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THE MOHAVE COUNTY MINER AND OUR MINERAL WEALTH SATURDAY, OCTOBER 5, WIS
SEPT. 30 Patagonia Tube mill of
100 tons daily capacity to be installed
at World's Fair mine.
Concentrating machinery ordered
for famous old Mowry mine near
Hardshell mine shipping manga
nese concentrates and increasing ca
pacity of mill.
Phoenix plumbers raise wages to
eight dollars a day.
Jerome Grand Island's three com
partment shaft being sunk at rate of
100 feet per montfy
Jerome A number of mines in
Augua river district are shipping rich
manganese ores to Reno reduction
Tombstone Commonwealth proper
ty making regular shipments of silver
Arizona United at Johnson Camp
shipping 100 tons of ore per day at
Patagonia Flux and Three - I?
mines now operating mills.
Nogales Comet Mine ships first
carload of high grade maganese ore.
Hardshell Co. increasing capacity of
mill and making heavier shipments.
Phoenix State medical library to
be located in Phoenix public library.
Patagonia Mining activities in dis
trict past 6 months most important in
history of camp.
Verde Verde district output for
August 12,000,000 pounds of copper.
Mayer Kay mine at Cannon prov
ing to be one of the most important
in district. Maganese mines owned
by Bunker and Burmeister shipping
15 tons a day.
Phoenix Fourteenth annual state
fair to be held week of November 11.
Holbrook Great expectation for oil
felt by everyone in field.
State has fine crop dotes now ripen
ing, high price expected.
Ray The rejuvenated Silver King
mine making notable ore shipments.
Superior1 Fortuna Consolidated is
exploring with diamond drills.
Tucson H. A. Smith developing a
plan to make potash from grease
wood, a common shrub of Arizona
Phoenix Union high school to give
extensive military training coming.
Motor trucks has been placed on the
preferred list by the Council of De
fense as essential to the production
and marketing of farm products and
as a conservation measure by saving
ARIZONA BUTTE Stock
25 cents Per Share
H. N. SPOFFORD
Box 565, Santa Rita
THE NEW HOTEL BEALE
FINEST HOTEL IN NORTHERN ARIZONA
New and modern in every respect. Fireproof build
ing. Rooms single or en suite, with or without bath.
Hot and cold water in every room. Steam heat.
Large sample rooms.
Rates $1.00 and Up
Contractors and Builders
Small jobs or large ones receive the same prompt and careful'
GRUNINGER & SON
Phone Blue 175
Tht Valve in-heid type engine illus
trated here, like all internal combus
tion engines, requirca an oil that
holds its lubricating qualities at cyl
inder heat, burns clean in the com
bustion chambers and goes out with
exhaust. Zerolene fills these require
ments perfectly, because it ia correct
ly refined from selected California aa
The Standard Oil for Motor Cars
It Keeps the Engine Young !
Zerolerie keeps the engine young full-powered, smooth
running, and economical in fuel and oil consumption
because it is correctly refined from selected California
asphalt-base crude. Gives better lubrication with less
carbon. Made in several consistencies. Get our Correct
Lubrication Chart covering your car.
At dealers everywhere and Standard Oil Service Station:
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
R. J. Harlan, Special Agent,
FELT FOR BOX-TOED SHOES
AND HEEL PADS RESTRICTED
B. M. Baruch, chairman of the War
Industries Board .authorizes the fol
lowing. Box toes in shoes, felt heel pads,
and felt inner soles are doomed unless
the felt manufacturers have on hand
necessary raw materials to supply
the felt for these purposes, the War
Ilndustnes Board has ruled.
Based on the decision of the boot
and shoe section that felt for box toes
in shoes is essential and for heel pads
section of the War Industries Board
will grant permits to the felt manu
facturers to produce felts for these
purpose for the time being.
Such permits will be issued based
on these contingencies:
1. That the felt manufacturers have
on hand the raw materials necessary
for the manufacture of felts for such
purposes, as the Government has no
raw materials available which could
be allotted to the felt mills for this
2. That the manufacturer of such
felts will not cause he felt mills to
defer or delay in any way fulfillment
of any Government orders, direct or in
direct, which they have on hand at
the present time, or any which may be
placed with them at some future time
which would require priority of manu
SUGAR EXPORTS SMALL
TO NEUTRAL NATIONS
Only 797 tons of refined sugar were
shipped from America to neutral na
tions during the first five months of
this year. This amounted to only 3.2
per cent of the total exports to all
countries. Mexico received more than
half the amount we exported to neu
trals. SAVE SUGAR.
k Sugar means Ships
k Ships mean Soldiers
Soldiers mean Victory.
The 1918 food reserve is the only
safe insurance of 1919 food supplies.
Conservation is the Ail-American
job an army of four million soldiers
must be fed from this year's crop.
the consumption of grain that is nec
essary where horse haulage is em
Standard Oil Co., Kingman
HOUSEWIVES OF AMERICA
HAVE HELPED GREATLY
IN FEEDING OUR ALLIES
This statement in regard to the
Food Administration was made recent
ly by Representative Henry D. Flood
The w ar w ould have been lost if the
Allies had not been fed; and it was
through the efforts of the United
States Food Administration that they
were sustained during the trying
days when our nation was preparing
itself to put an immense army in the
field with them m the fight for de
mocracy. I am not exaggerating
when I say that no agency of the gov
ernment has done more to assure vic
tory for our cause than the Food Ad
ministration. One of the most wonderful things
ever acomplished in this country was
the campaign of universal voluntary
food saving conducted by the whole
American people at the instance of
Herbert Hoover. As a result of it
vast quantities of meat, grain and
sugar have been sent overseas .while
we at home have hot suffered any
leal depiivation. By it the idea of
individual self-sacrifice to help win the
war has been carried into every, nook
and corner of the nation. The Ameri
can housewife, whose savings in the
home seemed insignificant when view
ed alone, has come to realize what a
a mighty force the combined efforts
of 22,000 housewives developed into
after the food message had been
brought home to them.
When the pinch of hunger was ac
ute in Europe last winter, England at
the time only had three weeks' supply
of food on hand. Submarinesweremak
ing havoc among the food ships and
rail congestion in this country had
halted supplies for the Allies that
could nt be carried to tidewater. The
Allies needed 75,000,000 bushels more
of wheat to carry them over. Am
erica's exportable surplus, 20,000,000
bushels ,already had been sent. The
Allies were desperate; they believed
their cause to be lost.
Then the Food Administration issu
ed its calico save wheat; hundreds of
thousands of families went on a wheat
less basis altogether; housewives used
substitutes cheerfully and faithfully.
As a result our total wheat exports
to Europe were 141,000,000 bushels.
We sent it because we saved it.
Knowing how well it has served
them in the past ,the people of the
nation are confident that the Food Ad
ministration will continue so to man
age the country's food resources that
the millions of fighting men we are
sending to Europe will be fed and
the Allies will be sustained until the
final victory ,that will crown our
EACH OF 22 ALLIED
NATIONSTO BE REMEMBERED
A feature of the Fourth Liberty
Loan campaign, which will be general
ly observed throughout the country, is
the dedication of one of each of the
twenty-two days of the campaign to
one of the twenty-two nations alliea
against Germany. It is planned to
have displayed as far as available, the
flags of the various nations on the
specified dates and to have the Four
Minute Speakers include a resume of
that Nation's war efforts each day.
The scehdule has been arranged al
phabetically with one slight change
necessary to bring Italian Day on
October 12 Columbus Day.
The schedule arranged is as follows:
Belgium, Sept. 28; Brazil, (Sunday)
Sept. 29; British Empire, Sept 30;
China, Oct. l;Cuba, Oct. 2; Czecho
slovak, Oct. 3; France, Oct. 4; Greece
Oct. 5; Guatemala, (Sunday) Oct. 6;
Haiti, Oct. 7; Honduras, Oct. 8; Jap
an, Oct. 9; Liberia, Ocjt. 10; Monte
negro, Oct. 11; Italy, Oct. 12; Nicar
agua, (Sunday) Oct 13; Panama, Oct.
14; Portugal, Oct. 15; Russia, Oct. 16;
Serbia, Oct. 17; Siam, Oct 18; United
States, Oct. 19.
BUILT WITH AID
OF CEMENT GUNS
In building a reinforced-concrete
barge, the Los Angeles Harbor Com
mission has made use of air guns,
spraying the cement against the walls
formed of reinforcing rods and wire,
says the October Popular Mechanics
Magazine in an illustrated article.
The plan is one that is commonly
used for other kinds of work, but its
application to barge and boat building
except perhaps for applying finishing
touches, is not general. During con
struction the barge was blocked on its
ways so that when completed a heavy
truck could bo run on rails beneath it.
Upon being lowered to the latter, it
was moved into the water and allowed
to float free.
Let's remember in this sugar fight
that the motto of Foch is "Attack,"
and the method of our boys, "Fight
as long as the fighting is good and
then some more." So "Up and at
According to T. Atkins
By EMERSON HOUGH
of The Vigilantes
Oh, the English and the Irish, and the
'owliri Scotties, too.
The Canucks and Austryleyuns, and
the 'airy French pollu
The only thing that bothered us a
year before we knew, '
Was W in 'ell the Yanks 'ud look,
an' wot in 'ell they'd do.
They 'adn't 'ad no trynein', they didn't
know the gyme,
They 'adn't never marched it much
their shootin' was the syme;
An' the only thing that bothered us
that day in' lawst July
Was 'ow in 'ell the line 'd 'old if they
should run aw'y.
Them leggy, nosey new 'uns, just come
across the sea .
We couldn't 'elp but wonder 'ow in
'ell their guts 'ud be.
An' the only thing that bothered us in
oil our staggerin' ranks
Was wot in 'ell 'ud 'appen w'en the
'Uns 'ad 'it the Yanks.
My word! it 'appened sudden w'en
the drive 'ad first begun;
We seed the Yanks a-runnin' Gaw
blymy' ow they run!
But MP on' v v 'r.t loihered us
that seed the chase begin
Was 'ow in 'ell to stop 'em 'fore they
got into Berlin!
They didn't 'ave no tatics .but the
They 'adn't learned no borders but
"Oooray!" an' "Give 'om 'ell!"
But the only thing that bothered us
about them leggy lads
Was 'ow in 'ell to get ihe chow to
feed their "Kamerads!"
So we're standin' all together in a
stiffish firin' line,
If anyone should awsk you, you can
say we're doin' fine.
But the only thing that bothers us
an' that don't bother much
Is 'ow in 'ell to get the dirt to bury
all the Dutch.
Gaw's trewth; it's rotten fightin' that
all our troops 'as seen,
The 'Un'si a dirty pl'yer, becos 'e's al-
But the only thing that bothers us in
'anding 'im our thanks
Is 'ow in 'ell we'd done it if it weren't
fer the Yanks.
Oh, the English and the Irish, an' the
'owlin' Scotties, too,
The Canucks and Austryleyuns, an'
the 'airy French pollu,
The only thing that bothered us don't
bother us no more
It's why in 'ell we didn't know the
Yankee boys before!
THE WORLD WAR, ONE
TWO AND THREE
Oct. 2, 1917: Norway announces 19
of her ships were sunk by Germans
in last 30 days.
Oct. 2, 1916: Rumanians invade
Oct. 2, 1915: British fleet bombards
German positions it Westende.
Oct. 2, 1914: Allies advance stopped
Oct. 3, 1917: Lloyd George promises
air reprisals on Germany.
Oct. 3, 1916: Germans take offensive
south of Dvinsk.
Oct. 3, 1915: French airnlanes
bomb Luxemburg, and Germany says
it's a shame to bomb "a neutral city."
Oct. 3, 1914: Czar Nicholas starts
for the front.
Oct. 4, 1917: Haie strikes heaw
blow east of Ypres.
Oct 4. 1916: British canture Eau-
court l'Abbaye, on Somme.
Oct 4, 1915: Berlin announces with
horror that British are using gas
bombs in their Somme attacks.
Oct. 4, 1914: Allies advance near
Oct. 5, 1917: British announce the
capture of 4,446 prisoners.
Oct, 5, 1916: Russians renew offen
sive in Turkish Armenia.
Oct. 5, 1915: Russians announce
they have abandoned their five-months
retreat, and are turning on the enemy
on the Riga river.
Oct. 55, 1914: Allies retire slightly
Oct. 7, 1917: Rain holds up opera
tions in Ypres sector.
Oct. 7,1916: Somme battle renewed
with allied advance.
Oct. 7, 1915: Big Austrc-German
drive on Serbia starts.
Oct. 7, 1914: Japan takes Yap, Ger
man island near Philippines.
Oct. 8888, 1917: Kerensky plans
Oct. 8, 1916: German submarine
starts sinking British and neutral
ships off American Atlantic coast.
Oct. 8, 1915: Germans repulsed at
Oct. 8, 1914:' Germans capture Ant
Turkey is starving, Germany pinch
ed and Austria rioting for food. The
Allies are well fed and full of fight,
thanks to Uncle Sam who invited them
to sit down to his table a year ago
he has been passing around the victu
als ever since.
An entirely automatic dishwashing
and drying machine is shown in the
October; Popular Mechanics Magazine.
It is quite unusual in that it per
forms its complete operation without
requiring any supervision. Inside of
a cylindrical tank racks are provided
which enable dishes to be stacked
radially from the center. After this
is done a gas burner beneath the ma
chine is ignited, and the top of the
tank closed. Hot water is then forc
ed under preasure through a whirling
head and sprayed on the dishes. At
the expiration of a definite interval,
the water is automatically shut off
and a blower started. Air, heated by
the gas flame is forced over the dishes
quickly drying them. Simultaneous
ly a drain in the bottom of the tank
is opened and the used water dis
charged. Thus, after the dishes have
once been stacked in the machine and
the gas lighted, the housewife's at
tention is not required until it is time
to remove the cleaned and dried
dishes and put them away.
ARMY DEATH RATE FOR
DISEASE ONLY 2.18
PER 1,000 ANNUALLY
The War Department authorizes the
following statement from the office of
the Surgeon General:
American troops both here and over
seas continue to establish good health
records. For the two months' period
ending August 31 the combined re-1
ports of the American Expeditionary
Forces andj all troops stationed in the
United States show an annual death
rate for disease of 2.18 per 1,000 a,
fraction more than 2 men per 1,000 1
per year. ihe annual death rate fori
disease of men of military age in civil
life is 6.77 per 1,000. '
The combined reports show that gen
erally the health of the soldiers over
seas is better than that shown by the
men in the training camps in this
country. This is largely due to the J
fact that only men in the best physical i
condition are being sent to France,
with the result that the reports of the
tr a n iLriirt - 4--Ktnx i i i i
Plumbing, Steam Fitting
Sheet Metal Work
Kingman, - - Arizona
Ill szgsssj&r JMHHMriiB'!
"65 yean THE F. THOMAS PARISIAN
of know- DYEING AND
Inhow 27-33 Tenth
FOURTH LIBERTY LOAN i
QUOTA COMPARED WITH
THIRD LOAN SUBSCRIPTION
Following official advices Iron
Washington that the amount of th
Fourth Liberty Loan was $6,000,000.
000 of which 6.7 per cent or $402,000,
000 was charged against this Federa
Reserve District, G. K. Weeks, genera
campaign manager, has given out the
reapportionment among spates in the
Twelfth District which has been made
by the general executive board on 'the!
basis of gross bank resources avferagJ
ed between the December 31, J 91? and
June 29, 1918, bank calls. These?
quotas for major divisions of the 12th.
district, as compared with quotas and
subscriptions for the Third Liberty
Loan, are as follows.
Note First figures indicate
loan quota; second, tmra loan bud-i
scription; Third, fourth loan quota.
Arizona, $3,266,756, $6,963,750; $6,-,
California, (Northern) $94,920,344
California, (Southern) $38,900,085
$59,910,250, $72,067,350. .
TJnn 7 ono qrr in ano unn mi
luauul vi,kvx,vv;v, vI'lvw, fur
Nevada, $2,576,442,. $4,793,400, ?5,i
033,850. i ,
Oregon, $18,470,955, $28,300,80oJ
$33,708,100. I I
Utah, $10,300,030, $12,966,950, $18,-!
Washington, $29,357,827, $42,907,,
950, $58,215,800. ' f
Alaska, $687,828, $1,737,250, 1 $1,-.
369,400. . 1
Hawaii, $3,610,317, $4,819,850,' ?6-
troops in America carry the men un
fit for overseas duty. j
During the month of August re4
markably low figures for all troops
were set. The death rate for disease
for August 16 and 23 was 1.73per
1,000. The lowest rate reached inth
United States during the two moni
period was 2.12 per 1,000 for thi
week ended July 26. jj
for the. bath and dressing table youx.
will always find pure and high ,
grade at Watkins'. Our fine solos1
suit 'the most delicate skins, infl'lll
our creams and lotions for sunburn,
tan and freckles are soothing. and.
efficacious. For the babies pur
powtiers are a delight when bought'
at natk'ns'. C M jj
H. H. WATKIN&
Street San FrancUco