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Mohave County miner and our mineral wealth. (Kingman, Ariz.) 1918-1922, October 12, 1918, Image 10

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn96060547/1918-10-12/ed-1/seq-10/

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THE MOHAVE COUNTY MINER AND OUR MIMERAL WEALTH. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1918.
' I "Win !ti.f!"
TO PETITIOH WAR BOARD
TO Lin INJUNCTIONS
AGAINST PLACER NINES
A NOBLE AMERICAN PASSES
TO THE GREAT BEYOND
Archbishop John Ireland, one of the
grandest men of the Catholic church,
was laid in final lest from St. Paul'.
Lew Aubrey, former state minera-' thedral on the first of Oclolei v.i"
logist of Califdrnia, and who is well one of he mo$. ""P0311 ceiemonies
i . imt,., .... t. u ever witnessed in the New World.
gathering data throughout the north
ern California counties to present to
the government in an effort to con
AT
FEDERATION WOMENS' CLUBS
The Noithern Aiizona Distiict Fed
oration of Womers' Clubs met in
Flagstaff, October 2 and 3, delegates
lepresenting Winslow, Williams, Pres
cott, Red Lake and Kingman. ThosD
representing the Thursday Afternoon
Club of Kingman were the Mesdames
fary Eleanor Cohenour, Tom Devine,
S. T. Elliott, Chas. Granger, C. L.
Lewis and Miss Blanche Parsons,
'joine interesting and instiuctive lec
tures weie on the program.
Mrs. H. A. Guild, President of the
State Federation of Womens' Clubs,
-poke on "The Administration of the
State Federation." Mrs. Guild empha
. iaed the necessity of the different
departments of each club co-operating
in this time of war and to continue
their work in the different depart
ments as usual She further saic',
go, and the mine owners may again ' ol ""'"- "". "" -Home Economics, Literatuie, and Tub
start the big giants on their work of lul ,l,a ,','"' "" """" "
demolishing the big gravel hills and country has lost a noble citizen and
yielding up their store of the yellow 1,e church a man not replaceable.
m p ti I i
1 George Pembertor. was a Kingman
, ; 7T . J visitor from the Arizona Butte Camp
Carl Gable is a Grand Canyon vis-'jast pr;day.
itor to Kingman this week. "
While he was a churchman in every I
acnse of the word he was at the same i
tiiiio in heart and in soul an American, j
Wn o-vontni1 tviKllfii fill tn nfiirl in ! I
... JV fJ 1 . .. , ,, '" fo..-. v..Uvv. w.. v. r.n w ..
viutc u.e icueiu. government uiui me man in tl)is t,.ving time than to sav
resumption of gravel mining is a nee- lhat he wa3 a Xwel. of his countrv ar.J '
essary war measure. Gravel mining of his feliow m'an His ideal of life
in California was discontinued after v...ls "T'were 'better for a man to live
the famous "debris" suits of twenty an noul. and enrjchttie, world with one ;
years ago, and the old time placers great, inspiring thought and die, tha. I
were allowed to become idle wastes, o life a thousand years to duplicate
Only the small mines, capable of build- 'he Egyptian Pyramids." The peopu
ing brush dams in the streams to catch i f Minnesota,,- without regard to creed,
the drift, could be operated and get vied with each other in doing honor to
past the permanent injunctions that his memory and Thousands were un
were granted the farmers in the val- able to enVer tha great cathedral to
leys. Now, gold is necessary to the .ukS pan in m beivice. "- "Most clubs are greatlv interested in
government and the farmer and if the p Ireland was known throughout the ; wtu. work am, aK , department
War Board says yes, the injunctions worm as one oi ww inv. , deDartments fol. ,.- ,vopk. ...,.
. 'Home Economics, Literatuie, and Tub-
ne neuiui uiuiienes are uuvisaoie ior
any club."
Dr. Williams of Phoenix, who is sent
out by the State War Department
give an instructive talk on "Venerai
Diseases." The War Department has
seen the wisdom of protecting their
men from social diseases.
Mrs. Harriet Bromley of Phoenix
spoke about the "Work in the Y. V.
C. A. They have sixty-one Hostess
Houses and thirty-seven more under
construction. They have erected Ho
tels in European cities to take care of
il.e women sent over by the govern
ment for theWar Work. Sixteen Base
hospitals have been built "over there"
rest rooms, dining rooms, etc., have
been established in munition factories
by this organization. Three branches
of the Y. W. C. A. were started in
Russia. These branches being run
by the Russian women.
On the second day the delegates
were given a real treat, a picnic at
the Cliff Dwellings, where luncheon
was served. Later in the afternoon
the ladies were the guests at the
Lowell Observatory.
On account of the Spanish influenza
the last meeting was held in the court
house yard, Madame Horte of Belgium
speaking on the Belgium Relief Woik.
Madame Horte was living in Belgium
at the time of the German invasion
and the stories she told were actual
happenings. The first two years of
the war she did Red Cross Work and
aided the refugees. The latter two
years have been spent in America,
lecturing on the Belgian Relief Work.
She showed many slides, loaned by
the Belgian government for her tour.
TELEGRAPHS REMEDY
TO SURGEON GENERAL
H. M. Crowther sent the following
telegram to Surgeon General Blue, on
Friday morning, telling of a remedy
which mighft prove helpful in combat
ing Spanish infhienza. J
(Advertisement)
WHY THIS SILENCE?
From Arizona Gazette-
The constitution of the State of Arizona declares in unmistakable
language that Fred T. Colter may not at this time be elected gov
ernor of this state. This feature of the constitution is known to Can
didate Colter, has always been of the knowledge of Governor Hunt
(who would be the beneficiary in the event that Colter receives the
highest number of votes in the November election) and was known
to each and every member of the democratic state executive com
mittee at the time of meeting last week. Notwithstanding1 this know
ledge on the part of those in' charge of the affairs of the democratic
party at the meeting of the party council the candidacy of Fred T.
Colter was endorsed without a word of explanation to the partv
voters, who are demanding that their candidate be eligible to the
office for which he asks their suffrage.
In the event Colter beats Campbell the republicans will not con
test. The only contest they could make would be to have Colter
declared ineligible, in which event Campbell would not be seated, but
Hunt would remain in bffice. There is no dispute as to this. The
law is explicit. Hunt would keep the office for the entire term. The
situation, then, in the event Colter is elected, is this:
Hunt would let him take his seat and the republicans would not
oppose him. However, hisfirst official act that happened to be of
importance to some one would cause the person affected to raise the
question of his eligibility and there would be no question as to what
the court would decide. .
For instance, some bonding' company might be affected by the
action of the governor, or financial interests might be involved,
which would necessitate unquestioned legality of procedure. In many
ways his eligibility would be brought up and a court decision re
quired, which would return George W. P. Hunt to his old seat.
Have the party managers and their candidate solved the problems
by which the constitution the supreme law of the state may be
evaded? If they have any such knowledge why do they hesitate to
enlighten the voters, who are demanding to know? The voters will
decline to be led blindly by a set) of politicians in whom they have
little confidence. They wish to know by what means Candidate Col
ter, in the event of his election, expects to hold his seat, which the
constitution plainly says he may not do. '
Why this silenc on the part of the party leaders and their can
didate? In the only public statement that) he made since his nomination
(which statement was made in the leading republican paper in the
state) Candidate Colter made light of his ineligibility; declared there
was nothing in it and assumed full responsibility, relieving State
Chairman Stoneman and the party council as then constituted of
taking any action looking to establishing the eligibility of the party
candidate. The new state committee has met, organzed and en
dorsed the candidacy of Candidate Colter without a word of explana
tion to the voters, who are left to go it blindly and follow the lead
of a party minority, who are forcing the majority to accept a situ
tion that is highly objectionable to them and which, however it
terminates, will be to the disadvantage of the greater number of the
democratic party.
The election of Fred T. Colter at the polls in November means but
one thing the continuation of George Wiley Paul Hunt in the guber
natorial chair for two years. This is known to Hunt and HAS BEEN
KNOWN BY HIM EVER SINCE THE BILL ENACTED AT THE
LAST REGULAR SESSION OF THE LEGISLATURE, WHICH IN
CREASED THE SALARY OF THE GOVERNOR, BECAME A LAW.
At the time Fred T. Goiter, a member of the senate that enacted thatv
law, expected to be and was an active candidate for the democratic
nomination with the full knowledge of George Wiley Paul Hunt, whose
support had been asured to him.
George Wiley Paul Hunt was president of the convention which
drafted the constitution of the state of Arizona. No man in Arizona
Is more familiar with that document than is he. At the time he
promised Fred T. Colter his support for the democratic nomination
GEORGE WILEY PAUL HUNT KNEW THAT COLTER WAS IN
ELIGIBLE AND THAT HIS ELECTION WOULD MEAN THE CON
TINUATION OF HIMSELF IN OFFICE FOR TWO YEARS MORE.
There is no question of the law. Here is one point upon which
there is no division, even among lawyers. The failure of an election
In November, which, would be the result in event that Colter receives
the highest number of votes, means the continuation of Hunt in office
for two years.
Why -are the party leaden and Candidate Colter silent on the
question of his eligibility?
The aaswer may be read above.
Oct. 9th, 1918 '
Surgeon General Bluev'
Washington, D. C. I
In view of the National Influenza '
epidemic -I deem it my duty to inform
you of simple, harmless remedy, that
over a period of ten years, I have
proven in many cases, without fail, to
be an absolute cure and preventative (
of Tonsilitis, Quinsy and Diptheria and
germ throat diseases, especially in the
early stages and its use will prove i
invaluable in present emergency.
Treatment is easily demonstrated and
harmless and will certainly help to
stay crisis.
Treatment consists of swabbing the
throat freely, with a fifty per cent
solution, freshly prepared, of muriatic j
tincture" of iron, using distilled water i
preferably. Full strength solution1
without dilution may be used in severe i
cases. Use treatment every lour
hours. Also take nasal douches with
two percent solution of same.
HENRY M. CROWTHER.
LOCAL HUNTERS MAKE
SUCCESSFUL TRIPS
MARRIED
Miss Beulah Stowe and Dr. lumbal1
were married ati the Truxton Indian
School at Valentine last Tuesday and
immediately left for Fort Mohave,
-iss Stowe was formerly clerk at the
school and Dr. Kimball has been the
doctor at the school since the depar
ture of Dr. Riggs. ,
OUR ARMY
-
When seme chaps are sitting around
assuming to tell every one what they
know, as to what numbers constitute
certain divisions of our army, remove
your hat and then read the following
to them:
An army corps is 60,000 men.
An Infantry division is 19,000 men.
An infantry brigade is 7,000 men.
A regiment of infantry is 3,000 men.
A battalion is 1,000 men.
A company is 250 men.
A platoon is 60 men.
A corporal's squad is 11 men.
A field battery has 195 men.
A firing squad is 20 men.
A supply train has 283 men.
A machine gun battalion has 296
men.
An engineer's regiment has 1,098
men.
An ambulance company has 66 men.
A field hospital has 55 men.
A medicine attachment has 13 men.
A major-general heads the field
army and also each army corps.
A brigadier general heads each in
fantry brigade.
A colonel heads each regiment.
A lieutenant-colonel is next in rank
below a colonel.
A major heads a battalion'.
A captain heads a company.
A lieutenanf heads a platoon.
A sergeant is next below a lieuten
ant.
A corporal is a squad officer.
The Three Partners,
H. G. Murphy and Ray A. Brun
dage journeyed to the country south
of Seligman the latter part of last
week and returned home Tuesday with I
a nice young buck. The deer was the
result of a shot from the rifle of Mr. '
Murphy and had it not been for a1
poor shell in the gun at the right
time, Mr. Brundage would have se-j
cured his buck. This last is Mr. Bon
dage's personal statement as regards
why he got away, but all of his friends
say that he stood still on the bank of
the little lake and pumped all of his !
shells out of the gun, under the im-1
presion that he was killing deer all j
around him, but when he came to, he I
found that not a single shell had been
exploded. It's hard lines to have this '
occur, but all of the old time hunto b I
teljf us that this is a common occur-'
rence; that all beginners have to pass
the "buck fever" stage before he can
hope to be able to see a deer through
the sights and pull the trigger with
intent to kill.
"Ted" Carter was one of the for
tunate deer hunters of the first of the
week, returning from the country near
Pica east of here with a beautiful
young buck. Ted was good to all of
his friends by seeing that they shared
a goodly portion of the kill.
RACHEL TEALE
GOING TO FRANCE
Miss Rachel Teale departed for San
Francisco, California last Sunday ev
ening after a short visit with her
brother, L. M. Teale, here.
She will leave shortly for France,
where she goes with another girl to
act in the capacity of an entertainer
in conjunction with one of the war
charities socities.
Miss Teale numbers, many friends
in Mohave county, who join in wish
ing her success in her journey across
the waters to assist in the care of
"Our Boys."
GLOBE NEWSPAPER
WINS LIBEL SUIT
j Advertised Letters
The following letters reain uncal'td
for at the Post Office at Kingman,
Arizona for the week ending Oct. 12.
Bear, Mrs. L. W.
Higley, Mrs. Martin.
Marinez, R. S. (3).
Matheny, O. E.
Matin, O. E.
Meza, Marco.
Prochaska, Joe V.
Thomas, James.
Savage, G. E.
If the above letters are not called
for within two weeks, they will he sen
to the Dead Letter Office at San Fran
cisco, California.
CHARLES METCALFE,
Postmaster.
The Globe Record was defendant i-
a libel action recently, wherein the
plaintiff alleged that he was damaged
in the sum of $5,0001 and asked for
that amount and the further sum
$10,000 punitive damage. L. I.. Shank-
lin was the plaintiff in the action and
the libel is alleged to have been pub
lished in the Record of July 7, 1917.
The jury returned a verdict in favor
of the newspaper last Saturday, which
would indicate that some men do not
know the difference between real ad
vertising and libel.
NOTE:
SPANISH
Influenza
is rampant in the land so you must keep
your body warm and avoid colds. Our as
sortment of UNDERWEAR Jn cottons and
woolens is complete $1.70,c 50and $5.00
the suit. Wv'i'
: 7 our pick of myriads of'' Hats, $3.50
iney are siyiisn Dirasioo:
Some peoples' noses are like a clock-
Always running. Handkerchiefs,' the soft
finish kind, 8 for $1.00.
Y
Styleplus Suits
$21.22
Sweaters, Slipons, Mackinaws and Winter
Caps are in.
Its not too early to make your Christmas
purchases. - . -
BROOMS
Universal Mexican fibre center,
Ladies Favorite !....
Fancy Parlor ....
Red Star -.. . . .
Glenn No. 12 , ... . -
1.00
1.10
1.15
1.25
1.35
SOAPS
Pearline, large package .25
Pearline, medium package 10
Pearline, small package . .05
Rain Water Crystals, large package .25
Rain Water Crystals, small .10
We are selling Laundry Soap for less than
Factory cost.
Per Box
Naptha Soap, Proctor & Gambles
4 for 25c 5.00
Diamond C . . 5 for 25c 4.50
Crystal White 5 for 25c 4.50
BenHur 5 for 25c 4.50
Just Received
Monarch Brand Unpolished Suncoated
Head Rice 2 lb. pkg.
-
.35
We believe this rice to be the best offered
for sale in Kingman.
Arizona Stores Co.
24th Year in Kingman
United States Food Administration License No. 26658
-
SERIOUSLY ILL
M. B. Dudley received a telegram
yesterday morning that his brother
Robert Dudley .and sister -in- law
Elaine Dudley are seriously ill in Col
umbus, Georgia with the Spanish in
fluenza. They are playing the leads
in "The Thirteenth Chair" which had a
two years run on Broadway and is now
touring the U. S.
CHROME ORE WANTED
The government is in need of
chrome ore and the buyers of ore that
will run in excess of 38 per cent oxide.
Chromic oxide will pay $1.25 per unit,
It is possible that Arizona may pro
duce this metal, as it has practically
all the metals somewhere within Its
borders.There is considerable iron ore
in this county, but so far there has
been no supply of chrome found. The
ore is usually easily mined, and if
close to transportation should net a
good sum per ton.
STUDY OF THE PAST
The chains of the mind are not brok
en by any form of ignorance. The
chains of the mind are broken by un
derstanding. And so far as men are
unduly enslaved by the past it is by
understanding the past that they may
hope to be freed. But, secondly, it is
movement which did not draw inspir
ation from the knowledge or the ideal
ization of the past." Gilbert Mur
ray in the Century.
NOW LIEUTENANT
Dr. L. D. Riggs, formerly of Valen
tine, Arizona has recently been com
missioned 1st Lieutenant Medical
never really the past the true past I Corps, U. S. A. and ordered to duty
that ensalves us; it is always the pres- at tne oase nospitai, Lamp Kearney,
W. Ci Howard of the Pyrmid Camp
on the Colorado River Is risitfaff la
KiagaUa.
ent. It is not the conventions of the
seventeenth or eighteenth century that
now make men convential. It is the
conventions of our own age, though of
course I would deny that in any age
there are always fragments of the un
comprehended past still floating like
dead things pretending to be' alive.
What one always needs for freedom is
some sort of escape from the thing
that now holds him. A man who is the
slave of theories must get outside
them and see facts: a man who is the
slave of his own desires and prejudices
must widen the range of his exper
ience and imagination. But the thing
that enslaves us most, narrows the
range of our thought, cramps our ca
pacities, and lowers our standards, is
the mere present the present that is
all around us, accepted and taken for
granted, as we in London accept the
grit in tne air ana the airt on our
hands' and faces. The material pres
ent, the thing that is omnipotent ov
er us not because it is either good or
evil, but just because it happens to be
here, is the great jailer and imprisoner
of man's mind; and the only true me
thod of escape from him is the con
templation of things that are not pros-
am. ui we nirare ( xes; out you
cannot study the future. You can only
make conjectures about it, and the
conjectures will not' be much good. un
less you have 'in' "sbinev"way studied
other places aad other ages. There
has been hardly aay great forward
California.
A4 E. Neal came in from his Sandy
Ranch Friday last and took back a
load of supplies.
Miiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiuitt
"O
'COMING OCTOBER
i 22-23d. 1
Estab. in Ariz. 1902
Dr. H. W. Swigert, Arizona's j
reliable Optometrist will be in
5 Kingman, at the Beale Hotel on s
E his regular visit, Tuesday and E
Wednesday, October 22nd and
23rd. The most scientific ser- E
E vice in eye examination, the E
E most expert workmanship on E
E glasses is what we offer you. E
Wait for us. s
S BEALE HOTEL, Tues. 5
& Wed. Oct 22-23d.
I SWIGERT BROS. OPT. I
Mr co. l
1550 California St Dearer.
nilllUIUIIIHIUIHHUIUIUIUUUIIHIHlllli
6
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