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The Coconino sun [microform]. (Flagstaff, Ariz.) 1898-197?, January 24, 1913, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87062055/1913-01-24/ed-1/seq-1/

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Official Stock Paper of Northern
Arizona
Fine Commercial Printing '
jMr wn,
A Modern Print cry
Volume XXX
FLAGSTAFF, ARIZONA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 24, 1913
Number lit-
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A
MEETING OF CATTLE
GROWERS ASSOCIATION
:-4 '
I The annual meeting ofthe Coco
inino Cattle Grower's Association
was held at the court house on
January loth. ,
' Mr. E. H. Crabb re-elected
president, Martin Buggeln vice
president; Thos. C. Frier re
elected secretary; Wm. Rudd,
elected treasurerof the association.
;A committee consisting of Martin
;Buggeln, Wm. Rudd and Thos.
!Eakens was appointed to audit
the books of the association. It
'was moved and carried that article
iTen of the constitution be cor
rected to read that no officer
(should hold office more than five
consecutive years.
f By motion it was decided to
retain the present executive com-
imiuces lor anouier year owing 10
(work they now had in hand but
jparttally finished.
f It was suggested that all mem
"hers send freight bills to the claim
department of the Arizona Corpo
ration Commission and that claims
for over charge be presented to
carriers for collection.
A letter was received from Gov
'ernor'Hunt regarding the request
ffor legislation for stock killed by
frailroads, asking that this be In
deluded in his special call, saying
that the correspondence would be
placed in a special file with a view
of taking the matter up at the
special session.
A lengthy letter was read from
A. F. Potter, Associate Forrester,
regarding conditions in general as
leffecting'the stockmen. An oral
vote was taken as to whether this
association should insist upon the
present regulations, or whether it
.should, insist thatMhe reduction j
should be imposed on the pur
chaser of the stock. The new
ruling was carried. The vote was
unanimous -against the initiation
of the new ruling that would
necessitate a certain percentage of
value of ranch property to hold
permits on the forest.
At the suggestion of Secretary
fFrier, the following schedule of
j, prices was agreed on for animals
' killed by railroads: Cows $31,
1 calves $15, yearling heifers S23,
'yearling steers $27, two-year-old
I steers $31, three-year-old steers
1 $41, bulls $75. The secretary was
instructed to submit these prices
f to Claim Agent H. J. Franklin of
the Santa Fe and request they be
I adjusted.
! ?ioo was donated toward the
expenses, of holding the meeting
of the Arizona Cattle Growers
Association at Phoenix on Jan. 13.
The following new members
i were admitted to the association:
I T. E. Pollock, William Hart, T.
f H. Lane, W. F. Colcord, G. D.
' Freudenberg, W. W. Wilson.
I The delegates chosen to repre-
sent the association were in-
structed to fight the lease law in
I every possible way, also the
? changing of the present forest
rules.
I Messrs. E. H. Crabb and T. C.
.'Frier were elected delegates to
I attend the state convention.
? The proposed law to levy so
I much per head, to be determined
by the assessment roll and col
" lected by the county assessor,
being the law drafted last January,
was approved by the association.
. In this manner money would be
provided sufficient to defray the
necessary expenses of the state
I sanitary board.
Hugh Campbell Out
President Hugh Campbell of
the Arizona Wool Growers' asso
ciation is able to be about town
t again today, after being confined
j to his home several days with a
I severe attack of lagrippe. Illness
caused him to fail to make the
f address he was scheduled to de
liver before the annual conven
tion of the American National
Live Stock Association last Tues
day, but he attended several of
the sessions. After the conven
tion he took to h'is bed again.
Today he is feeling much better,
and if his improvement continues,
he will soon figure prominently as
a white hope. Phoenix Gazette.
Card of Thanks
We wish to thank the many
kind and loving friends who so
kindly assisted us in this, our
first bereavement, in the loss of
our darling baby Myrtle Ruth.
Mk. and Mrs. Chester Lucas
PROCLAMATION OF ARBOR OAY
Executive Department I
State of Arizona f
In conformity with the provis
ions of Chapter XVIII of Chapter
77 of the Session Laws enacted
by the First State Legislature of
Arizona in its regular session, A.
D. 1912, I, George W. P. Hunt,
Governor of Arizona, do hereby
designate and set apart the seventh
dav of February. A. D. ion. as
Arbor Day, to be observed in the
counties ot Lochise, Uila, Graham,
Greenlee, Maricopa, Pima, Pinal,
Santa Cruz and Yuma; and I
further designate and set apart
the 4th dav of April. A. D. Ion.
as Arbor Day, to be observed in
the counties of Apache, Navajo,
Coconino, Mohave and Yavapai.
I recommend that in all educa
tional institutions of Arizona,
Arbor Day,-as hereinbefore desig
nated, be observed with appro
priate exercises, and that appor
tion of the dav thus set anart be
devoted by instructors anditiupils
to the planting of trees, shrubs,
vines and flowers for the beauti-
fication and permanent improve
ment of the irrounds surroundintr
our schools and colleges.
And I further recommend that
the people of Arizona shall on
Arbor Day, as desigpated herein,
take measures to'promote forest
and orchard husbandry, to adorn
nublic and nrivate errounds. nlaces
and ways, and to make such other
observances as shall be appro
priate to the occasion.
In Witness Whereof. I ' have
hereunto set my hand and caused
the ureat beal of the btate to be
affixed.
Done at Phoenix, the Canital.
this twenty-first day of January,
A. D. 1913.
Bv the Governor:
seal . Geo. W. P. Hunt
Attest:
Sidney P. Oshorn,
Secretary of State
Adjutant General Harris Here
Col. C. W. Harris, adjutant
general of the Arizona National
Guard, accompanied by Lieuten
ant R. D. LeGarde of the 10th U.
S. Infantry, came up from Phoe
nix Tuesday night to inspect
property and ordinance in posses
sion of Company I. Lieutenant
Robison was in charge in the
absence of Capt. W. A. Campbell.
He was highly complimented on
the care and condition of the
equipment. Lieutenant Robison
stands high in efficiency as an
officer..
Col. Harris and Lieutenant
LeGarde left Wednesday morning
for Snowflake to inspect company
property there.
Will Go to Kingman
While it is not positively settled
as just who will attend the good
roads meeting at Kingman on the
28th, Supervisors Bongberg and
Shaffer will represent the county,
Mayor J. R. Treat the city and
M. I. Powers the good roads
association. Others also are ex
pected to go and help along the
northern route.
The first meeting will be held
at Kingman and from there they
expect to make an overland trip
to San Bernardino where another
meeting will be held on the 30th.
Noted Author Coming
Zane Grey, the noted author,
has written Al Doyle to prepare
for a long trip through the Indian
country and to all points of inter
est in Northern Arizona. He ex
pects to arrive with a party of
New York people sometime in
May. Mr. Grey has been here
before and is thoroughly in love
with this section of Arizona. In
the east he is a great booster for
Flagstaff, her people and climate.
SHIPS ARIZONA
LUMBER TO BOSTON
"Any criticism that the United
States forest service is not selling
all the timber that can be cut to
advantage on the reserves is with
out foundation so tar as northern
Arizona is concerned."
This statement was made today
by E. T. McGonicle, president of
the Flagstaff Lumber Manufactur
ing company. Mr. McGonigle is
here for a rest of a few days and
will return to Flagstaff the latter
part of the week.
"As much timber is being cut
on the national forest of the north
ern part of this state as is con
sistent with good administrative
methods."
Mr. McGonigle said. "Some
of the mature timber, of course,
cannot be reached. Were ade
quate transportation facilities
provided it could also be sold.
But as much as can be reached
conveniently is being sold off.
"On some of the government's
reserve forest land we have pur
chased two-thirds of the standing
timber. The remaining one-third
consists of young trees, some of
them good saw timber but not
mature. This land can be cut
over again in fifteen or twenty
years.
"We have just closed a con
tract for some government timber
near Flagstaff. It will take us
three or four months to cut it. At
present we are cutting on private
land.
"South of Holbrook there are
vast areas of merchantable timber.
Several years ago W. H. Clark
incorporated a company to build
a seventy five-mile railroad from
Holbrook to tap that rich timber
belt. A deal was closed with the
government for a great amount of
standing timber. The time to
begin cutting that timber expired
in December, but I understand
that if has been extended. I also
hear that the company has secured
ample financial backing and that
the work ot building the road will
begin before long. An investment
of about $3,000,000 is contem
plated. "The market for Arizona lumber
is growing. A little less than a
year ago we shipped several car
loads of our best lumber to
Boston. This shows that the
forests of New England and other
northern states are almost ex
hausted and the cast is beginning
to look to the west for its high
grade lumber. We could sell
more back east but as the dealers
there demand the best that we
can produce, in carload lots, we
do not like to fill their orders. We
reserve it for our Arizona custo
mers and ship it to them in
mixed carloads.
"During the last year the prices
of lumber have advanced notice
ably in the east. In Arizona the
advances have not been great.
Phoenix Gazette.
South Dakota Sheriff Here
Sheriff Clark of Hot Springs,
South Dakota, arrived in Flagstaff
last week to take back a prisoner
named White who was picked up
for him by local officers a week or
so ago. White was wanted for
obtaining money under false pre
tense and had drifted down into
the grading camps from the north.
Sheriff Clark left with him Mon
day. Mr. Clark was. thoroughly
well pleased with local officers and
tfie people he met during his
short stay here.
Hon. Fred T. Colter, a member
of the constitutional convention
and one of the largest cattlemen
of Apache county, went through
Flagstaff last evening on his way
home from attending the National
Live Stock Association meeting
at Phoenix. He was a delegate
from the Apache County Cattle
men's Association. -'--
Our First Messenger Boy
The Sun is in receipt ot a nice,
new little magazine entitled "The
Western Telegrapher," published
at San Francisco and edited by
our old friend, George E. Palmer,
a former Flagstaff boy and the
first real Western Union messen
ger boy Flagstaff ever owned.
He has climbed up the electrical
ladder and is rapidly making a
name for himself which entitles
him to a good old handshake
wherever nn old timer meets him.
AT THE
RECORDER'S OFFICE
The Transactions of the Past Two
Weeks in That County Office
Realty mortgage, Louis
Mon-
toya to Fred Hensing.
Chattel mortgage, U. S.
Wil-
Hams to F. W. Biddle.'
Warranty deed, Santa Fe Pacific
R. R. Co. to Charles E. Murray.
' Warranty deed, Charles E.
Murray to Mrs. Laura E. Perry.
' Notice of water location, Spring
Valley Wash H. F. Hudspeth.
Notice, of water location, Rock
Tank Canyon, H. F. Hunspeth.
Notice of location placer claim,
Baloon, unnamed district, M. D.
Dadey et al.
' Notice of location, placer claim,
Enterprise, unnamed district, M.
D. Dadey et al.
Notice of location, placer claim,
Purity, unnamed district, M. D.
Dadey et al.
' Notice of location, placer claim,
Almagordo, unnamed district, M.
D. Dadey et al.
Notice of location, placer claim,
Crescnt, unnamed district, M. D.
Dadey et al.
Notice of location, placer claim,
Momgram, unnamed district, M.
LD. Dadey et al
t
Notice ofTocalion,' placer claim;:
Success, unnamed district, M. D.
Dadey et al.
Notice of location, placer claim,
Calatral, unnamed district, M. D.
Dadey et al.
Notice of location, placer claim,
Reward, unnamed district, M. D.
Dadey et al.
Notice of location, placer claim,
Tropfliy, unnamed district. M. D.
Dadey et al.
Notice of location, placer claim,
Malidona, unnamed district, M,
D. Dadey et al.
Notice of location, placer claim,
Columbia, unnamed district, M.
D. Dadey et al.
Notice of location, placer claim,
Alfonzo, unnamed district, M. D.
Daney et al.
Notice of location, placer claim,
Surra, unnamed district, M. D.
Dadey ot al.
Notice of location, placer claim,
Banner, unnamed district, M. D.
Dadey et al.
Notice of location, placer claim,
Rio Vista, unnamed distaict, M.
D. Dadey et al.
Notice of location, placer claim,
Joquine, unnamed district, M. D.
Dadey et al.
Notice of location, placer claim,
Standard, unnamed district, M.
D. Da'dey et al.
Notice of location, placer claim,
Laguna, unnamed district, M. D.
Dadey et al.
Release of chattel mortgage,
Partial, Mrs. Lula Dunnick to
Clyde Dunnick.
Bill of sale, I. F. Wheeler to J.
O. Harrington & J. A. Kellam.
Warranty deed, P. S. Coffin et
al to C. A. Black et al.
Warrantv deed, C. A. Black et
al to C. A. Black & J. H. Craw
ford. Bill of sale. Walter Brown &
Mrs. George Brown to Charles
Burkes.
Realty mortgage, W. J. Wright
et ux to John Wester et al.
Appointment of agent, American
Surety Co. to F. E. Brisbine.
Affidavit of labor, Grand Canyon
Pine Springs district, Wm. M.
Russell.
Chattel mortgage, J. J. Kerby
to the Citizens Bank. . . .
FAMOUS TURNER ART
EXHIBIT FROM BOSTON
Two Hundred of the Moat Famous
Paintings of Ancient and
Modern Times
At the Normal school hall, Fri
day evening, February 7th, will
be shown an exhibit of pictures
said by the Boston Transcript to
be "the finest collection ever
gathered together." These pic
tures are photographs in browns,
in grays, and many are in the ex
act colors of the originals. Where
ever this exhibit has been shown,
it has been received with pleasure
and enthusiasm, and those who
see it here in Flagstaff are sure
to be interested and delighted.
As half of the evening's enter
tainment, an operetta by the Nor
mal school students entitled, ' On
Plymouth Rock," will be given.
The pictures will be on exhibit
before and after the operetta. The
exhibit will also be open from one
to four on the following afternoon.
The proceeds are to be devoted to
the purchase of pictures for the
decoration of the school.
Anyone contemplating the pur
chase of good pictures for his j
home, will have a splendid chance
to choose from such a complete j
collection. He may, also, order j
any picture at catalogue price
from the committee in charge on!
the night of the exhibit.
The following notices have ap-1
peared in papers of other cities
wnere the exhibit has been shown:
The collection of photographs
and photogravures of famous
paintings now on exhibition in thei
high school is considered the.
I finest ever presented in St. Louis.!
St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
there is history, poetry, na-
ture, "religion, and all that is
lovely in life represented by the
masters of old. and modern times. '
Detroit Journal. j
The pictures are well arranged
and are the most interesting of
their kind ever shown in this city.
All stages of art are represented,
beginning with Egyptian archi
tecture and coming down to mod
ern American art. The pictures
are all the most careful and faith
ful reproductions. The archi
tectural subjects are reproduced
directly from the originals, arid
the reproductions of the paintings
are from the original canvases.
Boston Sunday Globe.
Areas Below Sea Level
All the continents, with the
possible exception of South
America, contain areas of dry land
whichare below sea level.
In North America, according to
the United States Geological Sur
vey, the lowest point is in Death
Valley, California, 276 feet below
sea level; but this is a slight de
pression compared to the basin of
the Dead Sea, in Palestine, Asia,
where the lowest dry-land point is
1,290 feet below sea level. In
Africa the lowest point is in the
Desert of Sahara, about 150 feet
below sear level, but the Sahara
as a whole is not below sea level,
although until recently the greater
part of it was supposed to be. In
Europe the lowest point at present
known is on the shores of the Cas
pian Sea, 86 feet below sea level.
In Australia the lowest point is at
Lake Torrens, about 25 feet below
sea level.
CONDENSED STATE
NEWS PARAGRAPHS
Harry Swanson, who was hold
up and robbed at Globea few days
ago; is missing. The trial of the
man Smith, who was one of the
hold up men, was set for Tuesday
and when Swanson was sent for
it was discovered that he was
missing and the police and de
puties have failed so far to lo
cate him.
A new cattle company, the pro
moters of .which are W. O. Tuttle
and the three Christy brothers of
Midland, Texas, and which wilhbe
known as the Arizona, Texas Cat
tle company, have begun oper
ations in Gila county. The- cattle
will range in the vicinity of Hawk.
Canyon. The company has I a
paid-in capital of $100,000.
Seized with a sudden attack of
heart disease, W. E. Harris plun
ged" to his death at the bottom of
a well on his ranch at Yeager
siding on the P. & E. railroad;
Harris was working around h the
well and his hired man was a short
distance away. The hired man
saw him suddenly crumble and fall
into the well without uttering a
sound.
Mrs. Thos. Tackett and children
left Saturday evening for Castle,
Oklahoma. "
. Ranger Jas. Bailey, one of the
old time forest rangers, is in this
week from his station on Beaver
Creek. ;.
Mr. E. E. Ball, the Santa aFe
civil engineer, was in Flagstaff a
few hours Monday looking over
the double track work.
The two'year-old baby of Chet
Lucas died last week and . was
buried Sunday. The funeral vas
held in the M. E. church.
-
Mrs. M. A. Gavin left Tuesday
night for El Paso, Texas. From
there she will go to Boston on a
visit to relatives and friends.
Wm. H. Carroll, at one time
mayor of Flagstaff and well known
to all old timers here, was re
cently elected justice of the peace
at Gallup.
The first time I. D. Brown, the
Ash Fork cattle raiser, has been
seen behind time for a long time,
was last Saturday. He was car
rying a clock.
County Recorder Dan' Cronih
left Saturday evening tor his old
home in Cincinuati,' Ohio, where
he was called by the serious illness
of his mother. '"
Mr. R. T. Brown was in the
city from Williams Saturday. He '
will leave next week for Phoenix'
where he expects to undergo a'
surgical operation. ' "'
Dr. G. F. Manning and Dr.,
Felix Manning arrived home this 1
week from an overland trip to -Parker
where Dr. S. F. Manning
has mining interests. f
Alfred Russell and Leslie May
two employees of the L. Jj. Smith
Construction company-tw e ne"
brought in Sunday from the east'
suffering with pnuemonia. " " jt
Mr. and Mrs. S.L. Finley and
children left Saturday for San
Francisco and his old boyhood
haunts in Oregon. He expects
to be gone about a month.
Mr. S. D. Purviance of Greneva,
Nebraska arrived in Flagstaff
Sunday on his way to Tuba as
additional farmer on the Western
division of the Navajo Indian
reservation.
Mr. M. J. Riordan left Monday
for Los Angeles on a short busi
ness trip. Owing to the De
Luxation of the limited he trav
eled by easy stages on a more
accommodating train. "
The ladies of the Methodist
church will serve one of their fa
mous suppers on Friday evening,
Ian 31, beginning at 5 o'clock.
It will be a New England supper
and will be served in the Sunday
school room. Usual price will be
charged.
Agent C. E. Blaine left
Tuqs-
i
day for Los Angeles to attend a
meeting of Santa Fe agents with
other officials of the road. In
regard to the use of the limited,
Mr. Blaine agreed to allow the
people to use it if higher officials,
would agree to it also. ;
Wm. Donelson, the old time.';
cowman, returned yesterday from
a few months' visit to his old
home in Illinois. Mr. Donelson"
says Missouri is noted for feath
ers and husks and Illinois for fat
hogs and corn. The wheat crop
back east, he thinks, will be .big
enough to feed us all the coming
year. He left in the evening for
his old stamping grounds at Grand
Canyon and from there will wear
out his-ticket to the coast. ' - '
(Jr.Al
."'"J

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