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title: 'The Coconino sun. (Flagstaff, Ariz.) 1898-1978, May 30, 1919, Image 1',
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T I) c Coctinimi
FLAGSTAFF, ARIZONA, FRIDAY, MAY JO, 1919.
TMf s& ajaWSSyOTS&J
Wy'ftSfP'l' PfiSl-tr . I
JULY 3d AND 4th WILL BE
GAY DAYS IN FLAGSTAFF
Arc you getting ready for the time
of your young life on the Fourth of
July? You might as well, for it is
coming. The Elks promise us things
that sound like "big-time stuff," and
we have noticed the promises of the
Elks aie generally fulfilled.
Negotiations aio now being cairied
on Dy wtro with parties in Los An
Tickets aie already being sold for
the automobile raffle, the winner to
be piesented with a brand new model,
8-cylinder Oldsmobile touring car. The
tickets arc going at a dollar a thiow
and they are being grabbed up rapidly.
The car will be on exhibition atWald
haus in a few days.
The Elks aie going to offer this
geles toward getting two airplanes J year the biggest prizes ever given in
and the necessary aviators for exhibi
tions here miring the celebration. If
these fail, there are plenty of other
places where airplanes are procurabti
and the committee in charge has de
termmed that some of us old moss
northern Arizona foV broncho bustinc.
The amounts have not been announced
but they will be large enough to draw
the nack liders of the state. Another
feature, one never put on in similar
celebrations here before, will be the
backs shall have the opportunity of steer ridinc enntost. Tlmi-n will nin
seeing airplanes in action here in the i be cow-ponv races, a relay horse race,
next few weeks. fancy saddle horse race, pony cx-
Asido from this feature there aie press race and a fast slow lace.
2 J? f1a,i,re- "f' t')C wr the time From 15 t0 200 Navajo and Hop!
comes the brighter look the prospects i Indlana will be on han(, aJn(, th ..',,
SSrheif?ea m1 me f i0y andt,U"r indu,c in suc sPts as Indian pony
confined laughtcrthe town ever had. racc,J relay nee; meet without and
The committee in charge of amuse- with saddfes etc;
ments has decided to build, on the v . . . ', . ,
Elks' lot at the corner of Aspen ave-l Entrantf " the auto and motoi cycle
nue and Beaver street, the largest rac?s I?"!1 bo 2l 'ears of a- This
dancing floor Flagstaff peoplo have part ,f th,e program promises to be
ever had here. It will measure 60 bv ?ccptloP,ally K0!; ?or one thi"R
90 feet, and will be covered with "a J i Wl11 btq aC-miic racc on the
canvas roof so that rain will not hurti track' Pen A0 a11 an1 any make of
th floor nor ininro ihn ,innrnr a car- Ihen there will be a motorcycle
the floor nor injure the dancers. A
splendid orchestra will bo provided, . J?ce to a '? a
and for once the folks pan imt nnonHi through Sunset Pass,
dancing. This feature will open with
a grand free ball about the 25th of
around the loop
Three bands are promised. Man!
There'll be some music. And the
baseball team promises to bring on
Not ft ehpnn Mmiv.il. hut the vmir. an opponent WOrthVof the best we'vn
best carnival company 'procurable will Rot, and pull a sure-enough ball game
be here for a week to liven the clulljior me lovers oi mat sport.
affair. Several are now being con- We've decided to be here on the
siaereu. i Fourth
FORT WHIPPLE TO
PLAY FLAGSTAFF ON
FRIDAY AND SUNDAY
The Flagstaff gang of ball playcis
were taken fnto camp by the Indians
from the government school at Deupp
last Sunday to the tune of 9 to 3. The
game was a very poor exhibition of the
national pastime, and no player on
the local team has been doing any
"crowing" this week. All the local
"would-bes," "has-been?," etc., were
given a ohonoc to shjwwhot thoy.
could do, and the result was far from
satisfactory. However, after the first
bad bunch of errors, wild throws, etc.,
the crane settled down to nrettveood
ball, considering the condition of the
EXERCISES AT 11:00
O'CLOCK THIS MORNING
S. B. Giililand, in charge of the ar
rangements for Decoration Dav exor
cises, has ia a very short time cotton
up some very interesting things for
tne occasion, bpcakers, good speak
ers, win oe ncarci at the Urphoum the
ater at 11 o'clock, among whom, will
be Judgo J. E. Jones, Hon. C. B. Wil
son, Kcv. Luther Moore and others.
At this service the music will include
choruses and other selections, and has
been arranged by Miss Rozen, assist
ed, by Miss Flora Jensen.
Cantain E. M. Robinson will art n
chairman of the meeting. Lincoln's
In compiling the list of Co-
conino county service men ap-"
pearing in this section, we do
not think that we arrived at
the total of C1C men without
some mistakes. Quite likely
some names are left out and
pcih'aps some are there that
rightly should not be. There
was no list or lists to form a
nucleus, and an immense
amount of work and research
was necessary to get it. The
list includes Coconino men who
left here to enlist at some
other point: and, although we
have tried to keep them out,
may include some residents of
other towns who enlisted here.
So we do not offer it as a
perfect or complete record; it
is simply a sincere cfTort to get
together the names of those
boys who represented us stay-
at-homes in the service of our .
We had been asked to fur-
nish a short obituary, with per-
tinent facts, on all Coconino
men who died while in the ;
service. This we attempted,
but it was impossible to get a .
complete list, or any facts con-
cerning some of the boys. So.
.-Mw '"in handle it without
being able to pay tribute to
ALL, we do not touch on tbose
known here at this time.
"WE SALUTE Y0U.?' A SOLDIER OF '17
PAYS HOMAGE TO THE BOYS OF '61
CITY IS ASKED TO
PAVE THREE AND A
HALF MORE BLOCKS
A new paving project is before the
council in a petition sicned by thir
teen citizens. It calls for the paving
oi mree and a half blocks on Kail
load avenue, in two sections.
The first is from alley in block 1,
west to San Francisco street, and the
second inns west from Leioux street
to Beaver street. The petition sim-
piy asKs the council to take steps look
ing toward the paving of this terri
tory. The blocks in question arc a portion
of the-Old Trails Highway that it is
hoped to pave in co-operation with the
government, thu saving taxpayers of
the town half the cost, and it is not
known what action the city council
will take on it.
Those signing the petition were T.
E. Pollack, H. J. Nackard. Mrs. Hei
man, Joe A. Bender, Alf Dickinson,
Flagstaff Garage, Jos. Waldhaus, the
First Baptist Church, J. B. Gunter.
L. F. Anderson. J. H. Harper, Will
iuariar and J. w. r rancis.
Veterans of Another Day, Yet Glorious, Are Not
Forgotten; Memorial Day Is Theirs.
ORDERED FOR THE PARK
Memorial Day is here, the first
since victory over the damnable Hun,
tnd befitting honors are due the brave
oys who have made the supreme sac
rifce, thereby making victory possible.
But in recognizing the glory and the
achievements of our sons of today,
there are those whom we do not for
get the old boys of the '60s.
The grandson of a brave Confed
erate soldier who gave his life at
Chattanooga for the cause he then
believed to be right, I am one who
had the honor of wearing, for a few
short months, the uniform of my be
loved country in the present war. And
so, with all the other boys of '17, v,c
want to express to the grand old boys
of the '60s, the true sentiment we fael
On Memorial Day our thoughts are
of you, the veterans of the bloodiest
war in History. Why the bloodiest?
Because the sons 6t the rollowers 'of
Washington met and fouirht an honor
able man's fight, a fight in which
(By George Harben.)
American met American. You did
not meet Huns. When Pickett's gray
line went against the blue wall at
Gettysburg an English army observ
er standing watching, said:
"God have mercy on the nation that
ever has to fight those armies com
bined!" Germany knows whether the Eng
lishman's prediction was warranted.
But, thank God, our boys .of today
only had to meet Germans, and not
Americans as you did.
We honor you, and as long as you
live Memorial Day is YOURS, brave
preservers of our beloved land, saviore
of our pride, and sifes of our priceless
heritage of bravery, honor, and free
dom. The place of honor today is yours.
We salute you. You are loved and
never shall be neglected nor for
gotten so long as women love the
brave and men cherish the sacred
names of honor and freedom.
Playground eauiDmcnt for the town
park, ordered some time ago, is ex-
, ,. . . . fPccted to arrive at any time. It con-
J?I AfiTAFl? RANIl I2 5sts of benches, slides, combination
ILiiiUOliirr DtUMJ lO see-saws, whirligigs and a combination
1UAW AM AfTITAI TAfT P!.DC fr.a,no containing trapezes, and
iivTY in nxiiutuj rnji
others thirnrs of like nature.
A landscape engineer from Albu
ouerque, renresentative of the For"
Service, will be here next week, make
a survey of the park, and offer the
council and board of trade a compre'
diamond, and Long-John Lowery had(Gettygsburg address will 'be read by
the Indians at his mercy after he real- Ai?a r, vs, '
ly started pitching. The first thing on the day's pro-
Today, Decoration Day, the fast' ram however, will be the gathering
bunch of soldier players from Fort of the veterans of the Civil War at
ivjiiuuic win uy biicil lutu uii iiiu
Flagstaff diamond. This bunch from
Fort Whipple are good, clean sports,
and have a reputation of being the
best team in the state. In the early
part of the season they had a close
shave with Flagstaff and are coming
here prepared for a hard contest. The
Fort Whipple soldiers will travel here
in large camouflaged observation mo
tor cars, and after playing the game
Friday, expect to drive on up the
Grand Canyon, returning to Flagstaff
Sunday morning in time to stage the
third game of the series with Flag
staff on the home ground Sunday
afternoon. These two games will bo
among the best that are to be played
here this year and will be well worth
seeing. The local boys are now selling
tickets for the game this afternoon,
and all arc urged to help the boys to
meet the heavy expense of bringing
the soldiers up here.
Today only, the rule of "ladies free"
will be suspended, the price of admis
sion to all adults being 50 cents. This
measure is necessary on account of
the heavy expense incurred in bring
A ing the "Sammies" to this city.
It's going to be a grand old game,
so let's all turn out and give the boys
a boost in their effort to put out a
winning team for Flagstaff.
All stores have agreed to close at
noon today in older that all their em
ployees may see the game.
At last the boys have gotten to
gether and are organizing a band for
Flacstaff. Fifteen of thnm. iach with
the ability to make one of a cracker- hensivc pan for thc (Icveiopment of
ifinlr hind mnr in Altclnn Will thA fifot j . . . r..
J ' i T , Tu , lne ParK- inciudinp the creation of
of the week and perfected their plans, -roads, traiIs and walks
They meet again .tonight and it will tv,c ,i, ,- 0o-i -.i .- i,i
l lift 1 A r VtnVtf VVVA fttl ! A4 A .. "..-
..ut uV ,u..B uum wc. w, ,.u,u ouuic canned to completion by the co-opera-
.v... m.v u ,.v.ic u.. ...... ...UU..W...,. tl0n or two committees, one from the
ine boys have been lortunate board of trade and one from the c tv
enough to get the services of A. Ber- council. It has been aided greatly
gerson as leader and director. Mr. by Supervisor Marsh and District For
Bertrerson moved here a short while i ester Reddineton. who have been en-
ago with his family and was soon cor- thusiastic over the site, as one lending
railed for this work in which he has itself to the making of a great and
had wide experience. Among other beautiful spot.
organizations in which he has directed It will be remembered that, some
and played, for two years he wan the" cars ago citizens of the town paid
leader of the Buffalo Bill Wild-West' $2,500.00 for the season's chautauqua
show band, when thc show was in the and cleared from the venture about
height of its glory. With the material $225.00, This sum was eventually
he has here Flagstaff will soon have turned into a park fund of the city
a band that is out of thc country class and is now available, for improve
and able to execute some real music. ments.
ARE BOUND OVER TO
THE SUPERIOR COURT
The two Indians, Adaltoni Bigue
No. 1 and Adaltoni Bigue No. 2,
charged with the murder of Charles
Hubbell, Indian trader, were given
their preliminary hearing last Monday
morning in Judge R. E. Kidd's court
and bound over to the superior court
in me sum oi ?4v,wv, which thev
failed to make, and aie, now in the
county jau awaiting trial.
Adaltoni No. 1 is the older of the
two Indians and has a reputation as
a Medicine Man among his people.
The sensation of the hearing was
the testimony of "Rimmy Jim" Gid
dings. who said that this Indian Viml
admitted to him that he had shot Hub-
bell and later burned the store.
The trial will likely be amonir th
first to come up in the next session of
court, probably the latter part of
KEITH AND GRANT,
OF DONEY PARK, ARE
UP FOR SHOOTING
the Orphcum theater at 9:00 o'clock.
from where they will march to the
cemetery. There aDnronrinto rrm.
monies will be observed am he
Kraves oi departed comrades covered
A most cordial invitation is extend
ed to all citizens to be nrcsent. and
especially to veterans of the Spanish
War and the world war.
The stores will be closed this after
noon in honor of the day.
GET $200.00 FINE FOR
SELLING HARD "CIDER"
COMMISSIONERS OF STATE
INSTITUTIONS ON VISIT
Two members of the commission of
state institutions, Jack Rock and Lloyd
B. Christy, were in town last week,
conferring with M. I. Powers and J. C.
Dolan, members of the Board of Trus
tees, about Normal school affairs.
They were very much pleased with
conditions at the school. After July
1 the school policies and tbeir execu
tion will be to a.much larger degree
under the direction of 'the local board
of trustees. On leaving Flagstaff, Mr.
Christy went to Los Angeles to see his
family, and Mr. Rock returned to
SEWER EXTENSION .
WORK IS FAIRLY STARTED
The Droorietors of the Toiro Pool
Hall on San Francisco street were in
Judge Gilliland's Court on the charge
of selling intoxicating liquor and were
fined $200.00, which they paid. The
intoxicant in question was hard cider:
but it had authority to a degree that
self-respecting hard cider would never
possess. It is alleged that alcohol was
added to give the desired effect and
that the resultant mixture sold for
25 cents a thiow. At any rate, some
thing bought there was able to make
the wheels go round, for one Mexi
can that drank it had to be hauled off
by his friends in a taxi and a negro
porter imbibed so ireeiy or it that he
"sassed" Marshal Neill quite heartily.
John Parsons, who assisted in the ar
rests, helped the negro up after the
sassing. The negro, on a charge of
disorderly conduct, was given the
choice by Judge Giililand of spending
JU days in jail or leaving 'town in six
hours. The jail is empty at nrcsent.
PAVING OF OLD TRAILS
HIGHWAY IS UNDECIDED
CAPTAIN E. M. ROBINSON'S OVN STORY
OF "HIS BOYS" AND GALLANT COMPANY I
The town authorities have no defi
nite announcement yet as to whether
or not we shall be able to take ad
vantage of the federal aid money in
paving that part of the Old Trails
Highway lying. within the town limits.
Through Town Attorney F. D. Cra
ble they are trying to get assurance
that aid will be forthcoming before
they arrive at the ways and means
of raising thc town's portion of thc
money. It is certainly to be honed
that this opportunity can be taken ad
vantage of before it is too late, and
there is not much time to work in.
Actual work on the extension of the
sewer system has begun. W. D.
Walsh, head of the firm of McLean
& Walsh, thc contractors whose bid
for the work was accepted, has been
in town for about two weeks getting
things into shape. A force of about
a half dozen men has started work
at the outfall, lust to the south "of the
Santa Fe tracks, opposite the oil
tanks. The plant west of the Electric
Light Co., put up a few weeks ago,
is making and stocking up a supply
ofjthe machine tamped cement pipe
thit the city selected. Work in earn
est is expected to start shortly,
JOHN KROKUS GETS HOME
John Krokus, another one of the big
bunch of men that took a job with
Uncle Sam a year ago last Monday,
came back to town Sunday morning,
after receiving his discharge at Camp
Keamey. Krukus was welcomed by
a great many warm friends made 'dur
ing the years he worked here, having
been in the furniture and grocery de
partments of Babbitt Bros.', and also
connected with the Wells-Fargo Ex
press Co., and the Dreswell Shop. He
nas not definitely made his plans for
The Veteran of Much Service the alma mater of many worthy sons.
The mention of old Company I brings many fond memoVies to many
of our older citizens who have served in her ranks and are proud of
her as sho returns to her mountainous home in Flagstaff, there to
prepare and train other boys for the unknown emergencies of the
During our period of comparative unpieparedness before the great
war, old Company I plodded along, sometimes under great, difficulties,
training and teaching young men year after year, the elementary
principles of military science. So that at the beginning of the great
war there were probably three or four hundred men scattered over
the country who had obtained military training in Company I and
foimed part of that essential nucleus which was to train the wonder
ful potential manhood of America.
If Company I had done nothing more she could have been justly
satisfied with this accomplishment, well done.
But she spent three years of continuous federal service in the field
one year being on the bonier, and two years in the German war, thc
last six months being overseas.
Company I was with the first troops called to the border on May
0, 191G; and, after one week's stay at Douglas, was one night rushed
to Nogales in cattle cars, together with one battalion of the Fourteenth
U. S. Infantry, "and was immediately put on outpost duty. Here the
company was under fire for the first time when the Mexicans across
the border fired several fusilades over the groups of Company I men
on outpost duty. '
From Nogales the company was sent to Casa Grande, there doing
outpost and patrol duty protecting the Casa Grande valley, and imme
diately gaining many friends among the good people of that valley.
In September, 1916, the company rejoined the regiment at Naco,
where she remained until October, 1917, dividing the time between the
actual duties of border guard (so many of the boys will remember the
sand-bag protection at the customs house on the line at .Naco) and
the training and instruction which prepared the men for later duties
in the great war.
Some of the boys can tell of interesting things that happened at
In October, 1917, the regiment moved to Camp Kearny, California,
and became a part of the Fortieth Division.
The intensive training at Camp Kearny, under French and British .
officers, prepared them for duties overseas; and in the latter part of
July, 1918 (a time which so many of the folks of Flagstaff well re
member), old Company I started across the country enroute 'for
"somewhere in France."
"" Just" as their ship was nearing La Havre a German submarine fired
a torpedo at her which just barely missed the stern of the ship, and
then, there was a beautiful demonstration of. depth-bomb discharging
and smoke screen work by the several little submarine chasers of the
From La 'Havre they traveled in sleeping cars labeled "40 Hommes
or, 8 chevaux." The big drive was about to start, and the men from
Company I were distributed among other organizations all along the
Reports are constantly reaching U3 of many of the old boys being
killed or wounded, and many others serving with credit. Their cap
tain led a battalion of the 372nd Infantry through the Champagne
drive, waswounded, and was later awarded the Distinguished Service
Gross. First Lieutenant John Matthews, Company I's old first lieu
tenant, was wounded in the drive through the Argonne forest while
leading his men to the attack.
There has always been a strong feeling of affection among the
members of Company I, for conditions in the old company have gen
erally been harmonious and congenial, and after a period of rest from
her long-continued efforts we hope to see her again become the best
company in Arizona.
(See pages 8 and 9 for additional stories and news.)
HOUSE ARRESTED AGAIN
Barowa Yimiguez is again in the
toils of the law on a repetition of the
charge of running a gambling house,
and in addition is charted this time
with carrying concealed weapons. This
is the third time he has been up for
guiuuiuiK, Having oeen lined tZUU.UU
under a former administration, and re
cently being assessed $50.00 by Judge
uiiinanu aiier being arrested by Mar
shal Neill. v
Word had come to Neill that Yimi
guez was not satisfied with the re
sult of his contest with the law, and
in addition, had told friends of the
terrible things he would do to Neill
if he was botherefl again, so the town
marshal thought he had better keep
an eye on "him. The result was that
last Sunday Neill stood outside of Yi
miguez's house and looked through
the window, watched the dealer and
four other men play" poker. He could
not resist the temptation and went in.
However, they would not invite him
into the game and two of men were 60
unfavorably .impressed with his looks
that they ran fast enousrh to eet awav.
Yimiguez, however, and two of the
players, George Moya and Juan Baca,
were persuaded to accompany the
marshal to the town jail.
Baca says that Yiniguez coaxed and
pleaded with him to come to the house
for a game until he consented. Up
, to the time of the marshal's appear
ance Baca had lost $3.00, and Moya
had lost about $4.00.
Yiniguez had evidently prepared for
, another visit from Neill, for inside his
, shirt, which he was wearing open, was
found a .45-calibre revolver, loaded for
BOARD OF SUPERVISORS
TO EQUALIZE TAX ROLL
The preliminary hearings of W. N.
Grant and E. G. Kieth, each being
charged with assault with a deadly
weapon, were held in Justice of the
Peace Robert Kidd's court yesterday,
taking up practically the entire day.
Grant was represented by Mercer
Hempeily, and Kieth had retained F.-
Both the men with their families
are residents of the Doney Park coun
try, and the trouble out of which the
cases grew occurred some time ago.
At that time the two" men emptied
the contents of all the firearms they
could get hold of at each other, esti
mates of shots fired running from 23.
to 32. Neither denies firing at the
other, but each claims he was fired'
upon first, r f
There was "really but one trial yes
terday, that of Grant, but it had been
agreed that the testimony in his case
should apply to both.
The two men themselves were the
star witnesses, each being supported
in his testimony by members of the
Kieth testified that he had put out
some prairie dog poison and saw Mrs.
Grant in the act of coverinir it ud.
He claims he approached her and
asked her to desist; but he received
no reply. He started talking again
and was thus engaged when Grant api
pcared and commenced shooting at
him, firing two shots from a rifle be
fore he (Kieth) drew his gun. When
he did draw, he emptied it at Grant,
and then as Grant continued shooting
and heliad no means of fighting back,
he says he ran across the field some
two hundred yards and crouched be
hind a pile of rocks.
Grant's testimony was practically
the same as Kieth's up to the point
where the firing began; but Grant
claims that Kieth was -the first to fire,
and that after he bad been shot at he
emptied the contents of two rifles at
Judge Kidd took the case under ad
visement, rendering no decision, but
is expected to do so shortly,
J. G. Phillips, manager of the local
Penney store, expected to leave today
or tomorrow for Los Angeles, to be
gone about a week. He goes to at
tend a meeting of the Penney store
managers of the states of California
and Arizona, about twenty-five of
whom will be there. They will meet
with the New York buyers of the sys
tem and arrange for future seasonable
merchandise for their respective
stores. The meeting is a postponed
one, which was to have been held in
Phoenix some time ago.
innv ctpivjbt urrtTTikTo
T1.A ........I.. 1.......1 t .. i .1 w ' uii.n;iin it&ji unlit?
ic tuuiiij uuuiu vi supervisors
Wl,l "i?et j" "S"1" mon"i!y sessio? ' John Stewart, government employee
next Monday morning. This month at Tuba Citv. returned from Los An-
St TJSZ 5.SSl eles Sunday, .where he went to get
advice about his eye, which had given
him considerable trouble since he in
jured it last winter. The opinion of
the doctors there gave him, cause for
encouragement and he plans to return
shortly and undergo a slight operation,
after which it is thought he will ex
perience no more trouble. Mr. Stew
art joined Mrs. Stewart at Lcupp,
where she has been visiting her sister,
Mrs. Janis, before returning home.
sitting as board of equalization until
they pass on the county tax roll com
piled by the tax assessor's office.
They have until June 10th to get
through, but will quite likely be done
about the 4th.
COUNCIL MET YESTERDAY
The town fathers met in special ses
sion yesterday afternoon to discuss
the selection of material for the man
holes in the new sewer system. The
contract under which the work,vas let
calls for brick manholes, but at the
suggestion of the contractor they are
considering the use of cement. It was
suggested that the cement would be
just as good and possibly a little
Another old timer is back in Flatr-
staff to live John Fain, known and
warmly liked by many. Fain got in
Sunday night from Los Angeles after
an absence of a year or two. He had
been a cow man of this country prac
tically ever since his boyhood, having
at one time owned the A Y Bar out
fit, now owned by C. C. Fredericks.
ANOTHER SOLDIER HOME
Nearly everv train brings in an
other Flagstaff boy from France. The
latest arrival is George W. Negray, of
thc 109th Field Signal battalion. He
got home Thursday morning after
about six months in France. He will
resume his old duties at the Arizona
Mrs. V. Currv. a former Flacstaff
resident, while her husabnd was con
nected with the Penney store and A.
u. .Barters grocery, was the miest of
Mrs. Will Marlar the last 'week nd,
returning to her Winslow home on
Monday. , , '
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