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title: 'The Coconino sun. (Flagstaff, Ariz.) 1898-1978, December 29, 1922, Page Page Three, Image 3',
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FRIDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1922.
THE COCONINO SUN
Page Three I
"J lj i, it iiiiiiiiniiiiiiiii iiiiiii I iiiHimilliilli mililli in I mil" " "'"
mum iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilllliilllllllllllll IIIIHIIIIIIIHIIIIM I Ill milHMiMiMiml IHIilll 11 "Ill Hllllill I "" I """ II"MIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII "Milium. "ill. "."""""in
NEWS OF GENERAL INTEREST GATHERED FROM OVER THE STATE -
Ml , utiMi hiiih itiiiHiiHiitiMit mi hiiiiii ii ii imimi iiiim iihhiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiimiiiiiiii mnmi nminii ..
I AND POOL
Frank Farrchild, Manager
? Draught Beer I
I All Kinds Soft Drinks I
I Hot Dog Sandwiches at I
i All Hours j
Cigars, Cigarettes and j
I Tobacco. j
I Donofrio's Fresh Candy i
Come in and Visit Us I
POOL HALL I
Cor. Railroad Ave. and f
San Francisco St. I
TWELVE STATES REPRESENTED
AT THE INDUSTRIAL CONGRESS
Twelve state, Sonora, Mexico, and
the Distiict of Columbia weie lepro-
sciuea um c aimuu. " V,V "NTlio Glen Canjon stiucturo, which has
Arizona Industual Cougiess at lnoo-i, , . , .. .. .,.'. , ,.,
nix on Mondav and Tuesday, it was
revealed when the legister of the con
vention was checked.
The states represented were Wis-
t v .. ,i tn. 7,v.t imperial viiuey uuu wuuui pun
consin, Iowa, Nevada, lexas, ermont, lh i i
n:.K0,',;2 TO lithe stieam under slack-water
VUI11U, ilUMUUil, IY uaillilbuu tmvi w..
Four hundred and nine visitors were
registered. Every county and prac
tically every town in Arizona was
represented," and many delegates de
clared it was the most repiesentativc
state meeting ever held in Arizona.
There were men picsent from every
branch of industry and business, with
especially stiong delegations of farm
ers and stockmen.
It was the unanimous opinion of
the members of the congiess who
were present that the convention did
much to cement the spirit of co-opcr-,
atin and helpful loyalty between all
i sections and all interests of Arizona,
and that it would give added impetus;
to the work of the Industrial Con
giess along that line.
DECREASE IN USE OF MEAT
HURTS LIVESTOCK INDUSTRY
The reputation that Americans are
t the greatest meat-eating reople in the
world is not sustained by the fact ..
' The principal meat - eating nations
of the world, in order of per capita
; consumption, are Argentine. Australia
and Now Zealand, 'with the Uii'ted
States standincr fomth. There has
been a decline in recent years of the
per capita consumption of meat in the
i United States. This is largely attrib- j .
ntablo to the high letail price ofjsta
-'iTirr whirh has increased out of all
'; proportion to the price obtained by I
' the fanner for his livestock and the
price at which the packer an I whole
saler dispose ot the meat to tne re
tailer. The leaction of this decieaso
in consumption of meat K beginning
to be evident in the decrease in the
production of livestock.
h'i 5 .!.
I'M . I
1 ' !
f'j r J
Let a cheery oil healer filled with
Pearl Oil drive the chill from the
bathroom. Its comfortable warmth
will delight the kiddies and safe
guard their health. You can easily
carry the heater from room to room
wherever you want its friendly
Pearl Oil is refined and re-refined
by our special process which
makes it clean burning no smoke
no odor no waste.
Sold in bulk by dealers everywhere.
Insist on it by name Pearl Oil.
THE COLORADO DISPUTE
AND THE WASTE OF TIME
As thi paper picdicted some time
since, the Hoover pact drafted at
X:iiit!i l'p is mentinir with much active
(opposition not only in Arizona, but
also in me oincr siaies uiie-cieu. i.
geneial suspicion is being moused and
is steadily growing that neither Ari
zona nor ary of the other states af
fected needed this "ticaty" to secuie
and to picseive their light;; in the
flow of the stream.
We appear to be wasting in argu
ment and criticism valuable time that
had far better be devoted to develop
ment. While the delegates fiom the (
several states are wrangling and while
the legislatures are preparing to de
liberate, the Impel ial valley is still in
danger of destruction, the power re
sources of the river are flowing un
used to the gulf and the descit lands
are still making their mute appeal for
i the viifing water that alone can
make them blossom into fertility.
Two piojects, both inside the terri
torial limits of the stale, are com
pletely financed and ieady to go to
woik tomorrow and both are held up
indefinitely while the talk merchants
wag their futile jaws. The Glen Can
yon dam and that at Diamond Creek
can go ahead at a moment's notice.
Much of the preliminary work has
been done alieady and active opera
tions could be under ray in a month
if the technicalities concerning per
mits and the like could be got around
behind it a stoiage area that can hold
the entne flow of the liver for thiee
ears, would ghe immediate protec
tion to the endangered lands of the
Imperial valley and would permit the
tions. The dam at Diamond Cicek
would befiin the delivery of power to
consum.is within two years, and that
at Glen Canyon would not be far be
hind it. Why should we Le forced to
wait indefinitely for the authoiization
to proceed with these gieat
B gieat piOJCCtS, I
neither of-which is asking the state
lor anytning nui tno pii"iiego oi pay
ing taxes? Jerome Copper News.
HUNT APPOINTS NOG ALES
MAN FOR STATE EXAMINER
Goernor-elect George W. P. Hunt
today announced the selection of F. L.
Edinboiough of Nogalcs for appoint
ment to the olfice of state examiner
under the new administration.
Mr. Edinborough has been a resi
dent of Arizona for many jear.s and
since coming to the state he has been
engaged in the banking and insuranco
He was foimcily head of the insui
aneo department of the National Bank
Mr. Edinboiough' is a graduate of
the Michigan Law school and prac
ticed law for many years before com
WOMAN KILLS HUSRAND
J. P. "Pick" Chafers, colored, was
stabbed by his wife with a carving
kmfo Christmas day at Phoenix dur-
ing a quanel and died in a few mo
ments. The tiagedy occurred at the
house of friends wheie they had been
to Christmas dinner. The voman is
the daughter of Rev. Roll, a traveling
mitsionarj. The woman made her es
cape in a taxi but was airested shoit
: jl A-LaJi vLv
ftSHL' ICtllJirntt )
r i.ii . 1
ARIZONA LIVE STOCK
REPORT FOR NOVEMBER
That the di ought conditions have
been lelievcd and the outlook for ear
ly spring feed on the ranges has been
gieatly improved by the lecent rains,
is a fcatuie of the December live
stock lcpoit, issued by the division
of crop and livestock estimates of the
U. S. depaitment of agriculture in co
operation with the Arizona Cattle
Growers' association. It is of paitic
ular inteiest to note that the dc-crt
lambing grounds in the Salt River
Valley were favoied with excellent
shower1? that will doubtless insure tin
abundance of spring feed for the large
number of sheep that will be brought
into that section.
With the close of the fall shipping
season, it is estimated that the num
ber of cattle shipped fiom the stale
this fall will be about 100,000, which
compaies with 101,000 lat year, and
112,000 two ycais ago. A huge pro
poition of this ycai's shipment went
to California. The number of cattle on
feed Decembei 1 is estimated at 40,000
head, of which about 37,000 were in
the Salt River Valley.
The average condition of Arizona
ranges on December 1 was SO per cent
of normal, compared with 70 per cent
on November 1. The pooicst condi
tions are reported from the eastern
part of the state where the prospect
is for continued improvement as a re
sult of the rains of the last of No
vember and the first part of Decem
ber. County conditions on December
1 weie leported as follows: Apache,
5G; Navajo, 71; Coconino, 84; Yav
apai, S3; Mohave, 8"; Maricopa, 90;
Pinal, Co; Graham, C8; Gila, (!8;
Giecnlec, 54; Yuma, SO; Santa Cruz,
91; Pima, 90, and Cochite, 77.
The condition of range cattle de
clined somewhat during November, the
average on December 1 being reported
at 82 per cent of normal, compaicd
with 85 per cent on November 1. In
the eastern counties where the dry
weather pievailed until the latt of
Vnv-ml.r ....Itlo firn in nnnv find,
iThc COnclitioim of cattle by counties
was leported as follows: Apache, 84;
Navajo, 85; Coconino, 93; Yavapai, 88;
Mohave, 8G; Maricopa, 80; Pinal, 72;
Gila, CO; Giahani, CO; Gieenlce, 55;
Yuma, 80; Pima, 97; Santa Ciuz, 94,
and Cochise, 83. The condition of
sheep on December 1 was reported at
91 pci cent.
Pi ices on the lange for feeders, as
repoited by Aiizona cattle growers,
weie from $20 to $25 for veailing
ftcers, 825 to S35 for twos, and $30
to $45 for threes, the aveiage price
being about $22, $2S and $34 for ones,
twos, and thiee lespectively. Cows
average about $20 per head, and
calves Cc per pound.
GAS TAX $1(5,159
A total of $1(5,139.05 was collected
in gasoline taxes from wholesale deal
ers for Noembei, acc-oiding to an
nouncement from the secietary of
state's- office. November's figure i ep
lesenfcd a $3,127.45 incicase over the
collection for the same'peiiod a year
ago. Since the law became operative
June 9, 1921, the total tax collected
amounts to $25"5,399.08.
ARIZONA NATIONAL GUARD TO
MEET AT DOUGLAS IN AUGUST
The date of the next annval encamp
campment of the Arizona National
Guaid has been tentatively ret for the
period between August 2G and Sep
tember 9 at Cam) Harry J. Jones near
Douglas, according to word leceived
by Colonel Walter S. Ingalls, state
adjutant, from the headquaiters of the
Eighth army coips aiea at Foit Sam
OFFER REWARD OF $1950
FOR GLOBE DYNAMITERS
Rewards totaling $1950 have been
offeied for infoimation leading to the
airest and conviction of the person or
pei sons Responsible for bombing and
wrecking the homo of Alfred and
Dominic Raboglitti on the morning of
November 1. Thus far, authorities
have found no cbw of importance in
The man looking for trouble doesn't
have to take out
a search warrant.
DID YOU EVER STOP
THAT it is good business to buy
from merchants who invite you
to buy ?
THAT when they invite vou to buy
they do it by ADVERTISING?
Read the ads.
THAT a cake of yeast is not worth
much until it is working?
THAT a stock of goods does not
improve with age?
THAT it is a good plan to buy
from the merchants that adver
tisers? By so doing they can
keep their stocks moving.
THAT by keeping them moving
they keep them clean and up-to-date?
THAT the man who fails to build
himelf into the community in
which he lives by buying in his
own home city is a loser, so is
his homo city?
THAT a stubborn man seldom
changes his mind, a wiser one
does. BE WISE AND BUY AT
E. R. WA1TE,
Secretary, Shavnee, Oklahoma,
Board of Commerce.
(Copyright, 1922, by E. R. Waite)
l(Wo PROTECTION FOR LIFE
frnm ons vaccination vmh
Cutter's Liquid or Solid
lSlacl.lc;! AiKlrcjtln. Ab;o
lutc'y .ifc. CutursS LilAgmt
Wlln t"-s IfC icr'Aci'iJ!Ji
ilvin b:a tublilc-l ,,w-tc
The Cutter laboratory
' Tht Lalerjorj that A'lt.lr t ltvt
Berkeley (U.b. License) California
WOULD TAX GASOLINE
INSTEAD OF MACHINES
C. E. Gentry, assessor for Yavaapi
countj, has been ie-elected sccictary
and treasurer of the Arizona Asses
sois' association, which completed its
annual meeting in Phoenix last week,
and was named chairman of the leg
islative committee appointed to draft
a bill to be placed before the state
legislature at the coming session.
The bill, if passed, will eliminate
the state automobile license fee and
substitute a higher tax on gasoline.
This measuie was suggested by Jas.
II. Kerby, secretary ot state-elect, in
an address to the conference.
The conference at once voted to
take action in the matter and ap
pointed Charles 11. Howe, E. A.
Hughes and Frank Luke, as members
of the tax commission and James II.
Kerby as secietary of state, as mem
bers of the committee to draft the
H. G. Boicc, president of the Ari
zona Cattle Growers' association; John
D. Park of Gila county, and A. C.
Webb of Gila county were present at
the conference and protested against
the placing of a $20 minimum assess
ed valuation on range cattle. They
contended that a lower minimum than
this should be made for the best in
terests of the cattle industry of the
stale. They reviewed the situation of
the industry in the state during the
A. A. Johns was present in the in
teie.sts of the sheep men of the state
relative to the assessment of these an
imals. Mr. Johns gave a shoit tall:
to the assessors concerning the sheep
industry in the state and its future
Notwithstanding the protests of the
cattlemen present, the assessors fixed
$20 a head as the minimum assessed
valuation of range cattle with a min
imum valuation of 50 a head on
They also fixed the minimum valu
ation on sheep at $5 a head with a
minimum valuation of $15 a head on
A. 13. Ming of Yuma county was
elected president, and C. E. Gentry of
Pie-cott was ie-elected secretary of
the association for the coming year.
GOVERNOR-ELECT HUNT WILL
TAKE OATH OF OFFICE MONDAY
Governor-elect George W. P. Hunt
has announced that he will take the
oath of office from Justice A. G. Mc
Allister of the Arizona supreme court
at the capitol building at 10 o'clock
The selection of Dr. Fred Parkins
of Phoenix for appointment, after
January 1, as physician at the state
prison was announced by the Governor-elect
today, as was that of Wil
liam Delbridge of Bisbeo as paiole
cleik at the prison, and A. T. Ham-
mons of Payson as piison secietary.
ACQUITTED OF MURDER AND
WEDS HIS I'UUMEK Willi
"We aie going to start all over
again," remarked Will l(. collier,
Tempo ranchei, acquitted a few days
ago of the murder of Eeginald C. El
liott, in Judge Stanford a branch ot
superior court, Phoenix, as he appear
ed at the county cleik's office and re
quested a marriage license. At his
side was Mis. Maude Collier, the wile
who divorced him that she might mar
ry Elliott, but who soon learned "that
men betiay" when she was abandoned
ST. JOHNS MAN DIES; LIVED
IN STATE FORTY-EIGHT YEARS
Gabriel Aimijo died Monday morn
ing at (i oclock at his icsiucr.ee in
East St. Johns. Mr. Armijo had been
m poor health tor over a year anu
his death was not unexpected. Mr.
Armijo moved with his family from
New Mexico to Apache county in 1874,
and at once engaged in sheep laising,
an occupation he followed with suc
cess for manv years. He was known
as a good business man and citizen
and enjoyed the trust and confidence
ot neighbois and friends.
EDITOR FOLSOM MOORE'S
MOTHER DIES AT BISBEE
Mrs. Lulu E. Moore, mother of Fol
som Mooie, editor of the Bisbec Daily
Review, died Saturday night at the
home of her son in Warren after an
illness of seveial months. Mrs. Moore
was 5S years of age and a native of
Lincoln county. Mo. Shs is survived
by three daughters, Mrs. J. I. Nel
son of Cousins, N. M., Mrs. E. Mun
gcr 'of Ramah, N. M., and Charles
Nicholl, of Los Angeles. Folsom
Moore is the only surviving son. There
are several grandchildren.
JEROME WOMAN BREAKS SPINE
Mrs. E. Werhan, aged 59, of Jer
ome, received injuries Monday, that
it is expected, will result in her death
within the next few days, when she
fell backwards about eight feet from
the stairs of her daughters home in
Were it possible for an airplane to
fly fiom the earth to the moon at the
rate of two bundled miles an hour,
it would take seven weeks to make
Send at once for a phy
sician, but begin imme
tredtment with VicVs. Tliis
does not interfere with any
internal medication the doctor
VALUATIONS ARE FIXED ON
ALL CLASSES OF PROPERTYj
Minimum valuations for various .
classes of Arizona propeity, as fixed)
by county assessors in their conference i
with the state tax commission, were
announced by Charles R. Howe, chair
man of the commission. The assessors
agreed that no assessed valuation
lower than the agreed upon minimum
would be made after the first of the
Irrigated farming and grazing lands
and productive mining claims to the
state weie not included in the val
uation list, which was announced as
Fences, per wiie mile, $23.
Merchandise, to be assessed in per
inventory value, merchants being re
quired to acknowledge reports before
a notary with copies sent to the tax
commission. Furniture and fituies
aic rot included in the merchandise
Non-productive patented mines, lode
claims, per acre, $30.30; per full
Patented mill sites, per acie, $30.80.
Non-productive patented placer
claims, including coal lands, per acre,
Livestock as follows: Horses, per
head, range, $20; work, class A, $100;
work, class 13, $40; saddle, class A,
$100; saddle, class B, $40; stallions.
$100; mules, class A, $100; mules,
class B, $40; asses, $5; jacks, $100.
Cattle, per head: Range, including
all calves of the preceding year, $20;
range, two years and up, .;u; beet
or feeders, $35; milch cows, class A,
$100; milch cows, class B, $40; bulls,
Sheep, per head, $5; rams, $15.
Goats, common or graded, per head,
Swine, per head, $10.
Poultry, per dozen, $10.
Bees, pei stand, J5.
Automobiles, 1922 models, 20 per
cent off list prices; on other cais use
values as sent out by the tax commis
sion and shown in used car market
reports of December, 1922. In all
events the assessor will consider the
condition of the machine.
Motorcjcles, first ear, cost to
dealeis; second year, 20 per cent off
dealer's cost; third year, 30 per cent
discount on dealer's cost; fourth year,
assessor to use own judgment.
HENRY LOVIN AND ORA II.
THOMPSON WEI) AT KINGMAN
Tuesday night at 7:30 of this week
Henry Lovin and Ora It. Thompson
weie married at the home of the
groom in Kingman, the ceremony be
ing perfoimed by Rev. T. II. Dodd.
Both Mr. Lom and Mrs. Thomp
son are very well known in Mohave
county. Mrs. Thompson, a native of
Louisiana, came heie about five years
ago and with her mo.-,t pleasing per
sonality has made many iriends. For
the past year she has been cleik of
the boaid of supervisors.
Mr. Lovin came to Kingman about
thirty years ago and is probably the
best known man in Mohave county,
having acted as shenfi of the county
for four years and having served in
the state senate one teim. At the
present time he is engaged in the ice
business and in the cattle game along
with other business ventures. King
STATE ANTICIPATION BONDS,
$1,250,000, ARE REDEE.MED
Redemption of the $1,250,000 issue
of stale anticipation bonds issued and
sold last September by the stale loan
commission has been made by State
Treasurer Raymond R. Earhait. The
funds for the redemption of the bonds
was sent to the Bankers Trust com
pany of New York seveial dajs ago
in New York diafts by the National
Bank of Arizona. The Bankers Trust
company bought the bonds when they
weie offered for sale.
The bonds bore interest at the rate
of four per cent per annum and the
total amount of inteiest paid by the
state on the bonds was $13,000 for
the 120 days the bonds ran. They
were issued for four months. The le
demption of these bonds cleans up the
tax anticipation bonds of the state.
Three issues of bonds in all were is
sued by the state.
LARGEST, MOST POWERFUL
MINE HOIST IN WORLD TO
BE INSTALLED AT GLOBE
The largest and most powerful mine
hoist in the United States is to be
installed in the Poiphyry shaft at
Globe. It is to be electrically oper
ated, of 2,000 horsepower, and of a
semi-automatic type, capable of being
used with or without the services of
AGED PIONEER SUICIDES
Charles Rampf, pioneer piospcctor
of Arizona, aged 82 years, committed
suicide in a Phoenix hote' Christmas
by tinning on the gas in his room.
Failing eyesight was thought to be the
cause for the deed.
The trouble begins when a man says
he has made up his mind to stay at
home, and his wife has made up her
face to go out.
Some women spent too much time
making permanent waves to make
The proper length for a woman's
diess is a little over two feet.
The only man who wasn't spoiled by
being lionized was Daniel.
Silk stockings aic another presenta
tion of the shins of society.
You can lead a rabbit to the fur
riers, but you cannot make it mink.
There is talk of a world's chemical
disaimament. Let's begin with the
blondes, as being the most deadly.
Louis Acassiz. the world famous
zoologist and professor in Harvard,
y e Take Orders
Our great stock the finest
possible at the lowest prices
enables us to fill your grocery or
der most satisfactorily, whether
it be an ounce of tea or a barrel of
flour. It's a service, we believe,
you'll like. Prices, too, make this
a most inviting place to trade.
Groceries - Meats - Vegetables - Fruit
Everything the Best
Opposite Arizona Central
CAMERON ENDORSES J. W.
BROWN FOR JOB OF POST
MASTER AT ST. JOHNS,
U. S. Senator Ralph H. Cameron a
few days ago rent the following let -
ter to Postmaster J. W. Biown:
I have iccomniended your rc-ap-
pointment as postmaster and will fe -
cure confirmation very shortly. Con- Watcli Gardner." It shows conclus
gratulations. Ra ph H. Cameron. ' ivelv that jajor Kellv knows that ono
Mr Rrovvn has been postmaster here reubliean is nlentaliv capable of dis
sincc I-ebruary 25, 1918, at which time niptinR a whole batallion of demo
he was appointed as successor to C. 'crit jjc sas.
Scheele, whose death left the office I 0'f cour?eour friend, A. H. Gard
yacant. tor several months follow-' ner of Tombstone, as the most distin
ing Mr. Scheele's death, Chas. Jams gujshed republican elected to the house
was acting nostmaster. Ho also died f reprc,entatUes in the recent No
and the office passed to Mr. Brown lvcmbr election, will be the logical
by official appointment. He moved i ,. m,t iQi,. ; ua ,
i, - :. j. :
nit; uj.il c lu il jJit;?t:iit ijuaiiui?) in
the Whiting block and has made many
When a civil service examination
was held early in the year, by order I t of Ga,.(illor to divide the majority
of the president, there were thieemto a sufficient number ' factions
candidates for the position, Mr. Biown, to mul0 hjs eiection a speaker.
Mrs. Amelia H. Gaicia and Fred Da
vis. Though Mr. Brown is a leading
democrat, the plum has fallen to him,
and we congiatulate him. Senator
Cameron has been known to do worse.
St. Johns Observei.
WARREN DAY TO BE
POSTMASTER AT PRESCOTT
Warren F. Day, for the last fifteen
years first assistant postmaster for
Prescott has been appointed postmas
ter, the appointment being made by
President Warren G. Harding. Mr.
Day was notified of his appointment
to the office in a wire sent to A. J.
Heindon, the present postmaster, by
Senator Ralph Cameron. It is thought
that Mr. Day will take office soon
after the first of the year and just
as soon as his commission has been
RECEIVE PACT COPY
Copy of the Colorado liver compact
signed at Santa Fe has been received
in the governor's office from Secre
tary of State Hughes. Copies have
been printed and may be obtained b
W. S. Norviel, state water commissioner.
Fresh Meat, Fish and
FRITZ T. SCHUERMAN
In the old C. A.
REP. GARDNER GETS HIGH
COMPLIMENT TROM A DEM.
A KM-f itn iirrYinc lAmnlimAnt fr
!oi(, war horfe of democracy like Major
1 Kelly could pay a republican he I
to nepi.esentativc-elect A. H. Ga
f Coch-e county, in the Dougla
' ternatlolla, umler the caDtjon of
"'"" " " "vj' "-' - . r
He will piobably be chosen as the mi
nority candidate for speaker and we
warn the democratic members to be on
I ,; ,.,i .,; .,,, ofvt Ti
Gardner l.as been an adep' at causing
democratic inharmony in this county
and by his adeptness he was able to
win his election to the legislature in
a democratic district. Keep your eyes
on Gardner or he will grab the speak
ership and all the legislative patron
WINSLOW BOY ACCIDENTALLY '
SHOT; INSTANTLY KILLED
A sad accident occurred last Sun
day afternoon about four o'clock at
the turkey shoot when Edward Bauer,
eleven years old, was accidentally shot
There had been quite a bit of shoot
ing during the afternoon and it seems
that little Edward and a playmate had
grown cold and sat down behind a box
to be protected from the wind. Only
the top of his cap showed above the
A turkey and a goose had been put
in two different boxes and the con
testants weie trying their skill when
a gun in the hands of Geo. Wrench
was accidentally discharged, the bul
let entering the right side of Edward's
neck, passing entirely through and
coming out the left side, killing him
instantl. Winslow Mail.
Black Grocery Store
i V ;
, - -j