Newspaper Page Text
SATURDAY, JULY 24, 1920.
THE MOHAVE COUNTY MINER AND OUR MINERAL WEALTH.
Around The Town
NEWS OF THE AMU SENATOR MARK SMITH
A carload of Fords arrived in King
C. M. Clopton is now day clerk at
Florence St. Charles Harris arriv
ed in Kingman vSunday. She and Mr.
Harris will make their home here.
Mrs. R. L. Anderson and children
returned, this week from a several
days stay on the coast.
Mrs. I. F. Wheeler paid a short visit
this week to her sister, Mrs. Coble,
at Highlands, California.
Mrs. Earl Joder and children ex
pect to leave! I for a. vacation on the
coast within the next few days.
Mrs. James Humphries, of Needles,
paid a visit this week to her parents,
Mr and Mrs. George Sargent.
Nadine Hubbs is back at her win
dow in the Kingman postoffice after
a two weks vacation.
Mrs. C. R. Van Marter and daugh
ter Loretta left for a trip east this
Fred Bushard, is, now living in Los
Angeles at 2150 City View Avenue.
He is working for the city ofyL. A.
Jim Townsend is home again after
Mrs. E. E. Bollinger and small son
returned from the coast this week.
Mrs. Bollinger had planned to stay
there through the summer but the
earthquake weather made her stay
Rosco, the painter, has again heard
the call of the wild and beat it for the
pine -timbers and trout streams. He
will spend a month on Oak Creek.
Tommy Tyrell willSook after Rosco's
business during his absence,
Frank Keefe and family will be in
Kingman for a couple of weeks. Mr.
Keefe will relieve L. J. Parker, man
ager of the Arizona Stores Company,
while the latter is away on his vaca
tion.1 Mrs. J. N. Brewer and children left
for Los Angeles Monday where she
will remain for the summer. In aj let
ter received from her Thursday' she
said the little one ,who was sick when
they left, was much better.
The Siberian Commission of the
American Red Cross, arrived in San
Francisco Sunday, July 11, from. Vlad
ivostok, on the transport Madawaska.
The personnel was divided into
two classes: one, Herbert Quick,
special Red Cross Commissioner to
Siberia, who is returning to Ameri
ca on, account of ill health; Dr. Pleas
ant A . Taylor, Physician; Miss Eliza
beth Zavarzina, nurse; and Boris A.
S. Aronow, (Secretary.
The second group, in charge of
Major A. U. Lyon, consisted of the
following: Wilson Haywood, Wash
ington, D. C; Richard B. Williams,
Globe, Ariz.; H. N. Bonzo, Aimes,
Iowa; Joseph H. Becker, Philadelphia,
Pa.; Herald B. Miskelly, Riveras,
Mass.;, H. N. Gross, Watertown, S.
D.; Henry R. Wasaliewski, Minnea
polis, Minn.; Warren Schofield, Wash
ington, D. C; Harry J. Donnalley,
Philadelphia, Pa.; and Dr. Joseph -N.
iueuiu, jaroso, uoio.
Thad. M. Boggs, from Charleston,
W Va accompanied by his son, T.
Boggs, Jr., and Mr. and Mrs. Jos. L.
McGregor of Monongahela, Penna.,
are spending a few days at Kingman
Mrs. M. J. Hardy, an aunt of Mrs.
Bryan Hilty, spent a few dajrs in
Kingman this week visiting with Mrs.
I. D. Hilty. Mrs. Hardy spends as
much time out in the open each sum-
a stay of several weeks in Los An- mer as possible and this year is go
ing to the Urand canyon.
Arthur H. De Reimer, attorney of
W. M. -Klotsch left Thursday for
Chicago where he plans to remain for
a couple of months.
All regular subscribers to the De
signer and Quarterly are requested to
call for them at the Arizona Stores
Mr. rind Mrs. W. L. Robinson and
small daughter Polly Alice, will re
turn from their trip to Lawrence,
Kansas, Sunday morning.
Harry Smith, manager of the fur
niture department of the Central
Commercial Company, is taking a
short vacation on the coast.
C. D. Field, manager of-'the dry
goods department of the Central Com
. mercial Company, is spending a few
days on the coast.
A. A. Dutton returned this week
from Highland, California, where he
visited his daughter, Mrs. C. H. Coble.
After a few days in Kingman he left
Thursday for Flagstaff.
Etta MacLean is. in Denver on her
vacation. While there she will attend
a class in corset fitting. Mrs. George
Claytor is taking her place during her
L. A. Thomas is now at Victoria,
Texas, where he is playing a saxa
phone six nights a week and working
r . . . ml l!ll
in a hardware siore. inumas sun
likes Kingman and may be back.
Nogales, was a Kingman visitor this
week. Mr. Del,Reimer is a member
of the Republican State Central Com
mittee and is covering the state with
the idea of looking up some good ma-
go onto the Republican
C. H. Carnegie and family returned
this' week from a visit to Des Moines,
Iowa, and other mid-western points
They made the trip by auto and report
finding no place that can compare
with Kingman. Mr. (Jarnegie is an
expert radiator repair man and is em
ployed in our local shops.
J. S. Morgan was taken off a Santa
Fe eastbound train Sunday morning
suffering with gall stones. He re
ceived medical treatment here and will
leave for Oklahoma soon. He be
longs to thd U. S. Engineering De
partment and is stationed at Fort Mc
Arthur. Mrs. T. G. Walter, owner of the
Lang Theater building and other
property in Kingman, was a visitor
here this week, the guest of Mrs. R.
A. Lassell. She was on her way to
Los Angeles for treatment by "a spec
ialist, and her many friends in this
county hope for her speedy recovery
to 'health. Mrs. Walter is now a resi
dent of Simmons, in Yavapai county,
where she and her husband own a
I large cattle ranch.
Lieut. Col. Jason Joy, who since
November 1919 has been Chief of Re
creation in Army Camps in the Uni
ted States, has been appointed Assis
tant to the Chairman of the American
Colonel Joy comes to the American
Red Cross after nearly three years of
service in the army. He was com
missioned captain in the Field Artil
lery and stationed at Camp Upton, N.
Y., in November 1917, and came to
Washington in May 1918, attached to
the staff of General Ress. v
Colonel Joy was graduated from
Wesleyan University, Middletown,
Conn., in 1910. Before hw enlist
ment, he was engaged in the whole
sale lumber, coal and feed business
at Malone, N. Y. Hjs capacity for
organization and his ability as a bus
iness executive, two outstanding fea
tures of his success in the Annv and
in private life, make him a valuable!
r acquisition to -the headquarters staff i
oi tne American Ked Uross.
WANTED There is an excellent
opening for" a wide awake hustler
to represent the Northwestern Mu
tual Life Insurance Co., of Mil
waukee, (assets over four hundred
and fifty million dollars), for Mo
have and part of San Bernardino
Counties. Applicants should name
their qualifications and references
in first letter to Th. von Rolf, Gen.
Agt., Box 372, Phoenix, Arizona.
THE DRY NOMINATION
For the first time in his life Billy
Bryan has refused a nomination for
the presidency, having been offered
and refused to become the candidate
of the "Drys". The nomination was
made by acclamation and Bryan asked
to accept, but from his woodland re
treat in Minnesota the wiley Chau
tauquan passes the buck. Had the
nomination been given him under the
guize of a lecture course that would
carry him over the United States at
so much per.
But not to be outdone by the other
old parties, the "Drys" have not only
nominated a candidate for the presi
dency from the state of Ohio, but also
placed in nomination a native son of
that state for the vice-presidency
Aaron S. Watkins and D. Leigh Col
vin. The platform was one suggested
by Walliam Jennings Bryan and con
tained a I plank favoring a modified
League of Nations and dope relating
to labor and other matters of nloment
to the Nation.
KNOCKED FROM TRAIN
A. Santa Fe brakeman named Char
les Wilson, living at Needles, was
knocked from a car in a train running
30 miles per hour, Wednesday night,
near Cherokee, 40 miles east of King
man, and badly injured. Dr. Todt at
tended the injured man and he was
taken to Los Angeles the same night.
Mrs.vWiIson was visiting in Kingman
and accompanied her husband to the
coast. Wilson's injuries are reported
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank the people who
were so kind in our hour of sorrow
and the pallbearers, who extended
Mrs. Joe Moyle
"LIVE UP TO" THE CHILDREN
Writer Condemn Old-Fashloned Idea
of Repression And Stern Punish.
ment for Trivial Offenses.
It seems to me a great, mistake to
llve down to" children. They are
capable of understanding and respond
ing to deep and fine thoughts and feel
ings. Never from the first did we criti
cize or humiliate our boys In any way.
Wegave them credit always for the ilgh
and right motive, and suspended judg
ment till they had told their side. But
if they were wrong they were not pun
ished. The fact that they had fallen
below what had been expected of them
was punishment enough. A certain
standard of conduct was thus estab
lished that they longed always to real-
ize. They were able, even then, to see
the beauty of certain qualities and the
ugliness of others. It was lovely tt
see them trying to conform to the hab
it In the household, of unfailing
courtesy and unselfishness and re
straint. They often failed. They often
showed their temper. But they grew
to be more and more ashamed of their
Character cannot be built from the
outside. Coercion does not make for
strength only for compliance. That,
It seems to me, Is the great mistake
some parents make. They exact obedi
ence when they should Instill princi
ple. Inspire ! That Is the better word.
Then the child will hare an Inner
light to guide htm, a compass to steer
him t a certain goal.
When the guiding hand is lifted, so
many are left with no deep convic
tionsprinciples to shape their des
tiny but impulses. They may be good,
they may be bad, as life plays upon
vhelr emotions and desires. To trust
to them for guidance i8 like going out
AiDon a stormy sea In a tiny craft at
! the. mercy of tossing waves and wind.
Karron -Trousdale, In Christian Her
James N. Rule, National Director
of the Junior Red Croso arrived in
San Francisc), July l-, for a confer
ence with Sirs. H. A. Kiuegal, Direc
tor of the Pacific division, Junior
Red Cross. Rule co..it3 from a con
ference with the Mmmam Division,
and after a visit to Loj Angeles, Pas
adena and other Southern California
points, will go to the Northern Division.
Red Cross work in two Shasta
County schools will continue through
out the summer months. Miss Moore,
Red Cross nurse, will organize class
es in Home Hygiene and Care of the
Sick at Redding, and once a week will
have a special day foi .i baby confer
ence and avail herself vf every oppoi
tunity to stimulate the Red Cross
The woods appear to be full of can
didates for the nomination for United
States Senator in Arizona, the dem
ocrats having six ana the republicans
four or five. Besides these we under-
l.stand that the labor party is to have
..v., me ouvmiio une anu ine- pro
hibitionists one. The latter three will
have to go upon the November ballot
by petition, as none of them polled
the required vote at the last election.
Among the democratic candidates is
Mark A. Smith, "who is standing for
re-election. Senator Smith has rep
resented HlP Rtntp Clnn cMtnl.An1 nv.,7
thaj he has done so ably cannot be
gainsaid. "No mon", said the late
Representative Davidson (rep.), "has
the influence over the bie men of the
serfage and house that is exercised by I
MarK bmith. Whenever I want a
measure put through and encounter
opposition I call upon Mr. Smith and
he is sure to straighten out the tan
gles. This is true of the othej- men
in congress, who knows his great in
fluence." Among the republicans is E. S.
Clark, of Prescott, Ralph H. Cameron,
of Flagstaff; a Mr. Robinson, of Flag
staff and another candidate from the
south part of the state. Messrs. Cam
eron and Clark are well known in
So far there is onlv our rflnrlMnfn
for congress, Carl Hayden being out
to succeed himself on the democratic
ticket, while no republican has as yet
For the state offices it is probable
that there will be many candidates
on the democratic side of the house
and the republicans will put a
straight ticket in the field.
Dinner for Dyfpeptlos.
Sir Henry Holland, the late Lord
Knutsford's father, gave what Is not
too common a really pleasant piece
of medical advice. He recommended
his dyspeptic patients to go out to din
ner and eat made dishes.
Herbert Spencer, one of the recipi
ents of this advice, found It to a con
siderable extent justified.
"The effects of agreeable emotions
are often surprising," says the valetu
dinarian philosopher. "I have- had
many experiences of the fact that dys
pepsia, so far from being necessarily
exacerbated by dining out, may even
be cured, notwithstanding many die
tetic imprudences, If the social sur
roundings are such as to yield great
pleasure." London Chronicle.
Prompt and efficient service is the
steady aim of this bank.
In receiving deposits, making loans,
selling exchange on distant points,
selling travelers cheques, writing in
surance and conducting a general
banking business, we are supplying a
large variety of wants.
We respectfully solicit your banking business in whatever line
it may be.
1 ' ,
The Citizens' Bank
. i d rr rcr
capital 4ou,uuu tt
' Resources Over One and One-Half Million Dollars
Kingman and Oatman,jArizona
LOOK FOR THE
H 1 &-j?u. v jjjBBfffiHjiWMjife LHSn
SIR THOMAS LIPTON
Miss Harriet Oster, Red Cross Pub
lic Health Nurse at Willows, has re
signed and has taken a position as a
Missionary public health . purse in
China. During the time Miss Oster
worked in this community over a
thousand children were examined, and
many parents have responded to her
appeal to have the defects in tneir
It was with a great deal of regret
that the Red Cross Chapter Commit
tee accepted her resignation.
Effect of the Moon on Tides.
The moon, often aided by the sun,"
pulls up the tide. It draws every ob
ject on the earth to It, but only the
water, which is highly mobile, can
readily respond! There are two tidal
waves on earth, one beneath the moon,
and one directly opposite on the-other
side. The cause of the tides on the op
posite face Is Interesting. The moon
pulls the earh away from the water,
and lets a bulge 'of It hang partly re
leased from the earth's control.
Prices Cut on Several Items
of Seasonable Merchandise
NO. 2 TALC
Talcing a tire to prevent the
chafing of the tube is a good
thing if it is done right and a
very harmful thing if it is done
Many motorists ,and indeed,
many so-called tire men Relieve
that if .a little talc is good, a lot
is better. Over-talcing may be
as injurious to a tire as a road
full of glass. Too much talc will
pack and lump between the tube
and the tire and the tiny par
ticles fwill be forced through the
tube. This is responsible for
tires going flat for no apparent
It is attention to' little details
of this sort that distinguishes the
tire expert from the ordinary
Underwood Tire Co:
5th ft Beale Sts.
Mixer Want Adda Brim Semite
The merchant who could guess correctly on every item of
merchandise would make a million dollars in a year.
There are bound to be left-overs. If they accumulate too
long they deteriorate in value. That's why we weed them ,
out promptly upon discovery. Odds-and-ends of sizes
and styles overstocked lines these are sought out and
the prices cut. t
Remember this is still mid-season and you've got at least
a couple of months in which to get the good out ofrthese
t We Cut Deep Enough to Make Sure ot
Moving the Goods
J ' AH Wool Suit
I 20 i
f Reduction j
BUMMER HATS I.
f A large stock to choose from.!
E 20 I
PALM BEACH SUITS
Summer Trousers and
-hhhwuiiiii In i.ii n .....,
Our Entire Stock of
Unmatchabie values are to be had inf
our Ladies' and Men's Shoe Depts. J
WHO I THAI'S: COHERE QUALITY MEETS PRICE