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WEEKLY JOURNAL-MINER, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 25, 1922, HIGHWAY MEETING OF C. OF C. IS FAR FROM BEING A DOGFIGHT (From Friday Daily) Words of argument and advice spoken in a general meeting of rep resentative men are of more value to the, highway commission than any hard-cut resolutions. That idea, most nearly expressed in iast night's cham ber, of' comraer.ee road meeting by H. DcWitt Smith of Jerome, prevail cd when it came to a vote on high way designations, and by virtually a unanimous vote, the chamber of commerce, expressed, confidence, in tljc. highway commission. This vote followed a vote to rescind a previous preferential endorsement of the Black Canyon over the Wickcnbnrg south route. The. action of the. chamber of com jcrce, the declaration of the highway commission that it would not dodge any instructions in the bond election and the unqualified ( endorsement of the. Yarncll route by the American. Association of Engineers chapters, here and at Clarkdale, were the out stapding' facts of the, meeting. There would be, no further report of the roads committee, Mr1.- Tally, its chairman, said in starting, the, dis-. cussion. However, for the benefit of new members, he. would rehearse; some of the items. He did so, gojng over the considerations that led to' . the. Yanell investigation, and the; conclusion reache'd by , the highway, engineers, .and tfie' committee that the route was -YeaftibTc; fitidi desirable. 'Mr. Moorc'ffib'rchajfii'a'y of the commission, then assured'.the inuetr ihg. that any notion (and. it had been. tlrculated that there was such) any idea whatever, that bond money would be ' spent outside the reserva tion as jt were, was peculiarly false.. 2jfo. transfer of. bond money was cjtlyjricoiitcmplatecj or pos'sible. The commission was going to do 'ts worlr'in accordance with the rules laid down. " There can be no talk of resolutions or memorials swaying the highway commission said H. DcWitt Smithy of Jerome. If any .effect came, of meetings, like the present one, it' was' confined to giving the enginecr'and commission new ideas. , On any- given proposition, the com mission and .the. chamber of com-" merce might and probably could and. vauld disagree. The. fireworks would, all be, .set off and then the commis sion and engineer would be uncon vinced on all main points. But out of the' argument, they would obtain an ' understanding of the popular mind, which would be. of undoubted value of them, Hence Mr. Smith, whose talk was freighted with much sense, was not opposed to discussions of this sort ..Not, the engineering but the econo mic' aspect of the highway commis sion's conduct was questioned by Mr. Colvocorcsses. It is not a case, he said, of connecting two great cities like New York and Philadel phia, but., of expending the mone3' for the benefit of the .communities between. . He would cite figures to show., the comparisons he hoped to impress on the meeting. From an engineering., an esthetic and a- building, material standpoint, the'Yarnell route is fine, Mr. Colvo corcsses admjttcd. The. honesty, of the, commission was not for, a mo: rnent in question. 1 But this is not an engineering prqhlem. .'He .recapitulated. . There is $308, OQ0; bond .issue money for the Black Canyon. ' There is "$400,000 or more foY-TrescotAsb 'Fork. For a north and" south' highway, the government wil).!give.4000Q. It is proposed to put '$10(j;000 of " the government money' 'with the Prcscott-Ash Fork' fund-and -apply .the. other $300,000 on a,-new route. , "As' to the-manner in which the two roUtcs-loom up:. The A'gua-Fria val ley has 2,500 ppoplc. The Hassa yampa less than 500. if, the road gocsj into Congress Junction and practi cally none if it passes that spot up. There -is virtually no mine produc tion -along the new " road site; the Black Canyon' has produced $15,000, OOO' in gross ore. value in the past-decide. The !iBlack" Canyon distance be tween' Ercscbtt and 'Phoenix is 106 inilcsXand, the Yarncll. distance is 116 miles. 'For the Agua Fria people, the average distance to Phoenix is oj) utiles shorter that way; for the Vjcrdc valley, 30. miles. 'The subject of maintenance was important.-' Did' Mr. McCarthy intend to say-'tliat'if j the new - road wcrej uuiu, 1111:1 u wuuiu-ui'uu iiirfiuiciiauct: along the Black Canyon?' Mr. 'Me-, Carthy said; he idid not. ' .lMr.'-Cilvocoressesdid ,uot- see the" ''..' , . . ., . reason- lor maintaining mrpe norm and south roads instead of the two contemplated in the bond issue. Too Many Petitions Mr. McCarthy followed the Hum boldt man. He recounted the dizzy effect on the commission of the two Mayer standpoints as to federal aid; one petition for being followed by another against. After it became ap parent to the- commission that there would be no federal aid on the Black Canydn, McCarthy said the. commis.- 3 ' .t 1 t sion began scouting me wicKenc-urg route and found it too long. They wanted some place, to spend the fed. eral aid on, and' eventually fell upon the HassayamparYarnell site. The commission then ran into a snag. It was loudly declared, and with much amaze, and anger, that the commis sion was goiqg to. spend bond money off the designated trails. So. Mr. Tally and Mr. Douglas came through with the needful to ascertain the facts as to the Hassayarnell rou,te. And they ought to. be considered in thef light of benefactors, the, engineer declared, for thus enabling the people to know thc comparative facts as to their north and south routes. As a clincher, Mr, McCarthy de clared that his estimates, had been examined bv (ohe contractor. Said gentleman bad'' gone;, fRcr ithc route. Thcil'li'e liaaUffef.cd-'to 'begin work tomorrow to build the road for 'Ex actly the figure cstWied4M,,o6o. Mt. Colvocorcsses was surprised 'Tor he had been.' told by the od commis sion that 'flic route would cost be tween $&00j)00 and a million. ' ' If Mr. Colvo had. populace data? so had-. Mr. Mc. There were, only 1,06"1 who voted along, , the Biacfc' Canyon last time. But here, exclaim-' ed Mr. Colvo. "I'm taking, census. figures and-you'the ejection returns!" Mr.4Mc admitted that this was strict ly true. ."But,"" sezzce, "they vote the. same on both roads," '. "The children don't vote down our wayl"- cried his opponent of the mo ment ai?d the gathering, obtaining its first opportunity, made, a good laugh. Sort of Impassioned Eli Perkins of Congress Junction part of the .time, gently reproached Mr. Colvocoresses for- being afraid there would be too many roads. "I'm darn scared we won't ever get enough." 1 ' Being a person of volubility and imagination, Mr. Perkins stood right there in the chamber of commerce aildi wafted his vision into the future bit .He saw a great north and south road, connecting the two trans Arizona highways. Over it came lines and lines of motor cars from the -.east, diverting at Ash Fork thru Prescott and thence to Phoenix and out by way of Yuma. They would see the, state. They would be a re- source akin to that out of which Los Angeles has constructed a village of. half a million and "they ain't stopped yet." But- should, he mused, the road go south from Mayer and stop' in the midst of a, fhudholc flat, with, Phoenix haughtily declining to ex tend roads or aid or anything, whA would- then, he demanded, travel? Nobody. Nobody would. They couldn't It -as all- right for Mr. Colvo corcsses 'to- talk about fifteen million dollars. But wasn't it a fact that copper had an unprecedented war de mand while gold, once a useful and often a desirable metal, was scorned? A gold dollar in the, purchasing class with a thin dime, had put the gold mines, of which there were many and rich on his,, route, had put, he re peated, . these, gold mines very strict ly on the blink. ' Dr. J; B. Van Hprn, one, of the ardenter spirits of .Mayer, counseled a little, pausing for to ponder. The doctor believed that after all was said, the doing would be' up to the commission. "So, you sec we don't get anywhere." , . "We got 25 new members!" glee fully chortled' President Heap. Dr. Van Horn was for leaving things in statu ;iuo. The .commission was good enough to keep. ,E. E. Campbell, who described himself as representing the United Verde Extension, arid sagely warned the meeting , it would be painful what he was going to. say, advised spend ing the" bond money and letting it go at, that. Taxes were awful high and more than -one citizen was in a flat tened ''condition. . "What!" almost in agony cried Mr. Colvocercsses,' "let. all that money re vert hack to Washington." "Yes-, that is what I tried to im ply1," responded Mr. Campbell. VNot while we arc paying those federal taxts,"said Mr. Colvo; "only to have 'cm spend the money ijp in Idaho or. something!" And there was a strong sound as though of assent.' Mr. Heap was quite fearful that- thcre .would be no adequate expres sion of Prcscott opinion. He made sonic low-voiced reference to "asses" and. Mr. Vide leaped to his feet. "rilii that introduction ... ." he started, and waite'd'.for the, round of. mirth ' that he has', become - trained to,' know, will greet-him ' when in that. vein. - ' They couldn't stage, a dog-fight at" the chamber of commerce and Fran-' cis Viele was disappointed. He wait ed over on a trip to Phoenix, in or der to enjoy a regular old-time time,' and it wasn't on tap. But this was an encouraging sign to the power man. He recalled the days when the chief aim of such gatherings was to' hack everybody's project to pieces and at the same time preserve the territorial' and other sorts of integrity of one's own. That day seemed to him to have passed. The chamber of commerce was trying- to prove that it was a Yavapai and not a Prcscott institu tion. The early road meeting was held by the city , chamber of com merce which at that time conceived the altruistic notion, of helping every body else. The outcome was a bond issue that gave $500,000 or less to the Prescott side and $1,000,000 to the eastern end of the county. He repudiated for all time the title he said he had earned in the highway commission as the champion intro ducer of delegations. The effect of buttonholing the commission was chiefly to take up it's' time. "For God's sake, Joe,- build us some roads; we'll let you alone!" EXPECTED SOOH Short 'jury Term, E'xpecjted "to Follow Return, 'of' Judge John J: Sweeney From hM,6haye Coun ty on February.. Hearing., in Katherine Case. ' (From Friday's Dally) Superior Judge - John J. Sweeney will -.probably preside over a short criminal session in this county the middle of next month, it was indi cated yesterday. With a list of cases involving chiefly infractions of the. prohibition law, the county attorney's office will probably be able to com-. press the, term into a few days.. Judge Sweeney, who is to preside in the Mohave county court next month in the trial of the important case of Josiah Winchester against the Katherine Mining company, has tentatively set the Katherine case for February 7 and expects to be busy with it for one week. It is expect ed that -the criminal session , here will follow his returns. .and- preparations1 are bang .made to call jurors from the. list prepared by the board- of su pervisors. MUSTS TO (Fron Friday's Daily) Material From Which Panels will be Drawn to be Selected by the Clerks Office.. From.. 1000 Drawn From the Great Reg ister. L 9 . The board of supervisorsi today will deal with names. .-Ont of .a list comprising the names on the coun ty's great register, a thousand men will be drawn and these will consti tute the jury list for the year 1922. The board is instructed by law to turn over to the clerk of the court on January 20, the names of those selected for jury duty. The clerk's office then subdivides the names, 750 for trial jury and 350 for grand jury service. From these lists," the term talesmen arc drawn throughout thq year. The great register list of available I jurors is reduced by several hundred hy the striking off of the names of certain exempts. These include fire men, railroaders, newspaper persons, men of advanced age or poor hear ing, pharmacists and others whose occupations arc occasionally emerg ency ones. But none is exempt un less he files a declaration of his duties. s (From Friday's Dally; 1. The physical character of the, country offers no great construc tion difficulties. There is no ex cessive elevation. The severest winter will not snow it under. 2. The, commission's estimates and, maps show, no grades over 6 per. cent and the distance is short ened over other routes. 3. The formations are admirable for surfacing, except for a basalt structure in Pccplcs valley and there the good surfacing can be GRIME SESSION BE IDE TODAY hauled well within the economic maximum. 4. Agricultural resources will be developed in Kirkland, Hassayampa and Peeples valleys, and in the proposed new Walnut Grove sec tion. 5. It is estimated that the Yar nell can be built for about the, same cost as the proposed federal aid for the Black Canyon, and as its construction would not consti tute a direct drain on the taxpay ers, the engineers unanimously en dorse the route. The report was signed by a joint committee of the Prescott and Clarkdale chapters of the, Ameri can Association of Engineers, the following gentlemen appending their, names: J. B. Johnson, H. D. Phelps, J. W. Waara, C. T. Cost en, A. J. Kline, H. A. Wagner, Charles Majors and O. M. Wold, chairman. i ISSUE IS SOLD Denver Firm Buys $35,000 Issue for. School District No. 3i and Brinkmeyer . Takes Skull Val ley's $2000 at Board Meeting, (From fxiday's Vr.'.'.y') At a special meeting' of the board of supervisors yesterday, tentative sale of. the school district bonds of Ash Fork, No. 3,1, was made, to the James .H. Causey, company of Den ver at par and accrued -interest for the issue of $35,000. Henry Brinkmeyer, Jr., was the purchaser of $2,000 in school bonds of district No. 15. at Skull Valley. School and other bonds, including road and municipal, have taken great advance on the market of late on account of the vastly increased demand on thc-'part of those1 Seeking iax-exempi sccijriues, - ana asv a re sult, Yavapai county highway bonds and Prcscott water' bonds arc selling on the Ncw'drk market at well above par. An influence for higher levels has been exerted 911 all bonds, "it is re ported, and this form qf "security is enjoying, a demand that has been notably lacking since, the war. Around the State Second-Hand News, Swiped by The Shears (From Friday's Daily) NEW CHAIRMAN OF RESOURCES BOARD PHOENIc,?Jan. 19, -r Governor Campbell, 1 yeste'rday announced the appointment pf A. G. McGregor of Warren as chairman of the' Arizona resources board, the appointment be ing made at 'this time that f he new chairman might participate in '-the forthcoming meeting of the represen tatives of the states of the Colorado river basin with the federal power commission which will be held in Washington beginning January 26. Mr. McGregor and Water Commis sioner W. S. Norvell will leave for Washington next Saturday. t- Mr. McGregor is a well known power engineer and one of the fore most hydraulic, experts in the south west FORESTERS WILL VISIT PHOENIX FEBRUARY 2 PHOENIX, Jan. 19. E. S. Sher man, assistant United States forester, and T. W. .Norcroff, chief engineer of the forest bureau with the depart ment of agriculture, who arc making a tonr of the western states, will ar- rive in' Phoenix on February 2, ac cording to word received yesterday by the state highway department. They will be here at least two days on forestry road matters. The federal aid allotted to Ari zona is in tlic amount of $1,050,000, while the forest fund is $585,000, al though in a number of the western states the forest fund is in advance of federal aid. The bureau of public roads has not yet announced he distinction be tween primary and secondary high-' ways or whether the $9,500,000 forest appropriation included in the $15,- 000,000 appropriation must be spent on states' 7 per cent system. Until this point is -settled it will be impos sible to determine Jiow the fund is to be expended. NAT. GUARD MAPS ROAD SOUTHERN PART STATE TUCSON, -Jan. 19. Entering into virgin fields, a military mapping ex pedition composed of a full staff of officers, orderlies and assistants, have recently established headquarters and offices in Tucson under the leader ship of Captain P. E. Bcnncl. The present personnel of the expedition numbers 27, assigned from the Tenth cjalry. Fort Huachuca, and from the . Twenty-fourth infantry, Colum- bus, N. M., to the detail. Enlarge ments in the .personnel and equip ment of the par.ly are expected in the very near future by Captain Bermel. ARIZONA PROFESSOR FINDS OLDEST SEQUOIA TUCSON, Jan. 19. An account of the finding and recording of a giant redwood 3,200 years of age in the forests ot California was rendered y Dr. E. A. Douglas of the University of Arizona Tuesday night at a meet ing of the Arizona State Forestry as sociation on the university campus; Dr. Douglas related the methods which he employ sin securing the. histories of trees through examina tion of cross-sections of the stumps and illustrated his'lecture with slides of a number of stpumps. The ex amination of very aged tree stumps is believed to be valuable to science as a means of ascertaining changes in weather and atmospheric condi tions through the' period of growth. ' KILLED. IN CRASH MIAMI, Jan 19. Arthur Sweet a Rillito blacksmith, was instantly kill ed and Manuel, a Mexican, whose full name is unknown to authorities, was probably fatally injured at 5 o'clock, Saturday afternoon when two cars crashed, at tfye junction of th'c 'Oracle and.Casa Grande roads. ' Minor injuries wefce. sustained Vat the same time by A. -R.- M-cDonalil driver o one of the .cars. . " Responsibility fbr thd fata'1' accidciifj was.- not fjxed batur.oay evening. ' 1 ' . , ' .t ' , . START TWO, FURNACES. MIAMI, Jan. 19. With the opera tion of two reverberatory furnaces by the International Smelting -Company within the next day or two, the Inspiration-powerhouse will take over) the entire load in connection with the running of the mine, according to announcement made by Superin tendent H. W. Jourdin. At the present time the power, house is supplying about one-third of the power . used to operate the. mine, the balance of the all-irnport-ant juice coming 'over the Lake, Roosevelt. The change will mean. a. - : 1 t.i 1 ; .r :i v cousiuerauic lessening 111 uic ucmaiiu made- on the, Roosevelt power. BANKS IN SOUTH IN GOO DSHAPE PHOENIX, Jan 19. Banks in the southern part of the state are in a satisfactory condition, according to Charles Wj Fairfield, state auditor ,and.superintenden o.f b.anks who re turned last week . to Jf hocnix, from an inspection of the. state banking in stitutions. In view of the fact that the mines. have been closed for ten months, Mr. Fairfield regards the situation as shown by the reports as excellent. TWO MEN SHOT NO GALES, Jan. 19. A milkman named. Jackson, and his ..helper, who arc, located in the Fort Huachuca dis trict, were shot by two colored sol dicrs at Fort Huachuca at 7 o'clock last night, according to word received here today. Without warning it is said, the troopers opened fire on the two civil lans. Kobbery is belicvcu to nave been the motive for the attack as Jackson was Known to nave oecn coi lecting a large sum of money during- the past few da3-s. The Seamy Side Of Broadway Ifrom Friday's Dally) A LL the actors arc becoming nau tical. Even dainty little Mar guerite borrcst has installed a ships clock in her dressing room. The other evening a visitor delayed -his departure. Suddenly four bells were struck. "Excuse mc," Miss Forrest re marked, "there goes four bells. It is my watch." . "Quit your kidding," the visitor rcmonstraied; "whoever heard of a watch striking as loud as that!" New York revived old James K. Hackett wheeze this week. Mr. Hackctt was doubly annoyed -on one occasion when he visited the theater where a play by Shakespeare was be ing presented. First, the play was' badly done and secondly the audience was in the throes of a sneezing epi demic "Much achoo about nothing," Mr. Hackctt remarked. In the marriage of Ossip Gabrilo witsch and Clara Clemens, both fa mous in music, one oft-told story has lost its point. "Who is. that gentleman over ili.rr-" ' tin-: linstcsK Sf a rccenlionl ... .., -, was asked 1 a visitor. "That is mc husband, of. Madame Blank, the great sinf r." "Quite so, but who was he before he married her?" "In the olden days. a vauip-was a fellow who 'turned the (hojc on' you," and. in the present days the vamp continues to turn her hose on you," George Gaul ruminates in "The. S. S. Tenacity" in which he acts. It was a mean joke that a friend played on Madame Clara Clemens when she was in New York recently on a concert tour. In speaking of musical instruments he asserted that his favorite was a phonograph, to the. utter surprise of the singer, who remonstrated. "Surely you do not mean a phono graph is your favorite instrument?" she asked. "Well," was the reply, "not all phonographs, just some, of them. I saw one the other day that I liked, it had all the insides. taken out and was being used as a cellarettc." Giving the wits of the stage the "once over:" "Most pictures are more to be pitied than censored," Avery , Hjp wood declar.es. "Bedroom is beginning; to spell boredom in ' plays," ' Helen Freeman remarks. "The discordant note in the con cert of the, High Powers appears to be high C," Frederic Warren ad mits. "It's about 50-50. between the women who roll their sjtockings and those who roll their baby carriage," Roger de B,ruya .observes. "No-'matlcr now short the skirt he- cqmes, t (IjereVfwili always be enough of., it to make a paragraph, Nadja Kdrolova finds. She is a ballet dancer. "A writer says that jazz is to. be the music ofthe future. In which case the music lovers of the future are going to need a nerve specialist mighty bad," warns Ossip Gabrilo witsch, the famous 'Russian "pianist. s "The, only reason these wild cow boy movie, actors get away with their horseback riding is because the aver age picture fan never saw a man on horseback except a mounted police man and a leader of a parade," Lang- don McCormick irreverently declares.- FOREST SERVICE TO JOIN IN AEBOR DAY The national forest service from its southwest district headquarters in Albuquerque;, through the state de partment of education, will distribute among schools in Arizona informa tion about preserving the national forests, and will co-operate with the schools in observing Arbor day, ac cording to an announcement by Miss Elsie Toles, state superintendent of schools, who has been corresponding with Frank W. Pooler, district for ester, on the subject. Some time ago Miss Toles wrote the district forester that the schools of Arizona would be glad to co 'operate with the forest service in ob serving Arbor day and in implanting m the minds of school children a de sire to preserve the forests. As a re sult, the district forester notified for est supervisors in this state, and th Arizona supervisors will co-operate, with the schools in their districts, By helping in Arbor day programs. Ar bor day is observed -in southern Ari zona on the first Friday in February and- in northern Arizona during April, the reason for the two dates arising, from' different climatic condi tions in the two parts of the state. Miss Toles has sent out letters to Arizona teachers, and in a letter to the district forester says: "Your suggestion to the forest su pcrvisors in Arizona that they get in touch with the schools and assist in the preparation and carrying out of Arbor day programs is a valuable one. In my letter to the teachers, I am stating that the supervisors have, been given these instructions and will be glad to be of. service. I may add that the lessons on forest conserva tion will not be confined to Arbor day, especially in schools near the forest reserves, and any material you may wish to have distributed in the future will be very acceptable, and will be utilized to the best of our ability." JULIA Mil ill Julia C. Emery, for 40 years gen eral secretary of the Woman's Auxil iary of the Protestant Episcopal church, died last week at her rcsi- ence hi Scarsdale, N. Y., according to news received yesterday by Rev' A. W. Nicholls, rector of the Episco pal church here. Hundreds of Arizona women who have recently . contributed to the" Emery, fund io provide for board: medical care, study,-, or recrcatiou oft missionaircs on a furlough, named in honor of Miss Emery and two sis- OBSERVANCE -tcrs whose zeal and active associa tion wfth, the woman's auxiliary frpni the beginning have aided its growth from a meagre organization in 1874 to a world-wide organization whose gifts for missions have totaled $18, 000,000, will "be" saddened, at this news. Mis Emery leaves three monu ments to her memory, the woman's auxiliary itself; "A Century of En deavor," the history of the first hun dred years of the Domestic and For eign Missionary society -of the Epis copal' 'church, published last year; and the. Emery fund. , Funeral services Tot "Miss Emery were held at thp chur.ch of Stv. James the Less, Scarsdale, N. Y., last Thursday afternoon. She is s.urvived by two brothers and three sisters. DAVIS SUIT IN I United Verde Extension Obtains Removal of Case.. in Which Plaintiff is Wife of a Man Whose Mind is Said to- Have Been Lost. (From KrWay'ff Dally) Mrs. Mary Davis- suit for damages against thet United Yerdc Extension Mining, company yesterday . was or dered removed' from division two of the superior court to the United States district court by Judge Rich ard Lamson. Howard Cornicle's of fice, representing the mining cor poration, obtained the removal by motion of P. V. Clibborn. Mrs. Davis is suing the company on account of the alleged injury in the mine of her husband, Joseph Davis, who, it is said in her com plaint, was struck on the head by a flying rock from a blast, and de prived of the use of his mind. He has been committed to the state in sane asylum, and Mrs. Davis has been made his guardian. MISTAKE NOT TO SEE PRESCOTT WHILE IN MOl-fflTCBELL (Fro pi Saturday's Dally) Charles L. rlitchcll, Topcka, Kans., Rotarian, and Pat Moran, a member of the Flagstaff club which has just taken the title of "Baby Club" away froni Prcscott, were important visitors here, yesterday in more than one sense. Before the, chamber of com merce the night before, Mr. Mitchell, himself a lifelong member and officer in his own civic organization, made a statement of the greatest interest to this town when he declared that the fame of this little mountain city was wide-spread and that it would be a real mistake for anyone to visit Arizona without seeing it. Mr. Moran, who with Mr. Mitchell visited the Rotary club at the Journal-Miner yesterday, told about the service that Rotary does in a far and alien community. Mitchell was the delegate of the governor of Kansas to the Obregon inaugural. He has been twice presi dent of the- Topeka chamber of com merce and is hotly interested in all sorts of civic work. He said that 're cently a large number of delegates were debating which of three rail roads they should use to go to a convention at San Francisco. The practically unanimous opinion was Santa Fc because' that wcruld enable the delegates to Sec the Grand Can yon. 1 he canyon, Air. -Mitchell 'said, "is a tremendous inducement to visit Arizona. But it would be a mistake to leave Arizona without visiting Prcscott" He said 'the town is well and favorably knaw'n in the middle-west Before the Rotary club, Mr. Mitchell said that this was the forty-- ninth club he had visited, strung out from New York 'to Seattle. He had found the remarkable fact of Rotary loyalty to its principles just as ram pant in the little clubs as in the big .ones, in the far ones as in the near. An example of the club's service was instanced in the. Kansas school of correction where 400 bad boys have been sent for education. The boss of the scliopl is a 'club member and he has made a tremendous success of training refractory youth by Ro tary principles. A demonstration was made when the Topcka club visited the reformatory and after having istened to a two-hour program by the formerly bad kids, had hollered for more. Pat Morau found that his member ship in the infant club at Flagstaff had obtained him instant admittance to friendship in the cast wherever he met fellow -members. Hospitality was just another phase of Rotary and he knew that neither" Prcscott nor Flagstaff would, ever regret they lad formed clubs. Tourual-Miner classified ads bring sure returns.