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The Coconino sun [microform]. (Flagstaff, Ariz.) 1898-197?, November 25, 1905, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87062055/1905-11-25/ed-1/seq-1/

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dbe Coconino Sun
Vol. XXII.
No. 47
& i
j .
The Exhibit ef the Arizona Lumber &.
Timber Company at the fair WW
Show Its Beauty and UtHUy.
The Arizona Lumber & Timber
Company are preparing an exhibit
of finished and rough pine for the
Territorial Fair that would attract
attention anywhere.
The prevailing idea in the exhibit
is to show that Arizona pine can
be finished in such a manner as to
so closely imitate the more costly
woods, that it takes an expert to
distinguish the difference. With
this idea in view, specimens of
pine have been finished in the va
rious popular wood finish, and the
beautiful markings of the pine
make a handsome showing.
Among the display are a num
ber of boards from twenty-four to
thirty inches in width and in va
rious lengths, in clear pine.
The large variety of mouldings
manufactured by this firm will be
attractively shown by mounting a
short section of finished natural
on blackboards, these to be placed
on an easel.
Sections of pine logs will be
on exhibition. An ordinary saw
log would be sent, but it would be
hard to handle.
A table made in mission style
shows what can be done in manu
factured furniture.
The space secured for the exhibit
at the fair is 20x30 feet, and it will
be fully utilized be the exhibit. A
number of pine trees will be used
for decoration.
xnother feature of the exhibit
will be a display of turned articles
embracing everything from a watch
case up to a porch post.
The exhibit will be shipped next
week and will be under the charge
of A. A. Dutton during the fair.
Not So Reliable.
The Nogales Oasis in an arti
cle on joint statehood calls at
tention to the fact that, Colliers'
weekly and Harpers are support
ing that issue and calls attention
to their reliabity and to their in
fluence. These journals may have
some influence but as to their
statementb, they are not as re
liable as they should be, espe
ially so when they wish to make
a point in favor of the joint issue.
These journals without any au
thority placed the name of the
Coconino Sun among the news
papers in the territory favoring
joint statehood and this without
any reason whatever. A state
ment without any foundation what-eve.
Will Paint Hop! Indians.
"An Oakland dispatch says Mrs.
Warren E. Rollins, the charming
wife of the well-known painter of
Indians, leaves in a few days to
join her husband in Arizona, where
he is at present gathering material
for a presentation on canvas of
the celebrated "snake dance."
Mjs. Rollins proposes to make a
study of the life and character of
the Arizona Indians and may
write a book about them. She is
an unusually clever woman.
"Mr. Rollins is now one of the
most prominent painters of In
dians in the United States. For
the last few years he has confined
himself to depicting with his
brush the dusky native Americans
of the great southwest. A few
months ago he exhibited in Oak
land his paintings of scenes
among the Hopi Indians and the
views attracted much attention
about the bay. As such work
takes Mr. Rollins away from his
Oakland home, a great deal of the
time, his wife has decided that
since he could not stay here with
her, she ought to' go to him in
Arizona. -Liuaraong the Indian
is not ordinarily interesting when
the novelty has worn off unless
onii has a purpose in vitw, so
Mrs. Rollins will make a thorough
investigation of their domestic
habits and history."
Mr. Rollins spent some time on
the reservation earlV this year and
on his return exhibited his paint
ing's here and they attracted a
great deal of favorable attention.
The Mine Tax Cases.
At the session of the territorial
supreme court held in Phoenix
Friday and Saturday of last week,
the cases wherein the Copper
Queen company brought suit to
annul the action of the territorial
board of equalization in raising the
assessment of its property, were
Attorney General Clark made an
argument in favor of the action
taken by the territorial board of
equalization, while on behalf of
the Copper Queen company, Col.
Herring and Mrs. Sorin, of Tuc
son, argued from the standpoint
that the territorial board should be
compelled to show cause why its
raise in mine assessments should
not be declared null and void.
The supreme court vill an
nounce its decision at the January
1906 term.
Attorney General Clark and Dis
trict Attorney Ellinwood have filed
their briefs in the Yavapai man
damus case, which will come up
Final Arrangements. Hassayamp Che
sen for Name ef Amusement Street.
Miners DrHftal Contest.
The final arrangements are be
ing made for the Territorial fair
and the prospects are for the big
gest meeting of the kind ever held
in the territory. The tracks are
finished and are pronounced by
horsemen to be as fast as any
track can be. The grandstand has
been completed and is a substan
tial structure that will hold 3,000
people. The training stables are
now filled with horses, being put
in condition for the races, and it
has been found necessary to build
sfxty additional stalls for the ac
commodation of the exhibition and
racing horses yet to come. The
harness racing will undoubtedly
be the best ever held in this sec
tion. The free-for-all pace, known
as the "Bisbee Stake," has two of
the fastest horses in the country
entered, Hazel Patch 2-02, and
Zolock, 2:05. In the 2:17 pace,
the "Clifton-Morenci Stake," a
number of Col. Green's horses are
entered and include the three-year-old
"Billings, which is probably the
most valuable horse Tn the terri
tory. The 2:35 tfbt, which has
been guaranteed by the citizensjof
Tombstone, and is known as the
"Tombstone Stake," includes a lot
of good horses and promises to be
one of the hottest.
The main exhibit building is
near completion, and while it is a
pretty good sized building, it has
been divided between the Womans,
Agricultural and Educational de
partments. In order to accommo
date the merchants and manufac
turers, it has been found necessary
to build a frame annex to the main
building, and this will be forty
feet wide and 144 feet long.
The miners drilling contests for
the championship of Arizona, will
take place on Thursday, December
7, and will be for $1,000 in cash
prizes and gold championship
medals; $650 will be given in the
double contest, and $350 in the
single. Only miners who have
lived at least ninety days in Ari
zona are eligible to these contests.
Three thousand suggestions
were made for a name for the
amusement street of the fair, and
the committee to whom the selec
tion 'was referred, decided upon
the "Hassayamp."
Matt Black brought in last week,
from his ranch northwest of here,
some extra fine potatoes six of
them weighing nine pounds. Mr.
Black, has a fine crop of potatoes
raised on his mountain ranclu
. Bankers Meet.
The second annual session of
the Arizona Bankers' association
was held at the Yavapai club,
Prescott, Nov. 18.
The proceedings were opened
with a prayer by Rev. Rogers.
Mayor Goldwater, of Prescott,
delivered the address of welcome,
which was responded to by H. J.
McCIung, of Phoenix, and an ad
dress was delivered by President
Smith, of Clifton.
Papers on banking matters were
read by M. J. Freeman, L. C.
Hanks, P. P. Greer and B. Curtis.
The following officers were elected:
H. J. McCIung, president; J. M.
Ormsby, vice president; Morris
Goldwater, secretary; S. B. Cur
tis, treasurer; C. O. Robinson
and John Spangler, members of
the executive council.
Members of the association vis
ited Whipple, the Elks' theater,
were driven around the city and
its suburbs, and were tendered a
reception and supper at the Yava
pai club in the evening.
A guest of the convention was
Geo. N. O'Brien, a San Francisco
The evening's entertainment in
cluded a musical program. The
speakers of the evening were Hugo
Richards, Judge Hawkins, M. P.
Freeman, F. M. Murphy and C.
E. Finnev. Courier.
Cattle Sales.
E. E. Burns, live stock buyer
for the Cudahy Packing compan',
was here this week, and purchased
several hundred head of cattle.
A. J. Diamond, Wm. Roden,
Thos. Fryer and others, sold to
Mr. Burns. The cattle will be
shipped from convenient points
along the Santa Fe. The larger
part of the shipment will probably
be made from Angel. The cattle
are in fine condition and are being
gathered for shipment.
J. A. Vail disposed of several
hundred head of fat steers to
Maier, the Los Angeles butcher.
The prices paid have not been
stated, but they were evidently
satisfactory to the cattle raisers.
Buy Angora Goats.
H. C. Hibben and James S.
Emett, have purchased fifteen
hundred Angora goats from W.
W. Snyder, of Bumblebee, Yava
pai county. They will be driven
from that point to Lee's Ferry,
where there is good pasture for
them. There are at present no
herds of Angoras in this country,
the above gentlemen being the
first to embark in the business.
The industry is said, by" those en
gaged in it to be quite profitable. '
The fleece as well as the hide of
the Angora is in demand at good

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