OCR Interpretation


The Coconino sun [microform]. (Flagstaff, Ariz.) 1898-197?, January 31, 1913, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87062055/1913-01-31/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

MS
-?'
Hot
(?
?
Mix
. . . ..... A
Largest Weekly Circulation In
Co con inn &m
umciai stocK raper 01 monnern
I1
it - " .
NortKern "Arizona
y
Wfc-fW TrtrtWWavfc,
'fBWfcVEJ! 'iSfffii.
"l " Arizona " '
ftwv, -
Fine Commercial Printing:
S3w
jt, f
i js V-fr" "
A Modern Prlntery
Volume XXX
FLAGSTAFF, ARIZONA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 31, 1913
Number 12
wo
- r7
Mj
I
1 t
-
--
4
iff
if.
f
IT CRIMINAL
TO KILL ANjOYERTISEBT
Is not Brother Breen, one of
our law-makers, flying in the face
of the Sherman act and provi
dence when he proposes a news
paper combination in restraint of
"trade of foreign advertisers? It is
true thaf the foreign advertiser is
'sometime oppressive in his meth
ods and plays one newspaper
against another. But there are
difficulties in the way of establish
ing an agreement among newspa
pers. Their wares are not like
those of the merchants. A pound
of sugar, a yard of calico or a
gallon of oil in one store is as good
, as the same articles in another.
There can be rio difference except
in the price and an agreement may
be easily reached as to that. The
; expenses of one store are approxi
mately the same as those of many
other of the same size.
It can hardly be said that the
'value of the advertising space in
any two newspapers is exactly the
isame and the expenses of con
ducting newspapers is equally
varying.
A schedule might be agreed
upon, each newspaper fixing the
value of its own space for foreign
advertisers. Widely varying as
the rates might be it would not be
impossible to reach an agreement
fon such a schedule. The next
'and most difficult thing would be
jjto get all the newspapers to stick
Jto it. Phoenix Republican.
I Our progressive neighbor is
, fussing with the wrong" end or the
'dilemma. Advertising rates
should differ according to the
value of the medium used. The
trouble is that many newspapers
have all sorts of rates and usually
charge home patrons most. The
advertising shark gets in his work
at a low rate, wants a discount,
'and special position then he
goes after the little fellow and
shaves his bill on ev6ry sort of a
pretext. He puts the ptoceeds of!
all this In his pocket -along with a
commission from the advertiser
and newspaper man. We were
just it) hopes that each one would
use a little "hoss" sense and
refuse to accept a d v e r tising
vfrom shark agencies except on
the newspaper man's own terms
.and be neighborly erough to
advise each other of dead beat and
, shark agencies. Such a system
would soon compel the dishonest
I agencies to either be honest or
I quit the business.
Booster for North Route
t
i Fred T. Colter of Springerville,
itwent through Flagstaff Tuesday
I on his way to Kingman to attend
the good roads meeting in the
I interest of the northern route.
He says the Springerville people
-are strong for the northern route
and that it is the only feasible one
for year rounfl use. xXpache
county will spend their money
to connect the road with Navajo,
Coconino and Mohave county
roads. Many travelers have been
turned'north after reaching Spring-
erville for the reason that they
could not make the trip over the
J mountains. Others have come
" north when told of the magnificent
I scenery through this country.
Official Visitor
Col. C. B. Wilson, county at
I torney of Coconino county, was a
I visitor to the city Thursday on
! legal matters before the Superior
f Court, and returned to Flagstaff
riater in the day. He was for
I merly a resident of Prescott, and
I enjoys the distinction of being
? one of the ablest prosecuting offi-
cers in the state, and one of the
most popular citizens of the
neighboring county. Prescott
Journal Miner.
Presbyterian Church
Services next Sabbath as fol
lows: Sabbath school 9:45 a. m.
TrtrnincT wnrellin tm: Vnnncr
J People's Mission Study, Class
I 7 p. m. ,
The Bible class has been united
"with the mid-week prayer service
a'n'd meets at the church Wednes
day evenings7:30.
The public cordiallyinvited to
all services. C. A. Foreman.
Recent Marriage License
Garegos Sanches to Elidio
Florez, both of Williams.
Regino Galaran to Josefa Rodri
guez, both of Williams.
Louis Greene to Miss Minnie
Nagel, both of Grand Canyon.
Has Three Ribs Broken
Jack Withrow missed his hold
on a freight train Saturday in the
Williams yards and was thrown
breaking three ribs. He was
wearing a pair of greasy gloves
when he made attempt to board
the moving train. They slipped
and he was thrown several feet.
While he is not enjoying the
cracked ribs and smiles with tears
in his eyes, he is glad he did not
jerk the train off the track and
catch it in his arms as he fell. It
might have resulted more seri
ously. BIG CLIP'S!
WOOL THIS YEAR
The Arizona wool clip this year
will according to President John
Hennessy of the sheep sanitary
board, who has been paying a
short business visit to this city
from his home in the Flagstaff
district will reach over 6,000,000
pounds. The sheep interests are
in excellent condition all over the
state. The vigilance of the sheqp
commissioners themselves, to
gether with that of the inspectors
and the state veterinarian has pre
vented any inraods into the flocks
of any disease, and this year's
sheep are singularly free from
scabbs or foot and mouth disease,
the pest that keeps the wool men
of other states awake nights.
The record this year is as a
result of this work better than it
has been for years. Secretary
George H. Allen of the commis
sion has kept thoroughly in touch
with the situation, and any sign's
of trouble in any section has been
thus promptly stamped out.
The next annual meeting ol the
commission will be held in Phoe
nix on June 30 next. This was
decided by Mr. Hennessy and Mr.
Allen at the conferences held in
the city during the past two days.
The last meeting vas held in April
1912, this shortl" after the ap
pointment of the new commission,
but it was thought best this year
to make a definite date for the
wind-up of the year's business,
and to keep to it Fiscal years
in many sections efd with the end
of the month of June. The state
fiscal year does, so it was decided
to have the sheep commission
year end thus also. Phoenix Re
publican. Doings Around the Court House
Alfred Frederick was arrested
last week for tifking a horse
claimed by his former . partner
named Campbell. He was ar
rested near the Little Colorado
river bridge by Sheriff Pulliam
Camnbell and l-redericks came
down overland from Utah with
four horses. Campbell went to
work at the sawmill at Riordan
after selling three of the horses.
One horse was left here, later
Fredricks took it and started back
to Ufah. claiming he owned the
animal.
Santos Maracell and H. Maret
are being held for robbing another
Mexican at the Parlor saloon last
week. Maracell plead guilty of the
charge but withdrew his plea the
following day.
1
Episcopal Services
The afternoon services at the
Elks hall have been so well re
ceived by the congregation that
they will be continued until spring.
On next Sunday at the eleven
o'clock services there will be a
celebration of the Holy Commu
nion. Afternoon services at four
o'clock. All are cordially invited
ART EXHIBIT AT
THEJIBRJAL SCHOOL
Next Friday evening, Febru
ary seventh at the Normal School
will be shown an exhibit of two
hundred of the most famous paint
ings of ancient and modern times.
These pictures are photographed
directly from the originals, some
in gray, some in brown, many are
in the exact colors of the original
paintings. They are large, suit
able for home decoration. It is a
fine opportunity for anyone who
desires a picture for his home to
see these masterpieces Friday!
evening. Pictures may be ordered
at list prices from those in charge.
Friday evening, in connection
with the exhibit, an operetta,
entitled "On Plymouth Rock"
will be given by students of the
Normal school. This operetta
will begin at eight o'clock and
will be given in the Normal School
Hall. The exhibit will be shown
before and after the operetta,
doors open at 7 p. m.. The ex
hibit will also be shown Saturday
afternoon, February 8th, from one
to four.
The price of admission for
Friday evening including both
operetta and exhibit, will be 50
cents. The price for Saturday
afternoon to see the exhibit will
be fifteen cents. The proceeds
are to be used to buy some of
those pictures te decorate the
walls of the Normal school build
ing. The exhibit is one that has ap
peared, practically in every city
of any size In the United States,
and everywhere is received with
enthusiasm. Those who see it
here will be sure to enjoy it and
be glad that they took advantage
of the opportunity. ? ,,
A Condition of Vital Interest to
Parents
Tresspassing on railroad prop
erty is shown by reports of the
Interstate Commerce Commission
to be a decidedly dangerous past
time. Over 50 per cent of all the
people killed on the railroads of
this county last year were tres
passers, men"T women and children
who had no business or right on
railroad p'roperty.
Every day last year fourteen
trespassers were killed over 5000
during the year, an appalling
truth. Contrary to a common
suspicion, only 10 per cent of this
number were tramps or hoboes;
70 per cent were reputable people
who used railroad property as a
thoroughfare, and in spite of
warnings given them not to do so,
and 20 per cent were children
under 14 years of age.
Commenting on this, Mr. N. L.
Howard, Superintendent of the
C. B. & Q. R. R., at Burlington,
Iowa," recently published an open
letter to parents, in which he said:
"Today, somewhere in this
country, two or three little chil
dren have been killed playing
around tracks and cars. So it
was yesterday, so . it will be to
morrow, and so it averages, day
in and day out, through all the
year.
The railroads and their employes
are not callous to the sorrow
caused in this way; on the con
trary, they are doing all they can
to avoid these, the saddest of all
accidents. There is not a train
man or switchman in our yards
who has not time and again ad
monished children against the
danger of "flipping" cars, not
one who does not dread the ever
present possibility of having to
lift some broken body from under
the car wheels. All that we rail
road men can do about it, how
ever, is very little; children con
tinue to come every day to our
yards to play on the tracks, to
hop on the cars, too often to meet
with disaster, because it is im
possible for us to keep an eye on
every one of them or keep them
all away. It is bad enough to
run over grown-up trespassers,
but cannot something be done to
stop killing children?
It seems to me something can
be done. I feel that the parents
of this country should be frankly
told about the situation and their
interest appealed to in the matter
of keeping children away from
railroad grounds, except when
they are legitimately called there.
I regret that now and then some
people get an erroneous under
standing that children are driven
away from the tracks because
they might pick up a few chunks
of scattered coal or a few bits of
kindling; but I do not think that
idea is general. We want to save
our coal, but much more do we
want to save the boys and girls
from mutilation and death and to
save the patents from sorrow.
For this purpose I hope we may
obtain the co-operation of parents
everywhere. Unless we .get this
and especially unless parents do
their duty in this important matter
other boys and girls will pay the
price of their parents neglect.
This is not an appeal on the
mere fact that the laws should be
enforced. It is true that the law
against trespassing should be up
held, but there should be public
I sentiment against trespassing by
children stronger than any law.
Are the legs and arms, and even
the lives of little children too high
a price to be paid for what fun
there may be in playing on the
tracks or jumping on and off
moving cars? Mothers and fath
ers, if you think so, that law will
be enough; for the remedy is in
your hands, and you alone can
prevent the maiming and killing
of these little ones by forbidding
them from coming on the railroad
tracks and especially from jump
ing on and off cars, and then see
that they obey you."
IRE TAXES TO BE
NEXT YEAR
The'stateof Arizona will need
for the conduct of its affairs for
the two forthcoming years, more
than $2,500,000 according to the
preliminary estimate of' the State
Auditor Callahgan. This estimate
is subject to increase and revision
as the figures for some of the in
stitutions, notably the deaf and
dumb school at Tucson are not
in. In this estimate are included
the amounts necessary for opera
tion and maintenance-of the state
and the state's institutions for the
two years that will elapse before
the legislature will meet alter the
session which opens on Monday
as well as the estimates made for
improvements in the buildings,
but it does not include any pro
posed appropriation for a neV
wing to the state house.
Included in this amount are a
number of interesting items among
which is the proposal for an ap
propriation of 50,000 for main
tenance of the state fair, together
with an appropriation of $75,000
for a new exhibition building and
an appropriation of $10,000 per
year for improvements.
The state debt is in the neigh
borhood of $3,500,000, and there
is needed to meet the interest on
this debt for the two years $no,
000 or $55,000 per year. The
actual cost of the maintenance
of the state government for the
years is figured at $1,750,000 while
the. improvements to the state
institutions will call for an addi
tional $571,095.
The estimates above set forth
will appear with greater detail in
the annual report of State Auditor
Callaghnn which is now in course
of preparation.
Frank W. Rogers, the naturalist,
has been appointed game warden
of the state by Governor Hunt.
Only one county deputy was ap
pointed under him, N. C. Blodsoe
of Navajo county.
Fred Peterson 'has resigned as
chief bookkeeper and commissary
man at Greenlaw mill and will
leave about the first of February.
Mr. Harrison Conrard has taken
his place temporarily.
Clouds and warmer weather
indicate early storms jvhich
would be much appreciated by the
stockmen, though recent storms
have made a good start toward
stock water for early spring.
AT THE COUNTY
RECORDER'S OFFICE
The Transactions of the Past Two
Weeks in That County Office
Notice of location and water
right, Chevelon Creek & Winslow
Canal, New Mexico and Arizona
Land company.
Affidavit of labor, the Nellis,
Francis mining district, Wm. H.
Lockridge.
Affidavit of labor, Aztec, Canyon
Diablo mining district, John Mar
shall. Affidavit of labor, Agate, Can
yon Diablo mining' district, John
Marshall.
Affidavit of labor, Gem, Canyon
Diablo mining district, ohn Mar
shall. Notice of location, (placer
claim) Bull Moose, Mormon Can
yon, W. W. Durham et al.
Affidavit of labor, Southside,
unnamed district, G. P. 'Sampson.
Affidavit of labor, Rabbitt Foot,
unnamed district, C. P. Sampson.
Warranty deed, Sidney Barron
et ux to Cosme Cbapparo.
Notice of water location, four
miles easterly, Cataract Canyon,
Henry C. Yaeger.
Bill of sale, J. CrShipp to J. B.
Jones.
Affidavit of labor, Blue. Reef,
White Mesa mining district, J. W.
Francis.
Affidavit of labor, Tom Boy,
White Mesa mining district, J. W.
Francis.
Affidavit of labor, Copper Crown,
White Mesa mining district, J.
W. Francis.
Affidavit of labor, Little John,
White Mesa mining district, J. W.
Francis.
Contract of sale, (chattel mtg.)
E. R. Hadstate to C W. Ketering
mercantile company.
Chattel mortgage, Hanford R.
Scott to B" F. Sweetwood.
I Release of chattel mortgage,
Citizens Bank to F. H. Hecke
thorn. Bill of sale, Henry Isbell to W.
A. Singleton.
Bill of sale, Charles Ellsworth
to C. C. Thornton.
Warranty deed, Aztec Land &
Cattle'company to B. D. Randall.
Warranty deed, Aztec Land &
Cattle company to W. J. Randall.
Quit-claim deed, Herbert D.
Johnson et ux to Clara Burns.
Warranty deed, Clara & Peter
J. Burns to John E. Gilson.
Chattel mortgage, F. A. Stevens
to Walter Stevens.
Chattel mortgage, W. A. Single
ton to David Babbitt.
Bill of sale, J. E.Jones assignee
to Chas. H. Brownell.
Notice of water appropriation,
Smith's little dam, D. D. Smith.
Realty mortgage, O. L. Hart
to W. D. Roden.
Affidavit of labor, Red Canyon
placer, John Hance.
Affidavit of labor, .Red Canyon
placer, John Hance.
Deed, Santa Fe Pacific R. R.
Co. to United States of America.
Chattel mortgage, J. B. Jones
to M. I. Powers.
Notice of location (lode claim)
Midnight, Francis district, Effie
Brown et al.
Realty mortgage, W. W. Willis
et ux to Fred Hensing.
Chattel mortgage, Elfas Foster
to Fred Hensing.
Billftle, James D. Brown
to'OiinoValey Land & Cattle
company.
Bill of sale, John Elza Brown
to Chino Valley Land & Cattle
company.
Bill of sale, Joe E. Bauchard to
Mart McGonagill.
Bill of sale, Frank P. Miller to
John Selman.
Affidavit of labor, May Flower,
unnamed mining district, Sam
Moore.
Notice of water location, Cedar
Lake Wash, J. W. Marley.
Warranty deed, John C. Sim
mons et ux to Manuel Borunda",
Chattel mortgage, T. C. Snider
to Arizona Central Bank.
.Notice of location (lode claim)
Red Rock, .unnamed mining dis
trict, Elias Foster et al.
Bill of sale, E. C. Heckethorn
et al to Hugh Anderson.
Bill of sale, Mrs. L.P. Hck
ethorn to Hugh Anderson.
Warranty deed, Mrs. L. P.
Heckethorn to Hugh Anderson.
Bill of sale, BerfBrown & Mrs.
G. C. Brown to Charley Burkes.
Chattel mortgage, Lee Brown
to Frank Brown et al.
Notice of water location, j 20
miles from Winslow, S..E. jrom
Sunset Mountain, S. T. Tillman.
Realty mortgage. Leo. Fi Ver
kamp to William D. Koden.
lon Chisholm was in Prescott.
this week.
Sheriff T. -E. Pulliam was in
Phoenix Wednesday.
The wet and dry fight is on in
full force in Navajo county.
Mrs. A. F. Switzer entertained
at cards Wednesday evening.
Mr. Marshall Bailey of Rifte,
Colorado, came in Sunday and is
visiting his son.
Deputy Sheriff Frank Fairchild
was in Prescott this week on a
legal hunting trip.
Mrs. J. E. Jones returned Sat
urday evening from a two week's
visit to Phoenix.
Miss Goldie Barton ot Winslow
is the 'guest of ' Miss Marcella
Phelan this week.
J. Edward Priest left for South
ern California points on No. 9
Sunday on business.
Chas. T. Asken, the Zellerback
paper company man, was paper
ing the city yesterday.
Ed Gillie is now time Keeper
lor the, jjB. B. ? Crosby grading
camps east of Flagstaff.
Mr. Schurman and wife of Penn
sylvania are visiting Dr. Schur
man this week in Milton.
George Morse, 'the sheepman,
came in from Holbrook yesterday
morning for a couple day's visit
with friends here.
Herman Deitzman has gotten
out an elegant tombstone for the
grave of Mrs. J. Edward Priest.
It was placed fn position last
Monday.
The new Broadway pool hall
was opened up last week by
George Black jr., in the Weatrier
ford building and is attracting a
good trade.
William Wright was home from
Winslow Saturday and Sunday.
He has two more years to serve
before becoming a full fledged
telegraph operator.
"Casey" Jones came home from.
Ash Fork Wednesday night and
left yesterday for Holbrook with
Studebaker autos he intends dis
posing of in that section.
The W. C. T. U. will meet at
the home of Mrs. John Metz next
Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
All members and others interested
are asked to be present.
Mr. L. C. Davidson of Phoenix,
assistant to Miss Sharlot Hall in
her work of bringing out a true
history of Arizona, was in the city
a couple days this week.
Sheriff Joe Woods of Navajo
county went through Flagstaff
Wednesday evening from Benson
where he had been to take a young
patient to the reform school.
Nothing new has transpired in
the Sayre murder case during the
past week. If additional evidence
has "been secured it is locked up
in the bosoms of the sleuths at the
sheriff's office.
Mr. Senon Castillo returned
Wednesday from Apache county
where he has been for a couple of
weeks. During his stay there he
purchased two 'ranches near
Concho and will take two bands of
sheep to that section from his
range on Canyon Diablo.
A ftW KT w. -w- f- - . w -
A ,' V
a-v &
.VOt v -"V

xml | txt