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Weekly journal-miner. (Prescott, Ariz.) 1908-1929, December 21, 1921, Image 2

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PAGE TWO
WEEKLY JOURNAL-MINER, WEDNESDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 21, 1921
T 1
mm
Highway Program of Supervisors
Calls for Maintenance of Side
Line Roads to Keep Open the
Main Lanes of Travel
Considerable attention is being
paid to lateral roads oif the main
highway system under a program to
obtain for every part of the county
as much real benefit as possible
under a limited roads appropriation.
Improvement and maintenance of
various roads in the county will be
kept up this fall. Protection of roads
from storm damage will be one of
the chief features of county work by
the supervisors, it was made known
yesterday.
Today Supervisors W. V. Midg
ley, C. C. Stukcy and L. S. Colwcll
will make a trip to the Turkey;
Creek section of the Crown. King
road, to inspect conditions and plan
for improvements that will afford
adequate travel -conditions for the
residents of that sectiqn.
Improvement of the road from
Congress Junction to the Bill Wil
liams highway is contemplated, as a
means of affording a route to this
county for travel coming via Blythc
from California. A concrete dip has
been completed at the Santa Maria
river crossing on the Hillside road,
in preparation for winter travel con
ditions. Improvement of eight miles
on the road to Peeplcs valley and of
two miles on the Stanton road .are
also going forward.
Co-operation of the taxpayers is
proving of help to the board, the
supervisors said yesterday. People
now call up the office to inform, of
bad spots and other ro?d -onditions
in . their districts, so ' v ith the
alertness of county fore and the
board itself, roads arc kepi in- a, state
of repair. Fall weather this jtear has
also been of help in road work, per
mitting continuance of improvements
until late in the season. The county
crews have thus gained a start on
bad winter weather.
The policy of the supervisors, they
explained yesterday, isto sptmd the
road money in such a way as to pro
duce the most efficient results for all
parts of the county. While main
arteries arc not lost sight of, , side
laterals arc receiving more attention
than has been given them by any
previous board..
SEVENTY-EIGHT
POLICIES IN A
Journal-Miner Travel and Pedes
trian Accident Insurance Meets
With Wholehearted Respone
From Readers
Seventy-eight travel and pedestrian
insurance policies were issued yester
day to subscribers to the Journal
Miner, in the unusual holiday offer
being made new and old registered
subscribers to this "paper.
This new feature of the Journal
Miner policy of giving its patrons
the best possible" service in every
way, immediately met with a hearty
response. In a syndicate with 93
other daily newspapers, the Journal
Miner has made arrangements with
the North American Accident In
surance company for a- $1,000 travel
and pedestrian accident insurance
policy that" insures all of its sub
scribers against death or disability
from travel, either -in' automobile,
stage or train.
This policy, written " to Journal
Miner subscribers at an unbelievably
low cost, pays $1,000 for loss of life,
of both hands, of both feet, of the
sight of both eyes, of one hand and
one foot, of one foot and sight of
one eye, or of one hand and sight
of one eye. It also pays $500 for
tlm loss of cither hand, of either
foot, or the sight of cither eye.
These liberal payments are made
subscribers who take advantage of
this offer at a cost of only 50 cents
a year.
This startling offer already has" met
with "real succe and favor. With
the first day, applications are begin
ning to come in to. tha Journal
Miner in large numbers. Policies will
be .issued, without physical examina
tion, to men and women. Age limits,
16 to 70 years. With a year's sub
scription to the Journal-Miner, paid
in full in' advance, .two policies will
be issued to any two members of a
family. . ' . A ,
Have you got your policy yet? If
not, conic in to the Journal-Miner of-
NT
fice and let us explain this remark
able offer to you. For a trifling
over the regular subscription rates to
this paper, you may insure yourself
against accidents likely to happen
to anyone in travel, either- by con
veyance or afoot. Complete inforriia
tion will be gladly furnished on request.
MURPHY HUP
IN GROIN KING
TD START SUN
D. M. Locey Takes Over Wild
flower, Old Tiger and Crown
King Mines, and Will Begin
Operations There
D. M.. Locey, a well known mining
man formerly interested in mining in
this county, has taken over the Wild
flower, .Old Tiger, and' 'Crown King
mines, known as the M.urphy proper
ties, at Crown King, it became known
yesterday, and will soon begin, to
operate them.
It will be recalled by old-timers
here that the Old Tiger gained fame
through its silver production', and that
the Crown King was closed downjn
the midst of a dividend-paying period
by litigation which arose between its
owners, ' Harrington, Sheckels.. and
Place. It had paid more than a mil
lion and tquarter dollars in dividends,
and at a time when, according' to
those interested in the property, it
gave the greatest promise of future
profitable operation. . .
A stimulating piece of mining in
formation is that D. M. Locey is
again to become engaged in mming
in this county. His exceptional
energy and staying qualities, in the
opinion of his business associates, as
sure an economical and successful
operation" of these well-known prop
erties. Locey recently looked over
the ground with one of his associ
ates Fred Gerber; and assurance
was given that 'work will at once be
begun in earnest.
Several thousand feet of drifting
has beeiu douef on the three proper-.
ties, and shaft g'nking has been well
carried forward. Thye arc mills at
the Wildflower and the Old Tige.
- -v
A tramway connects the Crown King
and the " Wildflower, .where lhillirrg
operations will fbe carried n. A
wagon-road . connects -'"the Crown"
King and the Olt Tiger.. , , .
It will -'be gratifying information
to miners -of this county to know
that the famous old mining camp af
Crown King will soon again take on
some of its old-time life and activity.
RESERVATIONS FOR
BE TAKEN IIP 1W
Scats reserved for the concert Ma
dame Ernestine Schumann-Hcink will
give at the Elks theater here Thurs
day night; December 22, must be
taken up before noon tomorrow, De
cember 21, it was made known at the
chamber of commerce yesterday. The
demand for seats at Madame Schu-mann-Heink's
recital is far in excess
of the supply, and all reservations
not redeemed by the date -set, tomor
row noon, will be sold to others who
were unable to secure reservations.
There will be 120 unreserved open
admissions on sale at the Elks the
a.tcr box office on Thursday evening,
before the performance. These are
the onlv other seats obtainable for
Madame Schumann-Hcink's recital.
BADGER NOTES
By J. A. McG.
Class Play
The junior class gave their play
"Mrs. Temple's Telegram" yesterday
afternoon for the benefit of the
grammar school and St. Joseph's
Academy. A large number of- these
students attended it. The small ad
mission price of 15 cents was
charged. The play will be given to
night at 8 o'clock, and is vell worth
the admission price of 75 cents for
the lower floor and 50 cents for the
balcony, which is asked. The play
tells of Mr. Temple, who unfortu
nately goes up in a fcrris wiiccl and
is stranded over night. Upon his
returning home his wife does "not
believe his excuse and is despair he
makes "up several others, with the re
sult that much confusion is caused
and several humorous situations arise.
The students who are in the play
have worked hard and hope for a
good crowd in the audience. ,
Miss Will Marries
An awiouitcifnicnt wds revived
yesterday at the school that Miss
Dorothy Wjll, head of the domestic
science department last year, had
married Air. Tohrnton .Thomas, for
mer football coach of Prescott High,
at Omaha, Neb., Saturday, December
10. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas will be at
home in Denver, Colo., after January
U, where Mr. Thoinas is teaching in
the Denver High school.
School Doll Show
' Today and tomorrow the Wash
ington and. Lincoln 'schools"-will hold
a, doll show. Today the children of
Lincoln school and of St. Josephs
Academy will go' to" the Washing-jvisit
ton school to sec the dolls on exhibit
there and then the pupils of WashV
ington school, and the academy will
go to Lincoln sclio'ol to? see thcdolls
there. Thej parents of the chifdren
at Washington aud " Lincoln schools
arc cordially invited to go to these
schools " on Wednesday to see the
dolls oh exhibit." The dolls arc
brought to the school by the pupils
and -there dressed in various cos
tumes under the supervision of the
class teachers and the domestic
science teacher.
, The kindergarten ,' class of the
Washington school enjoyed a birth-
fday party given by Mrs. Myers in
honor of -her daughter, Dorothy, last
Thursday; Cocoa, cake and other
refreshments were served. Ruth
Wilkes" also shared iir'the celebration
as her birthday is the day after.
Two new students entered Wash
ington school recently. They arc
Billy Lyman, from Tombstone, Ariz.,
who is in the second grade,, and
Robert' Allen from Texas, who is in
the fourth grade.
MEET AT NOGALES
(Special to the Journal-Miner)
PHOENIX, Dec. 19. Steps arc
being taken to hold a convention of
the County Attorneys' association of
the state at Nogales in January, the
exact date of which will be an
nounced shortly.
This association of-tlie county at
torneys was instigated by the present
attorney general, W- J. Galbraith,
immediately after he took office, with
the idea of gettiiig all the law of
ficers of the' state together occasion
ally so that they might become bet
ter acquainted,' thus making it pos
sible to work in greater harmony;
also that they might adopt a uniform
interpretation of such laws as may
present an ambiguous situation; and
that systematic effort -toward im
provement .along the legal lines of
the state work might be made.
Two meetings have already bcen4Picd tIle attention of both superior
held, one at the state capitol immed
iately after Mr. Galbraith took office;
and one at Flagstaff in July. Both
meetings were very largely attended.
by both the county attorneys and
their assistants, and it is expected
that the meeting in Nogales in
January will draw a large attendance
from all over the state.
TODAY'S FASHION NOTE
This' very pleasing dress of bengal
brown broadcloth owes its smartness
to its simplicity. The waist crosses
and closes at the left-side front, the
vestce of tan Georgette which shows
so prominently, being adjusted to a
front-closing undcrbody. Braid out
lines the neck, collar and seam at the
side-front, while a border of embroid
ery trims the lower edge of the skirt.
Medium -size. requires yards 54-
llich material. uithj-v,j yard georgette.
Journal-Miner Liners set results.
SUA ID WE 10
E HERE CHRISTMAS;
Old man Santa Claus- and his good
wife, Merry Christmas, have each
been given a special invitation ho
in Prescott on their sojourn
! i1 i .t ri.,.,.,,i,,
i r xr. r ::u"::,".
. i , i. , : i r
viduals, heralded -from one end of
the earth to the other, are due to
arrive in their special ..reindeer ouV
fit, fresh from the .snow'-capped
peaks of the Hassayajiipa, some time
around midnight Christmas eve.
To - make doubly -sure that 'Santa
will not overlook a' single individual,
the Good Fellows club has been
opened in Prescott. Headquarters
for this club is anywhere and every
where, and the initiation fee and
dues are just what the individual
member may care to make it. The
constitution and- by-laws of the club
up the municipal Christmas tree fund municipal waterworks improvement
and its work." There .is no age noribont,s was concluded at last night's
sex liriiit to the club. Every one is
asked to jomv ,
Starting the ball rolling bright and
early yesterday morning, Christopher
Tottcn interviewed the various indi
viduals in the court house with the
result that $53.50 was obtained, in
cluding a $25 subscription from the
board ,of supervisors. JEric Lindult
took charge of a list to be left in
the Elks' club, while other lists were
placed for the convenience of the
general public af ,the Owl, Palace,
Robinson's, May's, Davis', Fowler's
and the chamber of commerce. These
lists will be collected on Thursday
morning. and all funds received will
be turned over to the municipal
Christmas tree fund.
Arthur Davis will assume the re
sponsibility of having the Boy Scouts
on the job to handle their' usual part
of the Christmas tree work. The
scouts will place chimneys about the
city where the general public will
be given an opportunity to join the
Gopd Fellows club.
RDER I COURTS
Call of law and motions docket
yesterday was made in both divis
ions of the , superior court, Judge
3olm J. Sweeney presiding in divis
ion one in the forenoon, Judge Lam
son in division two in the afternoon.
Law questions in various cases occu-
judges.
-With the exception, of arraignment
in a misdemeanor case, heard before
Judge Sweeney in the morning, this
was the order of the day's judicial
busines's.
Judge Sweeney is plannifig to leave
cither today or tomorrow for Phoe
nix, where at' the invitation of Chief
Justice Ross, he will preside in the
supreme court.
CHRISTMAS CHEER
In a quiet, dignified manner, the
municipal tree committee spent the
best part of yesterday at work gath
ering the names of those requiring
attention. This work, under the joint
auspices of the churches, the as
sociated charities and others, will be
carried out systematically so that no
or.e will be overlooked.
The work is under- the direct at
tention of Mrs. J. T. 'Richards,- an
I experienced hand, and the chamber
of commerce. That there is real
need in this city was expressed by
Mrs. Richards. Other workers bus'
yesterday included: Mrs. Robert
Birch, Mrs. Frank Whisman, Mrs.
J. W. Osbum, H. B. DeBaca and
several of the school teachers.
By noon today the committee will
know as definitely as it is possible to
ascertain just how many families will
require attention, the number of
children in each family and their
needs, aside from food. The com
mittee plans to supply each family
with a box of substantial food aud
Christmas cheer. 1
Headquarters for the work are in
the Chamber of commerce office,
where the chairman can be reached.
"We will appreciate receiving names
of those requiring .attention by this
committee," remarked the chairman.
"Suggestions will be welcome."' "
II STAR MINE
START DUN
Operations at the old North Star
mine, located on the Santa Maria'
river in the Eureka mining district,
will be begun next week by the pres
ent owners of the property, R. L.
Loyan and Ira 1". llorton, according
I to information made public by them
yesterday.
In keeping with information indi
cating that other mining properties
in this county are planning to begin
, operations soon, the' announcement
'follows the trend of' mining affairs
toward a present general .resumption
of activity here.
Five hundred tons of ore, assay-
j ing $80 a ton,' have been delivered
.by pack-train at the three-stamp mill
at which nnprailniK will i hr,r
shortly after Christmas. The North
! J
!s nc id soid-produrs
which are expected to make bier
f 1 . an,c
'lelds udcr the application of more
' modern methous than were employed
at the time of their previous opera-
tion,
!
TEA BONDS
LE IS iDE
A deal for the sale of the Prescott
'meeting of the city council, Mayor
Morns Goldwater presiding. The
bonds were sold to Bosworth, Cha-
nute & Co., of Denver, for $10,105,
at a premium of $3,675. Delivery will
be made immediately.
The sale of the bonds makes it
possible for work to start soon on
construction of a series of dams
south of the city for a gravity water
system from the Hassayampa water-
'shed into Prescott. Starting from the
Hassayampa, two scries of dams will
je constructed' under the gravity
system plan, one on Bannie creek
and one' farther south.
Extension of the city watery system
south of town is also contemplated
in the noar future. The work already
accomplished in replacing old water
mains with new larger pipe, and that
now under way to extend the water
system into the eastern part of the
town at Whipple Heights and south,
are provided for in the bond issue.-
XMAS RECEPTION
OF RED CROSS TO
BE ON WEDNESDAY
Plans nearing completion for a
Christmas reception and dinner at
the Red Cross community house on
South Marina street Wednesday
evening, indicate that the Yavapai
Red Cross chapter's holiday observ
ances will be. among the happiest of
flic city. 1
A dinner of special excellence will
be served at the community house
early in the evening, at which good
ies of every description will be on
the menu.
Plans for the reception of young
men and women from Fort Whipple
and- the city include entertainment
features of the very best. No set
program will be given, but exception
al music and other diversions have
been arranged for.
Provision is being made for all the
friends of the community house, who j
are specially urged to be present. If
not, they will miss something.
SEAL MAKES POSSIBLE
NEEDED RELIEF WORK
'If the citizens generally could
know the work which is done from
the sale of the little Christmas seal,"
remarked Chairman Yount yesterday,
"more would be purchased."
The ladies of Prescott, always
obedient to the call for such pur
poses, "have been making house-to-house
canvasses. The school chil
dren have followed up the campaign,
both in the residence and in the busi
ness districts and are .lending their
energetic help towards the cause.
Dong Bon Wen had the distinction!
of having sold the first $5 worth of
stamps in the Lincoln school. Dong
reported on the dot to Miss Veryl
Beaver and received honorable men
tion for his work.
Mrs. H. C. Heffclman of Mayer
reported the sale of $25.11 worth of
seals in that city.
Ash Fork, through Miss Brosman,
reported $28.73.
Winter Care of Tires
Outlined for Motorists
If you are going .to put .your car
away for the winter. "there are a few
important rules' to follow if you want
to find your tires in good condition
when springtime comes again, says
the United States Tire company.
The tires should be cleaned thor
oughly to remove oil and grease. If
you want to be especially kind to
your tires, 'remove them from lin
ear, deflate them, wrap them in paper
or cloth and store them in a cool,
dry place away from the sunlight.
If you do not want to go to the
trouble of removing the tires, jack
up the car, deflate the tires, and wrap
them in covers of paper or cloth. Do
not let the car stand on the tires all
winter or you will need a new set
of tires in the spring.
It is essential that tires be deflated.
In cold weather an inflated tire has
a tendency to "set," a condition un
der which the rubber is likely to
break if bent or twisted out of the
position or shape in which it has
stood for a length of time.
(Speciar'to the Journal-Miner)
PHOENIX, Dec. 19. The adop
tion of resolutions of vital import
ance to the future of the state, and
the formation of a permanent state
wide association to serve the several
industries in the - same manner that
a chamber of commerce serves the
interests of its community, have re
sulted from the state industrial con
ference in session here Thursday and
Friday.
State Organization
.More than 300 representative men
from all walks of life were in at
tendance. From the beginning the
sessions were characterized by opti
mism and enthusiasm, which has
crystallized into the plan for a state
organization whose buslitess it will
be to sec that government is con
ducted economically, to back all en
terprises "which make for advance
ment and to secure, proper co'-opera-
tion from all.
The report of the resolutions conf-
mittee, unanimously adopted, points
out the necessity for impressing the
public mind with the vital importance
of buying Arizona "products and
urges the following:
1. The immediate enactment of a
national measure providing an ade
quate appropriation to relieve the
menace of congested city popula
tions and the , reclamation of waste
lands.
Power Development
2. That the flood control dam
which the government contemplates
to place ou the Colorado river
should be placed at the head of the
gorge of the Grand Canyon, that in
tcrmediate projects relating solely to
power should be allowed to be de
vcloped provided that no one con
cern shall be given a monopoly, and
that the present and future needs o
the state be guaranteed by regula
tions which will protect the public
in the matter of service and charges.
3. That all feasible proposed irri
gation districts or projects in Ari
zona receive the support of the or
ganization.
4. Co-operative marketing as
means of benefitting the agricultural
and livestock interests.
5. That the railroads co-operate in
the material reduction of railroad
freight rates, some of which may be
discriminatory m character, to the
end that the producer be given fair
treatment, and so the Arizona merch
ant may be able to give the Arizona
consumer the benefit of such reduc
tions.
Economy Urged
6. Economy in government with
the following special suggestions:
That towns, cities, counties and the
state work be done under a closely
compiled and economical budget sys
tem.
That when an appropriation is
made, expenditures be kept within
the appropriation.
That great care be taken in de
termining the necessity for new com
missions or boards, and that useless
or duplicating ones be abolished.
That an honest day's work be re
quired of those holding official posi
tions and that the utmost economy
be practiced by those having in
charge the expenditure of public
funds.
The resolutions closed with a pledge
of organized and individual endeavor
to sec that such economy is prac
ticed. HAMBONE'S MEDITATIONS
HIT .5HO DO BE SAP T
see a man vnorryin'
Bout whut Folks thinks
bout ''m , w'en pey
aim'' stupin' bout 'inv,
'tall!
Copyright. 1921 by McCUre Npaper Synd:t.
WESTS' . Vi
TANNER TAKEN
ON FOB L v n r; H
ON JANUARY 2
By THE LEATHER PUSHER
All things come to him who tar
ries, even a bout between Wild B.
Tanner and that, modest young gent
leman who goes out in fistic society
by the name of the Sahgent In
other words, they have finally agreed
to bring them two babies to the
post.
It was the announcement of the
Whipple Athletic club yesterday that
on January the two, Jack Lynch, the
undefeated, would tangle up with Mr.
Tannerj also undefeated around
here. In. a short chronicle like this,
some things are .passed over.
' The match, which is the result of
a recent war of words -and some
mean ink slinging, will be the starter
of what is hoped to be a serious of
good bouts under the osspices of the
new sporting association at the bar
racks. The distance will be the legal
limit of 10 frames. i
It will be recalled by the hirds
whose memory lasts longer than the
last of next week, that at a time the
said Tanner came to these parts with
a deep longing to muss up the crag
gy countenance of the Sergeant.
About that time also blew in one
Kid Klemme. The backers of Lynch,
true to the instinct of fistiana, de
manded a showing from both these
birds, and they forthwith went and
fought for the chance to do a little
stepping with the local idol. Klemme
was rather the worse for wear at the
end of the game, but circumstances
which a educated guy might call
fortuitous intervened and Tanner
never got the chance to meet Lynch.
Hence his recent racket. He admits
the ability to lick Lynch. Lynch
admits nothing. We leave it to you.
Tiny Refeld has shed his .B. V. D.'s
in workouts for his scrap with Kid
Leavitt. Neither of these boys needs
a knock-down to the fans. Young
Vaile is also preparing to indulge in
some slamming on this Jan the sec
ond occasion.
The folks who watch -this col. will
perceive one or two chunks of further
jhiformatipn between now and then.
PUBLIC RECORDS
Compiled by the
PRESCOTTfflTLE COMPANY
December 19, 1921
Ira Richards, et al., locate two
claims in Agua Fria district.
Messrs. George H. Hamilton and
Edward Smith file affidavit of labor
performed on five claims in Quartz
Mountain district.
'Eugene Adams and wife to A. B
Adams, w. deed, $1,000. SE SE,
SWJ4 SE, section 26, township 16
north, range 4 east.
Sam Smargonsky to William Tsber,
w. deed, $10. Lot 12, block 3, Je
rome, also north portion of lot 13,
block 3, Jerome..
F. P. Fogarty, et al., locate one
claim . in Humbug district.
Gafino Porros to Charles E. Ric-
ley w. deed, $10. One-half interest
in SWJ4 NEJ4, E'Z NW, section
20, township 12 north, raflge 4 west.
CREPE AND BEADS
ll appears thai georgette crepe and
seed beads were made for one (moth
er, and it Is useless to try to kceq
them apart. In the new blouses fo(
fall and winter they show their fit
ness for each other as set forth In thq
model pictured here. Beads In twa
colors make a rich and very tastef n j
embellishment for this blouse.
MARRIAGE LICENSE
A marriage license' was issued by
the clerk of the superior court yes
terday to John Benjamin Townscnd,
of Yavapai, and Cecilia K. M. Bar
ker, of Los Angeles.
DON'T DELAY
placing your order for Engraved
Christmas orNew Year Cards. Call
at the Journal-Miner office aud sec
samples.
(adv)

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