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THE BISBEE DAILY REVIEW, FRIDAY, MARCH 7, 1919.
(Eire StHbgg Path; Srurnu
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These hundreds of thousands of young chaps who are returning
to their Jobs of working, of playing, of loving and of being loved, could
in this flush of their jubilant health do no better thing than to attach
this ancient reminder securely to the tablets of their tcfsaory:
"Remembre thy Creator in the days of thy youth, ere the eva days
This Is no exordium to righteousness.
It is a homely little hint about preserving your health, young man;
a health that today seems as abounding as the eternal waters of the
Rirer of Life.
' Health is something yon -care nothing about until it is mislaid; like
your toothbrush, or your fountain pen. -
But at forty, or fifty, or thereabouts, the aTerage husky will stop
and listen a bit. - "
Listen to the rumble of a protesting heart.
Listen to the jar of a kidney gone bad. .
Listen to the whistle of a lung that has picked np a tack on the
great white way.
Believe us we know what we are talking about when we say that
no material thing in this life is worth anything compared to the healthful
body's power to do each day and job necessary.
Believe us also when we remark that right now, in the Tirile twen
ties, is the time to determine the sort of time you are going to haTe
living with yourself twenty years from now.
It is easy to keep your rigor; about all you need to do is to be
half way sane in your habits; habits of work as well of play; but for
every little overdraft yoa send in now on your health balance you will
hare an accounting that will amaze you. -
Before universal military training for the younger men brought us up
to efficiency this country was becoming a place of old young men.
Chaps who coughed, who went about with caved-in chests; chaps who
peered at "a drab world through thick lenses; chaps who were half
men, and who had drifted into that Sort of a state through neglect and
who were candidates for the down and out club at 43.
There is no reason on earth why the average man should not do a
day's work at 75. "
And if from 21 to 31 the youth would pay half as much attention
to keeping' fit as he does to any of half a dozen little habits or hobbies
that most men have, he would at sixty be ready to start life over, if he
Ten minutes each day deep breathing! two hours brisk walking over
the country once a week, and' elimination of excesses, would store up
much of the surplus energy of thoughtless twenty for the wise use of
All this isn't important; no more than making yourself a present of
an added twenty enjoyable years of life.
And believe ns we know what we are talking about when we remark
that life really is hardly worth enduring when heart pounds, and lungs
wheeze, and stomach revolts, and kidneys protest, and yoa have to
coddle yourself, and wear rubbers, and plasters on your chest, and
sniffle whenever you stop by an open window.
Remember thy Creator in the days of thy youth, and save seme of
that vitality. N
You will require it if you are to die contented.
Sweets Will Help
When prohibition is really here, and an the parodies on Crossing the
Bar have become sad realities, a lot of very decent people are going to
find themselves nervous and irritable as the result of their inability to
get the little drink to which they have become accustomed.
Since this is so. it may not come amiss to know something about
food substitutes for liquor. The best of these is stgar. especially in
candy form. All alcohol is made from some member of the sugar fanv
ily. so the drinker who takes -to the candy box simply substitutes the
father for the child.
If the man who is in the habit of taking a drink regularly before
dinner, or in the middle of the day. will eat two or three pieces of candy,
preferably sweet chocolate, he will find the craving for a drink will
disappear, his nerves will get the desired stimulation, but with this
better result; the sugar stimulant will not be followed by the prostration
which follows any alcoholic drink, and which, while not recognised ordi
narily as prostration, is responsible for that feeling commonly referred to
as "one drink hollering for another" the real cause of every case of
drunkenness since Noah.
Plfnty of candy, then, is indicated for the man who rinds It hard
to swear off. and in addition to candy, nourishing meals with a good
share of starchy foods which will turn into sugar in process of digestion.
Sweet deserts, too, are good. All these will help to smooth the jangled
nerves, and make the process of reformation less fearsome to the man
himself, and to his friends who must live with him during the process.
For thirty-seven years northern Arizona has known A. A. Johns, now
president of the atate senate. Gradually -during this long ..period of
residence In Arizona the rest of the state has come to know him. Today
he is "Tony" to thousands from the northern to the southern boundaries
and. from New Mexico to California.
Mr. Johns came to Arizona in at the age of eighteen years.
His first wurk was in the mines of Yavapai county, but he had seen
much of the United States in reaching this job. He fell in love with
Yavapai in particular and with Arirona in general, and except for a, tew
years when the wanderlust called, he remained true to the county and
His story is tliat of every ether successful pioneer hard work in
many enterprises, hard knocks overcome, a gradual forging to the front
in the state's affairs, and finally a mesur of success and satisfaction.
Mr. Johns has been a good citizen, a good business man. a good politician.
He is now provir that experience and pioneering combine to tcato tim
ber for a good presiding officer in the state senate.
No one but a statesman could understand the logic of feeding dele
gates to meet the representatives of a bolshevik government whose ex
istence we refuse to acknowledge.
The Huns demand that we recognize their new government. It is
so much like the old one that we could hardly fail to recognize it.
The ignorant man justly blames society for his poverty, for society
was to blame for his ignorance.
. . ,. " ' - i '
Those fourteen' points have a different appearance wbea Germany
turns them the other way.
. 1 , , .,
That new soul acquired by Germany smells of the same old brimstone.
Self-determination is ranging in
PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
for Less Than 75o
of the Senate
at Bisbee, Arirona, Under Act
BILL IS VETOED BY
Executive Declares Purpose of
Measure Is to Clip
(By Raviev Leaned Wire)
PHOENIX. Ariz.. Mar. . "I guess
the senate will sleep overnight on it."
was the renlv nf tm:4,,
t J v. .oatAtTMl. X a. .
the seriate to a query as to whether!
there would be any immediate acion
on Governor Campbell's message of
tne morning vetoing the senate high
ways bill with Us 53,000,000 appropria
tion for two years and 1200,000 to ob
tain federal aid.
In a lengthy message which dealt
with his every view of the situation,
the governor expressed hte disap
proval of senate bill 17 and Its pro
visions, as he expressed them, to "clip
his wings" by placing the appoint
ing of a highways commission in the
hands of a board of five, himself, the
state treasurer, secretary of state,
president of the senate and speaker
of the house. He called the bill an
attempt to build "a self-perpetuating
political machine with autocratic pow
ers and no check upon "Its expendi
Opening his message Governor
Campbell outlined his views on a
state highway department as carried
In his earlier message ion the third
day of the session, in which he favor
ed a commiss'on of five without pay. a
term of office of five years, one retir
ing each year. .-
Good Roads Demanded
"There is an insistent demand for
good roads," said the governor, "but
equally insistent is the demand that
the highway department shall not be
made the political adjunct of any man
or set of men to further personal or
"Seven years under statehood fines
us with no definite road policy and
with no roads despite the. expendi
ture of millions. There must be a
change. Senate bill 17 does not ane?
would not remedy the situation, but
aggravates it and provides at the ex
pense of the long suffering and for
bearing taxpayers a self-perpetuating
political machine with autocratic pow
ers and no check upon its expendi
nrest by the chief executive or anyone
else. The voters at the last election
entrusted me with certain responsi
bilities of state including the conduct
of a number of departments. This ex
pression at the polls is capable of
only one interpretation,- that 1 am the
and safeguard their affairs. Neither in
timidation, cajolery, threat of further
clipping of wings, "making the lion
roar. nor holding up the vital busi
ness of 6tate will swerve me from my
"There has' been no demand from
the people , that any of1 the powers I
possess be tsken away from me. as
is attempted by senate bill 17. On
the other hand a mandate did come to
vour body from the good roads con
vention, composed of high class men.
and representing every section, of the
state, asking for the enactment 02
road legislation along the lines I ad
vocated in my message to you. la
addition men managing property rep-j
resenting nearly 70 per cent of our tax
able wealth voiced the same request.
The governor then proceeded to
classify his tbjections to the vetoed
bill under two heads, moral and legal.
"Under this arrangement." the mes
sage continued, "the governor is one
of five members, four or wnom are ap
posed to him politically. It can be
readily seen that he is thus placed in
a position in which his hands are ilea.
The so-called highway bill appoints
a commission and delegates practical
ly unlimited rowers to it. With this
ruthless disposition or autnortty tne
governor is left helpless, although held
in the minds or the people to strict
accountability for the successful con
duct of the departments affairs.
Utah Case Cited
"Utah has a commission similar to
the one proposed by this legislature
but experience has demonstrated Its
"The bill presents several flagrant
violations of the state constitution.'
The message next cuotes article III
of the state constitution Tetsricting
the legislative branch of the stale gov
ernment and outlining the duies of the
On the proposal to name the beads
of the house and senate on the high
way board, the governor Quoted again
from the constitution that "no person
holding any public office of profit or
trust shall be a member of the legis
lature" and added excerpts from nu
merous court decisions to but port his
The powers of the proposed highway
engineer are criticised in that he is
emported under the commission to en
ter into contracts with the federal gov
ernment, the opinion being expressed.
"I do not believe there can be ay
doubt about the proposition that tf this
bill stands it 'would entirely destroy
the constitutional -power of the gover
nor to transact the executive business
of the state with the United States.
To that extent it is unconstitutional.
"The violation of the constitution
in this respect would also probably
result in the loss of federal aid for
roads In this state, which under pres
ent congressional legislation, wtr.
amount to nearly ? 4.000.000 in the nest
ON TRIAL AS SLAYER
? MINEOLA. N-'tY., March 6 Selec
tion of a Jury in tlie uiinaushter case
of. Thomas F. Dlewit. first of four ot-
Jflcials of the Brooklyn Rapid Transit
! company to be tried as the result of
a wreck on one of the eompauy s liuesj, ;utcmcnt fron, tncm
I last year which cost the lives of more J neeoed interptv
than 8 pertou.-. toiup..:ts:j in in.
I state-supreme court here t-Ma ,
Board Provided Under New
Lajv Ratified by
(By Review Leased Wire)
PHOENIX. Aria.. Mar. 6. Gov
ernor Campbell today named eight
regents for the University of Ari
iona to fill the board created in
the bill which passed the legisla
ture last week.
The governor, himself, ex
officlo a member of the board.
The appointments were confirmed
by the senate, the appointees,
their terms and the line of activ
ity they represent being: Term
expiring 1921. law, John H. Camp
bell, Tucson; clergy Dean Wil
liam Scarlett. Phoenix; term ex
piring 1923, labor. J. G. Camptoa,
Tucson; lumber and livestock. T.
A. Riordan, Flagstaff ; term ex
piring 1925. banking. K. W. Wells.
Prescott; alumni association. W.
J. Bryan. jr Tucson; term ex
piring 1927. transportation, Epes
Randolph, Tucson; maintaining,
L. D. Rickeus, Warren.
JUDGE J. L. WINTERS
RETURNS FROM MINE
Lowell Gold Property
Horseshoe Bend Prom
ising, Says Engineer
Judge J. L. Wiuters and a party of
friends returned Monday from a few
days visit to the Lowell Gold Mining
company, which is situated at Horshoe
bend in the Quijetea mountains. 50
miles west of Tucson. After viewing
the claims, of which there are six." cov
ering an area or 160 acres, the judge
said he is more confident than ever
,over the nltimate results which he
thinks will be most satisfactory to
A Lane Chillian mill with a capacity
i of 20 tons a dav has been nurchasd
jt be. installed within 45 days.
The company expects to commence
milling with as little delay as possi
According to the report made after
a complete test of the property, J.
Hibbs, mining engineer, said th prop
led pea and assays from 20 cents to
J1.700 at ten feet. Traces on the
claims show that in olden times there
has ben extracted millions of dollars
of gold placer by the Indians and
Hibbs sample! the properties and
in his report stated he found a vein
traceable on the surface for 300 feet,
and on this vein is a shaft about 40
feet and aftr taking a sample it show
ed 113.40 and the engineer said that
with ordinary grading it can be made
to run ISO rock. .No ledges in the
district are frozen and all are wider
in depth than at the surface. Ore
predominates fb. the Cube Iron, he
declared. The officers of the com
pany are: J. L. Winters, president,
and F. C Fenderson secretary treas
urer. VICE-PRESIDENT TO
REACH PHOENIX TODAY
(By Review leased Wire
Phoenix. Aria.. Mar. E- C.
Graves of Scottsdale. 12 miles from
here at the entrance to Paradise val
ley, received a message tonight from
Thomas R. Marshall, vice-president of
the United States, stating that Mr.
Marshall expected to arrive here Sat
urday morning for a stay of consid
The vice-president, who is accom
panies! by Mrs, Marshall and his son.
Morrison, has a winter home at Seott
dale. CROW ELL TAKES AIR TRIP
(Bv B view L-ei Wirrl
NEW YORK. Mar. Benedict Cro
we 11. assistant secretary of war. land
ed at Hablehurst. Miueola, at 4 oVloca
hhis afternoon after two and a halt
hours flight from Washington in a
bombing plane with Senator Key rut
man of Nevada, and Major Maurice
Connolly, former congressman from
Iowa. They came to attend the aero
nautical exposition in this city.
Preceding the assistant secretary of
war by an hour and -S minutes. Major
General William L. Kenly, administra
tor ot the division of military aero
nautics landed at Haxlehurst field aft
er night of one hour and IS rcia
tites. HARBOR STRIKE UNCHANGED
iSv TSrvKvw Leased Wlnrt
NEW YORK. Mar. 6. Settlement of
the strike of the Mariue Workers' af
filiation which has paralyzed traffic
in New York harbor since it began
Tuesday mornuing was still hanging
fire tonight. James L. Hughes, a me
diator for the federal department ot
labor, after conferring with represen
tatives ot the railroad administration,
which operates 40 per . cent of .the
ld- rHlU;--ud IOqjU Vl Ut S)Voq
peace proposition to the workers at
5:30 o'clock. The new wage and hour
schedule presented ws so com
plicated, however, that a hasty an
alysis of the union leaders brought
; that counter proposition vould be
j submitted tomorrow.
MANY DEBATES ARE
EXPUNGED FROM THE
RECORDS III IIOUSEi
Objection to Winsor Election
Bill One of Resolutions
(Fy Review Leasts Wire)
PHOENIX. Aria.. Mar. 6. Motions
to expunge resolutions and debates'
from the records were popular In the
The first matter which was aired
and which was not permitted to get
on the official files was a resolution
brought in by Eddy, scoring the Phoe
nix Gazette for its articles on the sen
ate highway bill and the attitude of
certain members ot the house on that
measure. , The resolution branded as
Incorrect statements made by the
newspaper and concluded With the as
sertion that that paper did not repre
sent the Views ot the democratic party
in the state.
The republicans in the house to a
man resented the implication that tne
Gazette should be read out of the
democratic party and gained such
support that a motion to place Eddy's
resolution on the records was defeat
ed, it finally being decided to expunge
all reference to the affair.
In the afternoon Galbraith. object e
to the method adopted of reading
Winsors election code for the third
time and made a motion to get his ob
jection on the house books. This also
The election code Is a bulky affair
and it was decided to have tour nea,
bera read it simultaneously, each tak
ing certain sections. The result was
that while the other members await
ed the conclusion ot this necessary
form, four representatives sat. each in
a corner of the house, apparently talk
ing to themselves, but really readme
in conversational tone their particular
portions of the code. Galbralth thought
this was not living, up to the letter
of the law and moved accordingly.
When the quadruple reading was
concluded the till was passed with but
little debate, the vote being 20 to 14.
Barrows explained his "no" vote by
his objection to a measure which class
ed as a felony the making of an anony- j
raous statement and put bribery and
forgery in the category of misde
With Winsor's election code out otj
the way, Galbraith tried to obtain re-!
consideration of Howard's party con
vention measure, which was indefinite-!
ly postponed yesterday, but he failed i
to get the necessary support.
171 rrTM FrT7 UFAn
4EA 1 0 OCA 1 1 ncU
VIENNA. Mar. 6. (Havas.) The
natonal constituent assembly has
elected Karl Seitx. leader ot the Ger -
man social democracy in Austrvt.
president, and Herr Hauser. social
MORE TROOPS HOME
liv Review leset Wire)
BOSTON, Mass., Mar. 6 The steam-'
er Vedic, bringing 5S officers and !
2044 men from France, arrived in the .
harbor late today and will dock tomor-'
row at Commonwealth pier. The men I
will be sent to camps in all parts of
the country for demobilization.
JUDGE WILLIAM HOLT DIES
(Pv Review t.eased Wire)
LOUISVILLE. Ky.. Mar. Judge
William II. Holt, former United States
district judge in Porto Rico, died today
at his home in rewee valley, near
here. He was 76 years old.
GOV. W1THECOMBE BURIED
(Kv Ttevtew Leased TVlre
SALEM. Oit Mar. S.Funeral ser
vices tor Gov. james nnwmw
were attended here today by hun
dreds ot persons from all parts cf
ARIZONA SOLDIERS ARRIVE
NEW LORK. arch The Kovky ,
Mountain club of New York gave a,
dinner tonight to 7 soldiers ftom Ari-,
tont. New Mexico, Wyoming. Celw ;
rado. Washington. Montana and Alas
ka, on the eve of their return to camp ,
Lewis. Washington, where they will;
be demobilised. . ,
DONELSON TRIAL fcEGUN
GLOBE. Ari Mar. The trial of
F. A. Ponelson. charged with killing t
Jim Haskell in th rieasant valley Cis
trict in April. l7. opened in the su
perior court here this afternoon. Don
s tried at the last term cl
court, but the Jury tailed to reach an i
agreement after being out 42 hours.;
Thirty-eight witnesses have been sum-;
moned to testify at the bearing. ;
TELEPHONE STRIKE LOOMS
PORTLANPs Ore., March Port-;
laud officials -ot the electrical ork-
ers' union said today that a coast
wide strike ot telephone operators and
linemen for union recognition by thei
Tostmaster General and wage de-;
manda may be called at any tiiue.j
Should such a strike be. ordered, the.
local officials-say. a similar strike;
would be ordered simultaneously on
the Atlantic Coast. C. W. Hurd. pres-;
ident of the local union, and L. P.'
JJennett. business rerttx issued a
statement today explaining the work
ing agreement entered Into November.
23. : .1917. ith the company, which'
provided for arbitration and -which, the
statement avowes. has been violated:
throughout by 'failure to take the
grievances to arbitration.
CREB DEFEATS HOUCK
Rv T;view l.-aert Wire
; LANCASTER. Pa.. Mar. Harry
r.reb of Pittsburc. middleweight title
t contender, licked Leo llouck of Lhu-;
j carter here tonight In six rounds.
III ARMY DISCOVERED
10 ARRESTED III PARIS
Sergeants Maintained Store
to Sell Stolen Goods.
Review LeaM Wire)
- PARIS, March 6. The police have
arrested two sergeants of the Ameri
can, three Armrians. two Belgians and
mree frenchmen in connection with
tne theft of American artnv stores.
The robberies are so extensive, ac-
coraing to police, tnat a store was
maintained to sell the gooJs.
Boxes Create Suspicion
Madame Moisan. caretaker of th
house at 23 Rue de Pontoise. had her
attention attracted by the great num
ber of "boxes ot all sorts which were
brought there. The boxes were car
ried In automobiles and motor trucks
and the job of keepink them were
superintended by a civilian who spoke
French with an American accent and
who wore a lapel button with the let
ters -IT. s.
The stolen goods, the police dlscov
ered, were put through a transforming
process and were taken out through
a house: at 18 Rue St. Victor on the
other side of the block. . The trade in
tns stolen goods. H is said, has been
brisk since September.-
Caught Loading Trucks
Police Inspector Caxel was watching
the house on Monday and arrested two
of the Armenians as they were loading
3,000 pounds or chocolate on trucks.
Inspector LegTand joined in the inves
tigation and found that the trail of
the robbers led to the American ware-!
houses. The police then arrested Ser-
peam Maurice Meyers of Boston and
Sergeant Andrew Gteason of New
York. The. soldiers denied all knowl
edge of the thefts.
The police declare that the ser
geants worked by a simple but effec
tive system. They charged them with
giving orders to drivers to load the
chocolate at various warehouses and
toake ft to the house In the Rne d
Pontoise. A truck driver named ruird
according to the police, identified ser
geants as having given him orders to
transport chocolate. Baird was exon
erated of all blame and was not ar-!
TOMICH SUIT CONTINUED
j A suit filed by Chris Tomioh to re
i cover 5163.75 from Mike Elich. said
jto be owing Tomioh for work done
(during the mouth ot September. IS1T..
as nera ,n Juoge j. Allisons court
r yesterday. The case was continued
I until this niornins at 11 o'clock tor
f h bearing of more evidence. Accord-
iris o me evidence submitted by the
! Plaintiff yesterday, Elko, employed
1 Toinich to build a concrete basement
junaer his home. The work was corn-
pleted and Tomkh sent ' his bill to ;
cm. ;Ur no pan ot wntcn nas t
been paid, it is asserted.
We Cany- a Full Line Also
White and Yellow
PURE FOOD GROCER
WHERE YOU CAN DO BETTER
U. S, Feed AdmlnUtration License N. G-161D3
iF7 f n
...... : .
TKe management of this Bank is vesical in prac
tical men of vide experience anrl found judgment
and the clerical force is thoroughly adcqxiate to
meet the demands of a growing patronage.
Wc welcome YOUR Checking Account.
BANK WITH US
I GEN. WOOD DECLINES
CHICAGO. Mar. Maj. Gen. Leon
ard Wood, commander of the central
doparthieni ot the army, who, it was
announced, was to be president of the
National Boxing association, today no
tified that body he would be unable
to serve as piesident. He said, how
ever, that he wished to he made a
member of the advisory eounctt.
General Wood said he was heartily
in favor of the project, provided it
were conducted on purely amateur
lines, but thM he would not be iden
tified with he movement tf It branch
ed oft in the slightest manner to pro
THESE DURABLE SOUS
WORN BY f,S
"After Riving Ne&in Soles a thor
ough trial. I would not so back to the
soles I used to wear even though the
cost were less. I receive twice the
service from shoes with NeAlin Soles,"
writes G. P. Jones, of Omaha.
More than lOAXXUXX) pairs of Neo4ir
Soles have been put on American shoes.
Iople were quick to reah.-e the ad
vantages of this scientifkall v-made sole
its Ions wear, its comiort. water
proofness and its final ecorsomv.
Good slice stores e-erywhere sell
Netfiin-soled shoes in marly stvles for
men. women, and children.
And any repairman will re-scJe vour
worn slices with Neoiirl Soles made
by The C,oodyear Tire & Rubber Co..
Akron. Ohio. ho also make Wingtoot
Heels guaranteed to outwear all
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Dr. Glass has es- jQ i". "C
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has discovered a suc
cessful remedy for
this disease to stay
cured ?n any climaU
For farther information address
THE T. F. GLASS INHALANT CO.,
Mason Bidj, 4th d. Broadway, Lea
Wednesday and Saturday
DANCING 8:30 P. M.
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