Newspaper Page Text
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1922.
THE COCONINO SUN
The real value of a motor lubricant can be determined
In only one way through Its use In the engine for
which It Is Intended.
Hence this company maintains an engine-testing lab
oratory, equipped with a Sprague dynamometer, In which
Zerolene and other lubricants are constantly being tested
under actual operating conditions.
This dynamometer laboratory is in charge of competent
traiiad men, who spend all their time in conducting
comparative tests of Zerolene and other lubricants in
automobile, airplane, marine, truck and tractor engines.
Corrett Lubrication Recommendations
. On the results of these tests, supplemented by equally
, careful tests In the field and on the road, our Board of
Lubrication Engineers bases its Chart of Recommen
dations Close attention is given to the design and construction
of the engine. It is necessary to jtnow, first, the speed '
of the bearing surfaces; second, clearance between bear
ing surfaces; third, temperatures at which bearings
operate; fourth, pressures exerted in each bearing;
fifth, the means provided for the distribution of the oil
,.-Z s. to each bearing.
The recommendations embodied in the Zerolene Chart
are calculated with the greatest precision, and if Zero,
lene Is used in accordance with them, correct lubrica
tion and maximum fuel mileage are assured.
STAN D A RD OIL COMPANY
' kssmrtoQ and wear
thru (bmd Lubrication
ggggSSSSSS!SiSSS!SSSSSSTT sa J
I CHEERFUL CHIRPS I
Mostly nonsense, except in those rare intervals when a real idea
comes along and is grabbed off.
Col. W. E. ("Cyclone Bill") Beck,
"back in Flagstaff after three years
spent elsewhere, most of which time )
he has been working on his forthcom
ing history' of Arizona, has a fund of
reminiscence, historical and educa
tional, with frequently a flash of deep I
philosophy or rich humor, all of I
which makes Colonel Beck a most in-1
teresting man to talk with, and if his i
vis-a-vis has ordinary good sense he
will sit back and let the colonel do
the talking, for in that way he will be
"Cyclone Bill" said when he was a
boy, clerking in a Texas store, for a
French-Canadian, the latter's brother
arrived there fresh from the Franco
Prussian war. His name was Du
Frain perhaps a relative of Frank
Du Frain of Flagstaff and he could
not speak a word of English. He
Expansion Depends Upon Earnings
tflpHE telephone system must keep
ahead of the needs of its com
munity. That costs money. The
expenditures for expansion, how
ever, do not come from earnings, but
from new money which is constantly
being invested in the securities of the
A reasonable dividend must be
paid on this investment exactly the
same as reasonable ,wages must be
paid to employees. If earnings are
too low there will be ,no dividends
and therefore no new investments
and no extensions and no important
Remember that a company which
is not prosperous cannot render good
service nor extend its system to meet
the demands of growing commu
f fMountaihi ? States Telephone
and Telegraph Co.
nearly bothered the life out of "Cy
clone mil," trying to learn the lang
uage by repeating after him every
thing he said to a customer and ask
ing that it be interpreted.
One night "Cyclone Bill" and Du
.train saw some girls home from
church. The girls asked them to
"come in and sit awhile." "No, thank
you," said Bill, "we have other fish
to fry" meaning another engage
ment. The next Sunday night DuFrain
saw the girls home. "Come in and
sit awhile," they said. "No, tanks so
veree mooch," he said, "I got some
more feesh to cook."
Bill's brother's wife heard an awful
racket in the chicken coop one night.
She woke Bill's brother up. He took
a shotgun, went out, and, standing by
the chicken house door, called out:
"Who's in that chicken house?"
"No one but us chickens," came the
"When I was a kid there was a min
ister that I sure hated," said "Cyclone
Bill." "He would drive to our house,
which was three miles from his own,
whenever he came back from the cir
cuit and stay all night, knowing I
had to unhitch, water and feed his
horse and next morning hitch it up
"One morning mother got my broth
er and me up at four o'clock and with
an old darkey helper by ten o'clock
that morning we had six hogs diessed
and hung from the limb of a live oak
"Just as we finished up drove the
pieacher, lamenting because he hadn't
got there sooner so he could have
cleaned some of the chitlings and ta
ken them home to his invalid wife,
vho found them one of the few things
she could cat.
"He drove away and mother fixed
up about ten pounds of the chitlings
and f.ent me with them, afoot, to the
nreachei's house. It was awful cold
ai'd that pail weighed 20 pounds be
fore I cot there.
"I have always since I began to
talk called a spade a spade. So when
I got to the house I went in, set the
pail down, and said:
"'There's your husband's guts.'
"The preacher's wife screaemd and
collapsed. An old darkey servant
looked in the pail and told the invalid
there was nothing there but chitlings.
But it came near being the end of the
A tourist in a new country some
times whacks the old nail right on the
head concerning local affairs in such
a way as to cause a ripple of mirth
on the most hardened old timer's face.
The other day an eastern tourist was
reading a dodger gotten out by the
Flagstaff Gamo Protection associa
tion calling for a meeting. Incident
ally on the dodger in asking all in
terested to como out was added: "To
discuss means to remove Prochas
ka." He innocently inquired: "What
isProchaska? Some sort of a poison
ed seed or weed?" Then those who
realized the pertness of the inquiry
laffed some hearty.
"Not so bad, my wife burn up in
Harry Gray comes in the other day
and says he bets we can't tell why
it's called "Indian summer."
He wins -his bet.
t Wesbster's New International dic
lonary says it's a period of mild or
warm weather late in autumn or in
early winter, usually characterized by
a clear or cloudless sky and by a hazy
or smoky appearance of the atmos
phere, especially near the horizon.
Usually occurs in October or Novem
ber. Then old Webster goes on to
say that the origin of the name is un
known and that in England it is call
ed "St. Martin's summer," and, some
times "St. Luke's summer," or "the
little summer of St. Luke," according
to whether it happens nearest St. Mar
tin's or St. Luke's day.
t COURT NEWS I
Doc Miller's got a new one illus
trating how come sometimes the giv
en names we mortals are blessed with
by our progenitors. The colored lady
in this story had as good reason for
the bestowal of the namo on her off
spring as atonic of our parents had
for what they gave us to answer tu.
He told the teacher his first day at
school that his name was Opium John
son. The teacher was sceptical, but
the boy insisted that his name was
Opium all right. That night he told
his mammy teacher said Opium was
no kind of a name for a boy a-tall.
"But, honey," said mammy, "Opium
am youah name. 'Fore Ah choosed it
Ah looked it up in de dickshunary, an'
it say dere dat opium comes from
wild poppy, an' if any boy had a wild
poppy yo' sho' did."
Cowboys are particular about their
food. Hence those woiking for Ira
Hart had a good breakfast one morn
ing recently. They got up at three in
the morning and got their own break
fast. Dr. and Mrs. M. O. Dumas,
who were staying there, did not get
down until some time later. They
found that a pint of hand lotion Mrs.
Hart had made out of clycerine, rose-
water and other ingredients, includ
ing some celatine substance, had been
mistaken for jelly by the cowboys,
who had eaten nearly all or it. lney
said it tasted kind of funny, but was
not so bad at that.
Francisco Satrustegin entered suit
against Augustine Aja. Replevin.
Frank Harrison and C. B. Wilson at
torneys for plaintiff.
Babbitt-Poison Co. filed attachment
suit against George E. and Kavita
Graham. X. N. Steeves plaintiff's
Nettie E. Johnson wants a divorce
from Ira D. Johnson, formerly in
storage battery business here, now of
Grand Canyon. F. M. Gold plaintiff's
Eleanor Sackville asks for freedom
from William Sackville. Frank Harri
son is her attorney.
Babbit Bros. Trading Co. enters suit
on promissory note against Frank
Short. Frank Harrison attorney for
Frances M. Hodges, through attor
ney, Ueo. a. urosoy, jr., asics uivorce
from Marion P. Hodges.
Richard H. Kennerdell, through At
torney F. M. Gold files divorce suit
against Ada H. Kennerdell.
Santa Cruz Vigil, about seventy
years old, was .arrested by sheriffs
officers last week and locked up for
insanity. Vigil, who came here re
cently from New Mexico, told the of
ficers that he killed a man there.
They can find no verification of this.
His son visited him at the jail on
Sunday. Yesterday he was taken to
the state insane asylum by Constable
J. 0. Parsons.
J Federated Church J
The changein Mr. Black's re
tail grocery department on Oc
tober 2 to the self-service plan in
no way affects the Meat Depart
ment, which I bought from Mr.
Black and took charge of last
In the Meat Department you
will have the same clerical and
delivery service as heretofore.
Remember, we handle east
ern beef and the best of all other
meats, and our prices are just as
low as the quality permits.
Fritz T. Schuerman
Mheat Market Phone 91
John Q. Thomas, city superinten
dent of schools, entertained the Ro
tarv club with a yarn about a man
who asked a darkey what he'd do if
he got a letter from the Ku Klux Klan
telling him to leave the country.
"I'd read dat letter on de train!"
was the reply.
Herman Stabler, chief of the land
classification board of the U. S. geo
logical survey, told the crowd at
lunch here last week about a fellow
who escaped from St. Elizabeth's asy
lum east of the national capitol, and,
jumping into a car of well-known
make, beat it. Soon he overtook two
Chinese laundrymen and make them
get in with him so they couldn't go
back and report him.
They came to a railroad track just
as a train crossed the highway, and
auto and train came together full tilt.
It was an awful wreck. All they
could find jgf the remains was a nut
and two washers.
Eric Matson says us Swedes can
sure talk once we get started. The
other day he met an old friend.
"Helo, Olaf," said Eric, "where you
ban so long?"
"I ban got married."
"Not so good, my wife's got two
"Not so bad, she got $10,000."
"Not so good, she wouldn't give me
V1IU IliUMVJ I
"Not so bad. she build a house."
"That's good.' " rf J
"Not1 so good;"' the ' houseburn
It is with pleasure that we note the
gradual increase in attendance at all
church services. The pastor returned
from Raton, N. M., where he was at
tending the M. E. annual conference
The bishop appointed one of the
strongest men in the Spanish minis
trj'i to take charge of our local mis
sion work. It is to bo expected that
he will receive the complete co-operation
of all our people, in prayer and
financial support. Our southern Cal
ifornia conference meets at Fresno,
October 11. The church is planning
a reception for all the teachers in the
public nnd Normal school. Definite
announcement will be made next
week. Some repair work was done on
the interior of the Federated church
last week by Mr. Womack. Word was
received from Mr. and Mrs. W. C,
Smith, from Raton, N. M. They are
driving through to Lyons, Kansas, for
a months vacation. Do not fail to
look up the program in this issue re
garding the Older Boys' conference to
be held here October 6 to 8. Noted
speakers will be present All men
and older boys of Flagstaff invited,
Plates for 60 are being prepared. Or-
ly about 30 will be reserved for home
people, so please notify the pastor at
an early date. If you can furnish
lodging and breakfast for Friday and
Saturday for out-of-town boys, please
call Tom Rees. The subject of the
sermon for next bunday morning will
be "God's Supreme Gift to tho
World." Subject for evening sermon,
"World Citizenship." Special music
at both services. AH are welcome.
W. H. ZOOK, Pastor.
Corner Elm and Beaver Sts.
Sunday, October 10.
Sunday school. 9:45 a. m.
Sermon and Holy Communion at
11:00 a. m.
Archdeacon J. R. Jenkins will con
duct the services. All are cordially
invited to attend.
SUMMONS NO. 1834
In the Superior Court of the State
of Arizona, in and for the County of
Eleanor Sackville, Plaintiff, vs.
William Sackville, Defendant.
In the name of the State of Ari
zona, to William Sackville, Defendant,
You are heieby summoned and re
quired to appear in an action brought
against you by the above named plain
tiff in the Superior Court of the
State of Arizona, in and for the
County of Coconino, and answer
the Complaint therein filed with
the Clerk of this said Court, at
Flagstaff, in said County, within
twenty days after the service
upon you of the Summons, if
served in this said County, or in all
other cases within thirty days there
after, the times above mentioned be
ing exclusive of the day of service, or
judgment by deiauit will be tanen
Given under my hand and the seal
of the Superior Court of the State of
Arizona, in and for the county of Co
conino, this 18th day of beptember,
A. D., 1922.
TOM L. REES.,
fSeal) 'Clerk;of.thesSuperior Court.
Compiled from the Files of The Coconino Sun,
Twenty Years Ago This Week.
'" IIIIHMMIMMIM, Ill MIIMIIMMIMIMIH MIIMIII MMMHIIflMlllimiltlMl
Harry Lamont, George Stevens and
Ed Lindsay each given a year at Yu
ma for stealing from the brewery.
Republican county convention. Geo.
U. Young, chairman, C. O. Robinson,
secretary. A. A. Dutton nominated
for member of council, John H. Page
for assembly, Harry Henderson for
sheriff, Harry C. Hibben for record
er, Frank Stein for treasurer, A. E.
Douglass for probate judge, J. C.
Blake and George Wharton for super
visors, J. A. Lamont for surveyor.
Robert E. Morrison of Prescott,
nominated by the republicans for ter
ritorial representative in congress,
and E. S. Clark, of Prescott, the man
who nominated Morrison at the state
convention, address republican rally
F. C. Reid, admitted to the prac
tice of law at the last session of the
district court, gives banquet at Hotel
Weatherford. Guests: Judge R. E.
Sloan, J. C. Herndon, E. E. Ellinwood,
R. E. Morrison, E. S. Clark, W. S.
Norveil, J. E. Jones, George Hox
worth, Reverends Logie and Henry,
J. S. Amundsen, F. S. Breen, C. M.
Funston, T. J. Coalter.
Democrats nominate in county un
der Crawford primary system, and
these are the nominees: For council,
Henry Ashurst, Chas. Canall for as
sembly, James Johnson for sheriff,
who defeated Jones and Donahue;
Tom Dcvine for treasurer against Ba
ty; T. J. Ross for recorder; J. C. Mil
ligan for probate judge against S. S.
Acker; Harrison Conrard for school
superintendent; Lockridge for sur
veyor; A. T. Cornish and G. W. Mar
tin for supervisors, their opponents
being Phelan, Carroll, Weatherford,
Walsh and Marshall; Larry Quinlan
for jdstice of peace; Dan Hogan for
John H. Theits and Maud Anderson
Miss Mollie McGonigle, who had
been here visiting, returns to Kansas
Miss Agnes Todd home from
month's visit in Los Angeles.
James Walsh of Williams selling
out and retiring from sheep business.
Percy B. Champagne of Rhoades,
formerly of Wisconsin, admitted to
practice of law here.
Michael Sullivan, native of Ireland,
Joseph Blumberg, native of Russia,
Charles Burrus, native of Germany,
and Rev. Fr. Vabre, native of
France, admitted to citizenship.
j The Warm Air Furnace
for houses without a basement
have one or
See me now for f
and literature a!
H. A. SAMSKY
Cor. Beaver and Railroad Ave.