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Weekly journal-miner. (Prescott, Ariz.) 1908-1929, January 29, 1913, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85032923/1913-01-29/ed-1/seq-2/

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EXTRA SESSION CALL
JOY! EVERY WOMAN
CAN BE A VENUS
GOOD WORK WAS
DONE FOR THE POOR
Associated Charities Renders ReportOf
What it Has Accomplished
In This City.
SSUED BY GOVERNOR
No Limit on Legislators as to Kind
And Character of Laws They
Shall Enact.
News Bureau of the Journal-Miner,
Room 203, N. B. A. Bldg.
PHOENIX, "Jan. 24. Governor
Hunt today issued his call for the
legislative session to be held Febru
ary 3rd and enumerated therein the
-various subjects of which the solons
may treat. It was the desire of the
executive and his call was fromed
with such in view that no limitation
should be placed on the legislature.
All of the subjects he includes in
the call, other than the list suggest
ed by Mr. Pattce, the code commis
sioner, Governor Hunt is desirous
of seeing considered by the legisla
ture but of course such action is not
compulsory and some of the sub
jects may not be touched upon.
Regarding the code which for
some time it was doubtful would be
included in the call, Governor Hunt
took the view that no harm would
be done in including it for consider
ation at this time and if the legis
4ature did not care to take up the
matter they would not need to. The
Governor therefore could not be
charged with limiting or attempting
to limit the scope the legislation at
the extra session would take.
In the list of subjects specially
enumerated Governor Hunt is inter
ested and desires some action upon
by the solons which he no doubt
will point out and suggest in the
message he will transmit to the leg'
islature when they arc convened.
Most of the special subjects enum
crated Governor Hunt had called
to his attention by urgent requests
from citizens of, the state who also
urged him to call the legislative
session that changes in existing laws
might be made or new laws enacted.
Another point in calling the extra
session was to secure legislation
which would, facilitate the work of
several of the new departments of
our state government. The great
reason for the session however was
that appropriations might be made
for the various state institutions.
New Legislation Suggested.
In addition to the subjects which
are enumerated for the consideration
of the code, forty-five in all, the
Governor made the following speci
fic enumeration:
General appropriation for state in
stitutions. An emergency law providing for
the registration of qualified electors
ta the state. The Governor feels
that since the women have been
given the right of vote, laws should
be enacted whereby they might reg
ister and become state voters at
once.
A minimum wage for workers in
mines, smelters and reduction works
and other hazardous occupations.
A law making possible the putting
into effect the amendment to the
state constitution giving state right
to engage in industrial pursuits.
An amendment to the state con
stitution providing for abolishment
of capital punishment.
Construction of state highways
and roads: work of convict labor
thereon and payment of families of
convicts for labor thus performed.
An anti-Iobbying act, one of the
state constitution mandates the last
session of the legsilature failed to
agree on.
A law for the acceptance by the
state of funds appropriated to the
state by the national government.
A law providing for the removal
of the reform school from Benson
to Fort Grant. The old fort and
grounds which comprise 2000 acres
of land were given the state by an
act of Congress.
A law for the publication of state
reports ami statistics gathered by
state boards;
A farm for the state prison and
for the state asylum for insane.
A law ceding to the United States
jurisdiction over military reservat
ions. This law is proposed at the
suggestion of the United States War
Department, a law haying been re
cently enacted by Congress that no
money should be appropriated for
use at forts where the United States
had not been given jurisdiction by
state governments.
An appropriation of $450 to pay
the expenses of Arizona participat
ing in the ensuing conference of
state governors.
Appropriations which would en
able Arizona to make exhibits at
any proposed fair or exposition and
further for the expense of studying
and preparing reports of any socio
logical, industrial, economical or fin
ancial work or system.
A law providing against the sale
to or use by minors of cigarettes.
Provision for construction of
bridges across Colorado river, at
Yuma and San Carlos Creek and
Gila river on the Apache Indian re
servation. Provision for the revision and
amendment of laws of the state re
lating to rules for the construction
of statutes and general provisions
relating to the effect and construct
ion of statutes.
Provision for the publication of
the revised laws of the state.
A general revision of the laws re
lating to the state government and
powers and duties .of state officers
including the Arizona Corporation
Commission and other state boards
and commissions.
Governor Hunt has already begun
his work on his message to the leg
islators and it will probably be sen
to the solons on the second day of
the session. The work outlined for
the legislature is so general in scope
that there is little doubt that the
session will last fully sixty days and
it is possible even longer. There
is no time limit to length of the
session but legislators can only draw
their salary for sixty days without a
further legislative call. While such
it is not thought will be necessary
those who know Governor Hunt
best have no doubt he would not
hesitate to call a second extra ses
sion to complete any real work at
hand if such was necessary.
DEPTH IS BEING
REACHED IN OIL WELL
("From Thursday's Daily.)
Telephone advices yesterday from
Camp Verde to resident stockholders
of the Verde Valley Oil Company,
stated that the new well had reach
ed a depth of 315 feet, with no indi
cation whatever of water being en
countered. This depth had been ne
gotiated in less than fifteen days of
actual drilling, or since F. C. Evans
had been placed in charge of the
rig.
An oil shale formation is being
passed through, which fact Mr,
Evans is. very much elated over,
stating that there is a strong pos
sibility now of oil being developed,
and with the absence of water as
the well goes down, future deter
initiations are awaited with very
much interest. When the first well
was drilled water was developed at
a depth of less than 150 feet, and in
handling the flow trouble was ex
perienced and, heavy expense incur
red. Mr. Evans was brought from
California and recommended the sink
ing of a new well at the present
site.
HE WANTS JOB 1
IF VACANCY OCCURS
(From Tbumoojrs uaiiyj
Lontingc.it on a vacancy in the
superintendent's office of the Pio
neer's Home in this city, Joe H
Drew, at present janitor of the court
house, is an applicant for that po
sition, it was learned yesterday from
trustworthy sources.
A strong petition favoring Mr.
Drew's appointment, was forwarded
to Governor Hunt yesterday, which
bears the signatures of the board
of supervisors of this county, the
democratic county central committee
the county attorney, and other lead
ing citizens in and out of the demo
cratic party. Mr. Drew's friends,
in short, are very energetic in his
behalf, and are enthusiastic over his
qualifications for the office. He is
an old-time resident, and knows the
wants of the Hassayamper of years
of association with them. The can
didacy of Mr. Drew is also streng
thened in democratic circles for the
reason that he is a son of a former
democratic governor of Arkansas, as
well has he been identified with the
party in this county for the past
third of a century.
LONDON, Jan. 24. Artists and
teachers of physical culture have
been interested in the reports from
New York concerning the girl stud
ent at Cornell whose physical pro
portions arc declared to be almost
perfect.
Commenting on the matter Arthur
Hacker, member of the Royal Acad
emy, said that in his professional ex
perience he has never encountered a
physically perfect woman, but he
admitted the possibility that perfectly
proportioned women existed.
The Venus de Milo, according to
Mr. Hacker, is still the ideal at
which the modern woman should
aim, and gradually, thanks to out
door pursuits and discarding of the
corset, she is reaching that ideal.
"Many modern women consider
the waist of the Venus de Milo too
large." said Mr. Hacker, "but that
is entirely a matter of proportion.
The hockey girl and the golf girl
cannot play well in corsets, and in
this they may be unconsciously pav
ing the way to the attainment of the
classic figure, and incidentally to the
WOMAN WINS HER
ACTION FOR DIVORCE
(From Wednesday's Dally)
On the convening of the Superior
Court yesterday morning Judge
Smith announced that plaintiff was
given a decree of divorce in the
case ot .Mrs. Armmta Williams vs.
Ralph W. Williams. The trial took
place the day before and was taken
under advisement. The principals
reside in Jerome.
Mrs. Rose Brinkley instituted d
vorce proceedings yesterday against
her husband, William Brinkley, al
leging cruelty and non-support. The
husband resides in Phoenix and the
wife at Ash Fork.
Angclo Bianchi was arraigned on
the charge of stealing a calf in Wil
liamson Valley from Clarence E.
Stewart, and pleaded 'not guilty. His
trial was set for February 4.
The trial of the case of H. D.
Aitken vs. Tiger Gold Company,
was postponed until today.
The trial of the divorce suit of
Hattie M. Schultze vs. A. F. Schulze
was ordered set aside. The same
order was made in the case of the
Head Lumber Company vs. Venezia
Gold Mines. Both trials were set
for Tuesday, January 21 .
The order setting the case for
trial of Koontz vs. Newsomc, on
Tuesday, January 21, was ordered
set asideJ
Defendant's motion to dismisr. in
the case of Halberg vs. Ray, was
argued and submitted.
LEET WHILE HE
WAS HUNTING SKUNKS
(From Friday's Daily.)
Alleging in his complaint for a di
vorce from his wife that she left
him in 1909, while he was occupied
during the night time in hunting
down the odoriferous skunk, and
making from $5.00 to $10.00 nightly
in that pursuit, Lewis McNary of
Walnut Grove was given a decree of
divorce yesterday in the Superior
Court from his wife, Eva McNary.
Desertion was established, the wo
man returning to her mother in
Kirkland valley, where she is now
residing. She failed to appear when
the case was called from the calen
dar yesterday.
The case of Fitzhugh Lee vs. Sam
B. Pemberton was set for trial on
Saturday, January 25th.
In the case of H. D. Aitken and
others vs. Tiger Gold Company,
the attachment was foreclosed, and
the order of sale of the property
authorized to be issued.
In the matter of the estate of
Mary J. Young, deceased, the petit
ion of O. Young, to be appointed
administrator, will be heard on Feb.
3rd.
SCHOOL CLOSES ON
ACCOUNT OF SICKNESS
(From FWBay's DaHy.)
The unusual situation of having to
close a public school on account of
the mumps among the scholars, and
the teacher being stricken later by
a severe attack of the grippe, seiz
ed the Poland school late last week,
and the teacher. Prof. J. H. Franks.
The latter is now in the city con
valescing, and if his condition war
rants and the affliction of the little
ones improves it is the intention
to resume school in that district
next Monday.
Journal-Miner High class job work
truimph' of the uncorseted."
Dr. J. P. MuIIer, a specialist in
physical training, agrees with Mr.
Hacker that the figure of the modern
woman is gardually approaching that
of the classic beauty of long ago.
"In my opinion," said Dr. Muller,
"every healthy woman by proper at
tention to food and the observance
of the rules of hygiene can attain
the proportions of the Venus de Milo
or something very closely approxim
ating thereto.
"Within recent years our idea as
to what constituted the ideal female
figure has more or less altered. The
Venus de Milo represented an un
corseted age. Today, by way of
contrast, a smaller waist has come
to be regarded as the proper thing.
Viewed in the light of modern ideas,
even the Venus de Milo had her
limitations.
"Recently a more common-sense
view has been taken of the matter,
and I, with others, who have been
brought into contcat with the trend
of ideas, consider that Venus does
not embody the correct proportions
aimed at by the specialists of today.
) REDUCTION PLANT
INVENTED BY CHARPNECK
(From Thursday's Dally.)
Mining men, and particularly those
operating on a small scale will be
interested to learn of an invention
that has been perfected by M. C
Sharpncck of this city in a reduc
tion plant, which is to be placed on
the market.
A model of the mill is on exhibit
ion and is of the rotary type. It
has two stamps and is propelled on
the same principle as a grandstone,
in fact the miniature has a great
resemblance to that utility. The
plant designed for practical use will
have two stamps of about 800
pounds in weight, with a daily ca
pacity of from three to six tons
per stamp. On cither side is a dis
charge for plating or concentrating
tables. Crushing and grinding the
ore is the principle, and tests made
on a small scale prove the adapta
bility of the mill to handle any char
acter of a yield.
The plant occupies a floor space
of only three feet by five feet, and
is portable. Small expense in oper
ating is one of the strong points
made by the inventor. The new
mill is to be patented immediately.
G. W. Hull of Jerome is the first
purchaser ordering one of the larg
est size a few days ago, after
making an inspection of the work
ing of the model.
DEATH OF FATHER
CALLS HIM TO
COAST
(From Friday's Daily.)
Will L. Clark, general manager
of the United Verde Copper Com
pany, passed through the city yes
terday for Long Beach, Cal, re
ceiving the sad news of the death
of his father, Henry S. Clark, who
was sojourning at that resort for
the winter.
The deceased was prominently
known in Montana, where he had
resided continuously for over forty
years, and enjoyed deserved popu-
laruy. ne was pioneer in every
sense of the word, and in early
days was clerk of Deer Lodge coun
I T T
ty for seventeen consecutive years
He had been actively identified with
mining until recent years, and en
joyed the distinction of placing the
first silver mill in operation in Butte
in 1876. He was an exemplary citi
zen, and his death will be learned
of with regret by all in the above
state. He was aged about 80 years
and a native of the northern part of
New ork. His wife preceded him
several years ago.
Burial will be had in Long Beach.
but later the remains will be taken
to Butte to be laid away in the fam
ily plot.
POPULAR COUPLE ARE
MARRIED AT SELIGMAN
(From Thursday's Daily)
James Mahone, Jr., and Miss An-
gcline Mathaca, of Seligman, were
united in marriage by Judge G. B.
Naill, on Monday evening, in the
presence of many friends. The ring
ceremony was used, and after the
knot was tied the guests were en
tertained with a banquet. Mr. and
Mrs. Mahone are very popular in
that railroad town, and were show
ered with presents and the felicita
tions of all for a happy and pros
perous future.
Read the Journal-Miner.
(From Saturday's Daily.)
The organization of Associated
Charities in Prescott has been hard
at work for two months and a half
sustained by .special collections and
the general contributions of food
supplies given at Thanksgiving and
Christmas. In a short time the
town is to be canvassed for mem
bers and it is desired that the gen
eral public be taken into our con
fidence in regard to the running ex
penses and the working plans of the
society.
The superintendent, known as the
"County Superintendent of Associat
ed Charities," is paid a salary of
$25 per month for six months in
the year, $15 coming from tne conn
ty treasury, $10 being donated by
the City Council. A rental of $6.00
per month is paid for the cozy little
office on West Gurley St, the two
back rooms having been used foi
clothing and supplies free of charges
through the courtesy of Mr. Jos.
Doherty. With no janitor or elec
tric lights, the office expenses are
kept at the minimum the few odd
jobs of work being performed by
indigents in return tor necessary
supplies. The principal expense is
the telephone, an absolute necessity
where the work has- to take on the
nature of an employment office and
bureau of statistics. The Kline and
Massing companies have generous
ly supplied coal for the winter.
We have asked for no furniture
for the clothing room but discarded
boxes and a few coat hangers, al
though there have been stored ready
for instant distribution probably 800
or 1000 garments. Between five and
six hundred of these have been al
ready sent out, one of the last
bundles including an outfit for a
child from one of the most wretched
homes in the city, enabling hcv to
spend a part of each day in the
happy surorundings of the kinder
garten. As the hardworking mother
received the little garments she ex
claimed "I don't know what I can
ever do to pay you for all these
things."
The country work for the Board
of Supervisors includes the thorough
MRS. BARTHOLDI
LEFT VALUABLE ESTATE
(From Wednesday's Daily.)
The appraisement and inventory
of the estate left by Mrs. Anna Bar-
tholdi, whose death occurred in this
city a few weeks ago, was filed yes
terday in the Superior Court. The
property here is valued at the sum
of $27,964.97. This statement is re
turned by J. W. Wilson, M. B.
Hazeltine and John Lawler, who
were the appraisers appointed by
the court. The actual cash value
above is given from the sums on de
posit in Prescott banks, deposits
made by the deceased husband of
Mrs. Bartholdi in Austrian banks,
real estate in this city, and certain
mortgages held on property here.
Thousands of shares of stock in
mining and other industries are giv
en at no valuation on a cash basis,
while notes of individuals run to
over $3,000 for money loaned, and
in many instances without being se
cured. The deceased was reported to be
interested in California lands and
buildings, and the total value of all
interests is reputed to run close to
$100,000.
DAMAGES ASKED
IN A LARGE AMOUNT
(From Wednesday's Daily.)
As the administrator of the es
tate of Melbourne A. Bixby, deceas
ed, John Duke has instituted legal
proceedings against the Arizona
Power Company, for $50,000 dam
ages for the death of the above elec
trician, who was electrocuted at the
plant in West Prescott on May 28,
1911.
Bixby at the time was engaged in
making repairs on the roof of the
building, and coming in contact with j
a live wire was instantly killed. He
left a widow, who is said to
be residing at present in Colorado.
By the stipulation of counsel in op
en court yesterday, it was decided
to try the case in April, and with a
special venire of jurymen to be empaneled.
examination of new and sometimes
old cases brought up for aid before
that body. Thorugh correspondence
with the Phoenix Associated Chari
ties, the first case examined was
found to belong to Maricopa Coun
ty Charities and was referred to
them to their entire satisfaction.
Had it not been for an agent at
both places we would have been
obliged to carry another aged and
infirm person for the remainder oF
her life.
Temporary cases that might easily
become permanent if once taken on
by the county are carried by the
Associated Charities in an economi
cal way for the time of special need;
only. The earning capacity of fam
ilies on the out-door poor list is"
ascertained and a strenuous effort
made to find employment for all
possible wage earners. In the case
of the only Mexican family on this
list employment has been obtained
and the monthly stipend reduced"
one half. Only a small proportion:
by the way, of these aided by us this
winter are of Mexican descent. The
saddest cases that come to us are
those of tubercular young men but
we are glad to have a cheerful of
fice in which we can make them
feel at home and red cross seal
money for their necessities while
we help them in their plucky hunt
for light work.
At a rough estimate $150 worth
of provision have been donated and"
sent out, $60 to $70 worth having
been furnished by the saloon com
mitte. $120 in money has been ex
pended. More would have been
needed had it not been for the cases
referred to this source of incomc
Practically no money is given out
right. There has been real need in
Prescott this winter. We would
-I. Jl.. - k. M - - f t . ..
giauiy cue cases ana uetans it we
t t.f tr .. .
uv.vuuj. v v UtllC G LUC dSSUCldllUU
is proving itself to be an economi
cal and social necessity.
E. ROE SHANNON. Supr.
PLAINTIFFS GET
JUDGMENT IN TWO CASES
(From Thursday's Daily)
H. D. Aitken and others were
given judgment against the Tiger
Gold Company for sums aggregating
$9,759.17, and the foreclosing of at
tachment liens on the property was
ordered to be carried out by the
Superior Court yesterday.
Judgment in favor of plaintiff was
given in the case of Allen Hill vs.
Great Western Mining Company,
which was a proceeding to disincor
porate that organization. The hold
ings of the defunct company have
been absorbed by the Afterthought
Mining and Milling Company, which
will operate in this field.
In the matter of the estate of
John J. Ring, deceased, the final"
account and report of the adminis
trator was filed, and the petition for
distribution will be heard on Febru
ary 1.
A trial jury of forty will be drawn
today by the clerk of the ourt, sher
iff and county recorder to appear
on February 4, for the trial of crim
inal cases, which number five, up to
the present date.
OIL COMPANY IS
PREPARING FOR DRILLING
(From Wednesday's Daily)
That the Los Angeles-Vcrdc Oil
Company is preparing tc begin ex
ploration in the Middle Verde val
ley is practically assured from trans
actions that were closed yosterdav,
whereby this corporation acquired
title to several hundred 'res of
land. The sellers are G. F., M. R,
D. C. and S. J. Caylor, N. Huckaby,
B. D. Griffen and A. H. McCIure.
A representative of the new com-
pany is in the Verde Valley, looking
over the lands purchased, and will
select a site on which to install the
rig that is en route from the coast,
and due to arrive this week. Several
of the party who sell arc residing
in Yuma, and will be shareholders
in the company, which will be a
close one.

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