Newspaper Page Text
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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1922.
THE COCONINO SUN
ifll with RED CROWN
and nothing else
t Motorists who follow this
! rule in their gasoline buying
find that they not only save
money because "Red Crown"
BOY SCOUTS' MOTHERS
P. E. Warner, Boy Scout executive,
Is making plans for the organization
of a Scout Mothers' auxiliary, which
will be formed soon. A feed will be
held by the scouts once a month, in
the cabin which will be built on Ob
servatory hill. Until the completion
of the cabin, the ladits of the Feder
ated church will probably give the
scouts the use of the church kitchen.
li)herc Sxtra Service is Demanded
Firestone Cords Predominate
WHEREVER the exac
tions and tests of tires
are most severe there
you will find Firestone Cords
in universal use.
The hard jobs seek Fire
stone. And so well has Fire
stone responded under difficult
conditions so consistently has
mileage mounted to totals im
possible to obtain from ordi
nary tires that today Most
Miles per Dollar is the buying
slogan of thinking motorists
The blending and tempering
of rubber, gum-dipped cord
construction, air-bag cure all
these mileage methods have
1 V liar JBa li '
Cor: Agassiz and East Railroad Ave.
IX IKB I
yields more per gallon mileage
but improve the power and
stamina of the motor.
"Red Crown" enables your
car to develop the maximum of
power that its makers built into
it. It vaporizes rapidly and uni
formly in the carburetor, and
is consumed completely in the .
cylinders. Uniform wherever
and whenever you buy it
hence you don't have to bother
with carburetor adjustments.
Fill at the Red Crown sign
al Service Stations, garages,
and other dealers.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
All mothers of scouts, and other la
dies who are interested in the move
ment, are eligible to join the auxil
iary. Warner is also working on
plans for parents' night, when the
boys will give a demonstration of
what they have learned since the or
ganization of the troops.
Hey kidsl Save 20 of our CLEAN
MAID bread wrappers, and return
them to the Bon Ton bakery for one of
our kiddy kites. Adv.
been developed by men whose
life work is the production of
constantly increasing tire val
ues for the public.
Users in this vicinity verify
Firestone reputation, and re
port almost daily some new
Firestone record of extra dis
Don't be satisfied to buy
tires buy values the longest
mileage at the lowest price con
sistent with such reliable per
formance. Make Most Miles per Dollar
your principle of tire economy
choose your next tire on
J. J. WALDHAUS ,
FARMERS OF TWO
FOR CROWD ON 14TH
They're going to have doings out in
the west part of this county on the
14th. Here are the announcements, ai
sent to The Sun. Take your pick,
or pick them both!
Here it will be a community fair.
They begin judging exhibits at 10
a. m. and then lay off at noon an hour
and a half for dinner. Then come
track events until 4 also boscballt
basket ball and volley ball. Then an
hour's horse-racing, followed by a
children's dance. The dance" for the
grown-ups lasts from 8 until next
Competent judges for the exhibits
and blue and red ribbons for firsts
and seconds, with substantial prizes
to the blue ribbon holders.
Admission is five cents.
Here is the schedule for the farm
1. Poultry exhibits, a, 6 hens, b,
G pullets, c, pen 4 hens and cockerel.
2. Pig Exhibit a, sows, b, gelts,
c, fattening stock.
3. Field Crops, a, potatoes, b,
grains, c, hay, d, fodders.
4. Cooked Foods, a, bread, b,
cake, c, pies.
5. Canned Foods, a, vegetables,
b, meats, c, fruits.
G. Fancy Work, a, crochet, b, em
broidery. 7. Baby Exhibit, under one year.
M. T. Connor writes:
"There will be a dance at the
Spring Valley school house on Satur
day, October 14. All are invited. We
want all candidates to come and have
a good time, as they always have in
"This will be a democratic rally.
"Wo want to see you and talk with
you. We want to know what you in
tend to do if you are elected. We
want you to tell ua what you intend.
We want to vote for you if suited:
if not we will vote for the other fez
low. If there is a speaker among the
candidates, bring him. If not, a
preacher will do. However, come one,
come all, and have a good time."
GOPHERS HAD HARD
TIME THIS SUMMER
B. E. Foster, of the biological sur
vey for Coconino county, is finishing
up his summers Flagstaff work in
rodent control and preparing to close
his office until next March. Mr. Fos
ter has had charge of the work for
the county, employing from three to
six men during the summer, the work
being done in conjunction with the
Coconino County Farm Bureau and
the county agent.
Operations have been conducted ov
er the entire county. During the past
summer approximately 70,000 acres of
land have been treated, 10,000 quarts
of poisoned grain used, and 175 farm
ers and stockmen have received bene
fit. About 75 per cent of the ani
mals in the area treated were killed.
During the past two weeks the work
has been centered upon the Martin
Buggeln ranch at Grand Canyon. Ov
er 3000 acres were treated here with
a 90 per cent kill.
PROCHASKA SAID HE'D
SENT "SECRET" GAME
WARDEN UP HERE
About 50 members were present at
the meeting of the Flagstaff Game
Protective association at the court
house on Friday night, to hear re
ports concerning Game Warden Pro
chaska's visit to Flagstaff last week,
to make preparations for Governor
Campbell's visit to this town, and to
discuss desired game legislation.
In his introductory remarks Presi
dent Tom McCullough asked the mem
bers to do all in their power during
the hunting season to uphold the game
laws and to bo good sports. Last
week ho had a conference with Pro
chaska, who stated that game war
dens had been sent secretly to this
vicinity during the year.
The game warden also said that at
one time a special permit had been
given to a hunter to get a few speci
mens of ducks from Rogers Lake,
tor tne game museum in Phoenix.
W. D. Draino stated that Prochas
ka thought tourists should be allowed
to hunt and fish for a time ranging
from a week to a month, without hav
ing a license, as they brought so
much money to the state. Draino told
the warden that this clan is unfair.
as the people who spend all their
money here are allowed to hunt and
fish only during open season. Accord
ing to Draine, Prochaska did not have
much to reply to this argument, and
cleverly evaded the subject
Sheriff Campbell said the associa
tion should take active interest in any
proposed game legislation and should
give thought to revision or changing
of game laws, when such changes are
Bob Huddleston made a motion,
which was carried, that a resolution
be presented to the governor, when he
comes to Flagstaff, showing the aims
of the association, and asking where
he stands if re-elected, in regard to
appointing a new game warden.
Frank Harrison, V. D. Draine and
Bob Huddleston were named to pre
sent the resolution to Governor Camp
bell, and to frame an amendment to
the existing game laws for submission
to the next legislature.
BRAND CANYON SHEEP
CO. BUYS A $300.00 RAM
As direct evidence of the fact that
stock improvement steadily goes for
ward in this state is a photograph of
25 head of rams which appears in the
September issue of the National Wool
Growers magazine. Tho cut depicts 25
animals recently purchased at ?S0 per
head by Colin Campbell of Ashfork.
At the big seventh annual ram sale,
recently held in Salt Lake, other high
priced animals were purchased for
shipment to this state, among the
buyers being the Grand Canyon Sheep
company of Williams, which purchas
ed 79 rams at an average price of
over $97 each and one at $300.
Tho movement of herd from the
northern to the southern part of the
state is scheduled to begin within the
Annually about 300,000 head of
sheep cross Yavapai county for south
ern pasture during October and No
vember, according to figures furnish
ed by the forest service.
Have you tried the fresh Saratoga
chips at Brook's store? Fresh, clean,
. Federated Church
Quite a number of new people
were in attendance at our services
last Sunday. Some of the students.
We are very glad indeed to have ev
eryone feel at home at our church. It
matters not to what church you may
belontr or if you belong to none, you
are always welcome to all our ser
vices. The pastor for the mission
work will be here the last of this
week or the- first of next week. A
house has been secured for him. Near
ly enough homes have been secured
to entertain the out-of-town dele
gates for the Older Boys' conference.
Remember the big banquet Friday
evening at the Presbyterian church.
An all-day session on Saturday. The
pastor will preach his last sermon
this conference year Sunday morning.
Rev. Jas. R. Smith, representing the
Y. M. C. A., will conduct a men's
meeting in the afternoon at 3 o'clock.
All men are urged to attend. Brother
Smith will also preach in the eve
nine, as the pastor will leave in the
evening for conference. Remember
the evening services are a half hour
earlier. C. E. at 6:30. Preaching at
7:30. Be sure and be on time at Sun
day school at 9:45.
W. H. ZOOK, Pastor.
J. D. dam is being rebult. Nick
Perkins has employed H. F. Cushman
and a crew of. five men' to do the
work. As the dam will be built about
15 feet high, it is no small job. J.
D. dam washed out a couple of years
ago, since which time it has not been
worth a dam.
Hank Ritter reports that on his
ranch northwest of Williams he cut
Sudan grasi as tall as ten feet. Hank's
crop of Sudan grass averaged two
tons to the acre. Sudan grass stands
drought better than any other forage
crep, and is mighty good cow or horse
W. F. Griffin's round-up wagon
started on the 5th at the Little Haw
kins tank, 18 miles north ,of Wil
liams. Nick Perkins is also having
a roundup south of Williams, so the
cowboys aro all pretty busy just now.
Miss Esther Sleeth, of Pittman Val
ley, and Miss Lavada Putman of Gov-
2 or 3 Cans
of Baking Powder
Are Not Worth the Price of One
If they are the "big can and
cheap" kind because they
may mean baking failures.
The Economy BAKING POWDER
or a very low price
Experimenting with an
uncertain brand is ex
pensive because it
Wastes time and
The sales of Calumet
are over 150 greater
than that of any other
cr im, ffA it
" eoNTiKnii K
BEST BY TEST
THE WORLD'S GREATEST BAKING POWDER
""MMMIItHIMIiiiiMMI I1IIMII MIIIIIUMI
Compiled from the Files of The Coconino Sun, I
Twenty Years Ago This Week.
Receipt of belated returns from
Fredonia gave S. S. Acker democratic
nomination for probate judge over J.
C. Milligan. The latter had two
more than Milligan until Fredonia re
turns snowea up, wmch swung it
around to give Acker six majority.
Mr. and Mrs. J, J. McDavitt have
Mrs. C. H. Varry back from visit
in New York.
Mrs. George Hoxworth returned
from Long Beach, California.
J. H. Lamport will soon survey the
townships in the vicinity of the Jack
W. F. Falder sold his barber shop
to Chas. Brekclhymer.
Miss Creola Black and Miss Mary
ernment Prairie, left Monday for
Flagstaff, where Miss Esther started
in at the Normal, and Miss Lavada
at the high school.
Fred Holden made one shipment of
142 head of cattle from Williams and
the boys have been working the past
few days gathering cattle for another
A couple of cars enjoyed a little
argument on the highway in Pittman
Valley last Saturday. A Kansas car,
headed west, gave three-quarters of
the road to a Ford car, headed east,
driven by Earl Melick of Williams.
Earl, however, it seems didn't like the
looks of the Kansas car, and side
swiped it, tearing to pieces the rear
wheel of the Kansas car and the front
wheel of the Ford. Supervisor W. H.
Campbell was following the Kansas
car in his car and witnessed the ac
cident. V is recommended that cars
be equipped with cowcatchers and
i HEATPOLA i
I The Warm Air Furnace
2 for houses without a basement
I H. A. SAMSKY
S Cor. Beaver and Railroad Ave. Flagstaff, Arizona
9 . 9
, , q
Funston leave for Beaver Creek to
CiUS Mlldorshnrh lirinira n rniin
bear to market.. Lots of bear meat
lor past month
Marie, S- ear-old daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Gus Dillman Freudenborger
died from whooping cough.
Mrs. Mary L. Hopkins, mother of
Mrs. J. C. Milligan, dies in Lawrence,
A. A. Dutton, who went to Los An
geles for vacation, returned sooner
than he had planned, as the climate
there did not agree with him.
W. A. Switzer died at his home in
Los Angeles. He was for many years
a resident of Flagstaff.
guard rails, so as to avoid accidents
of this nature.
There's going to bo some crowd at
the barn masquerade at the W. E.
Morgan ranch in Garland Prairie to
morrow night, October 7. Bill say3
the roof is nailed down solid, but then
when the dancing gets a popping they
may raise the roof anyway.
There's going to be a fair at tho
Red Lake school house on Saturday,
the 14th, so bring your biggest pump
kin and cabbage, and the old Shang
hai rooster, crow and all, and you may
get a prize. In the evening there
will be a good old time dance in the
Now the hunters are out, following
the sport of getting their buck. I
would rather buy bacon at 49c
a pound than work as hard as most
hunters do to kill a pretty, innocent
have one or
See me now for I
and literature S