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MOHAVE COUNTY MINER, SATURDAY, AUGUST 11, 1917.
Clear, Peachy Skin
I Awaits Anyone Who
Drinks Hot Water I
Says an Inside bath, before break- v
fast helps us look and feel
clean, sweet, fresh.
Sparkling and vivacious merry,
bright, alert a good, clear skin and
a natural, rosy, healthy complexion
are assured only by pure blood. If
only every man and woman could be
Induced to adopt the' morning inside
bath, what a gratifying change would
take place. Instead of the thousands of
sickly, anaemic-looking men, women
and girls, with pasty or muddy
complexions; instead of the multi
tudes of "nerve wrecks," "rundowns,"
"brain fags" and pessimists we
should see a virile, optimistic throng
of rosy-cheeked people everywhere.
An inside bath is had by drinking
each morning, before breakfast, a
glass of real hot water with a tea
spoonful of limestone phosphate in it
to wash from the stomach, liver, kid
neys and ten yards of bowels the pre
vious day's Indigestible waste, sour
fermentations and poisons, thus
cleansing, sweetening and freshening
the entire alimentary canal before
putting more food into the stomach.
Those subject to sick headache, bil
iousness, nasty breath, rheumatism,
colds; and particulary those who have
a pallid, sallow complexion and who
are constipated very often, are urged
to obtain a quarter pound of limestone
phosphate at the diug store which
will cost but a trifle, hut is sufficient
to demonstrate the quick and remark
able change in both health and appear
ance, awaiting those who practice in
ternal sanitation. Ye must remem
ber that inside' cleanliness is more im
portant than outside, because the skin
does not absorb impurities to con
taminate the blood while the pores in
the thirty feet of bowels do.
SUNDAY, AUG. 5
THE INTRIGUE," with Lenore
Ulrich. Also FORD EDUCA
TIONAL. FIRST CLASS DRESSMAKING
and PLAIN SEWING
MRS. L. HOAG,
Beale and Third Sts. Kingman. ,
How Much the
Need Our Help!
It Is less theatrical to give a bowl of
soup to a hungry, frightened little
child than to stanch the wound of a
fallen soldier in the fighting line, but
the American Red Cross has underta
ken to care for the snfferlng civilians
In war-torn Europe as well as to nurse
the wounded fighters. These little ones
are just as heroic, in their way, as
any man who charges the German
guns. And the children are often
Here Is an extract from a letter
written by Mrs. Ma'rian Bonsall Davis,
who was for six months a volunteer
worker In France, among those non
combatants who are almost hourly in
danger from German guns and bombs :
"Because so many bombs fall on the
town of Nancy, and because the place
is sometimes bombarded, the children
all know that on a certain signal they
must run into the cellar of the nearest
house marked with the great red cross.
There, perhaps, they will have protec
tion. J "There are children In the hospitals,
victims of the bombs. There is one
little girl, both legs taken off by a
German bomb, hugging tight her dolly,
with never a smile on her grave face.
"There are two little boys who also
suffered amputations because of the
bombs. They begged to be allowed
to lie In the hospital ward with the
wounded soldiers, and when the sol
diers heard of the request they smiled
JVE HAVE ON HAND AT THE PRESENT TIME
CONSIDERABLE OFF GRADE LUMBER SUIT
ABLE FOR MINING AND ROUGH BUILDING
WORK. PRICES UPON APPLICATION.
MOHAVE LUMBER COMPANY
After office hours phone Mr. Scott, Blue 177
MISSOULA, Mont., August 10. In
the school of forestry of the Univer
sity of Montana this year is to be a
new course known as "Military Ser
vice." The course, according to Chan
cellor E,dvard C. Elliott, is designed
to meet the needs of young men who
have not reached the minimum age of
those subject to selective draft, and
for those who have not been drafted
under the first call.
While the course in military service
cannot in one year train men fully
for all the requirements of military
engineering, it will equip those who
pursue the outlined curriculm for dif
ferent duties. In the engineering col
lege of the university special training
in that branch of the service also is
to be given.
The course, in both the college of
forestry and college of engineering,'
has been so arranged that in case
those who take it are not called for
military service, it will count as one
full year toward the credits for the
regular baccalaureate degree. Co
ordinate with the course is one for
women in Bed Cross training.
BERING SER SALMON
VERY POOR THIS YEAR
SEATTLE, Wash., August 10. The
Bering sea salmon pack is reported
extremely poor. One large company
has closed its canneries and brought
back its men five weeks earlier than
usual, there being no fish in their us
ual runways. This company in its
Bearing sea canneries put up only one
fourth its last years pack. The Ber
ing sea season opened unfortunately,
with the loss of three sailing ships
loaded with cannery supplies and
crews. There was no loss of life, but
vessels and cargoes were a total loss.
Western and southwestern Alaska
are reported producing 70 per cent of
a full pack. " Southeastern Alaska has
more fish than the canneries can take
Up to' August 5 the sockeye salmon
run on Puget Sound, the quadrennial
big run, had been disappointing, but
canners say there is plenty of time
yet for the fish.
and said "blen!" (It is well.) And
now the little fellows are inordinately
proud of the mutilations that permit
them to He in the ward of crippled sol
diers, the equals in rank of the heroes
"Then there are the little ones in the
refugee colonies. If yon have helped
with your money, with service, to car
ry the world-burden, you can look Into
their eyes; otherwise you turn your
head when they gaze at you with
"These little ones are very like oth
er children except In one thing no
horrible thing can ever surprise them.
Their baby eyes have looked cpon the
unspeakable. They have gazed on vio
lence and wrath In their most pervert
ed forms, have seen their grandpar
ents bunted and driven, their mothers
hunted down. They are too young to
know that these things are not a com
mon part of life. And they are so
much older than you In knowledge ol
violence and suffering and terror, yet
because you are so big, and seem to
them wise, they look up to you In child
"When you have seen that from
these little ones, you have touched the
war; and when you have touched the
war, there Is only one kind of relief
possible to you and that is to help.
There Is a very definite, practical way
to help the American Red Cross. Ev
ery" cent you give will go further than
you ever would believe that a cent
could go. A cent will give a bowl of
soup to a hungry, frightened child."
Phone, Blue 230
A suit was filed in the superior
court today by W. and Eliza Black
man against the Desert Garage for
damages. The complaint alleges that
the defendant allowed an automobile
stored by the plaintiff to leave his
care and which resulted in its loss and
are suing for its recovery and $1000
BOY SCOUTS DRILL.
Drilling is to be resumed by the Boy
Scouts. A meeting has been called
for 6 o'clock tonight at the ball park.
All Scouts are requested td bring their
uniforms and rifles.
MILLERS IN TOWN.
George W. Miller and family mo
tored in from their ranch near Selig
man today for a few days visit in
town. Mr. Miller reports a great deal
of rain around Seligman and says the
ranges look like meadows.
TO COAST PEOPLE
PHOENIX, Ariz., August 10.
Phil Norton, publicity writer until re
cently of the staff of the Arizona
Record at Globe, is in California on
his way to the northwest for the pur
pose of telling to all whom he meets
and to all who read the newspapers
the story of opportunities to be found
in Arizona. Eighteen months . ago
Norton was sent to this section by the
people he is now reaching for the pur
pose of telling Arizona folk of the
wonders of central California. He de
clares that it is not a case of blowing
hot and cold with the same breath but
that he found at last the ideal young
man's land and the place where money
invested can remain under the super
vision of the one who invests it in a
business or other undertaking which
can be understood.
! PERSONAL MENTION
J. E. Shank was a visitor to King
man from Chloride yesterday, coming
here to attend to mining business.
J. S. Hulet and J. H. Smith visited
the camp of Chloride yesterday. This
was the first visit to that camp for
Mr. Hulet, who is a resident of the
eastern part of our state, and he was
surprised to find such a large and
C. J. Wilson and family are vipiting
with the family of John Musser at
their ranch in the Walnut Creek sec
tion. J. B. Speed of the Middle Golconda
Mining company left for the coast on
business this afternoon.
E. N. Gibson of Wickenburg, Ariz.,
is among the late arrivals in town.
N. E. Scott is a visitor here from
C. E. Wallace is in town from Wins
W. C. Howard is spending a few
days here after a visit to the hills.
Jack McCoy of Seligman is a guest
of the Brunswick.
H. R. Green was a guest of the
Brunswick from Chloride last night.
Joe Moyle and wife and brothers,
Albert, Edward and Fred, are in town
from Mineral Park and are spending
a visit here.
L. H. Gadsby of Phoenix is in King
man soliciting orders for his company.
Mr. Gadsby represents one of the pop
ular shoe houses that covers this ter
ritory. B. H. Irvine is a Kingman visitor
J. A. Burgess, of the United East
ern company of Oatman, is a visitor
here from that place.
D. E. Blake, who is in charge of
the operations on the old Cupel mine
at Stockton Hill, is spending a day
or so in this city.
W. B. Graves of Hackberry is a late
arrival and a guest of the Commercial.
Hotel Beale Arrivals.
P. E. Newton, E. C. Small, C. B.
Spurlock, Luis E. Torres, Los An
geles; Joe Moyle and wife, Albert
Moyle, Edward Moyle, Fred Moyle,
Mineral Park; L. H. Gadsby, R. H.
Irvine, Phoenix; J. A. Burgess, Oat
man; D. E. Blake, Stockton Hill; M.
I H. Mueller, San Francisco; E. N. Gib
son, Wickenburg; N. E. Scott,
Needles; Albert Penney, Los Gatos,
Cal.; C. E. Wallace, Winslow.
The u. a. war oince declines a
powerful X-ray gun, invented by an
American scientist, who then takes it
to the head of one of the waring
powers of Europe who accept it, but
la beautiful woman appears. Also a
SEAGRIT, N. J., August 10. Maj.
Gen. George W. Goethals, who recent
ly resigned as general manager of the
government's emergency fleet corpo
ration, is planning to resume work
constructing New Jersey state roads
and to labor at building tunnels and
bridges and in the development of the
port of New York, it was announced
here by Gov. Walter Edee.
Adjt., Gen. Charles W. Barber, rep
resentative of the governor, who talk
ed over the telephone with General
Goethals quoted the Panama Canal
builder as saying:
"Of course, like all patriotic Amer
icans, I am at the service of the gov
ernment, in any capacity, but I am
arranging how to enter still more ac
tively into the work of New Jersey,
and as soon as I arrange important
matters here I will leave Washington
and see Governor Edge, prepared in
addition to be of any other service he
desires in connection with the build
ing of tunnels, bridges, port develop
ment and other engineering activi
ties." It has been reported that General
Goethals might be sent to France to
do army engineering work.
FORD KICKS; GETS
Charley Maddux, the young son of
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Maddux, had the
misfortune to have his right arm
broken by the backfiring of his Ford
truck while cranking it yesterday. The
fracture was reduced by a local phy
sician and the boy is doing nicely, be
ing able to get about with the arm in
STATE SCHOOL LANDS
SANTA FE, N. M., August 10
Incident to the decision in a case in
volving funds of the state agricul
tural college, the New Mexico su
preme 'court decided questions con
cerning school lands that may have
a peculiar value to the states to which
the national government has granted
lands as a school endowment.
The court held that lands granted
in this way were to be held, or, if
sold, that their proceeds were, to be
held, safely invested. This set at
rest the belief of many that the pro
ceeds of the lands might be used as
fast as they, accrued.
Printing Suggestions from
OUR JOB DEPARTMENT
The Daily Miner
SANDY PEOPLE INT
A petition to the board of supervis
ors asking that they look into the pos
sibilities of a road to pass through
the Walnut Creek section of the Wal
lapais and making a short route to the
Sandy has been circulated about town
and now has the signatures of nearly
all of the business people of the town
and will shortly have the signatures of
everyone else as well. This route
would bring the. Sandy and the mining
sections of the Wallapai mountains
twenty-five miles nearer to Kingman
and would greatly facilitate matters,
financial and otherwise for the town
of Kingman and the other points in
CALL GOVERNMENT STRIKE
MADRID, August 10. Govern
ment railroad employees have called
a strike tonight.
BILL HEADS ' '
CALLING CARDS &
BILLHEADS ji '
of your Job will be
TRY ONE - TOMORROW
RIG TAX INCREASE
In order to convince the state tax
commission that his property had been
too heavily assessed, Ira George left
for Phoenix today to lodge formal
protest with the state officials. The
Ira M. George Meat Market in King
man was raised from approximately
?27,000 to $125,000. This, Mr. George
considers exceedingly heavy. He
probably will be out of town several
POSTOFFICE CLERK IS
ARRESTED IN INDIANA
TUCSON, Ariz., August 10. Wal
ter Coakley, postoffice clerk who
fled recently following the disappear
ance of a ten thousand dollar package
of currency from the postoffice here,
has been arrested at Lebanon, Ind., it
was learned today.
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