The Holbrook News, Holbrook, Arizona July 1, 1921
Continued from page 1.
movemantfereater than ever be
He was given a tremedous ov
ation a9 he concluded his speech.
The official roll call Bhowed
that only five organizations vot
ed solidly for the mine worker's
leader. They were the United
Brotherhood of Carpenters and
Joiners, International Associa
tion of M icninists, Mine Mill and
and Suiter Workers, Tailors
and the Draftsmen's union.
Mine Workers Split
The mine workers' delegation
split their vote Frank Farring
ton, pr-isident of the Illinois dis
trict; R)bart Harlan, president
of Washington-district, and Al
exander Howat. president of the
Kansas district United Mine
Workers, casting their total vot
es of 1,593 for Gompers"
L3WÍ3. who. as a delegate,
held 593 vote3 did not cast his
The railroad organizations,
which were reported to have
backed the liwis boom, failed to
support.h:m two of the largest
unions Electrical and Railway
Carman voting solidly for Gom
pers. Th'S "building trades un
ions and a majority of the metal
working. organizations also sup
ported the labor chief.
Cigar Makers for Lewis
J. Mahlon Barnes, of Chicago,
of the Cigar Maker's union, of
which Gompers is a member,
-cast his sixtyreight votes for
The election of Gompers
brought to a close one of the hot
test political campaigns ever
waged in the history of organiz
ed labor. The campaigning had
gone cn relentlessly sílice the
convention opened and times
proceedings on the floor of the
convention were interrupsd by
Charges and counter charges
were hurled back and forth by
both sides. Early in the cam
paign reports Were published
that certain anti-Gompers inter
ests were oparating among the
delegates with $100,000 "slush
fund." Efforts to bring about
an investigation of these charges
failed. At no time, however,
did these charges involve the
" Lewis supporters, as they were
all made against persons outside
the rank3 of organized labor.
Delegates to England
William J. SDencer of Wash
ington. D. C, secretary of the
buiidme trades department, and
James J. Forrester, of Wash
ington. were elected fraternal
delegates to the British trade
union congress. Peter J. Bradv
of New York, who was nominat
ed, withdrew his name.
John O'Hara, of Danbury,
Conn., was elected as fraternal
delegate to the Canadian trades
and labor congress.
Cincinnatti, Ohio, was select
ed for the site of the next con
vention over Fort Worth. Texas,
by a vote of 22,482 to 14,221.
To Reinstate a Union
Before adjournment the con
vention disposed of several jur
isdictional matters. The pro
posal to reinstate the United
Brotherhood of Maintenance of
Way Employes and Railway Shop
Laborers, which was suspended
in December. 1919. because of
jurisdictional dispute, was re
ferred to the executive council.
The. council was instructed to
take necessary steps to assure
the reinstatement of this organi
zation with its membership of
nearly 200,000. No opposition
was voiced on tha convention
floor against the proposal.
Heated Words Exchanged
Heated words were exchanged
by President P. J. Morrin, of the
Bridge and Structural Iron work
ers and President Daniel J. Tob
in, of the Teamsters over a jur
isdictional dispute involving
these two union?.
The iron workers contended
that in certain cases the unload
ing of structural iron from wa
gons and truck was the work of
iron workers. Tobin took ex
ception to this. The convention
settled it by referring it to a
conference at Indianapolis with
provison for referring it to-three
members of the executive coun
cil if the conference should fail.
Recommendations of the ex
ecutive council that the theatri
cal staga employes should not
Fashions in hats and neck
wear may change but ham
and eggs never go out of
It's a wise Holbrook citi
zen who has learned that he
can't depend on the pictures
in a mail-order catalogue.
A scientist says volcanic
eruptions will increase sun
shine. What most fellows
want to know is how to in
We've noticed that the
Holbrook man who works in
telligently and honestly nev
er has to explain why luck
is against him.
Never count chickens be
fore they hatch, and never
buy a cider press until you
know the apple crop won't
be a failure. y
There was a time when
the all-important question
was how to get the, most
bushels from a acre. Now
it's how to get the most
miles out of a gallon of gaso
line. Nowadays the Holbrook
girl who has "nothing to
wear" could go to some of
our larger cities and be right
When we figure railroad
fare at about 4c a mile, with
as much' free dust and cin
ders as ever, a vacation at
home looks better than ever.
Financially, Grover Berg
doll is worth half a million.
In the eyes of the public,
however, he isn't worth a
Some Holbrook men are
not hen-pecked. They just
happen to have their nerve
in their wife's name.
Celebration at Fort Apache July 4th & 5th.
LIST OF EVENTS
July 4th, a. ra.
Ft. Apachs vs Cooley cr Holbrook
1. " Ca If Roping-Enterance fee $10.
2. Mounted Relay Race limited to five teams, four
men on a team. Entrance fee $10. No entrance
fee for Soldiers. $35 for first, $20 for second.
-3. Mounted Tug of War six men on a team, $12 for
4. 1-4 Mile Race-entrance fee $10. $100 added en
trance fees go toward making purse, ie, if there
are five starters, the purse will be $150.
5. Roman Race, SI 0 for first, $5 for second.
6. Squaw Race $10 for first, $5 for second.
July 5th, a. m.
Base Ball, Ft. Apache vs Whiteriver.
1. Mounted Wrestling, $10 for first.
2. 100 yards dash, $10 for first, $5 for second.
3. Potatoe Race, mounted, $10 for first, $5 second.
4. Dismounted Relay Race, $8 for first, $4 second,
four men on a team, each man to run 220 yards.
5. Military Jumping, no jump to exceed 3 ft. 6 inches
$10 for first, $5 for second, $2 for third.
1. Exhibition Drill by troop F, tenth calvary.
2. Broncho Busting, $10 enterance fee, $50 first $25
3. Mule Race, $10 for first $5 for second.
4. Exhibition bareback riding, $20.
5. Cow Pony Race, entrance fee 10, 60" for first,
40 for second.
6. Indian Race, 303 yards, Indian ponies and Indian
riders, 15 for first, $1 for second.
GREAT TRUTH SIMPLY TOLD
In addition to above itis it ended to arrange 6 round box
ing bouts, 3 minutes per round, for bath private Rogers and
Peebles of Troop F Tenth Cavalry, if suitable opponents can
be secured from outsidp.
Entries open until 10 p. m. on day event is held, entries
should be made to first Lieut. Stanley C. Smo:k. veterinary
corps this post. Provisions will be made for overnight events
and for such match race3 as may be arranged.
Proceedings of The Board of Equalization
(Continued from last week)
Imp poss. rights
Standard Oil Co. t61 oil drums
Elias Smith 1 wk horse
T H Shelley 1 grain binder added
I L M Shumway & Sons fence added
OUtl J J Shumway Team
the! . I"? ,
U Li bnumway z wk norses aaaea
countries it sounds exactly! imp
like he was swearing. w E Stratton house
Sn'flake&Tylr Jrr Co $J3,3YU under
When a fellow reads
loud and pronounces
names of some of the new
Our idea of discreation is
using the telephone when
you want to call a man a
It's just like hunting a
needle in a haystack to hunt
for a Holbrook boy who
doesn't know exactly when
school wilj start again.
We've also noticed that
the man who lets his money
do the talking always seems
to have a lot of friends.
Say what you will, but
the fellow who has a lot of
horse-sense seldom makes a
donkey of himself.
in the motion picture industry
was adopted with provision that
if a "conference did not settle
the dispute independently within
fifteen days the recommenda
tion of the committee would be
Other jurisdictional dispute re
ferred to conference for settle
ment included that of the mach
inists with the carpenters and
plumbers. The oil field, gas
well and refinery workers were
directed to discontinue jurisdic
tion over the boiler makers and
iron Bhip builders. The steam
and operating engineers were
told that Chicago fire engineers
proDecly were under jurisdiction.
of the fire fighters.
The factional dispute of the
oil field workers was placed a
gain in the hands of Secretary
Morrison and Vice President
William Green, who were to con
tinue efforts to bring a settle
ment. A resolution dealing with gold
and finance was referred to the
When the convention adjourn
ed at 5:51 the convention hall
was half empty.
The Sunflower In Russia.
Sunflower cultivation has loorne ao
Industry Jn southern Russia, where The
people have found the seeds n substi
tute for olives In making oil. The Hus
Kfan eats the kernel. An-aore of sun
flowers yields about C) bushels of
1 - e l 'ij' x J ! Bf fu, HIHI llll'.L" 111 l.. ill it-nj mvi m
assuma wonc of bunding trade' , üian M o ,,
Tx com rept
J Fish .Smith fence
Joe W Smith 500 hd sheep
Jos W Smith & Co fence
60 hd cattle
Geo A Smith Imp on sec 8
L M Savage Imp blk 5
Imp on Irr land 17-16-22
Hyrum Sutcliffe Imp on house
H II Scorse Fr. 6 17-21
Mrs Delrmra Sandoval Lots 17 18 blk 4
SDSmilh lots 8 9 10 blk 4
Mrs R C Smith lots 13-15 blk 3
Scott & Jaques lots 34-39 blk 13
Henrv Scorse lot 3 blk 6
H II Scorse estate lot 3 blk 6: 23-25.
blk; 8-12, 7-A
U. H. Scorse estate Lots 5. blk 3. Fr6 blk 3 .
Lots 3, 4, blk 4 7999.
W S Smith Lots 14. 15. 16. blk 4 1125.
Richard Schuster Lots 12, 13. blk 6 1050.
A & B Schuster Co. Lots 3-6. blk 1. 11 blk 4
16 22 blk 6; 12. 13 blk 7; 13.
blk; 14-21 blk 1; 5. 6 blk 13
10c oer a. on 1006 a. of land
Max Schuster, Lots 14, 15, blk 6
Adolph Schuster, Lot 4. blk 6; 12,13, blk 4
Heber Tenney 1 stallion
Imp on house
4 acre If r. land
15 acres Irr. land
10 acres grazing land substracted
John Turley 1 team added
Imp on house
Wesley Turley Imp.
Alma Turley Imp
Hyrum Turley Imp
Arthur Tanner 1 team
lots 14 15 blk 7
213 iron barrels
S E West 1 house added
S E West and Sons 450 sheep added
Mrs Rowena Woods Imo on lots 6-8 blk
E S Westover 2 milch cows added
Imp on house
J L Westover Imp on houe
Jos F Woods lot B blk Í 22 blk 3
Mrs Rowena Woods lots 6 8 b!k 6
W Warren lots 22-24 blk 4
Julius Wetzler lots 19 21 blk 3; 3 4 blk 3
W B Woods lots 34-39 blk 3
lots 10 11 blk 3
loti in Kemp Addn
lot 12 blk 3
1175. , . 294.
E K Tenney
' Fred Tanner
H M Tanner
M L Tanner
D J Thomas
Union Oil Co
H S Wetzler
11.405. . 2656.
J 00. 100.
' 450. 250.
6 1800. 300.
350. . 70.
! 5950. 1290.
. 2170. 458.
J 800. 360.
Warning Hera to Those' Who Neglect
to Set Down Their Priceless
A noted author In the Satevpost
writes: "The commonest sign of fa
tigue Is found in feeling of weari
ness." There are times when we are almost
led Into believing that this is true.
Equivocal and ambiguous as the state
ment may seem, at the first reading.
It becomes clearer when read over
four or five times. In fact, we don't
know when the proposition has been
stated with more clarity, after one
masters the language In which It is
Have you not often read things and
said to yourself: "How often I have
thought that very thing. Why did I
not put It down in imperishable
It Is so with this. Doubtless, In
your bumble way you have often
thought that your weariness was a
sign of fatigue. At those times you
thought a living truth, but did you
write and tell some magazine of your
priceless discovery? No. You al
lowed somebody to come along, per
haps years after, and do It
The moral is that when you thlnli a
great thought, put It down on paper
t once. Even If you do put It away
somewhere and forget it, posterity
may find It.
" Now, many times in our career we
have had feelings of weariness. Some
of our friends have been misguided
enough to attribute it to laziness an
awful word, particularly among
friends. Eut, when we were weary, it
was not laziness that ailed us. It
And we never knew the truth until
we read the' magazine article men
tioned. We have been slandered for
years by a wrong Idea. Exchange.
HIGH HONOR FOR SMALL GIRL
Face of Ten-Year-Old Has Appeared
on Millions of Coins of the
The government of the United States
In 1S30 made an offer of $1,000 for the
most acceptable design to be placed
upon the new cent coin soon to be
issued. Some Indian chiefs traveled
from the northwest to Washington to
visit the Great Father and then
Journeyed to Philadelphia to see the
mint, whose chief engraver was James
Carton Longacre, who invited them to
The engraver's daughter, Sarah,
aged 10, greatly enjoyed the visit f
her father's guests and during the eve
ning, to please her, one of the chiefs
took off his feathered helmet and wr
bonnet and placed it on her head. In
the company was an artist, who im
mediately sketched her and handed the
picture to her father. Mr. Longacre,
knowing of the competition for a like
ness to go upon the cent projected,
under the inspiration of the hour, re
solved to contend for the prize offered
by the government. To his delight the
officials accepted it, and the face 'of
his daughter appeared upon the coin,
which was circulated about the nation
for nearly a century. There were
more than a hundred competitions.
The cent bearing the face of Sarah
Longacre has gone Into more hands
than any other American coin.
How England Grows.
A great deal of Interest Is taken
In England In the question of coast
protection. The ocean, assailing the
cliffs, gradually tears them away, but
this very process furnishes a defense
for the land by building up long
beaches of sand and shingle which ar
rest the waves before they can attack
the cliffs. An effort Is making to pre
vent, or better regulate, the removal of
this material for construction and road
building, because In many places its
removal has permitted the sea free
ly to exert its power of erosion.
The ordnance survey has ascertained
that in the last half century England
has lost 6,640 acres by sea erosion
and gained 48,000 acres through re
claiming land the existence of which
is mainly due to material brought
down by the rivers.
Growth of the Cities.
A Cleveland editor once salcf that
Cincinnati's chief busiuess was "pork
and politics," observes Girard in the
You have been told In .advertise
ments a million times that a certain
beer "made Milwaukee famous."
Everybody knows that Washington.
D. C. has one big Industry holding
down government jobs.
The new census figures from these
cities, all above 400,000, are signifi
cant. Pork population increased only 10
per cent in a decade, while beer popu
lation expanded 22 per cent. Both
look small compared with the growth
In government job population of 32
"A feller 'way down there on Fid
dle Creek found a bottle floating in the
water tuther day," related an acquaint
ance. "In It was a note from a lady,
saying she was being held for ransom
by a band of brigadiers, or whatever
you call 'em."
"Humph," replied Heck Tarpy of
Straddle Ridge. "Tobe Swoiler found
a bottle in the road, whur it had prob
'ly struggled loose from some feller,
and it was half full of bone-dry lick
er that made Tobe holler that he vaa
so tough he could climb a honey locust
tree backwards with a wildcat under
each arm and never get a scratch."
Kansas City Star.
HOLBROOK DRUG COMPANY
TIIE BUSY CORNER
Fruits, Candies, Ice Cream, Soda Water
Periodicals and Stationery Tobaccos, Cigars, Notions, Etc
Full Line of Rexall Remedies
Special Attention Paid to Mail Orders
Holbrook Drug Company Holbrook, Arizona
Think Before You Adventure.
It is said that the most beautiful
women in the world are the women
of the Tehuantepec tribe of Mexican
Indians. In addition to this fact we
might say that these women are care
fully guarded by the men of the tribe,
that the journey is a long one, and
traveling, especially In winter, is precarious.
We Carry a Full Line of
and our prices are always in line.
Ask Us For
Babbit Bros, Trading Co.
Watches : Diamonds : Jewelry
Precious Stones and good Jewelry
are an assest-a good investment.
No other investment in recent years has
increased so in value.
H. W. Hughes
AMINS & KOURY
The quality is highest;
The price lowest.
Read the Advertising in this Paper?
This Company has not increased its
freight rates on intrastate traffic as result of
the recent decision of the Interstate Com
merce Commission, our rates remaining the
same as they were prior to this decision.
The Apache Railway
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