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The Holbrook news. (Holbrook, Navajo County [Ariz.]) 1909-1923, July 15, 1921, Image 4

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The Holbrook News, Holbrook Arizona, July 15, 1921
THE HOLBROOK NEWS
Published Every Friday By
The Holbrook News Company
Sims Ely, Editor
Entered at the postoffice at Holbrook. May 14, 1909. as second-class matter.
Subscription Rates One year $3.00,
elx months $1.50, three months $1.
No subscription less than 3 months.
Advertising Rates 25c column inch
on contract. Readers 10c per
line. Transient adv. 50c per .inch.
STOCKMEN ARE WAKING U
TO THE POSSIBILITIES 0
PRACTICAL CO-OPERATION
OUR STANDARD Right, Truth, Justice in all our dealings with the public;
political, social and industrial; a sence of responsibility to our constituen
cy and our loyalty to the interests of Holbrook'and Navajo county.
Trusting To Luck
Do vou believe in luck? When you hear a Holbrook
man say of another vvno nas naa a streaK oi success:
he was born lucky," do you side in with him, or do you
feel that something more than luck entered in? Personal
ly, we've never yet seen a successful man who earned
success by trusting wholly to luck. For it isn't one of the
foundations of making gOod. There must be some brain
work, some physical energy exerted and a lot of sweat
smiled if vou win out in this world, even when you have
luck with you. Give the man who makes good credit for
if íínn'f rWrQfr frnm his efforts hv divine" trie credit 10
IV Vt VSIA V W V. UV V ..-. - C3 O
luck. It is true that it sometimes places men in good
positions, but it is also true that something other than
luck is reauired to hold that position, and to get it down
to a point where you can do the work required as well or
even better than anybody else.
Who Pays?
Did you know that intelligent and judicious advertís
ing doesn't cost the man who pays the bill a cent? Well
then, who DOES pay for the advertising if the merchant
himself doesn't? The unwise patron of the store that
does NOT advertise is the one who pays for advertising
By advertising, a merchant increases his turnovers and
sells four or five times as much merchandise as he would
if he did not advertise. The real cost of selling that
merchandise is reduced with each turnover. Thus, the
amount he invested in advertising comes back to him and
he is enabled to do business on a closer margin of profit
on each turnover than the merchant who doesn't use ad
vertising to increase the volume of business. So, after-
all, the merchant who advertises doesn't pay for his ad
vertisements, neither does his customers. It's the pat
rons of the UNADVERTISED store who pay for them.
In recent prosperous years careless of the exactions levied
upon them by commission men and buyers, the pinch of hard
times is awakening the stockmen to the need of co-operative
marketing1 of their products. The extortionists and the possibili
ties of thwarting them formed the chief topic of the group con
versations during the convention, and while not given unusual
prominence in the proceedings is reflected in Resolution 3, epitom
ized below.
Others who stand between the stockmen and the consumer
are grabbing 50 to 80 percent of the revenue derived from the
consumer; the producers themselves getting the pittance left, los
ing money and facing rum and the destruction of their great
industry.
But they begi:- to realize that by co-operation, by standing
together, they can both reduce the price to the consumer- and in
crease their own share of the profits assuring to both consumer
and producer protection from the intermediate and, in the last
analysis, in many instances unnecessary profiteers.
They are beginning to understand their potential power and
how simple it all is, meaning as it does merely protective business
organization of a few hundred of the larger producers who, if they
will, may wield as great an influence over the markets and prices
as they do over the ranges.
Tariff, freight rates, grazing fees, cost of supplies all these
are factors influencing cost of production and marketing. But
more vastly important in its bearing on revenue to the producer
and saving to the consumer is the elimination or, at least, strong
regulation of the commission men and packers now battening
on both.
The Day of Small Change
Most Holbrook poeple are careless with small coins,
and show little respect for or count as valuable the nickel,
dime or even the two-bit piece. Altogether they are rat
ed as "small change," easily disposed of and seldom
counted. Yet some important houses are founded on
business that is handled with these small coins. The
Woolworth tower in New York, the world's tallest build
ing, was built from the profit of stores in which no article
was sold for more than ten cents.
A firm that deals in articles selling for 25 cents has
but recently paid 2,000,000 for a new business home in
the shopping district of Boston. Its ability to purchase
that home and maintain it did not come from sales that
ran into many dollars to a customer, but from many
thousands and buying with nickels, dimes and quarters.
It is a monument to the value of small change, and shows
what can be done when the public need of small things is
capitalized and the need met.
It is a pretty good idea to remember these things,
and to put more value on small coins. It is also well to
remember, whether you are spending small coin or sell
ing something for small coin, that while the profit is not
great there is good money in it when many thousands are
buying. Some of the biggest and richest concerns in the
world have become so through being satisified with small
nnfio rn inar.ir fioloa And if ía c.t.11 t.--o íl-lí -fr Vi,
. - " I I tie wide scope of operation of the
Dusmess man oi toaay 10 start on tne same principle ana Babbitt Bros, interests, recently reor
ganized as the Babbitt Bros. Lands
Inc., is revealed by a permit v.-hich
has just been issued by the Arizona
corporation commission, allowing the
new organization to issue and sell
r . , .:.-
ixru:i . j: n.:. ü naui nnra.
YTUiie yuu aie reauillg UllS mere IS moving acrOSS Permission was asked to issue 81.-
tne u. b. one of the strangest caravans that has ever 500,000, par value, of capital stock to
figured in history. Autos sufficient in numbers to carry ?d Babbitt a"d J; Babbitt r
, - ... , , their nomine&s of the following de-
lou lamines, or.ouu people, are enroute irom Brooklyn, scribed property
in. 1., to a cnosen spot in iaano, wnere tney will colonize, a total of 175,575 acres of pasture
havinp- airead v nnriOinspr. nn immonto imot nf fomlnrr lands, which lands in conjunction with
..... OI ofnro Ingco. -fVvef -,í- n y .-r
land which will be divided into 130 farms.
To older Holbrook citizens this caravan is of interest
because it shows the great advancement made in trans
--- J? ! ill A . . 1 1 ,. . .
punauun lacmues since me days 01 tne Ola prairie
schooner." Then travel was slow. Hnntrprs. crrpnt. nnr.
i .. j 1 - rri j 1.1 m 1 come producing nature used by the
hardships fnany. Today these pilgrims travel over pav- Babbitt Bros. Trading Co.
ed roads in machines that easily make 40 miles per hour; ceíesTn near os An
they sleep at nierht on comfortable mattresses in e-x-pel. The. company was authorized to is-
w -" " I on - th.fi rnr- n-i 4- U , -l ; 4-: J-l JL
lent hotels, and dine off the fat of the land. There is no satisfactory evidence be furnished the
1. As three Arizona bankers are to be appointed to place loans
in this state from the $50,000,000 livestock pool and it is necessary
to the livestock industry of the state, requested that one be from the
southern part of state, one from central and one from northern.
2. Request adjournment of congress be postponed until the recent
measures affecting livestock industry are acted upon.
3. Authorizing the presidents of the two associations and the
committee appointed at the cattle growers meeting last winter to study
into co-operative marketing possibilities and to formulate such market
ing systems within this state as may be found practical and encourage
the counties each to organize smaller units along Similar or other
lines that may be beneficial in the marketing of products.
4. As prices of livestock on foot have declined approximately 60
per cent in 12 months, consumers of the state are to be asked through
chambers of commerce, and other civic bodies to demand a correspond
ing reduction in retail prices of meat and meat products and to insist
that Arizona products, all things being equal, be given preference so
that the industry will benefit and the money be kept in circulation in
the state.
5. Asks our congressmen to use every effort to have present tariff
bill changed to afford protection to hides, pelts, dressed meats and
wools.
6. Urges upon the county boards of supervisors all possible econ
omies in the coming year and that expenditures not immediately nec
essary be deferred until times are better
7. Asks Arizona Tax commission meeting at Nogales this month
to reduce tax valuations of livestock at least 50 per cent and on graz
ing lands 25 per cent, and that in future the commission meet more
centrally to make it easier for taxpayers to attend.
8. Urging the state loan board to replace at earliest possible
date the $692,932.60 received as interest on deferred payments of
state land sales and recently reported by the state land commissioner
to have been improperly segregated and loaned along with the money
received as payments on principal.
9. Thanks the railroads in the state for timely relief last spring
by reduction of rates and for excellent service given the livestock men
during the emergency.
10. As it is necessary for livestock men to know freight rates in
advance so that contracts may be made and there is a great amount of
stock to be moved this fall, requests present emergency rates be ex
tended to November 15.
11. Freight rates on livestock unreasonable and prohibitive, and
action of American National Live Stock association in instituting hear
ings before the interstate commerce commission to revoke the last
35 per cent increase in freight on livestock in the western group and
of 25 per cent in the Mountain Pacific group is heartily endorsed.
12. Greatly detrimental to ranges north of Colorado River to
permit Utah sheep and cattle to graze there and asks state legislature
to prohibit or regulate.
13. Endorses French-Capper "Truth in Fabrics" bill.
14. Asks department of agriculture -and congress to appropriate
the amount requested by U. S. biological survey for carrying on work
of destruction of predatory animals and rodents.
15. Thanks citizens of Flagstaff, committee on entertainment,
management of Orpheum theatre, musicians and Rebekahs for helpful
courtesy during convention.
16. Thanks state livestock agent of the A. T. & S. F. railway
for his years of invaluable service to state livestock interests.
17. National forest ranges are in deplorable condition because of
continued drought, lack of food and water, causing numerous losses of
livestock, and the forester is requested, to reduce grazing fees on all
classes of livestock in Arizona for 1921 and extend time of payment
of grazing fees for 1921 season from Sept. 1 to Dec 1, 1921.
18. Assumption by interstate commerce commission of jurisdic
tion over intra-state as well as interstate rates unwarranted and un
constitutional encroachment upon rights and powers of the'
states and likely to hadicap industries and commerce; and
asks that the transportation act of 1920 be at once amended to assure
to the individual states absolute control over intra-state rates.
WIDE SCOPE OF
INTERESTS SHOWN
BY BABBITT BROS,
work up the same way the successful ones bid.
It's Different Now
CATTLE INSPECTORS' SAL
ARIES TO BE CUT
state leases, forest reserve pej-mits
and ownership of water rights control
in excess of 2,000,000 acres.
Farm lands in northern Arizona and
the Salt river valley aggregating 4,-
286 acres.
City and town property of an in
Frank P. Moore, cf Douglas, a mem
ber of the state livestock sanitary
board, said that the board had decided
to cut the salaries of its inspectors
20 per cent. This is the second time
salaries have been reduced in the last
few months. In December, salaries
were reduced and the force was cut
down by the dismissal of 20 men.
Mr. Moore said that the reduction
was made necessary because the fees
received by the board had been reduc
ed to a very small fitrure because of
the few shipments of cattle being
made. He said that there are now C5
inspectors employed by the board at
salaries ranging from $100 to $150 a
month, except in a few cases in the
more isolated districts where salaries
were smaller.
WANT STATE FISH HATCH
ERY NEAR SPRINGERVILLE
The first meeting of the Arizona
Fish and Game association was held
from July 1 to 4 at Sheepscrossing,
near Springerville, in the White
cup Hi.s sfnplr nn . nnnAn-; 1,0 ' "'""""& "u near me neaawaters
f"fJL..?" L"!1 2" of the Little Colorado river.
It was an
milAnnnr. n,,lnt,V i. -i, ?nale one sn-e ot stocK to each of the
niiuciuGsa auu ou t'upuiaimg iu as lu maim it poSSlDie in five organizer:
still later years ts construct railroads.
The Brooklyn families will never know,
except by J
s and incorporators
It was further ordered that the new
company be allowed to issue and sell
to Hunter, Dulin & Co.. and Blvth.
TTT. O -l y-tl- ,.
1 i jjiij"i wilier oz o., i.auiomia corporations,
nearsay, now much more comfortably they are making $1,500,000 par value of its first mort
this pilgrimage than those brave little bands experienced SJutJ
in covering the same route fifty and seventy-five years ne the, corPrati;n 02 per cent of the
ago. And in their new homes they will never realize the The commission has also issued a
perils that others had to pass through when the west was ElveK" E1 Capitan
9. now unci iiT.Pvrlf.rerl Imir?' npríla rtiraronma Kit K. ,t- Copper and Silver Minim? Co.. oner-
v..v. j ating in Gila county, to issue ÍOOtooO
men and women who sacrificed much for the generations shares of its treasury stock at 25
I. 4?n al , cents per snare, to JM. A. Williams,
thJlt Wer tO follOW them. a commission of 25 ner cent beinr, pU
1 lowed.
O vi-ni'iM.vl I a lrv r "-?
need in blazing a trail through territory thathad seldom KA'lfflS al- P-eJnThich ep?
it .- f 4? ."u.-4. ., sip-r.P.1 tn tí,, orr.nvn.or, i"1" Lle organization oi most
1 cc-, auuii uic xuvuoucpa ui a wmie man, as mere Was The romñánv w VlVn Vnrtw I important association, whose purpose
in the old days when our forefathers were planting the thorizedVLLl Td íe i? at fioo ITrlJm! upK?t
1 ennra nn c- n ivn r t? r --. i- n i -. i- -p , ....-..
the feeders of the San Francisco,
Blue, Back and White Rivers, and the
Gila and Salt rivers flowing to the
south and of the Little Colorado river,
a í , .,.
now ing 10 tne north have their com
mon source, would be the most ap
propriate location for a trout hatch
ery. Among the prominent sportmen who
were appointed to temporary offices
are Gustave Becker of Springerville,
the temporary chairman; Fred Sutter,
Senator Fred T. Colter, L. D. Clark,
general manager of the Bisbee Re
view; George W. Davis, superintend
ent of the Apache Indian reservation
and J. E. Thompson, of New York, a
spoilsman who has several hunting
lodges in the Adirondacks and in the
mountains of Arizona.
b"2y-
11 E3 JJ,i
i.1
Made in the West by American Workmen
A
1 Test-
t. ?
It is cur urn. opinion tliat tl;e
Gates Super-Tread Tire will cv,i
last any other tri on the r.' .d,
but you can prove this to 3.1.1
own satisfaction.
Put one on your enr opposite any
other tire and you v. ill tl en see
what it means when we gay that
the Super-Tread Tire is ir ado for
Western roads.
After all it's only reasonable that
the wider and thicker tread will
give you more miles, and it w ill.
enni
HOLBROOK
A
to
WÍNSLOW
l'j4te.v.iVC'-tiT W
IP
' - 7 viy
Prince Albertos a new
O ? 0
note
P ?.T. 9 R
m toe joys of roiMig eni;
Talking about rolling
your own cigarettes, we'll
tell you right here that
Prince Albert tobacco has
'em all lashed to the mast!
You've got a handful-of-happiness
coming your di
rection when, you pal it with
P. A. and the makin's
papers ! For Princs Albert
is net only delightful to
your taste -and pleasing in
its refreshing aroma, but our
exclusive paisnted process
frees it from bite and parcli!
the national joy smoks
And, for a fact, rolling
up Prince Albert is mighty
easy! P. A. is crimp cut and
stays put and you vhisk it
into shape before you can
count three ! . And, the next
instant you're pufilng away
to beat the band!
Prince Albert is so good
that iiuhas led four men to
smoke jimmy pipes where
one was smoked before! It's
the greatest eld buddy
smoke that ever found its
way into a pipe or cigarette!
4 tt 'fsa?Fs.y
Prince Albert is
sold in ttppy "Cii
barr, tidy red tins,
kandscmc pr.und
and half pound tin
humidors and i.ni'ia
pound crystal rjnrs
humidor with
sponge mo is tener
top.
Copyright 1021
by R. J- Reynolds
Tobacco Co.
ti.C
A
)
w
V.
I
y
Ü
I
SAVING
Saving is tKe tasis of affluence and independence.
Be free from worry; Kave a tidy sum laid aside for the
rainy day--they always come, and witK them regrets
and difficulties because of lack of forethought, if you
have r.ot saved.
Our Certificate of Time Deposit offers a splendid
method of saving with a nice interest added.
Come in and let us talk it over.
Merchants & Stock Growers Bank
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS
Sealed proposals will be received by
the Navajo County Highway Commis
sion until 11 o'clock A. M. Jul3' 38th,
1921 for the following work on the Hol-brook-Keams
Canycn road.
The work consists of approximately
the following: Erection of one 4 par.el
pi!e bridge across wash about J mile
north of bridge acros3 Cotton woood
wash. Contractor to furnish all mater
ials. Specifications may be obtained
from V. J. Hooi.way, Secretary.
Each bid must be accompained by a
certified check for 5 per cent of the to
tal amount bid. Proposals shall be ad
dressed to W. J. l.ookway, Secretary,
and plainly marked on outside of envel
ope ''Proposals for corstruction cf
Bridge Project 8. " The Commission ' e
serves the right to reject any and til
bids.
PJ. J. HoOK'.VAY
Secreiary Highway Corr.n.i-.:- ji
Palace of Sweet's
ICE CREAM -
SOLD AT
Holbrook Drug Company
Take a pint or quarl; home. It's Delicious.
MURPHY STUDIO
.VINSIOW, ARIZONA
Kod.tk Finishing every day.
You put it on the Film
We will put it on the Primt
AND IT WILL STAT PUT

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