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|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
THE MAMMOTH RECORD, MAMMOTH CITY. UTAH Lumber Mk Doing a Man's Part. What are you doing for our cause? asked a suffragette worker. Doing? replied the man. Im one of; jour, most enthusiastic members. Thankful for Small Favors. The other evening a young matron was scolding her husband for having forgotten to observe their fifth wedding an mversaryr-H- er single sister, a town schoolteacher, happened to come to their house in time to hear a great part of the lecture. At its end she turned to Jthe..defense of her brother-in-laI think you should be thankful enough for having had the wedding wlthotit expecting anniversaries, sheCtoid bet;, sister. I Hustle sup-porti- Oua drttlo 'flower to a- llvimrurah-t- s worth more than a wagon loatLof floral emblems to a dead oue. ..y - The pill of experience is seidomr ar coated., . sug- ' " Dont Poison Baby. lier , child must hav9 'ORTY YEARS AGO almost every mother thought PAREGORIC or laudanum to make it sleep. These drugs will produce " SLEEP Bleep, and a FEW DROPS TOO MANY will produce the who;,' Many are the childrenlauda-nuFROM WHICH THERE IS NO WAKING. have been killed or whose health has been ruined for life by paregoric, and morphine, each of which is a narcotic product of Opium. Druggists are prohibited from selling either of the narcotics named to children at all, or to anybody without labelling them poison." The definition of narcotic is : A medicine which relieves pain and produces sleep, but winch in poisonTqe taste and coma, convulsions , and dtath. ous doses ,, . . produces stupor opium are disguised, and sold under the names not permit any- - Dthing Syrups, etc. You should Till vatnian knOW m Lumb6rrnenPMus( Turn Out Ten Billion More Feet a Year to Meet Demand for 1 Home Building r. I Vr ' Sfioto 3 : ' mi j n: i 4 of Cbaa. H. Flatoher,. - signature , ' genuine Castorlv always bears the slgnatureof by UrDttWOOOklttDERWM i have to husR, LUMBERJACK tle! That Is the publicly expressed '' opinion among the experts in every .line of Jyjsiuesssiconnected with build: ing. i,'EJiey-(sa- y aipopg. other things 'That.' the demand for homes in the United StSt&kft- nation-wid800,000 homes , should have . iS..s That been built at the normal rate in the last two years and that only 50,000 were actually btiilt. leaving a shortage that is estimated at fijlly 750,X30 homes. That from 500,000 to 550,000 homes must be now . built yearly to make up the shortage and to get I back to the normal rate. 5O.'0O0,0od That feet of limber, 4tyoardh1easure, will havey to beut yearly Instead of 40,000,000 feet, which ilhe normal rqt$. That an increase in the Iiimhejoufytit of (K)0 feet a year will certainly' make the lumberjack hustle. The experts do not agree as to figures in all cases. But it is evident that the shortage In homes Is very large. At the recent real estate convention in Atlantic fcity 'inadequate housing facilities were reported , frora all parts of the.. country ajid the shortage in homes was put at" v 1,000,000. .. , , , Agnfnif 'should nbe ieineinbere'd that .the ordinary Renta ntis Of fiianufiictureVs'for lumber- are m also to 'bCmete' Hmt thudemnnfi tof (devastated Europe for luroopylH.undpijuJitedly stimulate export from this country. While of the country will have to hustle,. it looks as "If the biggest activity will be .demanded from (the lumberjacks of the Pacific coast, ,where most of the. .lumber comes from nowadays. n The pictures show scenes In Idaho and Washington.- The' 'tnountaih lumber camp Is 4,000 feet up In northern Idaho and there Is still snow on the ground In June. The'tralnload of logs Is on a narrow-gaug- e toad" In the1 Idaho pine forests near Fernwood.1 The lthree,eihiagnlflcent yellow pines are In a logging reg!on near Spokane. Yellow pine,, Is ,t he principal sourer f of lumber In pastern Washington. The normal production of yellow' pine is about 16,000,000,000 feet (board measure) A "year." It Is figured fhat this output will have to. Jte increased to about 20,000,000,000 feet. Some of the white pine trees near Spokane are five feet In diameter and 175 feet high. The largest white pine belt left In the United States Is In northern Idaho. Some of the largest and sawmills In the country are In this Canadian Land Grows in Value. In the annual report of the Ciihadflui bureau of statistics, recently Issued, Is appears that the average value of farm land in the Dominion, including Improved and unimproved "land And buidlngs, was $46 an acre in 1918. The average was $44 in 1917, $41 in 1916, $40 in 1915, and $38 In 1914. ' "''" 'Its 'Kindi'" " "Cities now have a new sky line. " How so? . route. a have They dirigible' Admirer of Idleness. - idea' sort o gets to my sympathy in one wdy, re: "Dat League of Nations marked Plodding Pete. . What dye mean? inquired ( ' dering Mike. A lot of people Is sayin it made to work." If a man .. , I, 5, is unable to Mean- .cant be ...... W ,1" 1 ; ; stand ' Jm' lie should sit down and enjoy, it.. .. tiULthe. .offspring of ace. Proverbs, practical . experience j' SAFE, GENTLE REMEDY BRINGS SURE RELIEF W 1-- i , i.Ioefri: ,i e d. iM y u For 200 years GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil has enabled suffering humanity to withstand attacks of kidney, liver, bladder and stomach troubles and all diseases connected 'With the urinary, organs, and to build up and restore to health organa weakened by disease. These most important organs must be watched, because they filter and purify the blood; unless they do their work you are doomed. Weariness, sleeplessness, nervousness, despondently, backache, etomach trouble, pains in the loins and lower abdomen, gravel, rheumatism, sciatica and lumbago all warn you of trouble witb your kidneys. GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules are the remedy CAZtPZQr house the same principles of standardization, machine, factory and quantity production that are employed by all other great industries Most experts agree that the real crux of the Industrial housing problem lies not In land cost, taxes or interest rates, but In the house itself the cost of construction. The investment In building Is anywhere from three to ten times the. cost of the land, and is therefore the dominant Item and the most potent factor In the entire problem. It is all very well to eliminate the waste in the other factors waste of time, labor or material but If the productivity of human labor and capital In construction can be increased the result would be a real step toward the solution of the difficulty and the benefits of such an economy would accrue to all parties Involved. Wnshlngton-Idah- o district. That the ready-mad- e house will come eventThis housing problem Is a big one so big that ually is evident from the progress made. ; The . first experimental building designed to demonIt may lead to action by the federal government. strate the principle of standardization ' and- - facThe department of labor, In announcing In tory production was successfully erected Ju 1909. uary that 500,000 new dwelling houses were needSince then the work of demonstration and deed, had this to say: velopment has proceeded, with the general result t "Two billion dollars, available for loans to always pointing, In my judgment, to the soundhome builders, would go far In providing the ness of the principles and their ultimate success. necessary capital for the building of these dwell"The help we need ought to come from u gova of Securities value ings. approximating ernment research department established for that are held by the constytutent organizations In the United States League ofpiiilding and Loan purpose. This department would have to hear the same relation to housing, which is commodity, Associations. Labor conditions," manufacturing, that the department of agriculture bears to wheat and social needs clearly indicate the desirability or the bureau of mines to minerals. In other of an immediate acceleration febullding activities throughout tb country. words, the housing of the industrial army is as Important In peace as that of the munition workBy junking available capital necessary to ers In war times or the fighting units themselves. building, a tentnttve plan may materialize In a And for these purposes the government spent national system of home loan banks. The plan hundreds of millions of dollars and established In creation a of fedbank each contemplates the It is a fair question whetha special department. eral reserve district, similar to the land banks er the Importance of the problem today does not created under the federal farm loun act, with Justify tlie establishment of a permanent bureau which a local building and loan association could of housing. In 1 a v t e In ra col rec home ej g deposit exchange "What effect will this Increased activity of the loan bonds." have on our lumber supply? Is an imlumberjack . The announcement has. been made In Washingportant question. ton by Louis K. Sherman,, president of the United t. The exportation of American lumber on the States Housing' corporation, that the land in variscale likely to result from the European demand ous cities which,, was tqhave Won utilized by the material will, unless accompanied by provifor In . wa Its emergency building. , pro-government sion for regrowth, seriously deplete the supplies gram Is to be soll to home seekers for the erec-- Impose hardships' tion of private fiotli?es. fThe conditions governing ; Uedded by home Industries and on the consuming public here, Is the viqw of Henry the sale of such prditprtj. are that there Is a real Untterf States forest servdemand for houses lm theJcommunlty and that thq , , S. Graves, chief of the f ice., construction of horned tylll be started Immediately1 Thei department of agriculture has issuedfollowing the snle.f The lots are to be soltLpiib-llcly- . by Colonel Graves warning the wood-tmtn- g Complete sets of plans, prepnred byl Arch- Industries, the lumbermen and nil Interested ltects for the housing corporation, will be fur- - V In1 home supplies of forest products or foreign !j ;j nlshed with the variops lots. trade In them, that the question of lumber exhas some Interesting Grosvenor Atterburjr ports cannot safely be left to the core of Itself. things to say on this problem. lie Is known as The situation Is especially critical, he points out, He 14 an architect of international reputation. of our highest grade woods, such as a member of the bonr'A of directors of the Nn- - ", ; with certain poplar and black walnut, tionnl Housing association, chnlnnan of the war-- ' ash, onk, hickory, yellow of the are Important Industries, support which time housing committee, member of the National and with southern yellow pine, of wl)!ch the , French member of the Institute, Flunnlng City main bulk of supply Is approaching "exhaustion Council of Architects and Engineers on the prob' which Is likely to be exported In large quanand lem of reconstruction In the devastated regions r demands.' to meet tities New tenement York of member house the and a Graves Colonel holds, Is one of situation, The commission. For 15 years, under various appro"Most of the leading inominous possibilities. enwith the Henry Plilpps priations, beginning dustrial nations of the world," lie says, "whether terprises and then with the Russell Sage foundawooded nml dependent upon Imports or rea Ills In of time lightly has be spent large part tion, In the possibilities heavily wooded and exporters, are taking steps to search work and experiments safeguard and develop their timber resources. The of quantity production of the smull house suitUnited States alone appears to be cotftent to These practical studies able for workingmen. build up a great export trade without considering and demonstrations have Involved the expendithe ultimate effect upon domestic timber reture of two or three hundred thousand dollars. sources and their capacity In the future to supply He says ntnong other things: the home market." "We will make no substantial progress toward Sound public policy does not, however, neces-Jinrll- y the solution of the Industrial housing problem demand the discouragement of exports. onttl we apply to the production of the small ' d 0 ( 1 . ' - after-the-wo- 1 I The United States, standing second among the countries of the world in forest area and producing more than half of the sawed lumber, should play a more important part In the export trade of the world than It does now. With proper safeguards In the way of maintaining the raw ma- terlals, a strong export trade should be encouraged. But the gains which we may make In the markets of the world can be kept only In so far as they kft based on a permanent supply of timber. If ihey are to be based merely on a cut which, as hi the case of southern pine, will not supply even our domestic needs for more than the next ten or fifteen years, we shalfsoon be crowded out of the foreign markets by countries which base their export trade on a continuous resource,. - Europes emergency need for lumber, above Its consumption dn normal times, Is put at about 7,000,000,000 feet of lumber a year for the near future, a conservative estimate ; and her owri forests have been depleted by the war. el above. lumber needs all,' cheap Europe, however, and our product will not be attractive for.; the principal needs of reconstruction, according to Colonel Graves. Nevertheless, the world situation In lumber, he says, offers "an undoubted opportunity for a permanent export trade from this country of proportions that would seem to .be limited only by our own powers to sustain .the ('production of saw material. to the senate the ". Senator Sherman presented other day n memorial from the Illinois legislae !? J ture, which was In part ns follows: wood-usin- g denot Industries Whereas the pending upon uncertain local forest supplies have become centered to a very large extent in the ' thickly populated districts easof the Mississippi river and are drawing their supplies from the remaining forests in the eastern states, the gulf states and the states adjacent to the Great Lakes. A large number of such industries are located Jn the state of Illinois, with the city of Cliicugo the center of a very large and important group. Chicago bus for many years been the chief lumber distribution point of the United States and - the greatest point of lumber distribution in the world. These Important Industries, including the manufacture of railway cars boxes, sashes and doors, term machinery, furniture, pianos, vehicles, and many other articles, are now threatened by the exhaustion of the forests from which their supplies have been drawn. They now face (he necessity of bringing timber from the Pacific coast with heavy freight charges added to the cost. To the same Pacific coast supply the country must look for lumber for general construction purposes. The transportation system of the country must add to Its present burdens the transcontinental shipment of very large quantities of lumber, a bulky product upon which a high freight rate greatly increases the cost to the consumer. general assembly "Resolved, That the Fifty-firs- t of the state of Illinois urges the attention of the president and the congress of the United States to the present timber situation and recommends that, without delay, there be formulated such a national program of forestry ns will Insure the future timber supplies required by the industries of,flip country. As an example of what should be done, tills general assembly points to tlio wise i course of the republic of France In so managing Its forests for more thnn a century ,thnt they contributed substantially to (he winning of the great war. "It Is further urged that the federal government. acting Independently or In with (he stntes, inaugurate action looking toward such tnenuire of public control of the remaining bodies of original timber ns will make sure that their supplies will be available as neeilpd by the Industries. r .V ,"lt Is furthermore urged that comprehensive plnns be put Into effect for restoring the forest r on lnnds which are nonagrlcultnrnl In character in the eastern states, In the stntes bordering the Great Lakes, and In the South, In order that timber supplies from these regions may be available to the established Industrie of the central and eastern statea." h ; AS IT LOOKED TO s J! Vy mm ! . $2,000,-000,00- .7 ' at iw i (:.': nij "U.t needTake three or four every healing oil soaks into the cells ana lining of, the kidneys and drives out you dayt-Th- " the poisons. New life and health' will surety follow. When year ndrmal vigor " has been restored continue treatment for a while to .keep yourself iq condition and prevent a return of tbe dis- - ease. Dont wait until1 you are incapable of fighting. Start taking GOLD MEDAL Haarlem CM! Capsules today. ' Your druggist will cheerfully refund your money if you are not satisfied with results. But be sure to get the original imported GOLD MEDAL and accept no' substitutes. In three sizes. Sealed packages. At all drug store. t . , , . BROTHER HAD FORGOTTEN PART- - HIS 1 at ' Sister Was Doing What Pretty Well But Mr. Newrich Was in Evidence All of Us Would Like Dramatic Performance, ae to Do. He Had Insisted. A Muncle family is contemplating the remodeling of its house. Several architects have been calling. with plans during the last few days all very successful architects, too. The other day one who looked especially good to the younger children arrived. That noon they discussed him at the family Jtable. Oh, hes rich, ventured one of the youngsters. Why? smiled the elder sister just twenty. Why he looks so prosperous, came back the answer, to the amusement of the rest of the family. That afternoon the architect made a return trip and displayed his plans tc the elder sister! The boy arrived while the jwo of theiii were on tlmveranda look in g over the plans. After the architect, had', gone he strolled over to his sister, and reI see youre trying: to get marked:; close to prosperity yourself. Indian. apolis News. j high-scho- Mr. Corpulcut Newrich offered to fl- nance the performance of ills daughters dramatic society, and his announcement was received pith acclamation, r But ; qdded provision that he paid the expenses on condition that he was given a part the joy di' "' minished. Mr. Newrich was well endowed with wealth, but;;his .vocabulary, did not In-- -:; elude a single "h. They argued, but Mr. ewrich stoodfirm. No part, , no money,.', was h.s- . " decision. At last they hit on- a plan-- He waste come on in flie' second-scenand' " 'list ssiy "Silence !v He could- not gofar wrong with ; bat.. Mr.. Newriclv.wiis,--satisfieHe would' be in- evidence at , the performance. The, great duy arrived and all went well until the curtain- rose on the second scene. From the wing strode Mr.. Newrich,. Holding up his hand, he uttered Ush Answers. , te - . , : one-word- ': " .r r. ..To a Fault. j, Cruel but Practical Limit- -. Hes generous to a fault. "What do you mean by that? Mistress Are, you willing to He doesnt care what clothes his ' wife goes without so long as he can Bridget Only two-- ' In tlie family! lead a subscription list. mum. - r5 serve-humanity- . aSHsaHHsasasasHsasHsasasHSHsasasasasasaBasa ' t 111 9 Every Year Sees An Increased Demand SI' -- for Postum from coffee 1 1 f drinkers who realize "a"""'" change in habit will bring better health; . The Original Postum Cereal t t is rich and satisfying as a table drink for, both young and old. v. .1 At' Grocers. it i .. n "i I u . cut-ove- n Two sizes, usually sold at 15c and 25c. SiSE5E5ESE5Z5S52SEEiSSS3SS2ZSZ52S3 r 1 (' .