for
His Oppnent, John L Lewis
HEARSTS AND GARYS REPUDIATED
CLAIMS
Vote is Taken Amid Scenes of
Wild Enthusiasm, Rivaling Those
of Political Convention.
Denver, June 25. President
Samuel Gompera, America's vet
eran labor leader-overwhelming
ty ueieatea ms nrst serious op
position since 1894-today wat
returned to office with his entire
aaministracion lor another year
by the American Federation of
Labor.
The sweeping victory, the lab
or chief said to night at the close
of the federation's forty-first an
nual convention, demonstrated
that the American trade union
movement will not submit to
dictation from the forces of cor
ruption or greed- neither the
Hearsts nor the Garys can chart
our course or select our leaders
Movement Is United
'Our movement is united. It
is prepared to be aggressive in
defense of the rights of the toil
ers. It will not be swerved from
its course. It will be a sad dar
for the aspirations of the work
ing people of our land when cor
rupt and intriguing interests can
either divide our movement,
change our course or destroy its
leadership. The vote today has
demonstrated to the world that
we have not yet come upon that
day.
'The whole work of the con
vention, the resolutions and de
clarations indicated, mean for
the future a united progressive,
militant movement, following
upon a progressive, fruitful and
militant -past.
' ' ' Gctmpers Is" Satisfied
"For myself, I may say that
the work of the convention and
the result of the election fill me
with satisfaction, gratitude and
pride, not for myself but for our
movement... I am proud of our
movement and my life shall be
given to it in the future as it has
been for these many years. We
are in serious times, but we face
them undaunted and with confi
dence and courage."
The labor chief's forces made
a clean sweep from the beginn
ing, when president Gompers
was returned to the presidency
for the fortieth time by over
whelming John L. Lewis, presi
dent of the United Mine Workers
by a vote of 25.022 to 12,324.
Galleries Are Packed
The yote was taken amid
scenes of wild enthusiasm, rival
ing those of national political
conventions. The galleries were
packed with spectators. The
convention floor was overflowing
with delegates and their friends.
Cheers and applause swept the
auditorium at every vote.
Seyeral attempts by the Gom
pers supporters to stampede the
delegates for the veteran labor
leader tailed, as scores of dele
gates remained silently in their
seats, unmoved by the urgings
of fellow delegates.
This was the first time that '
Gompers has been seriously op
posed since 1894, when he was
defeated by John McBride, a
mine worker, at a convention in
this city, but he was returned
to office the following vear.
On the Verge of Tears
When his victory was announc
ed the labor leader, who is now
71 years old, could scarcely con
trol his emotions and was on the
verge of tears when he took his
place at the rostrum to thank
the delegates for their support
and cjnfidence, and declaring
that "my election will bring no
comfort to Gary or Hearst."
Lewis, of the mine workers, a
rose from hi3 place at the rear
of the hall and declared in a
stirring address that he "accept
ed the verdict of the American
Federation of Labor without the
slightest tinge of enmity in my
mind," adding:
Petrificados Note Be ok
Dear Editor News:
On account of not being
able to receive our Mail re
gularly (I mean U. S. Mail,'
not the Winslow Mail) we
finally revailed on the Santi
Fe to move our outfit cara
which contains 25 souls and
5 half soles, from Brose ta
Pittsburg which city is a
great manufacturing center
which in part is not true
all the factories we have seen
so far are located around the
edge of the bursr, while the
center of the village is or
namented only with a spag
hetti Parlor festooned with
macaroni. 1 have been re
liably informed that the
population of Pittsbure is
7000 divided as followed
6997 Italians and 3 Ameri
cans, (colored) so you see it
is not necesary to take a sea
voyage if one wants to do as
Kome does, which in this case
consists mostly in drinking
Fío rv xyA I lt:
agw ivcu duu aeiiiug one
another spagetti. The com
pany was kind enough to
place us on the outskirts of
the village. We do -not
know anything: about the
rest of the City's Linsrerie
but these outskirts are sure
beautiful.
I have discovered a new
kind of geese just west of
ittsburg. The native sons-
of-er-er-California call them
Portuguese. Well, anyway,
they look different from an
Adamana chicken. They are
said to be better layers than
ne z louse geese and just as
easy kept. We noticed that
the Portu-geese have fewer
feathers than the Portu
ganders, which I suppose is
just as well this hot weather.
While in Pittsburg the
other day I saw a sign which
read all parts of the "Indian
for sale here. " An hour lat
er I met an Indian with one
leg missing and I took him
around to that shop to get
another for him and it turn
ed out to be a motor cycle
repair shop.
The Company gave us an
other mové the other day,
from Pittsburg to Middle
river which perhaps was just
as well as there were several
bills just about due. From
where our cars are located
we can see off towards the
golden gate, a superb and a
beautiful island of superb
greenery and semi-tropical
flowers of every description
that border the work of the
landscape gardener, forming
a beautiful setting for nup
tial island as it is called
here. In the center of this
island is the home of the
long, gray bearded Minister
to whom all the love lorn
swains and their amoratas
for miles around, repair for
the final "Tie-up," and is
they row back towards our
cars, it really looks like the
"Tied" coming in.
Which makes me think
I would like to down by thm ocean s brink
And watch the fishing bob and kink;
Then we pull 'em out as quirk aa a wink !
And tome times we just jump and rT.
Over the beauty of the Marcel wnr;
As it flips and flops by the ocean care
Where the sea nymph s are won t to Leare
The moon shines bright o'er the sea.
And the water dogs bark quite merrily.
They like to watch the Sea crab wink.
At the seaurchin's mother on the brink
"I have used no dishonorable
methods in my efforts to reahxe
my aspiration for the presidency.
Not a Hearst Candidate
"I have not been the candí
ate of Wil Mam Randolph Ilcant.
I 3o not know tha man. I stand
more than ever before with th
great trade union movement of
America and my voice and abil
ity shall always be given to
making the American labcr
Continued on pfe 5.)

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