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The Holbrook news. (Holbrook, Navajo County [Ariz.]) 1909-1923, September 30, 1921, Image 2

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The Holbrook News. Holbrook Arizona, Sept. 30. 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-claaa matter.
Subscription Bates One year $3.00,
, ilx months $1.50, three months $1.
No subscription less than 3 month.
Advertising Bates 25c column inch
on contract. Readers 10c per
line. Transient adv. 63c per inch.
OUB 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.
Business Instead of Politics
All over the country, as new budgets of public expendi
ture are being planned for school districts, city, county
or state government, an insistent demand is arising for a
lowering of tax levies.
The agitation is not to reduce efficiency or service to
the people, but to cut out inefficency, waste, duplication
of offices, useless commissions and extra help, which has
been the chief cause of adding the disproportionate bur
den of overhead to government in comparison to the
growth in wealth and population of the average commu
nity.
Banks Protect Community
Never were banks doing a greater service to the com
munity than during this era of lawlessness when robber
ies of all kinds are prevalent.
The less money a person carries with him or keeps in
in his house, the better. Petty stealing, burglary and
robbery are among the most despicable crimes, and are
usually committed, not by people who are hard up, in the
sense of being out of employment or funds, but by pro
fessional crooks who prey off the industry of others.
Altogether too much public sympathy is wasted on
this class of criminals.
Banks are doing more than any other industry to run
these lawbreakers to earth, and at the same time offer
facilities for protecting savings and valuables from pillage.
Modern business could not be transacted without the
checking account made possible by the modern bank.
Without banking facilities every business firm and every
home, in days like these, would have to have armed
guards to protect life and property.
Mob Rule vs. Government
Newspaper reports from Taf t, California, state strik
ing oil workers have organized an army of 2500 men, of
ficered by 450 ex-service men. That this military ma
chine is complete m every - detail, with outposts, signal
'corps and spies in San Francisco and Los Angeles to re
port the movements of the oil companies. Patrols are
stationed on the roads and strangers must give a satisfac
tory account of their business before being permitted in
the oil fields. ,
Press" reports state that the strikers' army , is sup
reme, and that the bringing in of a large number of men
to work in the oil fields would mean a battle to the death.
What is it all about? Merely a vain attempt to main
tain war wages and working conditions, by right of might
at the expense of the whole community, when conditions
are returning to normal, prices are receding and wages
are being revised to a new basis. On the theory that
these strikers are working, wage scales would be estab
lished not in accordance with economic conditions or the
workers' ability.
Mob rule and intimidation of the public would esta
blish the standard, and this standard would be as high as
the strength of the union involved could force from the
employers. Any thinking man knows that a system of
this kind would fail in a country having any form of gov
erment to protect personal rights or property rights. If
mob rule of this kind can be successful all forms of stable
government are wiped out.
Strikes of this character can only fail so long as any
semblance of established goverment remains, and the oil
workers and the railway employes wha are threatening
A . !11 1 Al " A- J.1 A .
io smite wm íearn mis 10 ineir sorrow in spite oi tne
millions they are raising to maintain strike benefits.
The People Still Rule
With a railroad strike threatened, some politicians.
as well as some so-called labor leaders appear to overlook
the fact that though the railroads were returned to pri
vate control the public is still paying the bills caused by
arcinciai ruies, regulations ana wage scales iorcea on tne
railroads for political purposes.
In all countries the price of commodities has been
revised downward.
In the United States farm products are lower in price
than for many years and the price of other necessaries of
life has been sharply reduced. Wages of labor generally
have been lowered in consonance with reduced cost of
living. Justice dictates that all be treated alike.
But railroad labor, which is the highest paid of all,
brazenly says that chánges in wages and working condi
tions will not be accepted. Not only does this class of
labor propose to retain wages but also fifty per cent more
after eight hours.
Not long ago wherf the shadows of the great war
were gathering on our horizon this same element with
ttop-watch in hand forced the passage of the Adamson
law with threats of a strike, a surrender of government
al power as humiliating to the public as it was subversive
of popular government. No president or Congress will
eyer dare to again put the patience or tolerance of the
people to such a test
The situation has entirely changed since then. The
stop-watch is now being held by "the public, more deter
mined than the radical labor oligarchy ever was that ex
ploitation of the public shall cease.
Strike or no strike the public is determined that
Continued on page 3, column 6-7
Methodist Episcopal
Church
Next Sunday will be a Red
Letter Day in our school, for
then we institute a new or
der of work. The old Inter
national course of study
which has served so well in
the past will be supplanted
by the new Graded Course
of Study. Each class will
be put on a course of Bible
study pedagogically suited
to the age and understand
me oi the pupils, tie sure
that your children get start
ed in right on the first day.
Don't forget that special
classes are being organized
for men and women too.
Public Worship at 11:00
o'clock.
The pastor will give the
second of aseries of sermons
on a most interesting topic.
Last week he talked about
God's part in the salvation
of man; this week the sub
ject will be Man's Part in the
Scheme of Salvation.
. Special Music: Duet; Miss
Edna Saunders and Miss
Louise Mow. The Chorus
Choir will sing "The Earth
is the Lord's." Violin Trio
by Mrs. Bazell and Messrs
Fischer and Carter.
This will be the last ser
vice of this conference year.
The pastor leaves Monday
morning for Los Angeles to
attend the annual meeting
of the Southern California
Conference. He will be
gone over the following Sunday.
Sunday School Election.
Amost enthusiastic Sun
day School Board meeting
was held in .the Methodist
Episcopal Church on last
Friday evening at which the
officer and teaching force of
the school was completely
reorganized in order to com
ply with the requirements
of the new Graded Course of
Study which will be install
ed on next Sunday morning.
The following officers and
teachers were elected to ser
ve for the coming year:
Superintendent, L. D.
Smith; Assistant Supt. Guy
W. Franklin; Secretary, Mísb
Helen Sapp; Assistant Sec'y
Miss Dora Bunger; Librar
ian, Miss Lucile Martin;
Song Leader, H. Perry Car
ter; Pianist, Miss Isla Guard;
W. E. Ferguson, Teacher
Cactus Class; Mrs. Robert
Henderson, Camp Fire Girls;
W. S. Smith, Teacher Junior
Boys Class; Mrs. Cooper and
Mrs. Carter Teachers of Jun
ior Girls' Classes; Mrs Geo.
M. Thompson, Teacher Pri
mary Class; Mrs. W. J.
Bazell, Teacher Beginners.
FALL AND WINTER TOGS
Never in our history have we been en
abled to offer such a variety of splendid
fall and winter values in mens and boys
furnishings. Low prices coupled with
rich and serviceable textures in gar
ments will amaze you. Our success in
buying is your good fortune.
t i
A Complete One Embracing
Boys Army Shoes for school
Mens and Boys winter coats
Pelt line - leather vest and Mackinaws
Winter Underwear
L. CADWELL COMPANY
Of course
you know
the reason
why millions
of men like
Lucky Strike
Cigarette
because
it's toasted
which seals
in the real
Burley taste
PRE-ANNOUNCEMENT
opening of a new Marke
for Holbrook
We will kill our own beef,
pork and mutton-over 100
fat 3 year old steers are
now ready for killing.
We will have everything to
please in market products.
Our offerings will be guar
anteed.
FLAKE BROS.
Paquin Garage
and Genera
Repair Sbop
LATHEWORK
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
South Side of River
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS
Sealed proposals will be received by
the Navajo County Highway Commis
sion until 11 A. M. Oct 3rd. 1921 for
the following work on Holbrook-Keams
Canyon road, located about 13 miles
north of Holbrook. The work consists
of approximately the followinjj:-
1500 cu. yds. roadway surfacing.
Specifications maybe obtained from
W. J. Hookway, Secretary.
Each bid must be accompanied by a
certified check for 5 per cent of the to
tal amovnt bid.
Proposals shall be addressed to W. J.
Hookway, Secretary, and plainly mark
ed on outside of envelope "Proposals
for Sec. B-Project 8."
The Commission reserves the right to
reject any or all bids.
W. J. Hookway, Secretary,
Highway Commission. 2t
Fisher and Harbrecht
Merchant Tailors
CLEANING-PRESSING
Adjoining Millinery Store
HOLBROOK. - ARIZONA
THE UNIVERSAL CAR
'New Prices
Effective Sept. 2 F.O.B Holbrook
Starter and demountable rims now.
Standard equipment on all passenger mod
els. -
We advise anticipating your needs by
giving us your order at once.
Touring Car
Runabout
Coupe - -Sedan
- -. .
Truck no starter
Tractor -
$580
549
731
m
567
727
These are the lowest prices ot Ford cars in the history
of the Ford Motor Company.
Orders are coining in fast, so place yours promptly to in
sure early delivery.
Jennings An to
Company
mm, mwm '
& sport
enjoy tne
of rolling
'em with P.. Ao!
Prlnc Albert to mold
in toppy rod bam,
tidy rod tins, hand
loma pound and halt
pound tin humidorm
and in thm pound
crytttd gtaet humi
dor with aponga
snoisfencr top
FIRST thing you do next
go get some inakin's
papers and some Prince
Albert tobacco and puff away
on a home made cigarette
that will hit on all your
smoke cylinders!
No use sitting-by and say
ing maybe you'll cash this
hunch tomorrow. Do it while
the going's good, for man-o4
man, you can't figure out
whatyou're passing by! Such
flavor, such coolness, such
more-ish-ness well, the only
way to get the words em
phatic enough is to go to it
and know yourself !
Copyright 1921
fcy R. J. Reynold.
Tobacco Co.
Wicston-Salem.
N.C
PIS
á& im V Vw?
And, besides Prince
Albert's delightful flavor,
there's its freedom from litj
and parch which is cut out by
our exclusive patented proc
ess! Certainly you smoke
P. A. from sun up till you
slip between the sheets with
out a comeback.
Prince Albert is the tobac
co that revolutionized pipe
smoking. If you never could
smoke a pipe forget it!
You can AND YOU WILL
if you use Prince Albert
for packing! It's a smoke
revelation in a jimmy pipe
or a cigarette!
A TT TTrTr
M L o da
LU IÍ I i L-Jl-J HUM,
the national Joy smoke
MURPHY STUDIO
WINSLOW, ARIZONA
Kodak Finishing every day.
You put it on the Film
We will put it on the Print
AND IT WILL STAY PUT
A- 0- La Prade
The Sinter Sewing Machine Man
Eventually you must buy the best.
8 1 9 Kinsley Ave. Window. Ariz.
CITY HOTEL
In a Cías by itself. ghorovghly Modem.
Mrs. C. H. EDMUNDS, Prop.
Sept. 22, 1921
The tax roll for the year. 1921 is
now in my possession. Taxes are now
due and payable at the office of the
County Treasurer. Delinquent next
Nov. 7th J. M. Patterson, Collector

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