OCR Interpretation

Arizona state miner. [volume] (Wickenburg, Ariz.) 1919-1927, August 01, 1919, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95060856/1919-08-01/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Western Newspaper Union News Service.
Attempting a descent from an air
plane at an estimated altitude of 3,000
feet, Edward F. Thompson was in
stantly killed near Fresno, Calif., when
the parachute failed to open.
A man, stumbling headlong down
stairs, at Nevada City, Calif., struck
William Bluett, who was passing on
the sidewalk. The falling man suf
fered a few bruises, but Bluett died
of a broken back after the collision.
Five persons were killed and a sixth
so badly injured that his life is de
spaired of when an interurban electric
car ran into an automobile at a rail
road crossing four miles north of
Naiupa, Idaho, on the Boise-Nampa
electric line.
Forested areas in the eastern sec
tion of the Thunder mountain region
of southern Idaho are a cauldron of
smoke, and there is no way to estimate
how many new fires are eating into
the timber of that region underneath
the hazy pall.
A bench warrant has been issued at
Lincoln, Neb., by the clerk of the Su
preme Court commanding Warden
Fenton of the state penitentiary to
electrocute Allen V. Grammer within
the walls of the prison between the
hours of 6 a. m. and 6 p. m. Sept. 19
One man suspected of being a high
wayman is dead, two others were seri
ously injured and Detective James
Britton, former chief of police, prob
ably was fatally wounded following a
pistol fight between detectives and
robber suspects in a restaurant at
Sioux City, lowa.
Governor Olcott of Oregon has re
fused to call a session of the Oregon
Legislature to ratify the national wom
an suffrage amendment, except on
condition that a majority of the mem
bers of both houses voluntarily request
such a session and agree to bear their
own expense.
Mystery surrounded the killing of
Lieut. Fitzroy K. Simpson at Kansas
City. Police believed the slayer fired
through nervousness, as Miss Hall said
he shot without warning. Ordered
from an electric coupe, in which he
was riding with Miss Evelyn Hall,
Simpson was shot by a highwayman,
although he offered no resistance.
A man who said he was Thomas
Moreno, 36 years old, but who was ar
rested as being Tom Gaetano, alias
Tom Ascuitto, charged with being im
plicated in a robbery at the Winslow
Manufacturing Company’s offices in
Chicago two years ago, when the
cashier and guard of the office were
killed, has been arrested at San Diego,
Representative J. W. Ragsdale of
South Carolina dropped dead at the
office of Dr. Hooe in Washington.
Deliveries of twenty-one ships to the
Board during the week end
ing July 18th brought the total since
the United States entered the war to
1,111, of 4,090,893 gross tons. Os the
grand total, 806 of 3,379,026 gross tons
were steei. The others were wood and
“Sorry to leave you, but the mos
quitoes have become too durned ag
gressive,” said a note left for the jail
er by two minor offenders who escaped
from the county jail at Willows, Calif.
Two million pounds of horse and
mule shoes comprise the latest item
of surplus material to be offered for
sale by the War Department. Sealed
proposals will be opened August 14th.
No hid will be accepted for less than
100 kegs.
Two gigantic ocean liners, larger
than any ships now afloat, and de
signed to cross the Atlantic in four
days, are to be built by the Shipping
Board. They will be 1,000 feet long
and of thirty knots speed, and will be
equipped for use as commerce destroy
ers in the event of war.
Carr,, .ng increased appropriations
for the rehabilitation and edu
cation of disabled soldiers, sail
ors and marines, the $613,-
000,000 sundry civil appropriation bill
W'as passed by the Senate. It now goes
to the President, who vetoed the orig
inal bill because it limited funds for
training wounded service men.
France may again be put on bread
rations in September, it is said, be
cause of a possible wheat shortage.
Two British minesweepers collided
with mines off the Ksthonian coast
and one was sunk, according to word
reaching Helsingfors. It is estimated
that thirty-six lives were lost.
Will F. Archibald, who handled the
first cable message ever sent across
the Atlantic, addressed by the late
Queen Victoria to the President of the
United States, is dead at Nanaimo, B.
C. He was 81 years old and had been
a telegrapher since the age of 14.
All reserves of the French army in
cluding the class of 1917 will he demob
ilized by the middle of October, accord
ing to plans completed by the govern
ment and published in Paris. Thei’e
would remain in service members of
the classes of 1918, 1919 and 1920.
Japanese newspapers announce that
three brothers-in-law of Emperor Yo
shihito will soon visit the United
States, Great Britain and France for
military inspection. They will stay
abroad for about three years. The im
perial travelers are Princes Kitashira
kawa, Asaka and Higashi Kuni.
Replying to a question in the House
of Commons, Dr. Frederick G. Kella
way, parliamentary secretary to the
ministry of supply, said the govern
ment was considering co-ordinating all
the sources of oil supply within the
empire with a view to preventing es
tablishment of a world oil monoply by
Twelve hundred sacks of .mail for
Germany, the first to be sent to that
country since the United States en
tered the war, were carried by the
Scandinavian-American line steamship
United States, which sailed from New
York for Copenhagen. From Denmark
the mail will be sent overland to Ger
Twenty thousand hostages are re
ported to have been arrested in Petro
grad in the last three weeks and Petro
grad newspapers publish almost daily
lists of from fifty to 100 persons who
have been executed for various rea
sons. The names of all those in charge
of the diplomatic archives of foreign
legations in Petrograd appear on the
Leo Houck of Seattle and “Young”
Cyclone” Brown of San Francisco
fought ten rounds to a draw at Phoe
nix. They are lightweights.
Frank Barrieu of San Francisco was
given the decision after a twelve-round
boxing match at Boise, Ida., with A.l
Sommers, a fighter recently released
from the army.
Tommy Carter, lightweight champion
of the Southern department, United
States army, won the decision over
Otto Wallace of Milwaukee in a fif
teen-round bout staged at Fort Bliss.
The fight was fast all the way and the
decision a close one.
Chicago’s weirdest tragedy occurred
when a giant dirigible balloon, the
first army style blimp to visit the city,
caught fire and hurtled through the
skylight of the Illinois Trust and Sav
ings Bank, killing 12 persons, injuring
twenty-eight and turning the counting
room of the bank into a charnel house
of horror.
A campaign wall soon be launched
by German-Americans in this country
to raise at least $35,000,000 for the
relief of war sufferers in Germany
and German-Austria, according to a
decision reached at a mass meeting in
New York. The meeting w'as attended
by about 600 prominent citizens of
German ancestry.
The death of Patrick Cudahy, mil
lionaire packer of Milwaukee, brother
of Edward A. Cudahy, president of the
Cudahy Packing Company, one of the
five great packing firms of Chicago,
removed the third of the Cudahy bro
thers whose rise to great wealth and
influence made one of the remarkable
chapters of the history of Western
Thirteen thousand ounces of plat
inum have been sold by the ordnance
department of the army, it was an
nounced in New York. The mineral
sold at $lO5 an ounce.
The bill providing ratification of the
Susan B. Anthony suffrage amendment
to the federal constitution was defeat
ed by the Georgia Senate by a vot<»
of 39 to 9. The Senate not only de
feated the ratification hill, hut voted
down an effort to have the question,
submitted to the people of Georgia at
the next general White primary by a
vote of 36 to 12.
The War Department has sold to the
United States Sugar Equalization
Board 37,000,000 pounds of refined su
gar, it was announced in New York by
George A. Zabriskie, president of the
board, who declared there is “abund
ance” of raw sugar in the country,
that retail prices should not exceed 11
cents a pound and that there is no need
of hoarding. Mr. Zabriskie declared
that the refineries now are working
night and day and that their combined
output of 41,175,000 pounds a day is
being put into domestic channels of
Western Newspaper Union News Service
Fat steers, ch. to prime...sl3.ss® 14.80
Grass steera [email protected]
Fat steers, »ood to choice. 12.00 @12.75
Fat steers, fair to g00d... [email protected]
Heifers, prime [email protected]
Cows, fat, good to choice. [email protected]
Cows, fair to good [email protected] 8.50
Cows, medium to fair 6.00® 7.50
Cows, canners [email protected] 5.00
Bulls [email protected] 8.00
Veal calves 11.76 @ 14.50
Feeders, good to choice... 11.00(8) 11.75
Feeders, fair to good 9.76 @10.50
Stockers, good to choice... [email protected] 10.00
Stockers, fair to good [email protected] 8.75
Good hogs f 22.20® 23.76
Lambs, fat, springers, good
to choice [email protected]
Lambs, fat, springers, fair
to good 18[email protected]
Yearlings [email protected]
Ewes, good to choice
(shorn) 7.75® 8.50
Dressed Poultry.
The following prices on dressed poul
try are net F. O. B. Denver:
Turkeys, No. Is 35
Turkeys, old toms 30
Turkeys, choice 30
Hens, lb 27 ©2B
Ducks, young 22 @24
Geese 18 @2O
Roosters 14 @ls
Live Poultry.
Turkeys, 9 lbs. or over 28
Hens 25 <g>27
Ducklings *5
Joslings 25
Broilers, 1919 . 45
-ox 10 @l2
Eggrs, strictly fresh, ease
count 110.25 @10.50
Creameries, ex. Ist grade, [email protected]
Creameries, 2d grade 51
Process butter 50
Packing stock 40 @4l
Apples, Colo., box |[email protected]
Apricots, crate 3.00 @2.50
Cantaloupes, pony, crate .... [email protected]
Gooseberries, crate 2.50 @B.OO
Peaohes, Colo., box 1.50 @2.00
Raspberries, crate 2.25 @3.00
Strawberries, Colo., pts„ crt. [email protected]
Asparagus, Colo $ .16
Beans, Navy, cwt [email protected] 9.00
Beans, Pinto, cwt 8.60 @ 4.50
Beans, Lima, lb .25
Beans, green, lb 15 @ .18
Beans, wax, lb 15 @ .18
Beets, new, cwt [email protected] 4.00
Cabbage, new, Colo [email protected] 2.50
Carrots, new, cwt 8.50© 4.00
Celery, Colorado 60® 1.00
Cucumbers, h. h., do* 1.85 @ 2.00
Leaf lettuce, h. h., do* 25 @ .40
Lettuce, head, doz 50 @ .90
Unions, table, doz 15 @ .20
Onions, new, cwt 6.75® 7.00
Peas, new, lb 12 @ .15
Peas, new, Telephone, 1b... .10
Potatoes, new, Colo 4.75 @ 5.00
Potatoes, old, cwt 1.60 @ 2.00
Radishes, long hothouse... >Bo® >35
Radishes, round, hothouse.. [email protected] .60
Turnips, new, cwt 8-00
(Prices paid farmers, f. o. b. Denver.
By U. S. Bureau of Markets.)
Wheat, hard winter, cwt.. [email protected]%
Oats, white Neb. No. 3, cwt. 2.35
Yellow corn, No. 3, cwt... 3.45
Mixed corn, No, 3, cwt,... 3.40
Feed barley, cwt 2.50
South Park hay No. 2, [email protected]
Alfalfa, No. 1, new, ton... 22.00
Straw, ton 8.00
(Wholesale Prices by U. S. Bureau of
Wheat flour (in quarters,
halves and 100-lb. sacks),
per cwt [email protected]
Co»«meal, yellow and white,
per cwt [email protected]
Sugar, granulated, per cwt.. 10.06
Denver Price List.
Butcher, 16 lbs. and up 42c
Butcher, under 16 lbs 42c
Fallen, all weights 40c
Bulls and stags 25c
Culls 22c
Dry salt hides, 6c per lb. less.
Dry Flint Pelts.
Wool pelts 410
Short wool pelts 36c
Butcher shearings 28c
No. 2 and murrain shearings 18c
Bucks, saddles and pieces of pelts. 25c
Green Salted Hides, Etc.
Cured hides, 25 lbs. up, No. 125 c
Cured hides, 25 lbs. up, No. 2 24c
Bulls, No. 118 c
Bulls. No. 2 17c
Glues, hides and skins 15c
Kip, No. 1 [email protected]
Kip, No. 2 20 @ 22c
Calf, No. 1 35® 40c
Calf, No. 2 32® 37c
Branded kip and calf. No. 120 c
Branded kip and calf, No. 2 19c
Part cured hides, lc per lb. less than
Green hides, 2c per lb. less than
Green Salted Horsehides.
No. 1 SIO.OO @12.00
No. 2 [email protected]
Headless, 50c less.
Ponies and glue 4.00 @ 7.00
Miscellaneous Markets.
Chicago.—Hogs—Top, $23.50; heavy
weight, [email protected]; medium weight,
[email protected]; lightweight, $21.75®
23.45; light light, $21.00 @22.90; heavy
packing sows, smooth, [email protected];
packing sows, rough, [email protected];
*»igs, [email protected]
Cattle—Beef steers, medium and
heavyweight: Choice and prime, $16.85
@18.50; medium and good, $12.50®
17.00; common, $10.25 @12.50. Light
weight: Good and choice, $14.75 @17.75;
common and medium, [email protected]
Butcher cattle: Heifers, [email protected];
cows, $7.25 @13.50. Canners and cut
ters, [email protected] Veal calves: Light
and handy weight, $17.00 @ 18.25. Feeder
steers, [email protected]; stocker steers, $7.00
@11.25. Western range: Steers, $11.50
16.25: cows and heifers. [email protected] 12.75^
Southwest News
From AU Over
New Mexico
and Arizona
Wentern Newspaper Union News Service.
Arizona State Fair—Nov. 3 to 8. 1919.
The assessed valuation of all min
ing property being operated in Ari
zona this year is $417,704,615, accord
ing to a statement issued by the State
Tax Commission. This total, it was
announced, is more than a million dol
lars higher than last year’s valuation,
which was placed at $416,080,000.
Sandoval connty, New Mexico, will
smn its first high school this fall in
PQrnaMlio, thus making it possible for
tin eighth grade graduates to obtain
a high school education in their own
county. Sandoval county is fortunate
fn having a young and very progres-
Ittve superintendent at the head of
their schools.
Lieutenant Howell Brvien, just re
turned from two years overseas, where
he was in almost continuous active
service, has been elected superinten
dent of the New Mexico Reform
School, located at Springer, New Mexi
co. The appointment was made by
the board of trustees at a meeting at
The Santa Fd Forest, under the
management of Supervisor Joseph C.
Kircher, passed a prosperous year
ending June 80, 1919, for the receipts
show an increase of over 43 per cent
over the fiscal year ending June 30,
1919. The total receipts for 1919 were
$88,266.20, a gain of $26,541.47 over
1918, when they totaled $61,124.73.
A disastrous fire swept a portion of
the business district of Fort Sumner,
New Mexico, in which the store be
longing to Dr. Lovelace, the picture
show owned by Ridley Brothers, and
buildings belonging to J. R. Law, Tom
Murphy, Ben Ridle and Tom Rldle
were destroyed. Several other build
ings were damaged.
Plans for a county demonstration
farm to be connected with the state
college or the federal Department of
Agriculture is the project that the
Luna County Farm Bureau Is now
considering. The bureau expects to
work out a uniform system of irriga
tion equipment, farm methods and
crop standards and to put these into
practice on a large demonstration
Os great interest to the sportsmen
of the state is the stocking and re
stocking of the streams and lakes of
Arizona with game fish by the state
game warden, Joe V. Prochaska.
Three million young fish have been
ordered from the federal hatcheries
to be planted in Arizona waters, in
cluding such varieties as black bass,
rainbow trout, salmon trout, moun
tain trout, Eastern brook trout, speck
led trout, and many other varieties.
Miners working on the Globe-Miami
district have received an increase of
75 cents per day. The new scale is
based on 24-cent copper and means
that miners will receive a minimum
of $5.65 per day. Underground ma
chine men will receive an additional
50 cents per day increase; under
ground timbermen will receive 25
cents additional, and all journeymen
mechanics will receive 25 cents per
day in addition to the 75 cents raise.
At the regular luncheon of the Ki
wanis Club at Albuquerque, New Mex
ico, it was agreed to go 50-50 with
the Rotary Club in raising SIO,OOO to
wards the building of a new struc
ture for the Department of Hygiene
at the university. Six thousand, five
hundred dollars has already been ap
propriated by the federal government
for the maintenance of the depart
ment. It is expected that work on the
new building will start in a short
A mining drill invented by an Ari
zona man recently won first place in
a drilling contest in Nevada against
a field of all other makes.
A total of 272 suits have been filed
at Tombstone, Arizona, in the Bisbee
deportation cases. The total amount
of damages asked for by the plaintiffs
is $5,505,000. Damages are sought on
the ground of alleged assault, bruis
ing, beating and wounding by the
plaintiffs; 166 cases ask for $20,000
each, one-half of which amount is for
actual damages a*id the remainder for
punitive damages; 75 of the cases ask
for $25,000 each, and 31 ask for $lO,-
000 each.
Dr. O. E. Troy, a veterinary surgeon
and a resident of Raton, New Mexico
all his life, is under $5,000 bond
charged with the murder of his wife,
whose death occurred under myster
ious circumstances on May 21st. The
woman’s death was declared due to
self-inflicted strychnine poisoning at
the time by a physician who examined
the body. Recently the parents of the
dead woman, Mr. and Mrs. H. H.
Whipple of Kansas City, instituted
proceedings to have the husband ar
Couldn’t Work
S. W. Bishop Was Laid Up By
Kidney Trouble. Now Owes
Good Health to Doan’s.
“I owe my present good health, large
ly, to Doan's Kidney Pills,” says S.
W. Bishop, 5162 Kensington Ave., St.
Louis, Mo. “I wasn’t able to work.
Sharp pains would catch me when I
stooped or tried to lift anything, and
at night the kidney se
cretions passed frequently
and were scanty ana V
painful. Specks seemed to jfe jPw S
be before my eyes and I Wjj
would get dizzy. There raieft-. y
was a puffiness under my
eyes. I could see myself
failing from day to day
and I finally was laid up
from June until Septem- „ .
ber. I got Doan's Kid- " r *
ney Pills and used them. I received
relief with the first box and became
stronger every day. I could sleep well
at night and the kidney secretions were
now of natural color. The dizziness
and other troubles disappeared and I
picked up in weight. After I had used
four boxes of Doan's Kidney Pills I
looked and felt like my old self. The
cure seemed a miracle and I firmly be
lieve that my life was saved by this
Sworn to before me.
JOHN W. BRUNS, Notary Public.
Get Doau v a at Any Store, 60c a Box
Small buildings are being erected ia
Sweden with bricks made from peat.
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, that famous old remedy
for infants and children, and see that it
In Use for Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletchers Castoria
In India the average length of life is
only twenty-four years.
Por many years druggists have watched
with much interest the remarkable record
maintained by Dr. Kilmer’s Swamp-Root,
the great kidney, liver and bladder medi
It is a physician’s prescription.
Swamp-Root is a strengthening medi
cine. It helps the kidneys, liver and blad
der do the work nature intended they
should do.
Swamp-Root has stood the test of years.
It is. sold by all druggists on its merit
and it should help you. No other kidney
medicine has so many friends.
Be sure to get Swamp-Root and start
treatment at once.
However, if you wish first to test this
great preparation send ten cents to Dr.
Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a
sampje bottle. When writing be sure and
mention this paper.—Adr.
A coat of arms is no good for con
cealing a one-cylinder brain.
/FAmous French Discover^
mS replaces nerVe
■ increases strength.energy. -; : f
H endurance and vigor.- H
builds firm healthy flesK_^»
\Best Thing Known For7
ml Hi ill mlnffl J
Baby's Clothes
will be white as the driven snow
when laundered if you use
Red Cross Bag Blue
It never streaks or spots the
clothes, nor does it injure the
most delicate fabric.
All good grocers sell it; 5 cents
a package.
Use Cuticura Soap
To Clear Your Skin
All druggists; Soap 25, Ointment 26 h 50. Talcum 26.
Sample eaoh free of “Outteura, Dipt E, Boston."
4Wt im mi if iff 4m Hill 1 HP
~w7n. U., DENVER, NO. 31-1919.

xml | txt