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THE COCONINO SUN
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1918.
The Parisian ivory that makes you
sorry you didn't sec it before, you
bought what you did.
Combs, Brushes, Mirrors, Trays,
Toilet Articles, Hair Receivers, Pic-,
ture Frames and complete Dresser
Sets on display in our window.
The Kahl Drug Co.
Phone Fifty-Eight for Free Quick Dellvery-
The public library is among the
places closed up during the influenza
Sam Campbell left the first of the
week for a business visit 'in Cochise
Attorney Thorwald Larson" of Hol
brook was a visitor in Flagstaff Sun
Jonson Curry, rancher near Parks,
was a visitor in town. ""Sunday ," and
' Nathan Bankhead, sheepman of the
Grand Canyon district, 'spent a por
tion of the week in Flagstaff.
J. A. Campbell, of the Navajo Cop
per Co., is able to be out again after
a light seigo of the "flu".
V. F. Griffin was in town several
days this week from his ranch near
the urand Canyon.
Miss Helen Stark of Williams has
accepted a position as clerk in Flag-
stall's postouice- ,
Claude Tackettias accepted a po
sition as fireman of one ot the loco
motives on the 'Greenlaw mill logging
C. E. Boyce, one of the pioneers of
Williams, and well known all over this
section of the country, was a visitor
in town Monday.
Town Clerk Alex. Johnston and lit
tle son, Jimmie, are home from u
sevoral days' vacation in the south
ern part of the county.
Oscar Kapanke was in Winslow
Monday on business connected with
his job at the local Santa Fe oil
Mrs. H. L. Heiner of Prescott stop
ped over here the first of the .week
lor a couple of days' visit with friends
while enroute to Stj. Louis to visit her
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Walker of
Flagstaff have come to Holbrook to
reside. Mr. Walker has disposed of
his cattle in the-mountain section.
John Grady left Monday for the
Campbell & Francis "74" sheep ranch,
near Seligman, and will make that
place his headquarters while working
for the above comnanv.
The home of David Lay was filled'
with happiness over the arrival of a
little stranger on Tuesday, October
8th. It was a boy and 'he feels much
at home already.
Pat Moran and Chas. Hesier, two of
the main stays at Babbitt Brothers,
left Saturday for Cibecue, over on the
Indian reservation to. (check up that
Mr. and Mrs. George .Black, Sr.,.of
Los Angeles are hero for.a.'visit of a
few weeks with relatives and old
friends. They made the Jtrjp over in
their auto. ' r r
Hamilton Fish and Reginald Flake,
two youths of Snowflake, passed
through Tuesday enroute to' Salt Lake
City, where they will atterid the sol
diers' school at the state university
at that place.
Hon. T. G. Norris, well known
Prescott attorney, who was a resi
dent of Flagstaff in the early days
'of the town, passed through here
Tuesday on his return home from a
legal visit in Apache and Navajo
Mrs. Florence Mayfield of Phila
delphia, Penn., arrived in Flagstaff
Monday and will locate here perma
nently. She expects her two sons
here next week and they will take up
homesteads in this part of the coun
try. J. B. Wright, county engineer, has
taken off his force which was work
ing on the highway near the' Green
law mill, not being able to get suf
ficient help to make any progress.
He expects to take the force off the
highway between here and Williams
tomorrow for the same reason.
Mrs. Walter Martin returned Mon-
y from a two weeks visit in Phoe
John Shechan, who was visiting in
Snowflake last vyeek, brought home
with him some samples of sorghum
raised down there. This is the second
year the farmers of that vicinity have
tried out cane and it has proved to
be a valuable crop to raise in that al
titude. Mr. and Mrst Albert Harland of St
Louis, Mo., were visitors in town the
first of the week taking in the inter
esting .scenery points t in the vicinity
of Flagstaff. 4Mr. Harland is an old
time newspaper man and was former
ly on the editorial staff of the Globe
Mrs. Wm. Goble returned Sunday
from Camp Freemont, Calif., where
she visited her son, Rex, who is sol
diering there, being 1st class private
in the, 8th infantry. Rex is enjoying
good health, is in excellent spirits and
very desirous of taking his turn .at
Uncle Tom Lockett arrived Monday
from an extended stay in Oregon,
where he went to look out a location.
HoWever, he found that nothing jhe
encountered looked near so good to
him as Arizona. He left Monday
night for a visit in the southern part
of the state.
T. G. Puckett, who went to Phoe
nix last week with the intention of
locating in that city, returned Friday
night. The hot weather down there
did not seem to please Glenn one bit
after enjoying Flagstaff's glorious
climate so long, hence his "come
back." He is now at his old job of
Intertype operator in the Sun office.
No trouble to get venison these
days if you know how it's done. At
torney Hemperly and wife and Tom
Phelan left here about seven o'clock
Sunday morning and were back in
town with two fine bucks in less than
an "hour. The animals, both two
pointers, were killed on the A. A.
button fold ranch two and half miles
south of Flagstaff.
Lew. Thomas, who raises fine fruit,
vegetables and other good things on
his fine ranch on Oak Creek, was a
visitor in towri the first of -the week.
-IW." H. Pierce, alcalde at the Cliff
Dwellings, was in town several days
this week. ' Mr. Pierce does not ex
pect to move back to Flagstaff for
the winter until some time next
Fred W. Smith, Grand Chancellor,
and Harry Richwine, representative of
the local lodge, attended the state
meeting of the K. Pt grand lodge at
Miami on Oct. 8. Owine to the prev
alence of influenza only one day of
the session was held, being adjourned
after'the routine business was trans
acted, at the request of the Gila coun
ty hoard of health,'-Mri Smith, at the
meeting, retired as" Grand Chancellor.
The Greenlaw mill at Cliffs closed
down this week on account of the in
Harry Fisher, government trapper,
who is located near Needmore, some
forty-five miles north of Flagstaff,
was in town the first of the week af
ter supplies. He reported destroying
pests scarcer in that section than
usual at this time of the year.
Misses Mary and Barbara Rickel,
who were homo last week from their
schools in Yavapai county on account
of the influenza epidemic, left Sat
urday night to resume their teaching.
The first named is teaching at Je
rome and the latter at Cottonwood.
Clifford Klock, wife and baby, for
merly of Williams, have located in
Flagstaff. Mr.' Klock ran a paper in
Williams and at Cottonwood for a
short time, but for several months
has been employed on the Courier at
The State' Food Administration of
fice is still located in Flagstaff, not
withstanding that some persistent
Arizona papers have moved it back
C. J. Babbitt was a business visitor
in Winslow Tuesday.
T. E. Pollock left yesterday for a
business visit in San Francisco.
Deputy Sheriff Frank Fairchild and
Louie Charlebois, candidate for coun
ty supervisor, left Monday in the tat
ter's auto for a visit to Fredonia in
the extreme northern part of the
county. Mr. Fairchild made the trip
in quest of some reported breakers of
the law and Louie will interview the
voters of that fier.tfon whiln thorn
W. A. Wells, in charge of the local
U. S. employment office, returned
Sunday night from Williams, where
he went to enlist the services of
twenty-five laborers. to work on the
government hospital buildings at
Fort Whipple. Owing to the influenza
epidemic he could not get his men at
the present time.
John Sheehan returned Sunday
from Snowflake, where he had been
for a few days to visit his youngest
son, who is being cared for by a lady
oi that town. John .made the trip, to
Snowflake from Holbrook over
new Apache-White mountain railroad
which is being built to the pine for
ests' in the White mountains. He says
the influenza epidemic has reached
Snowflake, and at the time he left
there thirty cases were" reported in
. Armando Ramos, who was a resi
dent ,of Flagstaff some six or eight
years ago, now in the employ of the
Santa te at San Bernardino, passed
through here Monday on his return
home from Winslow and Gallup, going
to the latter place to visit his mother
and brothers, Jesus, Fred and Tom,
all of whom formerly made their
home in our city. Tom reported
Spanish influenza causing many
deaths in Gallup, the funerals of
twenty-seven people being held there
Sunday, who died from the epi-
Henry Badtke, aged about thirty
five years, died Tuesday morning at 3
o'clock at the home of James Robin
son on west Birch avenue. Badtke
was a resident of Pueblo. Col., and
came here a few weeks ago for the
benefit of his health, being a sufferer
from asthma, and a few days ago con
tracted influenza, which, together
with his affliction, made the disease
harder to control. His wife was tel
egraphed to at Pueblo and requested
the body shipped there for interment.
One of the best signs of hearty and
sincere co-operation to the regulation's'
of the Health Board by"'the general
public, is the fact that there is abso
lutely nothing to report, either in
social circles or Red Cross work. We
could have had some recent items on
the matter of prevailing styles of
dress, but even such trivialities seem
out of place at a time when many are
sorrowing and in deep distress. Rather
let the sympathetic bond between such
and the community at large prevail.
When the time comes to cast dull care
aside, we'll be right in our proper
Surveyor W. H. Power has been
doing survey work at Meteor Mour
tain this weeK lor rj. m. uamnger,
the owner of the meteor mines in
that country. "
Citv Marshal Bobby Burns was in
Flagstaff from Williams Friday with
a Mexican who found time hanging
heavy on his hands. It was a watch
belonging to another party and he was
given thirty days in the, county jail
to oil up his balance wneei.
George Mason, the baker, who left
here with his family some time ago
for California with the intention of
making that state their future home,
returned Sunday. George got a light
touch of the malaria, causing his hur
ry up return to the sighing breezes
of the pines. Mrs. Mason and child-j
ren will arrive within a week or so.
Julius Wetzler, one of the main
wheels in the financial circle of Hol
brook, was in Flagstaff Friday on
Colin Campbell was up from his
sheep ranch near Ash Fork Monday
and is preparing to move some of his
bands toward the southern part of
R. H. Tuttle, division superintend
ent of the Santa Fe, with headquar
ters in Winslow, spent Tuesday in
Flagstaff, leaving that night for an
inspection trip over the line wqst of
Jack Chandler, old timer of this sec
tion, is here from the southern part
of the state.
Tommie McMillan, rancher two
miles north of town, is wearing his
right eye all tied up, caused from
running a straw into the pupil while
harvesting his wheat crop this week.
Wm. A. Wells, head of the local U.
S. emplpyment office, leffWednesday
for Phoenix on a business mission and
also to see his son, R. A., who, expects,
to leave soon to enter the auto truck
service of Uncle Sam in France.
Jack Arnold, one of the old time
cattlemen and cowpunchers of this
part -of Arizona, returned Tuesday
from a five weeks' trip in Nevada and
Utah. Jack did not seem impressed
with the sections of country he visit
ed and says Arizona is good enough
for him. He left Wednesday for a
trip to the Salt river valley.
Sen. Fred T. Colter and wife were
in town Wednesday enroute to Phoe
nix. Dr. Ollie Dumas and Ira Hart, cat
tle proprietors of Oak Creek, are
spending the week in Flagstaff.
Tom Rickel, superintendent of the
grocery department of Babbitt's
store, left Wednesday for a few days
stay in Los Angeles. Tom has been
laid up with influenza and thought a
change to a lower altitude would
prove beneficial to him.
James Treagle, the well known
stock buyer of Yavapai county, is a
visitor in town this week.
'Gene Phelan. oldest son of Mr. and
Mrs. Tom Phelan, arrived yesterday
from southern California, where he
has been for several months, and will
again make Flagstaff his home.
The Citizens Bank-received the first
shipment of Fourth Liberty Loan
Bonds thoN middle of the week and
subscripti6ns paid in full before the
fourteenth are ready for delivery.
Prospero Castilla, Flagstaff boy in
the U. S. military service, who has
been here for the past month visiting
relatives, left yesterday for Holbrook
on a business mission, after which
he will leave for San Francisco to
again enter the service as a guard
in the government shipbuilding yards
at that place. Prospero was princi
pally reared in Flagstaf and showed
his "true colors" by leaving his bus
iness (he is engaged in the sheep bus
iness) to work for Uncle Sam.
Joe Isbell, champion broncho buster,
who left here as cook a few weeks
ago with the Zane Gray hunting par
ty, returned home yesterday. Joe
reported the party, who is guided by
AT Doyle, the well known pioneer
plainsman of Flagstaff, as being lo
cated at Beaver Dam on Clear Creek,
but that so far they had not encoun
tered any big game.
Up Agin' It for Spud Pickers.
Harvev Beasley. who has in a crop
of potatoes near the Greenlaw mill,
was strictly up against it Saturday
and Sunday for help to harvest the
crop. Saturday morninsr he put nine
men to work picking spuds and by
noon only one was on the job eight
of them taking sick with the influ
enza. After trying to procure more
help Mr. Beasley gave it up as use
less and has let the contract of get
ting out the spuds to a gentleman
who has three sons to assist him in
Putting Up Fence. k
C. C. Stemmer was out yesterday
putting a chicken wire fence around
he premises back of the Stemmer
rooming house and his place of bus
iness. Evidently he anticipates em
barking in the chicken business in ad
dition to his various other enter
prises. Jerome News.
Moving to Prescott.
A. S. Brown, who has been em
ployed for several years at the smel
ter plant in Clarkdale, and his family
are leaving today for Prescott. where
they will locate temporarily. As soon
as they are settled in Prescott Mr.
Brown will go to Flagstaff, where he
expects to erigage in the sheep rais
ing industry. Jerome News.
The dedication of the Masonic
Temple, which was to have been held
today, has been postponed indefinitely
on account of the influenza epidemic.
Invitations had been sent out to all
parts of the state and a large attend
ance was expected, but on account of
the rapid spread of the disease, it was
not considered safe to hold the cere
monies at this time.
I think that I shall never see
A poem lovely as a tree,
A tree whose hungry mouth is pressed
Against the earth's sweet flowing
A tree that looks at God all day '
And lifts her leafy arms to pray; ., '
A tree that may in summer wear ' v" y
, A nest of robins in her hair; $ '
Upon whose bosom snow has lain,
Who intimately lives with rain.
Poems are made by fools like me,
But only God can make a tree.
(The author of this was associate editor of the Literary Di
gest and a brilliant writer, recently killed in action at
He: gave, his life for his country.
What' are you giving? '
Buy Liberty Bonds It is the
least you can do.
FAIR PRICES FOR FLAGSTAFF
Thi pommittee suirtrests that if there are any variations from the list of
fair prices given below that complaints be made in writing to G. T. Wall, en
closing retailer's sales ticket in order that the matter may be adjusted.
Retailer Pays Should Pay
Are found in the dust and dirt that constantly ac
cumulate in your, clothing.
People of today realize mora than ever1 before the
absolute necessity of having their clothes cleaned
We return your garments in a perfectly sanitary
condition, as no germs can withstand our methods
of dry cleaning and steam pressing.
Phone 171 for Our Auto
Wheat flour, per 1-8 bbl. bag (24 lbs.). .$1.55
Wheat flour (bulk), per lb. QM
Barley flour, per 1-8 bbl. bag (24 lbs.). ...
Barley flour (bulk), per lb 5
Rye flour, per 1-8 bbl. bag (24 lbs.) .
Rye flour (bulk), per
Rice flour, per lb....
F -Jft'walK J
Corn flour. 1-8 bbl. bag 1.60
Victory flour, 1-8 bbl. bag , 1.55
Victory flour, bulk, per lb 6
Cornmeal (bulk), per lb
Victory bread (price per loaf), 16 oz
Victory Bread (twin loaf), 24 oz
Oatmeal or rolled oats (package), per id. a
Oatmeal, bulk, per lb '. . ...
Rice, unbroken, standard quality, per lb. ...
Hominy, per lb 6
Sugar, granulated (bulk), per lb
Beans (pink), per lb 9
Beans (navy), per lb., California
Potatoes (white or Irish), per lb., local. 2Vi i
Onions, per lb 4 '
Raisins (seeded), per 16-oz. pkg. 11
Prunes (60-70's), per lb 11
Canned tomatoes (standard grade), '(No.
2 can) 11
Canned corn (standard grade), per 20-oz.
(No. 2) can
Canned peas (standard grade), per 20-oz.
(No. 2) can
Canned salmon (tall pink Alaska), per
16-oz. fNo. 1) can 17
Canned salmon (tall red Alaska), per
16-oz. (No. 1) can 23
Evaporated milk (unsweetened), per
G-oz. can ., 4
Evaporated milk (unsweetened), per
16-oz. can 11
Milk, per qt
Butter, per Lb 62
Oleomargarine, per lb
Esrcrs (fresh ranch), per doz 68
Eggs, cold storage .'
Cheese (New York or local), per lb SI
Pure leaf lard, per lb 27
Lard substitute, Lrisco, per lb
Lard substitute in tins, per 5-lb. pail,
Bacon, standard grade, per lb ",42
Ham (smoked), standard, per lb., whole. 34
Pork chops, per lb
Round steak, per lb
Hens (dressed, not drawn), per lb
Fish, per lb
publican candidates, for office in this county,
visable,ior the protection of 'the piebple, that
Owing to the epidemic now existing in this country
and in' this county; the undersigned, being all of the Re-
deem it ad-
from going oyer the county and making a personal can
vass amongst the people,' or do anything that may cause
or assist in spreading .the 'dreaded disease.
This is therefore 'to say to the people that until con
ditions are greatly improved and itis deemed safe to visit
the various parts of the county these candidates will not
make a general canvass, hoping and believing the voters
will appreciate the emergency and excuse them from
making such personal visits.
On election day these candidates would greatly ap
preciate the support of the voters of Coconino county:
F. W. PERKINS.
For Judge Superior Court
T. H. CURETON,
: For State Senator.
For State Representative.
FRED W. SMITH,
L. C. RILEY,
FRANCIS D. CRABLE,
For County Attorney.
JOHN O. HARRINGTON, B. A. CAMERON,
,. 12 12 15
... 17 17
63 67 69
35 ... 40
i 72 75 85
48 ... 55
33 38 40
27 32 35
29 36 40
1.75' . . . 2.10
38 V47 .50
30 .v. 40
30 ' .. ' 35
36 ... 38
20 .... 28
GERARD T. WALL, ,
CHAS. H. ADAMS,
For Clerk Superior Court.
ED. HAMILTON, ,
' For Supervisors.
GRACE G. BULL,
For School Superintendent
ROBERT J. KIDD,
For Justice of the Peace.
W. D. GRANT,
j A ,rtfi1i
R. J. CONNNOR, .
Chairman Republican County Committee.
B.B. BRANDON, Secretary.