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The Winslow mail. (Winslow, Ariz.) 1893-1926, March 09, 1923, Image 11

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fMTIOMLF
CAPITA! MSM
Senate Approves More U. S. Farm Loans
B£T| PAKh
LQf\HS
\X7ASH3NGTON. —Enactment into
v v law of the Lenroot rural credits
bill, as passed by the senate, will mean
an expansion of the activities of the
present farm loan system into a new
field.
The bill does not interfere in any
way with the farm mortgage business
of the present 12 federal land banks
or the 67 joint stock land banks, but
will establish as an adjunct to the 12
federal land banks new ~farm credit
agencies dealing in so-called personal
credits. Loans, discounts and deben
tures <r? the new agencies, which are
designated as farm credits depart
ments of the land banks, will be based
on warehouse receipts, live stock, or
agricultural security other than farm
land.
The loans of the present land banks
and the joint stock land banks are
Hoover Would Survey Rubber Supply
PROPOSAL that the American gov
■*“ emment investigate the rubber pro
duction possibilities of the Philippines
and South America was indorsed pub
licly by Secretary Hoover after he had
conferred with representatives of Brit
ish rubber-producing interests and
American consumers.
Secretary Hoover indorsed the pro
posal in a letter to Senator McCormick
(Rep., 111.) in spite of assurances from
the British representatives that the
only object of recent British legisla
tion restricting rubber production in
the colonies was to establish a price
to insure reasonable returns and ex
pansion of rubber plantations.
Representatives of the American
consumers of crude rubber said they
were desirous of obtaining an ade
quate return to the producing indus
try, but feared that the restriction
plan would stimulate speculation and
runaway prices, which would be disas
trous to British producers by again
stimulating overproduction with ulti
mate collapse in prices. This, they
said, would in turn injure American
consumers through speculation and
losses.
The British representatives replied
that the restrictive legislation had
Forest Service Wants Alaska a State
41# I s
JsßdJl
OTATEHOOD for that part of Alaska
lying south of the arctic circle and
east of the 152d‘ meridian of longitude
is advocated by Col. William B. Gree
ley, chief forester of the United
States, in a report to the secretary of
agriculture in which he says that
from the standpoint of the national
forest administration and develop
ment, no happier step could be taken
than admittance of that part of the
territory to the full rights of an Amer
ican commonwealth.
“It seems to be ’generally accepted
that the territory as a whole is not
ready for statehood,” says Colonel
Greeley, “but unquestionably that part
lying enst of the 152 d meridian and
south of the arctic circle has the eco
nomic wealth and the stable, law-abid
ing population which, according to our
Panama Wants New Deal With America
'T'HE State department has been in
**■ formed by the Panaman govern
ment that in forthcoming negotiations
for a new treaty to supplant the Taft
agreement covering Canal Zone rela
tionships, the right of the Panaman
government under the original treaty
over foreign commerce in the Canal
Zone will be asserted.
The point has been made by the
Panaman authorities that assurances
were given by President Roosevelt
that the United States had no inten
• tion of making the zone an independ
ent colony in the middle of the repub
lic of Panama. The representations
to the State department are under
stood to declare plainly that the gov
ernment of Panama would be unable
to accept any new agreement which
might bring about such a result.
So far as known the terms of the
draft treaty prepared in recent confer
ences between State and War depart
ment oflicials. including Governor Mor
row of the Canal Zone, has not yet
been communicated to the Panama
authorities.
Nor will officials here discuss what
notice will be taken in these negotia
tions of various matters in which the
people of Panama are held by their
wranunent to have been adversely as
based on land mortgages and are de
signed to help tenant farmers pur
chase their farms. The new agencies
are intended to aid in financing the
production and marketing of crops and
the fattening and marketing of live
stock.
The federal farm loan board, which
will have supervision of the entire sys
tem, will become an even more impor
tant factor in the financial affairs of
the country.
The present 12 federal land banks
are co-operative institutions, the bor
rowers having gradually acquired
stock originally subscribed by the gov
ernment. The original stock of each
bank was S7SO,(XX). The present capi
talization of the 12 banks is $36,997,-
950, of which only about 53,000,000 is
still held by the government. Under
the Lenroot bill the government will
subscribe an initial capital of $5,000,-
000 for a new farm credits department
in each of the 12 banks. The total
government capital for the 12 may
run to $120,000,000.
The joint stock land banks are pri
vately financed and managed, but with
the same tax exemption privileges for
their bonds enjoyed by the federal
land banks. The 67 joint stock land
banks are scattered among 33 states.
been necessitated by the virtual col
lapse of the industry, owing to prices
below 'cost of production. They said
their association would do all In its
power to prevent runaway prices.
After pointing out in his letter that
the United States consumes 75 per
cent of the crude rubber produced In
the world, while most of the rubber
producing properties are controlled by
the British, Secretary Hoover said :
“It is highly desirable that this de
partment (the Department of Com
merce) should be placed in position
where we can make an exhaustive in
vestigation covering a wide variety of
subjects, such as areas of possible
production, land and labor laws, la
bor supply, transportation, taxation,
production costs, profits, security of
investment, etc.” '
historic policies and precedents, have
always been recognized by congress
as entitling continental territory and
people to self-government in the
Union.
“It is becoming evident the solution
of the Alaska problem is local self
government. Apparently, what the
people of Alaska want is not the pow
er to run the government’s business or
property in Alaska, but power to run
their own business. They want to
make their own laws, levy their own
taxes and spend their own public
money, just as do the people in the
states.
“In short, what Alaska wants is not
that the Union should be ousted from
the territory, but that Alaska should
be admitted to the Union.”
The encouragement and assistance
given by the Department of Agricul
ture, through the forest service and
bureau of public roads, in building up
an export lumber trade, the basic
work going forward to the establish
ment of the pulp and paper industry,
and the large expenditures which are
being made on forest roads, together
with a decentralized local administra
tion, Colonel Greeley says, are con
tributing largely to the growth and
prosperity of the territory.
fected through American activities in
the zone.
Among these points is the question
of acquisition of further lands for the
canal or its fortifications. The Pana
ma authorities have put forth the view
that the canal should be pronounced
by treaty a completed project, and j
the existing authority for taking over
additional lands should be nullified.
The Panama government desires j
also to establish its own customs serv- j
ice at canal terminals to deal with .
passengers or commodities bound for
the adjacent cities of Panama and Co
lon.
A variety of other questions has
been raised by Panama for settlement j
in the treaty negotiations.
THE WINSLOW MAIL.
Xsfie
AMERICAN
•LESION*
(Copy for This Department Supplied by
the American Legion News Service.)
LEGION MAN IS ‘U’ PRESIDENT
Cloyd Heck Marvin Heads University
of Arizona; Proud of His
Captain's Bars.
Legionnaire and youthful president
of the University of Arizona are two
of the qualific-a
tions of Cloyd
of initials a foot
M name - hut is
'• proudest of all of
the Capt., Inf., U.
Iv* : S. A., that he
L once wore.
His is a single
fpEk / ness of purpose
HNI km. -S\ that has carried
Cloyd H. Marvin. hira far snto his
thirty-three years
of life. Through grade, high school
and several colleges his aim has been
toward the peaks in educational af
fairs. The outbreak of the war found
him nearing the top. He dropped
plans and enlisted; was sent to the
second officers’ training camp at the
Presidio; was made a captain and as
signed to charge of spruce production
in the Northwest. After the war Mr.
Marvin undertook business advising,
aiding several firms in Los Angeles
and in the East. He returned to his
chosen field when the post at the head
of the University of Arizona was of
fered to him.
ON CROSS-CONTINENT FLIGHT
J. W. Jackson Made Tour of Twenty.
Five States Boosting Next Con
vention City.
Starting on a cross-continent air
plane flight, on two hours’ notice,
would dampen the enthusiasm of most
advance agents, but J. W. Jackson,
anxious to win the 1923 American Le
gion convention for San Francisco, an
swered “Let’s Go,’’ when the summons
came, stepped into a naval plane with
naif a dozen apples for provender ana
started a little air journey that cov
ered 25 states and part of Mexico. And
San Francisco, exploited by his
achievement, did get the convention.
The San Francisco Legion commit
tee laid careful plans to capture the
majority of the votes at the last Le
gion gathering in New Orleans. Jack
son volunteered to travel to the Cres
cent City by plane, provided a pilot
and olane were furnished, and scatter
S. I l ’, propaganda, after the same fash
ion that aviators scattered leaflets
over enemy trenches in the late fracas.
The steering committee accepted
Jackson’s tender of services and set
about getting the plane. Nothing came
of it. Jackson gave up the idea and
bought his round trip railroad tick(\
to New Orleans. He was about to
leave his home for the railroad station
when a telephone message informed
him that Senator Hiram Johnson hat'
obtained the air equipment for the
journey. Jackson gathered up a few
apples, put on some fleecy clothes h'i‘l
gave up his lower berth to a lady.
San Francisco swept the delegates,
off their feet by its appeal and there
was no hesitancy about naming it th\
convention city. Then Jackson, scorn
ful of railroads, decided to go on to
the eastern seaboard, advertising lij.s
native city by the Golden Gate, as bs
went. The plane took him to Wash
ington, then back through the Middle
West, across the Rockies and back to
the shadows of Mount Tamalpais.
Legionnaires of San Francisco have
raised SIOO,OOO to entertain their com
rades in October. Lieut. Gen. Hunter
Liggett, former commander of the
First American army, is in cnarge ot
arrangements.
THE FLAG.
The following poem, written by
Stafford King, adjutant of the Minne
sota department of the American
Legion, is popular with Legionnaires in
all parts of the country:
When the American flag was created,
God, in his infinite wisdom,
Blessed it as a symbol of freedom,
Inspired it as a thing <sf beauty,
And wrote it deep within his book,
“A Melody of Service.”
It is fashioned
With the gold and the gleam of the stars
Against the vaulted azure of a summer
sky;
It is spaced with the sheen of a silvered
moon
Upon the pure, sweet snow
"Which gleams from the lily’s petals;
And striped with the crimson flame
Which leaps and glances
From the baby’s heart.
»
Within its blue and white and red
is enfolded all there is
j Os liberty, justice and democracy,
j Sanctified to us by blood and tears;
Mothers’ tears,
j "Which shine through sacrifice
| Like glistening pearls
j Beneath the softly undulating waves of
southern seas;
And blood of men who died,
As One who has died upon the cross,
That other men might live.
To such a Hag Americans can say:
‘Whither thou goest, I will go,
And whither thou lodgest, I will lodge
j Thy people shall be my people.
And thy God, my God.”
SINGS WITH JOY
WHILE AT WORK
Mrs. Banes Says Tanlac Ended
Indigestion, Sourness and Pal
pitations and Made Labors
Light.
“Tanlac has helped me so much I
wish everyone suffering like I did
would follow my suggestion to use it,”
said Mrs. Sadie Banes, 2037 Washing
ton St., Kansas City, Mo., the other day.
“Before I took Tanlac my appetite
was so poor it seemed beyond cultiva
tion, and the little I managed to eat
gave me indigestion and caused awful
sourness and palpitation. I was simply
miserable from nervous headaches, diz
ziness and knife-like pains in my back,
always slept poorly, and felt so bad
that at times I just had to quit my
housework and lie down.
“Tanlac was so well suited to my
case that it has only taken three bot
tles, half of the full treatment, to
restore me to perfect health. It makes
me so happy to be without an ache,
pain or trouble of any kind that I go
about my work humming and singing.
I just can’t help rejoicing over what
Tanlac has done for me.”
Tanlac is for sale by all good drug
gists. Over 35 million bottles sold. —
Advertisement.
Picnic Lemonade.
The lawyer was trying to make a
point. He asked the witness if he had
told everything and was told that he
had.
“What did you drink at this party 7”
he asked.
“Water.”
“Nothing stronger?” persisted the
other.
“No.”
“I ask you to refresh your recollec
tion. “Didn’t you have lemonade?”
“Yes. but I wouldn’t call that
stronger.”
FOR OVER 40 YEARS
HALL’S CATARRH MEDICINE has
been used successfully in the treatment
of Catarrh.
HALL’S CATARRH MEDICINE con
sists of an Ointment which Quickly
Relieves by local application, and the
Internal Medicine, a Tonic, which acts
through the Blood on the Mucous Sur
faces, thus reducing the inflammation.
Sold by all druggists.
F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio.
Non-Inflammable Films.
For some time back there has been
on the market a non-inflammable mo
tion-picture film, made of acetate of
cellulose instead of the usual intro
cellulose of celluloid, says the Scien
tific American. Because of the many
dangers Incurred with Inflammable
films, France has passed a law where
by all films used In that republic after
June, 1925, must be of non-inflamma
ble stock. Undoubtedly many other
countries will soon enact similar legis
lation, making motion pictures safe.
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, that famous old remedy
for infants and children, and see that it
Signature of
In Use for Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher’s Castoria
May Be Something in This.
Next time you make a blob, and
feel like cussing someone, don’t pass
the buck, go out behind the barn and
give yourself a good bawling out. It
may do some good.—Exchange.
Aspirin
Say “Bayer” and Insistl
J
Unless you see the name “Bayer” on
package or on tablets you are not get
ting the genuine Bayer product pre
scribed by physicians over twenty-two
years and proved safe by millions for
Colds Headache
Toothache I/umbago
Earache Rheumatism
Neuralgia Pain, Pain
Accept “Bayer Tablets of Aspirin” (
imly. Each - unbroken package contains |
proper directions. Handy boxes of
twelve ttoslets cost few cents. Drug
gists alse sell bottles of 24 and 100. j
Asperin *s the trade mark of Bayer ;
.Nlanufacture of Monoaceticacidester of
Salicylic&cid.—Advertisement.
inexperienced.
Rub—Do you care for risque jokes?
Dub—No; I never read the college
eriodicals.
A man may be able to laugh at a
oke on himself, but he Is never able
o mean it.
|H BRIGHTENS, REFRESHES, ADDS NEW DELIGHT TQ OLD DRAPERIES
& w llvIIlV PUTNAM FADELESS DYES—dyes or tints as you wish
Thousands Have Kidney
Trouble and Never
Suspect It
Applicants for Insurance Often
Rejected.
Judging from reports from druggists
who are constantly in direct touch with
the public, there is one preparation that
has been very successful in overcoming
these conditions. The mild and healing
influence of Dr. Kilmer’s Swamp-Root is
soon realized. It stands the highest for
its remarkable record of success.
An examining physician for one of the
prominent Life Insurance Companies, in
an interview on the subject, made the as
tonishing statement that one reason why
so many applicants for insurance are re
jected is because kidney trouble is so
common to the American people, and the
large majority of those whose applications
are declined do not even suspect that they
have the disease. Dr. Kilmer’s Swamp-
Root is on sale at all drug stores in bottles
of two sizes, medium and large.
However, if you wish first to test this
great preparation send ten cents to Dr.
Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a
sample bottle. When writing be sure and
mention this paper.—Advertisement.
Man of Merit.
Dan Russo, laying tar-coated wood
en paving blocks in Boston, looks up
| and claims he is the fastest block
layer in the world. Probably he is
i right, for he lays a block a second,
, keeping 12 men busy bringing the
. j blocks to him. Add Dan’s name to
i your list of useful citizens, on whose
j toiling shoulders civilization is being
carried ahead despite public affairs,
! lunatics, rogues and loafers. —Aurora
Beacon News.
Cuticura Soap for the Complexion.
Nothing better than Cuticura Soap
daily and Ointment now and then as
needed to make the complexion clear,
scalp clean and hands soft and white
Add to this the fascinating, fragrant
Cuticura Talcum, and you have the
Cuticura Toilet Trio. —Advertisement.
One's True Self.
The noblest thing you ever did, the
noblest emotion you ever felt, the deep
est and most self-sacrificing love ever
in your soul, that is your true self still,
through all the baser life into which
you have fallen. —Phillip Brooks.
Man can’t change the weather, but
he can do a lot of growling about it.
CHILDLESS HOMES ~
MADE HAPPY
Presence of Little Ones a Great Blessing
Four Interesting Letters
Cortland, N. Y.—" I took Lydia E.
Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound be
cause I was weak and wanted to be
come strong and have a child. My
husband read about it in the‘Cortland
Standard ’ and thought it might help
me. It certainly did for I now have
\ a lovely boy fifteen months old who
weighs forty pounds. I recommend
Lydia E. Pinknam’s Vegetable Com
pound to my friends andyou can cer
tainly use my testimonial in your lit
tle books ana in the newspapers, as
it might help to make some other
childless home happy by the presence
of little ones as it nas done mine.” —
Mrs. Claude P. Canfield, 10 Salis
bury St., Cortland, N. Y.
A Message to Mothers
Hamilton, Ohio. —“I have known
about Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable
Compound since girlhood, having
taken it when I was younger and suf
fering from a weakness and back
ache. Lately I have taken it again
to strengthen me before the birth of
my child, as I was troubled with pains
in my back and a lifeless, weak feel
ing. I think if mothers would only
take your wonderful medicine they
would not dread childbirth as they do.
I recommend the Vegetable Com
pound to every woman.” —Mrs. Jos.
Falcoin, Jr., 652 S. Uth Street,
Hamilton, Ohio.
HORSES COUGHING? USE
Spohn’s Distemper Compound
to break the cough and grot them back In condition. Thirty
years' use has made “SPOHN'S" Indispensable In treating Coughs
and Colds, Influenza and Distemper with their resulting com
plications, and all diseases of the throat, nose and lungs. Asm
marvelously as a preventive; acts equally well as a cure. Sold im
two sizes at all drug stores.
HPOHN MEDICAL COMPANY GOSHEN, INDIANA
Disordered Stomach
Take a good dose of Carter’s Little Liver Pills
frADTCD’CI —then take 2 or 3 for a few nights after.
| vAlt ICK D You will relish your meals without fear of trouble to
JtWJTTLE so low. Millions of all ages take them for Biliousness, ■
I 8i IVE F* Dizziness, Sick Headache, Upset Stomach and for Sallow,
4 iPILLS P mply, Blotchy Skin. They end the misery of Constipation. I
ha&MBEHHMI— Small P *U I Small Dote ; Small Price
Ward Off
GRIP
AND
FLU
By checking your
Coughs and Colds
with
FOLEY’S
mm
Established 1875
Refuse Substitutes
VICTIMS
RESCUED
Kidney, liver, bladder and uric
acid troubles are most dangerous
because of their insidious attacks.
Heed the first warning they give
that they need attention by taking
LATHROP’S
The world’s standard remedy for these
disorders, will often ward off these dis
eases and strengthen the body against
furtherattacks. Threesizes,alldruggists.
Look for the name Cold Medal on every
box and accept no imitation
W. N.U~DEnVer7nO. 9-1923.
Good to His Folks.
“See here, Jones, why don’t you
sprinkle ashes on your icy sidewalk?"
“Because I don’t wjint to deprive my
family of any pleasure. You have no
Idea bow It amuses the children to see
people slip and fall down.” —Boston
Evening Transcript.
Screen and Glazed Door.
For store entrances a Californian
has invented a combined screen and
glazed door so mounted on an over
head track that either can be used to
suit weather conditions.
St. Louis, Mo.—“ I want to tell yoo
what Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable
Compound did for me seven years
ago. I was run down and had a weak
ness such as women often have. I
took Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable
Compound and after being married
sixteen years became the mother of
a sweet little girl. I now have four
lovely children—three fine boys and
the little girl six years old. I had
longed for children all the while and
wept many a day and envied every
woman with a child. I was 36 years
old when my first baby was born. I
recommend Lydia E.Pinkham’s Veg
etable Compound to any woman who
Is ailing with female weakness.”—
Mrs. J. Naumann, 1517 Benton St,
St Louis, Mo.
Was Weak and Run Down
St Louis, Mo. “My mother took
Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com
pound when I was a girl, and when I
was troubled with cramps I took it,
and later when I married I again took
it to make me strong as the doctor
.said I was weak and run down and
could not have children. I took it and
got along fine and now I have thre*
Sirls. So you know why I keep ths
om pound in the house. I am a well
woman and do my work and sewing
too.”— Mrs. Julius Hartman, 250 i
W. Dodier St, St Louis, Mo.
Page 11

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