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title: 'The Coconino sun. (Flagstaff, Ariz.) 1898-1978, September 22, 1922, Page Page Eleven, Image 11',
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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1922
THE COCONINO SUN
EH" ' ' ' "" i ...,.,.,....,,
Some Live Happenings in the Political World
POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS I
MRS. FROHMILLER IS AN .
Mrs. Ana Frohmiller, nominated by
the Democratic party to succeed her
self as county treasurer, and who had
no opposition in the primaries, ha3
given that office a most capable ad
ministration. Mrs. Frohmiller had a fine commer
cial education and several years pre
liminary experience as book-keeper,
auditor and cashier, both in Phoenix
and Flagstaff, previous to her ap
pointment in February, 1920, to the
position of assistant county treasur
er under Treasurer M. A. Murphy, to
succeed Mrs. Julia Kleisler, resigned.
When Henry Aphold was elected coun
ty treasurer and took office the first
of 1921, Mrs. Frohmiller stayed on as
deputy, and on June 5, this year, she
was appointed treasurer following Mr.
Aphold s resignation.
The office is run in a thorough,
systematic, up-to-the-minute way.
The state examiners, hero a few
weeks ago gave Mrs. Frohmlller's con
duct of the office a splendid report
They found nothing to criticize, much
The young woman is not a politi
cian. She admits it herself. She is a
thorough business woman, but if she
had to get out and tell the voters how
good sho is, she would not. But the
many taxpayers who have called at
her office, and the other officials who
have been associated with her are not
sparing in the praise she is too mod
est to give herself. Aside from all
party feelings and prejudice, she is an
efficient treasurer, conscjentious and
thorough, and a charming, most like
able young woman whose personality
makes warm friends for her wherever
she becomes acquainted.
HOWARD MARINE FINE
CHOICE FOR RECORDER
The republicans of the county made
no mistake in giving such a fine vote
to Howard Marine in the republican
primaries. His vote would have been
even larger but for the fact that there
are many among the later comers
here who are not acquainted with him.
Among the old-timers, including those
who have been here a few years, How
ard stands ace high:
He is in no sense a politician.
Though resident hero for many years,
he never ran for political office be
fore. He would not have entered the
race this time but for the insistence
of his friends, several of whom he
flatly refused when they requested
him to run. They kept at him, how
over, in constantly increasing num
bers until he consented.
Ho is quiet, unassuming, honest
During the many years he has lived
here he has met every obligation, kept
every promise. His word is as good
as a bond, and when he promises, as
he does, to give the office of county
recorder tho best, most efficient and
most economical administration of
which ho is capable, those who know
him know that that is what he will do.
For some time lately Mr. Marine
has been a deputy under Sheriff Bil
ly Campbell and has had charge of
the office work. He has put the rec
ords of that office on a systemic ba
sis, elaborated and perfected the rec
ords and the filing system until they
are complete in every detail and a
model of convenience. Ho has not
used his job as office man there as a
sinecure, but has done a great deal of
Particular Y ou Are
about the things you eat, the more
reason why you should buy all
your food-stuffs here, where
quality is assured.
GET THE CRAWFORD HABIT
J. H. CRAWFORD
i Groceries -Meats -
Opposite Arizona Central
IMMIMIlllllllMlttlllllHHIHIIinitMlinilllHIIMIHHHtMIMIIIIIIIIIttlllMMIIMtllllMMIIIIIIIIIIHIMM IIHIIIIHMMHIIMMIMtHtMHimilMIIIIHIIt MIIHnmiHMMtlHtlMmifl
work left undone under previous
advinistrations. The writer knows
exactly what lie is talking about
when he makes this statement And
it is an additional guarantee that if
Howard Marine is elected county re
corder he will not neglect his work.
That is an important office, one of
me narciest in the county to fill be
cause of the immense amount of tire
some copying and other detail to be
taken care of. Mr. Marine's election
will insure a continuance of the ef
ficient work that has been done by
the present incumbent, Miss Irene
Bart, and will be a guarantee against
slip-shod methods, carelessness and
neglect, things that would in a short
time, if indulged in, mean great in
convenience and expense to the tax
payers of the county.
Howard has a fine family. His wife
is a sister of Mrs. Dr. Cornfsh of
Albuquerque, and Hon. E. S. Clark
of Phoenix. One' of his sons is a mem
ber of Battery "D" of this city. Mr.
Marine himself was one of Roose
sevelt's Rough Riders during the
Spanish-American war and fought in
the battle of San Juan hill.
He will call on as many of the vo
ters as possible between now and elec
tion day. Ho probably wont have
much to say for himself. Because he
isn't given to boasting or self-praise.
But he's all there. If you know him,
you know it. If you don't know him
now, but become acquainted with him
before election, you'll decide that he's
a pretty solid sort of chap, one who
can be depended on.
HUGH CHAMPBELL WANTS
,BACK IN STATE SENATE
Former State Senator Hugh E.
Campbell, who was nominated in the
ItnU fnv that rvnaiti'nn rliii-ini? the
coming two years, makes no bones
about wanting we jod. tie is ouu
worKing lor votes, ana ne s a gvuuu.
likeable sort of cuss that it is hard
to say "no" to.
Vofiiroiiw Vuwrnisn Vii is a demo
crat, 'The Sun isn't advocating the
election of tne lormer senator, in
doing exactly the opposite thing, ad-
vnratlnr) Ills Hflfpnt Rp.CaUSe SOnUS-
one, there being two candidates, has
got to bo defeated, and we'd sooner
it's bo Hugh than the other feller.
Notwithstanding that, the democratic
candidate, it will have to be confessed,
has had experience at the legislative
nr.A innwo wnnt the neonle UD
hero want and need, knows what their
interests are, and, it win nave to do
JUn,l nvnl-ioVilv won't WTPCK thlS
part of the country beyond any hope
of repair even u ne is eietvcu, uu
has two years to work on tho job.
So. let's "eive the devil his dues,"
but not too many votes.
Hugh is too wen itnownjo ueoctve
- nvna. nnv introduction here. If
there is any isolated person in some
out-of-the-way, unneara-oi piace i
the county he does not know, hell
..a.okiif Vmvn Viim snntted before No-
vember 7. Because during his many
years in me Bueej-t""i ---here
he has located all the out-of-tne
way places and he'll be looking in all
of them for stray ducks uuu. cw'
the hone of branding them into his
He's president, and has been for
several years, of the Arizona State
Wool urowers- association uuu iwa
done important work for the organi
zation as a aeiegaie w vn itii
Phone 25 I
association and as a member of the
legislative committee. If he gets
there, he'll take up a lot of room in
the senate hall, but that won't be the
only way they'll know he is there.
J.UDGE GILULAND IS
FOR STATE SENATE
Judge S. B. Gilliland is well pleased
with the vote he received in the re
publican primaries on September 12,
though he had no opposition in his
party for the nomination for state
Judge Gilliland has had many years
of experience in legislative workpre
vious to becoming a resident of Flag
staff some thirty years ago. Though
his years may count up since he en
listed as a soldier in tne great Civil
war, he has the same vigorous ideas
of preserving the best there is for
the union he had when he shouldered
a gun for Uncle Sam back in the 60's.
He laid down his gun when Lee sur
rendered. Judge Gilliland's life has not been
an idle one, but filled with stirring
events which have kept him young
and in the fore front with all the
changing conditions of the days as
As a "pinch hitter" in the last extra
session of tho legislature, he filled
the vacancy caused by the resignation
of Judge Fred W. Perkins, and made
good for his constituency. He was
never found wanting where the inter
ests of Coconino county or northern
Arizona were concerned, and made an
enviable reputation as a legislator.
He was popular with both branches of
the legislature and as a crowning
event in his long life of usefulness,
his friends insist that he be elected
state senator for the next two years.
He has no ax to grind and is earnest
in his desire merely to represent the
best interests of the whole people of
Coconino county and his adopted state
of Arizona. "1 would be pleased to
servo my people once more, if they
see fit to grant me that honor. I real
ize the rays of the setting run arc
castintr shadows on my works of life,
but they have solved many proDiems
which youth had set for me; I hope
1 may still be able to help solve some
of the problems still needinsr the mead
of age to temper," suggests Judge
BEESON HAS MADE GOOD
AS COUNTY ASSESSOR
This county made no mistake two
years asro in electincr Billy Beeson
county assessor. He will be re-elected
this fall, probably without opposi
tion, but, anyway, he will be re-elected.
Because the voters throughout the
county, irrespective of party, know
that in Beeson they have a conscien
tious officer, of great ability, fair and
square as a man is ever made.
liUly has nothing to do witn fixing
tiuc rates. His work is to value prop
erties and assess the taxes in accord
ance with the rates. He goes about
his work with the sole idea of giving
everyone concerned, the taxpayers as
individuals and the county and state
as a whole, a fair deal. When a man
works along lines like that he is bound
to make good. He has made so good
that his candidacy is welcome to hun
dreds of democrats as well as to the
members of his own party.
Mr. isecson has administered the
office as economically as possible.
With a lot of extra work thrown on
him through being compelled by the
new state automobile laws to handle
the issuance of automobile licenses, he
has not increased office expense for
the term. This is because he does
not shun work himself, but does as
much as he expects his capable as
sistant, John H. Morrison, to do.
His unfailins? courtesy, his Know
ledge of real estate, mercantile and
personal property, livestock and other
values particularly fit him for his job.
He is a good man to Keep in an im
portant office. The taxpayers get
value received from his work. They
also know that they are getting fair,
impartial treatment, an even breaK
with every other taxpayer.
POLSON IS IDEAL MAN
FOR STATE REPRESENTATIVE
Erie M. Poison, republican nominee
for member of the lower branch of
the state legislature state repre
sentative is a man you have to like
and admire morethe better you know
him. That is the unanimous verdict
concerning him in- his home town of
Williams, where they've known him
all his life, and with the hundreds in
other parts of the county who have
known him for the last several years.
As he makes new acquaintances dur
ing his campaign he is making friends
Of a frank, engaging personality,
unassuming, his hearty manliness gets
to the fellows he meets. Just as he
molrAd n frnml ImnrpQstrm nnrl reildilv
makes friends here, he will also make
friends when he gets into action in
legislative work at Phoenix. He will
make his influence felt there.
As for his loyalty to the best inter
ests of this county, it is only neces
sary to say that it is the county in
which he was born, in which his peo-
1. ll.m nA in ...lilVi Via nna Knctnoea
interests. Added to this, you have
his recoid as a citizen anu Dusiness
mnn Ho hns Hin npnnle'a utmost con
fidence, because he has never violated
it. His dealings have Deen square.
His word is good. He is a clean, up
ctonrlinir sni-t nf man. with the other
attributes that will make his presence
nnfl wnrlf in thn state legislature a
credit to the people he represents.
Erie became a canoiuaie Decause ne
felt this county should have good rep-
vacanfqtinn nnrl JlpnilSI nrt nnp PlSft
in either party had consented to the
self-sacrmce tne jod entans anu ms
friends urged him to take the place.
rTl.AA to nnthinr. in ?f fnv Jllm Tt
will cost him more than it pays. But
it is a public service that has to be
attended to and he will properly at
tend to it.
SHERIFF CAMPBELL'S RECORD
CALLS FOR HIS RE-ELECTION
Wm. A. Campbell, republican can
didate for re-election as sheriff, has
been a sheriff in fact as well as in
name. No man ever elected to pol
itical office has tried any harder or
more conscientiously to do his full
duty than Bill Campbell.
He got the office two years ago and
with it the unsolved Schwarz murder
mystery. Within a few months tho
murderer was arrested and is now
serving what might as well bo a life
sentence. And ever since he took of
fice, first one case and then another
has bobbed up, until tho number of
men arrested and sentenced during
Campbell's twenty months in office is
more than double the number sen
tenced during the full term of any of
That is fact. It isn't the result of
hunting trouble, either. Conditions
have changed now from what they
were a few years ago. Almost all of
our law-breakers probably ninety per
cent of those Campbell has had sent
over the road are transients, people
who have been here less than three
months. Lawlessness following the
war, the increase of auto thefts and
crimes by auto bandits, these with the
growing population have piled up
work for the sheriff's office.
Though away back Arizona sheriffs,
under the fee system, pulled down sev
eral times as much money during their
term of office as Campbell does un
der tho straight salary system now
in vogue, Campbell has had to work
harder than they ever had to. And
he hasn't loafed on the job, nor spar
ed himself. He has been sheriff in
fact He has conducted his office
honestly, fearlessly, efficiently and as
economically as possible considering
the vast amount of work he has had
to do. He frequently has had to fol
low up three to half a dozen cases at
one and the same time cases that
had to be attended to then and not
put off until too late, as a less con
scientious officer might have done.
If the people of Coconino county ap
preciate good work in their public
servants if they want them to do
the work for which they are elected
consistency demands the re-electiijn of
Bill Campbell. He has made good.
Firing him by failing to re-elect him
would be unjust
GENE PHELAN COLLECTS
VOTES FOR RECORDER
Eugene Phelan, known to his friends
as "Gene," democratic nominee for
the office of county recorder, is work
ing hard at the job of gathering votes
for deposit in the ballot boxes
throughout the county on the seventh
of November, when the finals in the
biennial candidates' derby are to be
run off, and judging by the handsome
vote Gene got in the primaries, he has
a good cargo of votes already lined
The Sun doesn't endorse Gene's can
didacy, because there is a good repub
lican ..MTididate. But it mut bo con
fessed that The Sun knows no vilid
reason vhy he would not nnke a gold
recorder. He nays he would, his
friendi- say he would, and his good
reputation here where he has always
lived, plus his ability, vouches for it.
Gene has never before been a candi
date for office. However, at the un
dertaking business, which he followed
for a time, he performed the last sad
offices for a lot of people. We hasten
to assure our readers that he was in
no way responsible for their deaths.
Yes, Gene is a democrat That is
the only dinged thine in the world
any of us know against him. That is
a lot, it is true, but there are some
people who do not consider it a dis
qualification. We can say without
hesitation or regret that if Gene
should be elected he will administer
the office properly, give it the best
there is in rim, and when his tenure
of office is ended, will have no apol
ogies to make to anyone. Gene is a
darned good feller, the like of whom
we can stand a lot more of.
JOHN PARSONS READY
TO BE CONSTABLE AGAIN
Judging from the handsome vote
John Parsons got in every voting
place in the Flagstaff precinct in the
recent democratic primary, he will re
ceive the whole-hearted support of his
party at the polls in November.
John has made eood as constable.
Not that anyone thought he wouldn't
They showed what they thought when
they re-elected him by a handsome
majority two years ago.
This important office, tying in as it
does between the sheriffs office,
which has the whole county to take
care of, and the city marshal, whose
activities are confined to the limits of
the city, gives its holder a Dig ter
ritory to take care of. Most of his
work is out of town, much of it in
remote, unsettled parts of the eastern
half of the county. He has a terri
tory to cover that is about as big as
the whole state of Massachusetts.
This calls for a man who knows the
country. Parsons does. His wide ex
perience on the range and his subse
quent peace work, either aione or in
coniunction with the sheriff's office,
has made him familiar with practical
ly every corner of the field he super
vises. This in itself is a valuable as
set. Hooked up with John's well-
known honesty, his fairness, his im
partiality and his devotion to law and
order, it gives him in good measure
every qualification for the place and
makes him a formidable candidate for
anyone to go against.
MISS LOCKETT CAPABLE
Mica Vfrmnin M. T.n.lr.pHfl nrlrrtin.
istration of the schools of the coun-
A Vote for
WM. A. CAMPBELL
is a vote for efficiency as well
In asking you to vote for me as
I pledge devotion at all times to
tho best interests of Coconino
County and for economy in
Erie M. Poison
I cordially thank you for the
splendid vote you gave mo in
tre primary and shall be grate
ful for your further endorse
ment in the general election.
Republican Nominee For
Tho records will be carefully
and efficiently kept, right up to
the minute, and the office run
with tho utmost economy con
sistent with thoroughness.
For State Senator
Having received tho nomina
tion for State Senator from the
republican party, I would great
ly appreciate your assistance at
the polls November 7th. I
pledge my best efforts in be
half of the whole people of Co
conino County, if elected.
S. B. Gilliland
I sincerely appreciate the fine
vote cast at the primaries, giv
ing me the democratic nomina
and I promise that if elected in
November I will give the office
a most careful and conscientious
Eugene T. Phelan
I thank you cordially for the
splendid vote you gave me in
the primaries. I respectfully re
quest your support in Novem
ber and promise that, if elected,
I shall serve you to the very
best of my ability.
VIRGINIA M. LOCKEIT
Co. Supt. of Schools
ty has been highly satisfactory to the
parents and patrons of the schools.
She has devoted her time, unceasingly
and untiringly, to the work of her
office, at the same time keeping in
close contact with actual conditions
in the schools by frequent visits.
The position is not an easv one to
fill. First there is the responsibility
towards the pupils, and it is a grave
one worthy of the best care and at
tention that can be given it Then
there are the occasional little differ
ences that come up between parents
and teachers, whose views as to how
the child should be taught or whether
he is altogether angelic do not always
coincide. Dissatisfaction with the
teacher, whether justified or not, fre
quently engenders like dissatisfaction
with those who employed and super
vise the work of the teacher. Often
the superintendent is criticized for
something that happened about which
she never heard, something that is, in
fact, entirely within the province of
the teacher to handle.
Miss Lockett has been careful in
the choice of teachers. She requires
that they be qualified. Having had
extensive teaching experience herself,
she is better Qualified to select them.
Then she backs her judgment by giv
ing them assistance wherever needed
and confidence In them.
It is not known whether Miss Lock
ett will have opposition. It is believ
iv! thnt the raneral satisfaction with
her work during the last two years is
My friends know and I prom
ise that if re-elected to the of
I will do my duty at all times,
earnestly, fairly and without
fear or favor.
J. 0. Parsons
For State Senator
As the democratic nominee
for the office of state senator,
I wish to thank the voters and
will appreciate your votes at
the election on November 7th.
Hugh E. Campbell
I sincerely hope you will show
your confidence in my adminis
tration of this office since my
appointment June 5, 1922, to fill
tho vacancy then existing, by
voting for my re-election.
Democratic nominee for County
My platform is better roads,
better schools, making each
dollar go as far as a dollar can.
Democratic Nominee for
I have always tried to serve
you faithfully and carefully. If
re-elected that will continue to
be my policy.
Tom L. Rees
Clerk Superior Court
I wish to thank my friends
who gave me their hearty sup
port at the primary election for
the office of superior court
judge, and I will highly appre
ciate the support of all my
friends at the coming election
on the 7th of next November.
J. E. Jones
so great that there will be no widely
uis.uii.tcu enurt against ner among
the rfomorrntff TK Vim. ernA ...i. t.
has earnpri nnnftin, fumn Qn it
hoping she gets it for she is both a
creuit w me good judgment of the
voters and a gracious, cfcarming young
woman, for whom it is a rpnl nlna.
ure to vote.
TO.M REES HAVING
EASY RIDE ON MULE
Somethinjr seems to whistxr that
Tom L. Rees will again be elected
clerk of the superior court of this
county. The same thinir instinct.
hunch, or whatever it is seems to be
whispering the same thing to most
everybody else in the county. '
Certain it is that no knight has en
tered in the lists against Tom. Seems
like a man riding an elephant could
do up one riding a mule, but Tom
rides the mule pretty darn well and
if anyone does tournev airainst him
he's got to make a real business of
it and do some hard work to make a
creditable showing, let alone snatch
ing victory. '
He's obliging. He's genial. He's
honest He's a thoroughly capable of
ficial. Aside 'from these and a few
more little points he doesn't amount
to much for the place. But these
qualifications seem to satisfy a fair
sized majority of the voters. So let
it rest that way.
Not much use of saying anything
more about him. The few who don't
know him are themselves unknown.
Those who do know him may enjoy
hearing his praises sung-and we re
luctantly admit we enjoy singing
them but you're busy, and we're
busy. We've got other things to at
tend to. So let Tom Rees go 'long
and win his own darn election.
AS A MATTER OF FORMf
Mary had a bathing suit, J
It was all in one piece
And everywhere that Mary went
They needed more police.