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Weekly journal-miner. [volume] (Prescott, Ariz.) 1908-1929, November 30, 1921, Image 5

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WEEKLY JOURNAL-MINER, WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 30, 1921
PAGE FIVE
STATE REALTY
IS H E
I
Clarence Woodbury, Head of Ar
izona Department, Reports 400
Dealers in Property Have
Taken Out State Licenses
(From Wednesaay's Dally?
Clarence P. Woodbury, crctary
of tlie state real estate department,
is in Prescott on official duties in
connection with the department.
The real estate license act was
passed at the last session of the leg
islature in the spring of the year. It
requires all brokers and salesmen en
gaged in the selling of real estate,
loaning money on realty or collect
ing rents, as a whole or partial voca
tion, to take out a license and furnish
bond to the state.
The real estate license act is noth
ing new. This act has been suc
cessfully passed by the real estate
men and is in effect in a great many
states in the union today. The act
is held to be not only a benefit to
the buyer of real estate, but is a
protection to the real csfate operator
himself, in acting as a curb to the
unscrupulous and unrestrained.
Mr. Woodbury reports- that over
400 licenses have been issued in the
state for both brokers and salesmen
so far, and in the past few months
has visited Tucson, Nogales, Doug
las, Bisbce, Casa Grande, Yuma,
Prescott and a good many of the
smaller towns besides.
ALLIED CHIEF
W
FOOT 111 TRIP
Invitation Visit Prescott and
Whipple Sent Marshal Foch
by Patients, Chamber of Com
merce and Governor
(From "Wednesday's Daily)
Efforts to induce Marshal Ferdi
nand Foch to include a visit to .Pres
cott and the. 600 ex-service ineii-.at
Whipple Barracks, in his itinerary to
the Grand Canyon from Los Ange
les next month, yesterday resulted in
sending ot two tclcgrapnic invita
tions to the former commander-in-chief
of the allied armies, one from
Governor Thomas E. Campbell to
Marshal Foch and one from the
chamber of commerce to Senators
Henry Ashurst and Ralph H. Cam
eron and Representative Carl Hay
dcu. The chamber of commerce
message requested Arizona's repre
sentatives in congress to place form
ally before the French embassy,
Prescott's invitation to Marshal
Poch. Plans to bring Marshal Foch
to Prescott were formed by patients !
and personnel at the post, meeting
with co-operation of the chamber of
commerce and local ex-service men's
organizations. The suggestion that
Marshal Foch 'be induced to include
Prescott in his itinerary when he
comes to the Grand Canyon from
Los Angeles on December 5, origi
nated with Superintendent George
Shea of the Pioneers' Home, and M.
B. Hazcltine, vice-president of the
Bank of Arizona.
Yesterday morning telegrams were
sent to Marshal Foch by the Fort
Whipple patients' committee. Col
onel Robert H. Stanley, commanding
officer, Mayor Morris Goldw'atcr of
Prescott, the American Legion and
the Veterans of Foreign Wars, urg
ing the allied commander-in-chief to
visit the 700 disabled men recover
ing from disabilities incurred in serv
ice under the allied flags.
Expectations that Marshal Foch
will accede to the request of the ex
service men and the organization
which have backed them up in wir
ing, are confidently held at Fort
Whipple. It is felt that Marshal
Foch would appreciate the effect of
his visit on the morale of the men
striving to regain the health they
lost in fighting for France and the
allied cause. Marshal Foch's intincr
ary, if it includes Prescott; will be
as follows:
Leaving Washington and reaching
Mason City, Iowa, November 25;
Billings and Butte, Mont, November
28; St. Marie, Idaho, thence to Spo
kane, Wash., November 29; Seattle,
Wash., November 30; Portland, Ore.,
December 1; San Francisco, Calif.,
December 3; Los Angeles, Decem
ber 4; Prescott, December 5; Grand
Canyon, December 6; Houston,
Texas, December 7; reluming to
New York December 13.
NEW YORK. Nov. 22 The cot
ton market closed very firm at a net
advance of 54 to 61 points at $18.40.
ELKS CALL OFF
IE
TFNG; HONOR
THEIR DEPARTED
(From "Wednesday"? Dally) .
Pre-arranged inter-lodge activities
of the Elks here last night were can
celled and the -session of Prescott
lodge No. 330 was turned into a
lodge of sorrow. Two honored
members of the fraternity had been
summoned before the Exalted Ruler
of the universe.
Many members of the Jerome
lodge had come to town for the
festivities that had been arranged as
a courtesy to the Verde valley
brothers. But there were no festivi
ties while two departed brothers were
eulogized by speakers who were
suddenly called upon to express the
sentiments that almost a generation
of association with the two past
chiefs made more appropriate than
the planned ceremonies.-
District Deputy Grand Exalted
Ruler Morris Goldwater, himself a
past exalted ruler of this lodge; Ex
alted Ruler A. J. Herndon; Charles
Connor, past ruler of the Jerome
fraternity, and Ross Cunningham, its
present secretary, spoke in descript
ive phrase of the departed.
Candidates for initiation, a dozen
of whom were to have been made
members, were dismissed until the
next regular meeting. The banquet,
which was to have been the final
pErt of the night's entertainment,
was cancelled.
Members of the visiting lodge were
given dinner by Robert Birch, who
had made great preparations for din
ing nearly 200, at the St. Michael
cafe. The dining room had been
decorated with the national colors
and emblems of the lodge and the
lights shaded with purple. But a
pall of sadness was cast over the
scene Yet, those who had come
from afar were cared for and none
went away unsatisfied.
The lodge prepared to conduct
services for its past officers, in the
event burial is to be held here. A
resolution was passed last night to
devote the Elks theater to the serv
ices and that place will be at. the
disposal of cither the Elks or the
Masons, in case the latter take part
in the services "for' Mr. Jaeger, who
was a member here. C. E. Gentry,
B: H. Smith and Ed Meek, all close
friends of the deceased, were made a
committee to arrange for the obsequies.
SIX FAMILIES
CARED FDR Bf
THE B. PIC.
Members of Business Women's
Club to Provide Food and
Clothing for Thanksgiving
Day; No Meeting Thursday
(From "Wednesday's Daily)
There will be no regular meeting
of the Business and Professional
Women's club at the Blue Triangle
center tomorrow night, it Was an
nounced yesterday. Instead, the club
members will care for the Thanks
giving needs of six needy families in
Prescott. A collection of $50 has
been up among the club members
for this purpose.
At the last meeting of the club, on
November 10, a committee w'as
named to have charge of this work.
The committee is headed by Miss
Mary Cameron, and has the Misses
Lee Lupher and Isabel Sladc for
members.
GIFT OF CITY GIRLS
Baskets of food and clothing for
the needy of Prescott on Thanksgiv
ing will be, made up and distributed
by the members of the Girl Reserves
in this city, it was announced yes
terday at the Youilg Women's Chris
tian Association. The Girl Reserves
is an organization of girls of the
seventh and eighth grades, conducted
under the auspices of the Y. W. C.
A. The members of the organiza
tion are at present pulling clothing
into order, and preparing food for
these baskets. It will be the en
deavor of the girls to supply each
family with such articles as arc
necessary.
EASE HOLIDAY GUY
INTO COITI JAIL
I
Eduardo Gomez Pleads Guilty to
Transporting Liquor and Gets
Sixty Days in Jail
(Fiom Wednesaay's Dally)
It was almost as though greased
skids had been placed beneath the
person of Eduardo Gomez, with the
delivery end of them pointed at the
door of the county jail.
Gomez, who was arrested late last
week at Ash Fork by Deputy Sheriff
Norman Nellis, was accused of bring
ing in sundry potables in a suit case.
He said he merely wanted to bring
over some stuff to enliven the begin
ning of the holiday season. Scnor
Gomez frankly admitted the act but
repudiated the intent, that is to
break the law, and he was sent to
spend 60 days in the county jail,
which will just about cover the well
known holiday season.
Gomez's plea of guilty was made
before Judge Sweeney at noon yesterday.
ILL DECIDE ON
FREEZING CLAUSE
Judge Sweeney Hears Closing
Testimony in Surety Com
pany's Suit Against City for
1 Bond Withheld under Contract
(From ryedncsday's Daily)
Whether the "freezing clause" in
the city's paving contract covering
the improvement of Mt. Vernon
street invalidates or makes' good a
bond for $5,000 will be determined
by Superior Judge John J. Sweeney
between now and Friday, as a result
of the wind-up yesterday of a two
day trial of the Southern Surety
company's case against the city.
The city's case was put in by City
Attorney Alfred H. Gale yesterday.
Testimony was taken from City
Manager John H. Robinson, Coun
cilniau A. L. Smith, J. W. Waara,
former city surveyor, and others, and
from records.
The Surety company claims the
bond under its contract and the city
resists the claim on the ground it
was properly withheld as a bonus for
non-completion of the work during
the winter months. It will be re
called that the work was started and
then delayed pending settlement of
the affairs of the Southwest Con
tracting company which was over
taken by financial difficulties during
its work here. The bonding com
pany then assumed the job and it
was completed by the company's con
tractors, Miller & White of Yuma.
Neil C. Clark represents the plain
tiff bonding company.
LIQUOR ISN'T
E VEN T IN
Petition for Return of Alleged Il
legally Seized Property Is De
nied by Court in Case Against
Lee Herring, Transporting
(From Thursdays Dally)
The appeal of Lee W. Herring for
the return of liquor said to have been
seized by the authorities, was not
granted yesterday by Superior Judge
John J. Sweeney, following the argu
ment of a petition by C. C. Norton,
Herring's counsel, and dignified sil
ence on the part of the legal repre
sentatives of the state.
Unlike two other recent cases in
which the authority of the county
peace officers was held to have been
exceeded when they confiscated
liquor as evidence, the Herring case
was permitted to remain in statu quo
by the criminal court.
Herring was arrested, charged with
transporting intoxicants. The liquid
"evidence" as described in the peti
tion for- return, consisted of one gal
lon earthen jug of distilled alcoholic
liquor and one pint flask of distilled
alcoholic liquor. There were other
pieces of property undescribed but
merely mentioned in the petition.
The state submitted the case with
out verbal or written , argument and
Judge Sweeney ruled (that-the tfcti;
tion would be denied.
BIRTH OF A BOY
Born, to Dr. and Airs. Frederick
Ingcrsoll of Fort Whipple, a hand
some 10-pound baby boy at 3 o'clock
yesterday afternoon. Both mother
and child are doing well.
N
SOF
TAXES E
By
1
Some Explanation of Higher
Government Costs Accepted
and Some Not by Taxpayers'
Organ; Stave Off Bankruptcy
fKrom Thursdays Dally)
A critical analysis of taxation in
Arizona is compiled in the last issue
of the Arizona Taxpayers' Magazine,
received here yesterday. The sum
mary includes a table of taxes by
counties, showing that of the 14 sub
divisions of this state, Graham is
raising the least money this yean
$148,359.22, and Maricopa the most
$1,314,647.01. Yavapai county ranks
twelfth with $741,502.68.
Taxes have risen greatly since the
year 1915, according to the compila
tion, showing a progressive increase
during the six years. The raise be
tween 1920 and 1921 is about $800,
000 and the total in the state is $6,
894,897.48 for the current year.
Of this the general fund is to re
ceive $1,983,074.74. The road fund
gets $1,204,844.67; the school fund is
enriched to the extent of $2,501,587.58
and the bond and. interest redemption
fund is $1,205,390.49.
During the same period there was
an increase in state valuation from
$420,432,411.90 to $830,536,582 or
nearly 100 per cent.
Many of the increases in taxation
are conceded to be regular ones,
arising out of expected hoists in ex
penses and greater volume of official
business. Not all of the increases
are thus accepted, however. The
summary raises a question concerning
the great increase tripling of direct
levy school taxes.
Public bankruptcy is said to be a
condition j unknown" to history, and
it is declared that "a halt must be
called before that breaking point is
reached in Arizona."
Yavapai County Sound
Due to the payment of all but two
of the large accounts for taxes in
this county, County Treasurer Frank
E. Smith assures the Journal-Miner
that delinquency, which might have
been expected to rim high -this year,
is less than 5 per cent. A drop of
1 per cent was noted since the last
report made by Mr. Smith, for pub
lication. This is in glittering contrast with
the condition of Maricopa county last
year when approximately 50 per cent
of the taxes were delinquent.
The figure for Yavapai county's
delinquency is higher on the basis of
individual taxpayers, " but owing to
the prompt payment of virtually all
of the big accounts, the money per
centage is quite small in view 0(f con
tinued depression.
CALLED
FOR DECEMBER 6
Criminal Cases Will Be Cleaned
Up at Court Session Early
Next Month; Only Minor Law
Infractions and Liquor Cases
Criminal cases now pending will
be considered in jury sessions begin
ning December 6, according to a call
published in the Journal-Miner yes
terday morning by the criminal divis
ion of the superior court, Judge
Sweeney presiding.
A number of cases involving in
fractions of the liquor laws and other
minor matters will come up during
the session for wrich 75 jurors will
be drawn.
T
L
T T
CAUSE OF LOSS
BIRTH OF A GIRL
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. W. S.
O'Neal, on November J9, a fine 8
pound girl, at the Mary A. Jones
maternity home.
Journal-Miner classified ads
bring sure returns.
(Associated Press)
BERLIN, Oct. 30. (By Mail.)-
Why Germany was beaten is again a
topic of acrimonious newspaper con
troversy now that the third anniver
sary of the collapse of the German
war machine is at hand.
Opinions are as violently expressed
and as widely divergent, as ever. An
impetus to bitter recrimination has
been given by an interview with
Field "Marshal von Hindenburg,
which appeared the other day in the
Hamburg Tageblatt. In it, the aged
army chief once more affirmed his
belief i" the "dagger thrust in the
back of the, army" the treacherous
break-down of civilian support for
the military leaders.'" '
The sequel has been the publica
tion of a mass of official material,
notably by the Vorwaerts, to show
that it was certainly not the civilians
who lost the war.
Major Deutelmoscr, the former
chief of tlie official German press
bureau, writes in the Berlin Tagc
blatt maintaining that the blind faith
of the Gennan nation in its military
leaders 'continued to tlie bitter end;
in fact, until it was plain to all that
the military idols had come to grief
irreparably, "because they were just
soldiers and not statesmen, which
was the deplorable mistake made by
the people at home." says the writer.
Tl.c extreme radical press is even
more bitter in its denunciation of
the military failure. The Freihcit
publishes a long article to show that
the German people were systemati
cally deceived; that they had no con
ception of the true situation at the
front, and that the supreme army
command deliberately .spread false re
ports. Furious denials of these allegations
come from the conservative organs.
The Tageszeitung wrathfully accuses
the "vile agitators" who, it says, had
long ago whetted the weapon of
treachery; while Count Reventlow in
the Abendblatt declares that it was
neither Foch's genius nor the Brit
ish blockade that overcame Germany,
but "the venomous work of deserters
and traitors behind the German front
who had been infected by the pacifist"
and revolutionary virus."
A'dolph Koester, a former minister
in the socialist cabinet, who says
that the dagger thrust story is "one
of the most insidious and stupid of
war legends," produces official evi
dence from reports of commanding
generals, themselves, that the Ger
man army was well and truly beaten;
that it had no efficient reserves; that
the allies were incontestably superior
in men and material, and that the
British blockade had Germany by
the throat. "No bolshevism, and no
pacifism had anything to do with
that," the writer declares.
There is no sign that Germans ever
will agree on the question of why
they were defeated.
13.000 ORE AT
SLATE CREEK
Discovery of gold-bearing ore as
saying $3,000, a ton was made by R.
M. Hanson early this week on
ground 1,500 feet north of the main
workings of the group of three
claims on lower Slate creek known
as the Golden Eagle group, accord
ing to word brought to Prescott by
Hanson yesterday. Ha'nson last night
said the ore was contained in an out
cropping 3 feet wide, on a new loca
tion on the first north extension of
the Golden Eagle.
P'lans were made yesterday for de
velopment of the discovery by a
crew of three men. A tunnel will be
driven to tap the vein, which is the
same as that running through the
three claims of the Golden Eagle
group proper. Silver values of the
outcropping are small, assaying only
$4 or $5.
ELLIOTT SUIT
IT
IDE
Prompt Settlement of Damages
Arising Out of' Grade Crossing
Accident Reported by Attor
ney for Widow Kingman Man
EDMUNDSON FUNERAL
The funeral of Rufus Edmundson,
aged 70, was held at 2 o'clock yes
terday from Lester Ruffner's mor
tuary parlors. The- services were
conducted by the Rev. E. J. Dunlap,
minister of the First Baptist church,
of which the deceased was a mem
ber. Rufus Edmundson came here from
Oregon in 1893 and had lived at
Kirkland for many years. During
the past two years he was a resident
of Poland and Prescott. A daughter,
"Mrs. Fred Patterson of Poland, sur
vives, him.
(From Saturdays Dally)
Payment to the widow of Philli-
mones D. Elliott of Kingman' of the
full amount of the reduced judgment
obtained by her from, the Santa Fe
on account of the accidental death
of her husband at Kingman on No
vember 23, 1920, was reported by
Robert E. Morrison, of counsel for
the plaintiff yesterday.
According to Mr. Morrison, the
payment was remarkable for. its
promptness.
The cse was heard by Judge Jere
miah Netcrer in federal court here
last October. After the return of
the verdict for $22,500 and costs,
the case again came up for argument
at "Phoenix, whither Judge. Neterer
had proceeded to hold further ses
sions of the . district court He ex
pressed the opinion that the verdict
was high and it was reduced to $1'7,
950, costs bringing it up to $18,
285, and, according to Mr. Morrison,
that sum " has been duly paid by the
company. D. W. Stewart of King
man was associated with the plain
tiff's case.
CLIENT FOR HIS FEE
Suit for the payment of attorneys'
fees was tried before Superior Judge
Lamson Wednesday -and taken under
advisement
The plaintiff is John H. Page of
Phoenix, a kVnd!',attorncy, and he is
supported ' by .his- co-partners, K. K.
Koontz and D. B. Morgan. Lee L.
Smart is the defendant
The complaint alleged that Smart
retained the firm to handle a land
contest before the land office, and
that an agreement was entered into
for pay. The defense held that there
had been no such agreement as was
alleged, ,by Mr. Page and resisted the
payment of that sum.
Journal-Miner Liners Get Results.
FOR FORTY-TWO YEARS!
we have watched Yavapai County grow.
We Are The
OLDEST BANK IN ARIZONA
We have always been the bank of the farmers, the cattle
ranchers and the miners.
OLD FRIENDS are' GOOD FRIENDS
We will give your business our personal care and attention.
THE MM OF ARIZONA
Organized in 1877
PRESCOTT, ARI70NA
ORDER BY MAIL FROM PRESCOTT
In view of the fact that those in the country find it oftentimes difficult to come to Prescott, personally, to do their shop
ping, tli i following live wire merchants and businessmen have arranged to take care of MAIL ORDERS for goods or services in
their lries. They have pledged that they will give these mail orders the same prompt attention that they would receive if you
were rrcseat and they will be delivered to you by mail with the same guarantee that a personal call would obtain. Try ordering
by irail when you can't come to town and when you can come in call on those registered here and ask them more about
ordeing your needs by mail.
t : :
You can depend on getting
absolutely Pure Drugs from
W. H. TIMERHOFF,
Druggist
Phone or Mail Orders receive
same careful attention as any
others.
Phone 188 Prescott, Ariz.
Keep your Eastern friends
posted about Arizona
by sending them the
Weekly Journal-Miner
Only $2.50 per year
PONOGRAPHS &. KODAKS
RECORDS & SUPPLIES
O. A. HESLA CO. Jewiers
Mail Orders receive careful
attention. Write for list of
Latest Records.
Buy them by Mail
Kelley-Springfield Tirea
Auto Accessories
FLOYD WILLIAMS
SERVICE STATION
Fall line Pneumatic and solid
Truck Tires Order by Mail.
- --
-
- -
- -
$1.00 DOES IT!
SEND US YOUR SAVINGS
YAVAPAI COUNTY
SAVINGS BANK
-
Dealers In Everything
The
BASHFORD-BURMISTER CO
Mail Orders Solicited
Prescott :-: :-: Arizona
-
SPECIAL ATTENTION
To Out-of-Town Orders for
JOB PRINTING
JOURNAL-MINER
JOB DEPT.
Prescott Arizona
Complete line Auto Accessories
THE SERVICE GARAGE
Odd Felfows Bldg., Prescott
-
-
-i- -
' BANKING BY MAIL
Open That Account Today!
Those who cannot conveniently
transact their business in person
may obtain the same services
by mail. Small accounts invited.
PRESCOTT STATE BANK
, ' Dpcciai odvuiKa acfvikc :-;
'For Out of Town Patrohs''
Mail your Savings to us and
we will open an account for
you and forward you the pass
book. Send money order, check
or draft with your name and
address.
4 Compound Interest
Com'l Trust & Savings Bank '
- i 1
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'The Earth's Best Investment"
We sell City property, alfalfa
lands (irrrigated) orchards,
farms and cattle ranches,
If you want to buy of sell
Write: THOS. E. HINES,
110 S. Montezuma St. Prescott
Your Neighbor Buys
TRIBBY'S
Good Shoes By Mail
You can do the same

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