THE HOLBROOK NEWS, HOLBROOK, ARIZONA, JULY 1, 1921.
f You Keel a Medicine
Three More Names in the Hall of Fame
You Should Have ttis Best
Have you ever stopped to reason 'why
It is that so many products that are ex
tensively advertised, all at once drop out
of sight and are soon forgotten? The
reason is plain the article did not fulfill
the promises of the manufacturer. This
applies more particularly to a medicine.
A medicinal preparation that has real
curative value almost sells itself, as like
an endless chain system the remedy is
recommended by those who have been
benefited, to those who are in need of it.
A prominent druggist says "Take for
example Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root,
preparation I have sold for many years
and never hesitate to recommend, for in
almost every case it shows excellent re
sults, as many of my customers testify.
No other kidney remedy has so large a
According to sworn statements and
verified testimony of thousands who have
used the preparation, the success of Dr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Root is due to the fact,
so many people claim, that it fulfills al
most every wish in overcoming kidney,
liver and bladder ailments: corrects uri
nary troubles and neutralizes the urio
acid which causes rheumatism.
You may receive a sample bottle of
Swamp-Root by Parcels Post. Address
Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y.,
and enclose ten cents; also mention this
paper. Large and medium size' bottle
for sale at all drug stores.
He was a Chinaman. He ran a
laundry and no one ever heard him
speak a word of English. I often
wondered why he had not learned our
beautiful language. But to my queries
he only shook his read.
One day when I paid for my weekly
wash he returned less change than
usual. "You've short-changed me, Ping
Pong!" I cried.
Ping Pong smiled blandly, showed
me his Americanization of foreign
merchants' certificate and, speaking
ior ine nrsr lime in muiuess Jngnsu,
replied : "No, Tve
SAVE SHOES AND STOCKINGS
They will last twice as long- If you Shake
into i our snoes aliUicns küoteasb,
the powder tor the feet. It takes the fric
tion from the shoe and grlvea quick relief to
Corns, Bunions. Callouses, sore, aching, swol
len, tender feet. Shake Allen's Foot Ease
Into your shoes and enjoy the blisa of feet
without an acne.
A larger number of suicides take
place in May than in any other i:tonth.
June also is another month of many
suicides. January ordinarily has very
few, yet the statistics of a leading
company show a rate of 7.7 per 100,-
000 industrial policy holders for Jan-
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, that famous old remedy
for infants and children, and see that It
In Use for Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
Wifey (to hubby deep In his paper)
Ed ! I told you you were wrong on
She Yes, and you were also way
off on the color of that wall paper.
She Ed, if you're going to be so
unsociable I'm going to leave you this
Hush money Is generally paid on
To seal In the
Death only a matter of short time.
Don't wait until pains and aches
become incurable diseases. Avoid
painful consequences by taking
The world's standard remedy for kidney,
liver, bladder and uric acid troubles the
National Remedy of Holland since 1696.
Three sizes, all druggists.
Look fat the name Gold Medal ea every box
and accept bo imitation
and ARTISTIC JEWELRT
JOS. I. SCHWARTZ
16th A Cartlt, Dtniw.Calo.
WRITE OR CALL FOR CATALOG
Wition K Col en an
Patent Lawyer. WutalnnoB
D. C. Adrice and book f rM
Kates reasonable. Hlsbeat references. Bestaerrtees
inriini I woHDtrim mcc pleach ht
IcUfilll n Tan Uver Spot. Piraptos, etc. Dealer, or
IV I i 111 1 Li lfl J? í wTir ,r" D?: LW- u. H. rit-KKT
- - bUBraaii saictusjaa AT,, I hn
IS MONEY AND INDEPENDENCE TOUB
WISH? Would you invest J10 in Syndicate
offering chance to make thousands. Pariic
ttlars FRtK. II. C. lile.?en.Iewiatown, Mont,
W. N. DENVER, NO. 26-1921.
Í tailfcuiMI fclMMillll ill!
J III wwtw wwipfajaBM hiiiii.
Ppri m GÍ3TT7 k si 1
a. m wyfa ( 1 r i,b ih i v I
A view of the hall of fame at New
Joseph Chonte and Mark Twain ; and
pressive services. "
Commissioner of Education Gives
Figures of Expenditures
in This Country.
AVERAGE IS $515 FOR PUPIL
Counting Children of Kindergarten
Age There Are More Than Thirty
Million Children of School Age in
the United States.
By P. P. CLAXTON.
(United States Commissioner of Educa
Considered alone, expenditures for
public education In the United States
may seem large. Figures and com
parisons recently published In many
newspapers show how small they are
when compared with expenditures for
other purposes, public and private.
These expenditures are also small
In comparison with the number of chil
dren to be educated. We forget how
numerous a people we have come to
be. In thinking of hundreds of mil
lions of dollars for public schools, we
forget that there are tens of millions
of bovs and girls to be educated.
Keenly conscious of the size of the
dividend, we forget the size of the
divisor. We forget that there are
in the United States more than twen
ty-seven million boys and girls between
the ages of six and nineteen that Is.
between the age at which children
In most states enter school and the
age of those who graduate from the
high school having gone through the
grades of the elementary school with
out the loss of more than one year.
If children of kindergarten age are
counted in there are more than thirty
Just how much do we pay for the
education of these children?
The first of three tables giving de
tails show how much was spent on
an average in the public schools of
each of the states for the education
of each child of the generation of
children entering school in the fall
of 1905 and reaching the normal age
of high school graduation In 1918.
The figures given in each case show
as nearly as can be computed from re
ports made to the United States bu
reau of education Just how much has
been spent to make all the difference
between total Illiteracy and the lack
of all school training of this genera
tion of boys and girls and that which
they did get in the public elementary
and high schools. May it therefore
fairly be taken as the measure of the
value of such education in the mlndt.
of the people? It should be remen-
To Bomb Former
Members of the bombing crew from
away Beach, who will take part in the destruction of the former German bat
tleships Ostfrledland and Frankfort at Hampton Roads, Va., shortly.
CAT LIVES 25 DAYS IN HOLE
Paris Feline Recovers Quickly on Get
ting Milk and Washes Its
Paris. How long can a cat live In a
dark hole without food? The answer
Is 25 days, according to accounts In
the Paris press of a cat's adventure.
Twenty-five days ago a mason mend
ing a rainpipe system on the Church
of St. Ambrose closed up a pipe which
York University du ring the unveiling
photograph of Doctor Brown, chancellor
bered that these figures Include not
only the cost of Instruction, but also
expenditures for buildings, grounds,
equipment, repairs, fuel and all inci
dentals, including in many cities and
states books and supplies. . .
The range is from $63 per individ
ual person in Alabama and Mississippi
to $637 in Montana, the Montana rate
being almost exactly ten times that
of Alabama and Mississippi. The Ill
inois range is $539. The average for
the United States is only $252. ,
In a country in which " we blithely
acknowledge that all things wait on
education the public health, material
prosperity and wealth, social purity,
civic righteousness, political wisdom,
the strength and safety of state and
nation, and, finally, the thing for which
all these exist that is, the individual
welfare and happiness of the people.
we have recklessly ("recklessly Is
probably the word) spent $252 per
child that the attainment of all these
things may be assured. Since less
than 70 per cent of all the money ex
pended for public schools goes for In
struction, only $175 of the $252 was
paid for actual Instruction. We fre
quently have complaints that the In
struction and training of the boys and
girls who leave the schools is not as
extensive and thorough as it should
be. What should we expect for $175?
For the generation of boys and girls
reaching the age of high school graduation-
in 1906 the average per capita
was $140. For the elementary and
secondary education of the million of
men and women in the United' States
now between the ages of twenty-one
and thirty-five the average paid was
The second table shows what would
be spent on the average for the edu
cation of each child of those (some
thing more than two and a quarter
millions) who reached the school age
of six years In 1918 if the average ex
penditures for that year were to be
continued until 1931 when these boys
and girls will have reached the nor
mal age of graduation from the high
school. In only one state would the
amount be less than $100, and the av
erage for the United States would be
$359. The figures for Montana ($1274)
are no doubt too large, the number
of children of school age In that state
In 1918 being larger than the number
calculated on this basis of the esti
mates of the total population made
by the bureau of census. The same
is probably true, but in a smaller de
gree, for California ($540). Illinois'
average in this table is the same as
in the first, $539.
The third table shows how much
the U. S. naval air station at Kock-
was not to be discarded. The other
day it was opened again and from it
emerged a blinking, emaciated cat,
staggering on feeble legs. The animal
had scarcely strength to lap warm
milk hastily procured by the work
men from a neighboring cafe, but by
the time it had finished it was suffi
ciently recovered to attend to its
toilet and to wash its whiskers.
Spiders Tie Up Wire Service.
Buenos Aires. A large part of the
telegraph service Into the Interior of
of tablets to William Cullen Bryaiit,
of the university, speaking at the Im
at the rate of expenditures In 1918
would be paid for all education ele-
mentary, secondary, hirher technical
and professional, that is, how much
would be spent on the averaze for all
the school education of all the chil-
dren In public elementary schools and
high schools and In colleges, unlversi-
ties, technical and professional schools
of all kinds. The range would be from
$111 in Mississippi to $1,274 in Mon -
tana, again somewhat too high, and
the average for the United States
would be $440. Illinois, In this third
lou,e' ,s f ut uown at
Grand Average Is $515.
To this $440 should be added about
$75 probably not quite so much for
expenditures of private schools of all
i-ituitunii j u Brauuarj, pn-
"tic wiuuiciujll UUU SLllOUlS
for th dPf hlfnrt ho f00wo.mlnH
and other special classes' of children.
The trrnnrt ttnl r.1 sis n.
what at the 1918 rate the people of
thp HnitPd vtatcc .ir!
erage for all the opportunities of edu-
cation, nublic and Drivate. hirfipr and
lower; for all the difference which
spooling makes between a generation
of ttal Illiterates lacking In all the
training the schools, and the condi-
tion we would have as the result of
a continuation of the 118 rate of ex-
penditure for education and training
in the schools. y
Since In the figures for the United
States as a whole and those for each
of the states are Included the ex-
pendltures for many who will , go
uirougn college, for many more who
will go through the high school, and
for still more who will get more than
rneir siiare of the average In city
schools and country schools having
comparatively long terms, tne actual
amount paid for the education of the
large number of children whose school
ing is confined to the elementary
grades of the city schools and of the
short-term country schools must be
Does It Pay?
As a matter of Investment and busi
ness economy, alone, the thoughtful
man will ask: Does it pay to spend
an average of $515 on the education
of the children of the nation, or would
It be better to save this money, close
all our public schools, and let the
next generation of men and women
depend wholly on their unspoiled and
unimproved native ability? Is It prob
able Luat on the average these men and
women will because of the education
which they receive frdm the schools
and colleges, universities, technical
and professional schools, produce $512
more during their lives than they
would If nothing were spent on their
GIVES LIFE TO SAVE HIS SON
Father Reaches River Bank With
Drowning Boy, Then Sink
Philadelphia. Stanley Shlrery of
Westinghouse Village was drowned
in saving the life of his 12-year-old
son. The man sank in view of sev-
erai persons aiong me river Dans, wno
were powerless to aia mm. tiis Doay
Shlrery and his son, with John Bail
ey of the same village, went fishing.
While lennlnir over, the son evidently
became dizzv and fell Into the stream.
The elder Shlrery Dlunred into the
stream and reached for the boy as he
was disappearing beneath the surface,
with his arm around the nock nf
his son, Shirery managed to reach the
hnfit Rniw iPiinini? far kvdp tha
stream, took the limp form from the
father. Rnilev then reached for Shir,
ery, but his last vestige of strength
had gone. With safety only a few
Inches from him he sank from view.
Boys Ordered Home Nights.
Greenfield,- Ind. Seven boys, all
under -the age of twelve years, found
guilty in city court the other day
by Mayor Myers of taking pennies
from milk bottles set on porches, were
sentenced to stay at home after six
o'clock in the evening for 30 days.
Their parents are instructed to en
force the sentence and not permit any
of the boys to leave their homes be- I
tween 6 p. m. and 6 a. m. unless
accompanied by their parents.
Arsenate of Lead Poisoned Eight.
Dexter, Kan. n.ignt persons are
fighting against death by slow poison
ing, caused by eating a cake. The
cake was made with arsenate of lead.
Instead of sugar, through a mistake.
It was eaten at a family reunion pic
nic six miles northeast of Dexter.
the country Is Interrupted, as occurs
almost annually at tills time, as a re
sult of weaver spiders, whose long
silken lines crossing the wires cause
Dog Grieves For Dead Master.
Albany, Ore. Years ago William H.
Moorehouse. an aged and penniless
man, declined to give up the company
of his dog in order to be cared for
by the state. The other day Moore-
house died, and the dog, an "old timer"
himself, grieves for his lost friend. I
AAKV GRAHAM. BONNER.
' wriwuni ! VUltftN NiWArti UNION
"These rooms are so marvelous,"
said the boy adventurer to the girl
adventurer who had reached their
journey's end at the House of Secrets.
"that I'd like to call them Magic
By all means do so," said Master
"And is thera still more to see?"
asked the girl.
"Still more," said Master Thought-
fulness, "and you must wander about.'
"Gladly we'll do that," said the girl.
"She's right," agreed the boy.
One of the rooms they visited was
filled with presents and everyone was
giving them away to visitors from the
other rooms and to adventurers.
sometimes tlley would give away
something they wore or carried with
lnem sucn ns a oroocn or a stick-pin
or a scarf or a sash- And in the very
center was a isugning, jouy person
'hom Master Thoughfulness Intro-
"uced as Mr- Generosity.
Mr. Generosity gave them both pres-
ents and turned to some one who stood
at his right.
I "Oh, aren't we having a good time?
Isn't tills great, great?'
"That's his son Unselfishness at his
right," said Master Thoughtfulness.
As thev were wandering about thev
an. th r-nnrioi. rv.-r.r.oroi-inTi tto if
wna .h tnM 'thom i
must work and play and puU together
,n order to get along and be really
happy and fine.
1 , i , ,
ve". now yu unaerstana some or
t,.rtas0Df Uíe t0 C"rfy mesfaSe
va ! ,,e aKeu- mem. m-e u
be ab,e t0 carry tlle messages I do too
between the House and adventurers
on tne way'
"Isn't it wonderful in the House of
Secrets? Every kind of a room here
wltn every kind of a fine secret and
a11 the naughty ones are kept In the
cellar, ha, ha, and they aren't allowed
I t0 cause trouble here ! Why, they even
make old Worry-Ahead-of-TIme stay
"Do you know why? He kept borrow-
ing Trouble from the bank and the
bank wouldn't stand it after a time.
They said they were all out of Trouble
and It was a dreadful thing to think
of The Bank of Trouble Which Loaned
Worry In Advance on Security to be
1 out of their best stock.
"The bank was so excited nfter Hint
for they thought they would be able
"Gave Them Both Presenta.'
to loan out the worry to more people
all over but we've put the bank In
the cellar and the bankers too.
'And one of their best customers
now is Miss Snobbery and Miss Care-Only-For-FashIonable-t;iothes.
Snobbery has thought only of her
social position all these years and has
tried to make people feel unhappy and
shy and awkward. Now she is worry
ing dreadfully for she Is fearing .she
will never be liked again. She lost
all her popularity you know.
Where? Oh. little by little it got
awav from her wi.en sne wasn't iook.
ingan(i suddenly she found it was
Ciothes used to be the meanest child.
"She used to make fun of her
School friends who had clothes that
were to old for tnera or to sma11
Ior lnen or wnere sometning wasn t
3ust r'Snt- Sne never went. anywhere
""'ess sne naa just tne ngni aress
W" tne occasion ana sne aiant Know
anything about having a good time and
MTorgetttng aDOut ciotiies. &ue was
11,0x1 objectionable and grew up to be
very mean, bne went aown in me
cellar when Miss Snobbery did.
"They quarrel all the time, for Miss
Snobbery says the only thing that
counts is social position and Miss
Care - Only - For - Fashionable - Clothes
says that It's clothes that make the
man and fine feathers for fine birds.
"But we all know that the really
great big secret make up of lots of
little secrets is that co-operation or
getting on with our fellow creatures
Is what counts,
' Saw Flea Come and Go
The beginner's teacher In Sunday
school had very carefully taught her
department to sing in a measured,
rhythmic way a refrain that had in it
the words "softly come and softly go."
When little Don returned, his father
"What did you learn today?" .
"We sing-ed," was the reply.
"Tes, but what did you sing?"
"We singed 'saw flea come and saw
a flea go."'
Where His Ears Belonged.
Ma Why didn't you wash your
ears, jonnnie.' .
Johnnie You only told me to wash
I my face, and I didn't know if my
ears belonged to my face or neck.
Why is a circus acrobat a man of
wonderful digestion? Because he lives
on ropes and poles.
Like a Convalescent Patient.
When is an umbrella like a conva- I
lescent patient? When It Is recovered.
HOW WOMEN AVOID
Some Are Extremely Necessary, Others May Not Bs
Every Woman Should Give Lydia E. PinkharrT
Vegetable Compound a Trial First
Www i i
Compound, after it had been decided an operation was necessary :
Burlington, Vt " I suffered with female trouble, and had a number of
doctors who said that I would never be any better until I had an operation.
I was so bad I could hardly walk across the floor and could not do a thing.
My sister-in-law induced me to try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
and it certainly has helped me wonderfully. I keep house and do my work
and have a Bmall child. I have recommended Vegetable Compound to a num
ber of my friends and you may publish my testimonial." Mrs. H.R. Sharon.
Apple Tree Point Farm, Burlington, Vt
. In hospitals are many women who are there for surgical operations, and ther
is nothing a woman dreads more than the thought of an operation, and th
long weary months of recovery and restoration to strength if it is successful.
" It is very true that female troubles may through neglect reach a stags
where an operation is the only resource, but most of the commoner ailments
of women are not the surgical ones : they are not caused by serious displace
ments, tumors or growths, although the symptoms may appear the same.
When disturbing ailments first appear take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound to relieve the present distress and prevent more serious troubles.
In fact, many letters have been received from women who have been restored
to health by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound after operations have
been advised by attending physicians.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Private Text-Book upon "Ailments Pecu
liar to Women" will be sent to you free upon request. "Writ
to The Tjydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn, Massachusetts.
This book contains valuable information.
NOT RESTING, JUST WAITING
Idiot Boy, According to Judge Gary,
Very Much Like the Rest
of the World.
Judge Gary was talking at a din
ner about the world's Industrial Eltua
"All over the world," he said, "labor
Is earning more and producing less,
In England, for example, there are
more coal miners employed than ever,
and the production of coal Is lower
"English labor reminds me of the
Idiot boy. .
4A farmer, out of pity, gave an Idiot
boy a 'job. Then one afternoon the
farmer walked across tils farm to see
how the boy was doing. He found
him lying on the grass under a tree
smoking a cigarette.
"Well, Looney,' he said the boy
was known as Looney In the village
'Well, Looney, what are you doing?
'Looney took his cigarette out of
his mouth and answered:
"'No, boss, I ain't restln.', 'cause
I ain't tired. I'm Just a-layln here
waltin' for the sun to go down so's
I kin quit work."
"Love Is one of the most frequently
used and abused words In our lan
guage. There are almost as many defi
nitions of It as there arc people who
speak the language. This little mono
syllable may be said to be Immeasur
able In Its potentialities.
In the German language the word
is "Liebe." The exact Russian equiv
alent Is "Lienboy." The Sanscrit word
that expressed the Idea or the primi
tive conception of It Is "Lobha. The
exact and original definition of that
word, however, Is "Covetousness." So
you see. Chicago Journal.
. The ideal woman Is always found by
you Will like
And It Will like Tfou
People who say, "Hike
coffee, but it doesn't
like me" will find Instant
Postum much more consid
erate of their health.
This pure cereal drink
combines wholesome Qual
ity with rich .coffee-like
Instant Postum. is made
instantly in the cup.
It m tw m v
Iheres a Keason
At all grocers
Hade by Postum Cereal Company, Ice.
Chicago, 111. "I was in
bed with a female trouble and
inflammation and had four
doctors but none of them did
me any good. They all said I
would have to have an oper
ation. A druggist's wife told
me to take Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound
and I took 22 bottles, never
missing a dose and at the end
of that time I was perfectly
well. I have never had occa
sion to take it again u I
have been so welL I have
six room fiat and do all my
work. My two sisters are
taking the Compound upon
may publish my letter. It is
the gospel truth and I will
write to any one who wants
a personal letter." Mrs. E.
H. Haydock, 6824 St. Law
rence Ave., Chicago, 111 m
A Vermont womu
adds ber testimony to
the longr line of those
fortunate women wlio
have been restored to
health by Lydia K.
l'lnk ham Vpp-ctahl
I ASPIRING YOUTH FLIES HIGH
But His Educational Qualifications fot
the Secret Service Were Not
Revealed in Letter.
Capt. Thomas E Halls of the UnV
ted .States secret service receive
many applications for positions in th
department. Here is one of the cholo
est and It came from Missouri:
Dear sir I am righting you this
letter in the regards of a Job i Wood
like to have a Job es united State
Detective I often thought that I Wood
like to have a Job like that so 1
thought I Wood right to you and set
What cood be done About it If yo
can give me a Job 1 will do good holi
est work 1 will guarantee that 1 Will
do square business 1 Wood like foi
you all to help Me out about It i WID
help the force out In eny way 1 can
1 will close hoping to hear from yon
please right and let Me KnoW What
you think about It and tell me What
the terms and Salary Is." Indlanar
oils News. ,
They .Begin Early New.
A little boy, the youngest member
of a large family, was . taken to se
his married sister's new baby.
He seemed more Interested In tin
contents of the baby's basket than la
the baby, and after examining severa
pretty trifles, picked up a powder-puft
Much surprised at his discovery
and looking quite shocked, he said I
"Isn't she rather young for that sort
of thing?" London Tit-Bits.
Judged Him by His Hair.
At the beginning of the second Ho
mester of school, a boy entered the
first grade wearing curls. That nooa
at table my young hopeful In a ton
registering disgust said: "That new
boy Is sure some sissy." Cpon mj
asking him how he knew, he replied!
I know because :iis hair says po."
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