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title: 'Arizona sentinel. (Yuma, Ariz.) 1916-1918, November 09, 1916, Image 2',
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Image provided by: Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ
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YUMA DAILY EXAMINER
A Thinking Paper for Thinking People.
Established March 17, 1906.
W. H. SHOREY,
Editor and Proprietor.
PER YEAR 6.00
Entered at Yuma, Ariz., as second
class mail. Published daily, except
Established January 20, 1911.
PER YEAR $2.00
Entered at Bard, Imperial Co. Calif.,
as second-class mail. Published
ous bond or maybe none at all. Godli
ness may not be democracy or repub
licanism, but it Is not necessarily In
consistent with either. In this, a calm
er, cooler moment, we will cheerfully
concede that there were many mem
bers of the Democratic ticket, state
and county, who were pretty good fellows.
SALOONS AND FURNISHED ROOMS
LARGE SHIP BUILDING AT
OAKLAND'S INNER HARBOR
Established November, 1870, by Jas.
M. Barney and Judge Wm. J. Berry;
purchased 1S75 by John W. Dorring-
ton, who relinquished to W. H. Shorey
on July 1, 1911; published for 45 years
without missing and issue.
PER YEAR $2.00
Entered at Yuma, Yuma, Co., Ariz., as
second-class mail. Published on
DR. A. E. DOUGLAS IS
With the announcement of the pres
ident of the University of Arizona
that the university is to have one of
the largest telescopes in the country
calls to our attention the one who is
to be in charge of that work. The
University was fitted with the man
long before it had the observatory,
for Dr. A. E. Douglas, dean of the col
lege of liberal arts, is an astronomer
Dr. Douglas, who is a member of
the American Astronomical Society,
the Southern California Academy of
Sc'ences, Fellow of the American As
sociation for the Advancement of Sci
ence, and a Fellow of the Royal As
tronomical Society of London, spent
several years after his graduation
from college at Harvard Universtary
observatory. He later spent some time
at their station in Arequipa, Peru,
South America. In 1894 he became
associated with the Lowell observa
tory at Flagstaff, Ariz., and later lo
cated an observatory at Tacubayan,
Dr. Douglas has visited practically
every observatory of note both in this
country and abroad.
With the opportunities that Dr.
Douglas will have with a new and
large telescope, it is sincerely hoped
that the state will maintain and make
productive the observatory that has
been given to it. The opportunities
are great, and the man at the head
of the work is one whose researches
.are already well known and respected.;
Half of Chicago's 7000 Drink Shops
Maintain Bedrooms for Con
venience of Patrons.
Three thousand and twenty-two out
of 7080 saloons in Chicago maintain
bedrooms for the use of their patrons
Six hundred and thirty-three saloons
operate restaurants, cafes and caba
rets; 1811 have partitions, wine rooms
and stalls; 718 have dance rooms, and
63, "palm" gardens. Private entrances
are provided 'by 2594 saloons, while
2420 maintain electric pianos; 89,
bowling alleys, and 44S, pool and bil
The breweries control 4952, or 70
per cent of the licensed saloons ; own
2232, or 34 per cent of the licenses,
and own the fixtures in 4689 saloons,
or 67 per cent of the total number.
There is a saloon to every 351 persons
living in Chicago and they employ 17,
More business. The money that is
spent for liquor will be spent for le
Increased bank clearings. Every
state which "has tried prohibition has
found that the best way to boom the
"banks for savings" is to abolish the
"banks for losings."
Lower taxes. Of the three states
having the lowest tax rates, two are
Greatly decreased crime. The first
effect of a prohibition law is noted
in a marked decrease in arrests for
drunkenness and crime.
Less pauperism. As John Burns
says, "The reason so many people
can't make both ends meet is because
they make one end drink."
Lower living costs. The cost of
living is high because you are helping
to support the men who do not pro
duce their own food and clothing.
Less brind pigging and bootlegging.
Exact investigations have shown that
there are many times as many federal
licenses in excess of state licenses in
PROHIBITION MEANS PROSPER
TURKEY PRICES SKY HIGH
AND SHORTAGE EMINENT
NOW, THAT ITS OVER.
The Arizona Republican says: Now,
that it is all over, friendships that have
been torn or fractured may be patched
up good as new and warranted for
four years. Families whose members
have been estranged during the last
three or four months are reunited.
Even within the church schisms had
crept in breeding doubt by members
concerning the soundness of the hope
of heaven entertained by other mem
bers because of heretical views on
the subject of Wilson, Hughes, Hunt
or Campbell. But these schisms are
now healed. We would no more in
quire now whether an otherwise God
fearing man was for Hughes or Wil
son than we would inquire what opin
ion his forefathers might have had
on the subject of infant damnation or
baptism, whether by sprinkling or im
mersion. Even a radical Democrat may now
make a broad distinction between a
Republican and a horse thief and the
most conservative Republican is pre
pared to admit that a Democrat pos
sesses many points of superiority ovei
That affinity between those of an
opposite political faith and the devil
which seemed to us so, strong now,
appears "to have been a rather tenu-
'From South Water street," says
the Tribune, "comes the gloomy infor
mation that merchants expect to retail
turkeys at 35 cents per pound this win
ter. A tremendous turkey shortage
is in prospect and many Chicagoans
will be obliged to celebrate the holi
days with other kinds of meats. Last
year turkeys were 28 cents a pound
and two years ago they were about 2f
TRAPPERS! COYOTES ARE
BRINGING HIGH PRICES!
Coyotes are in good demand and are
bringing extremely high prices. This
is caused by the great popularity of
the fox animal scarf in imitation of
which coyote is used.
Trappers get after the coyote. You
can make big money trapping this
A. B. Shubert, Inc., Chicago, U. S. A.,
the largest house in the world dealing
exclusively in American ray furs, who
advertise in the Arizona Sentinel, pub
lish "Th. Shubert Shipper," a market
report and price list, which is mailed
free. It is not a magazine it con
tains no advertising matter and every
word in it is good, sound, reliable mar
ket news on every branch of the in
dustryAmerican Raw Furs. "The
Shubert Shipper" quotes prices on ev
ery fur-bearer cr.ught in this section.
(Special to the Yuma Daily Examiner.)
OAKLAND, Nov. 9. Every month
for the next six months a new ship
will take the water in Oakland's in
This is the prediction of shipbuild
ers who are caught in the midst of the
$50,000,000 boom which has struck lo
cal maritime circles.
The Capto, a 7500 ton steel freighter,
has just been launched and on top of
that is coming a 10,000 ton vessel from
the ways of the Union Iron works, a
Charles Schwab subsidiary. This steel
steamship, more than 400 feet long,
will slide into the water on November
It is the first of four 10,000 ton ves
sels now under construction at the
Schwab plant. There is also an 8000
ton freighter almost completed as to
The Capto was the first to be laun
ched of four ships Moore & Scott have
under construction. One of these is
a sister ship to the Capto, which by the
way is a duplicate of the Strathdene,
which was sunk by the U-53. The
other two are 9400 ton vessels.
Norwegian shipping men are to get
these steamships. In fact, they are
getting about everything they can buy
from the shipyards of the Pacific
coast. As a consequence, hardly is a
contract let to the shipyards and a
keel laid, when the vessel, while still
on paper, is sold at a big advance.
Such was the case of the largest
vessel ever contracted for, now under
construction at the D. Hanlon yards.
The Western Fuel Company ordered
this big craft, but before the ribs were
half in place, it was sold at about
50 per cent profit.
FARMERS ORGANIZE TO CARRY
OUT IMPROVMENT PROGRAMS
BOISE, Ida., Nov. 8 County agricul
tural agents are to have the active co
operation of all the farmers in Idaho
under a plan recently outlined and be
ginning to be put hi active operation by
the state department or agriculture un
der the active and with the assistance
of the United States department of
This plan provides for the organiza
tion of the farmers of a county into
groups with a paid membership, rep
resenting leading farmers in every
community of a county as active work
ers on the improvement program, with
an advisors council made up of the
leaders in special fields of agriculture
to direct and supervise the work.
The plan was outlined at a recent
visit of R. L. Simmons, of the United
States department of agriculture, and is
alone the lines of a somewhat similar
arrangement that is reported to be
markedly successful in eastern states.
Mr. Simmons is in charge of the ex
tension work in northwestern states.
In line with his suggestions, organ
ization campaigns have been started
in Canyon and Lewis counties. Simi
lar campaigns will later be organized
in all the other counties which em
ploy or desire to employ a county
mrpnt. Tn both the initial counties,
aithoush the farmers were exceedingly
busy, it is reported the proposed or
ganization met with hearty support.
Tn Lewis county, organization startea
with 300. paid memberships, while in
r.anvon county the organization is ex
pected to start with not less than 250
farmers. In both counties a farm du-
reau news will be published by a
committee of farmers.
"My son Edwin is subject to croup,"
writes E. O. Irwin, New Kensington,
Pa "I put in many sleepless hours
at night before I learned of Chamber
ain's Cough Remedy. Mothers need not
fear this disease if they keep a bottle
of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy in the
house and use it as directed. It always
gve my boy relief." Obtainable ev
KEEPIN' cool under fire shows
a good soldier an' good
Chocolate Diped Almonds at Peo
ples. They are fresh. 188 t. f.
and coolness is
largely the result
of its two years'
jg Yuma Valley Railroad
BIG CAR; mon. wed. sat.
Leaves Yuma 9:30
Arrives Gadsden 10:20
Leaves Gadsden 1 2:30
Arrives Yuma 1 :20
SPEEDER: TUES. THURS. FRI.
Leaves Yuma 8:30
Arrives Gadsden 9:30
Leaves Gadsden 10:30
Arrives Yuma 1 1 :30
ARE YOU PUTTING BY MONEY FOR A HOME?
Money for a Home this is certainly a good incentive
for any young man who wishes to accomplish something
An account with the Yuma National Bank, added to reg
ularly, and aided by the interest on your deposits will
accomplish the desired result.
Your account is cordially invited.
4 Paid on Savings Accounts.
THE YUMA NATIONAL BANK
EAL THRILLERS WITH THE
at the Yuma County Fair is the "Follies of Life," which is a modification
is a circular and perpendicular track, around which daring riders whirl
breakneck speed, performing all kinds of evolutions and dare devil stunt
rivaling, as it were the proverbal fly on the ceiling.
of the most popular attractions on the big joy zone at the Fair. There wi
lady rider of Belgium.