The Coconino Sun from Flagstaff, Arizona on November 1, 1918 · Page 1
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The Coconino Sun from Flagstaff, Arizona · Page 1

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Flagstaff, Arizona
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Friday, November 1, 1918
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WMHMBBWMHtl'lll I 'BT llltlfflflMMftfMH'l'I'IMM'.Wll Mil IIIiIHWIP W ll iWIWHt I III HlllllHllU'lll ' II " -M"AM-"" """ " 'fcwwmtnBn i rfJt. ,-. -. UI.,W4f.-.c a, ;.w . . , -iuy V ;Vi& :! .'.J ' : N("Al-gumeiit---Lets Fighto"a Finish,- HelpWar Worker's: FuriajT" "$Z k un .)jftiSyfli(Mui9iv, Ey-SB8i '- ' ' . V ' wa: - " '; ' , ,;wJiisft'4jp M-'-S gSRMttt-'., ' it Of .. -- T ' ji5flSPnTi nT (Liuonmu h v 4- L JSft !(- i fcHw-' JtV- ' iV iJt' ' - - . S. m- "' . f - if- v: s . a n 4 8 VOLUME XXXVI FLAGSTAFF, .ARIZONA, FRIDAY; NOVEMBER 1, 1918. NO. 21 THE 'FLU' NOT TO - INTERFERE WITH U.W.W. CAMPAIGN The influenza epidemic will not be allowed to interfere with the plans for the great United War. Worlc campaign for 8170,500,000 for the seven civilian welfare organizations, according to a telegram received from the national campaign headquarters in New York" by Major P. A. Oakes, executive secretary of the Southern Department campaign publicity bureau, Wednesday afternoon. The telegram Which quotes Dr. John R. Mott, Director General .of the United War Work Council, to the effect that "the disadvantages of putting off the campaign outweigh any apparent advantages of such delay," follows:- "Major A. P. Onkcs,t-Dallas," Texas: The date of November 11 to 18,- originally set for the, United War Work capmaiign, will be adhered to in spite of the country-wide influenza epidemic. This announcement was mado to day by Dr. 'John R. Mott, Director General of the United War Work Council.- . This decision was reached only after careful consideration, wide consultation and a personal conference with President Wilson and members of the War Department,, today. 'The disadvantages of puttirigyff the campaign outweigh any apparent 'advantages- of such delay", Dr. Mott stated, 'Although health .regulttioris will probably prevent the holding of large mass meetings, the local lead-rs throughout the country can be defended -upon to exercise their best Judgment and ingenuity in adopting plans to meet the changed conditions. The Fourth Liberty Loan was carried to a stupendously successful issue, even in the midst of the epidemic. Certainly the United War Work campaign will not bo adversely affected by the unfortunate conditions prevailing.' . ,t " 'The lack of large mass meetings to push the campaign will leave people more time to read, think and decide,' Dr. Mott continued. "The press will be called unon and will volunta rily lend even, greater advantage than they have planned to do, for a wider use must be made of the printed page to help offset the lack of big' meetings in carrying the campaign, thrdugn to a successiui ximsn.- r "(Signed) LEFFINGWELL, JUDGE A. A. JAYNE of EXECUTIVE, CHARGED rrirrrr m?QHiTTT rUTATr WHO. UjLjOrJL.J.lyvr t REBUBLICAN HONOR -Srfi . . "Editor in Chief." , o "FLU'' SUBSIDING HERE. The epidemic of influenza is rapidly abating and conditions are much improved in Flagstaff, and seemingly all over the United States. Flagstaff was fortunate in having plenty of good water, a good sewerage system and a general condition favorable to good health, Physicians now say that they believe the worst is over and all needed now is good care for the new cases, and there are but a few of them' comingyin now for, treatment. Care. , More Care Less Scare, And Flagstaff will soon be back to its old healthy condi tion again. Republican Candidate for Judge the Supreme Court. A. A. Jayne, Republican candidate for Judge of the Supreme Court, is one of the leading lawyers, of the state. He was born in Iowa in 1861 and lived andworked on a farm until twenty-one years of age. Judge Jayne was .educated in the public schools and at wsmngton Academy. He studied law and was admitted to the bar in 1888. He removed to Ore gon in 1889 and engaged in the practice of law in that state, continuing in the practice until May, 1912. During his residence in Oregon he was one of the best known lawyers in the state. Judge Jayne was elected District Prosecuting Attorney for the Seventh Judicial District in 1894 and reelected to the same office in 1896, and 1898. Judge Jayne was a "most successful prosecutor and at the end of his term in 1900. he removed from The Dalles to Hood River and for the next eleven years engaged in the practice of law there. He was closely associated with the development of the -famous Hood River Valley. In 1905 he served one term as a member of the House of Representatives in the Oregon legislature. ... .. . Judge Jayne married in 1'ortiand, Oregon, iii February, 1890, to Minnie M. Sperry, daughter of John L. Sper-ry, a well known'Oregpnfpioneer, bus-inpas man nnll Democratic nblitician. ., - - r ---- Mrs. Jayne died m rortiana in aii. They had three sons, now aged twen- ty-seven, iweniy-ve mm uv years respectively. The two older, boys enlisted in San Francisco, August, 1907. in the 117th Engineering Regiment and have been for the past year in active' service with the Rainbow Division in France. In 1913 Judge Jayne located at Casa Grande, in this state, and has resided there since. He was admitted to practice in the Supreme Court of Ari-nn in .Tnmmrv. 1914. and has since been engaged in the general practice of law in Pinal county. In July, 1917, by appointment made by Governor Campbell, Judge Jayne succeeded Hon. jonn u. uuau no cBi member of the Commission of State Institutions, which position he held xuih irrpnt credit to himself and to I the state until the end of that year iTi i i.i. -;nnnrl urnin (tin iIpriRion l "Army" Bound to Break Into War. Carl Armstrong, commonly knownr as "Army" among the printers all over "the southwest including Okla-homaj where the stork dropped him less than 36 years ago,., was put through all the paces yesterday by the Local Board. The Board finally concluded that he had a large bunch of scrap leu in mm yet .anaiimmeai-ately put him on the skid for a khaki suit of clothes and government grub. , i , , "Army" had tried to break into the army twice before and hadn't 'much success, since they told him that he breathed too close to one "gallus" or thn other and that thev didn't like the color of his whiskers; this time, how ever, he came back to the shop with a large showing or teetn ana, yenea: "I win." Well, the Sun loses, but it is a good loser, and "Army" can have his old job back again, if he don't want to start a "pouli" shop in France. when he resigned upon the decision seating'' Hunt as governor. He then returned to Casa Grande and resumed the practice, of law. Judge Jayne has a splendid legal mind and his long experience in the practice and in public office mak es him especially qualified (for the high office of Judge of Supreme Court. ivniAisia are NOT SUFFERING TO GREAT EXTENT.CFROM FLU J ' A telephone mqssageuirom oupi. nf.Vo who is now fullv-on the Tay I to. recovery after an attack; of influ enza, yestcruay says inai conuii.m on the Indian reservation is muchbet-ter than was at first reported. There were 210 cases of the influenza at the Hopl village but, nearly all of tl.om nro nrmr rprnvprinET and that 'there has", been but one death at that There was considerable fear that the epidemic would run through the Indian country where there would be but little help and cause many deaths.-The white people are glad to hear that the Indians are faring so well under the circumstances. oSme help was sent to Tuba City from Flagstaff and was fully appreciated by the.jpeople there. REPUBLICANS RESENT STATEMENT NEW YORK. Oct; 27. Will H.Hays, chairman of, the ' republican national committee, made public here tonight a statement in which, he replied, in behalf of his party, to President Wilson's appeal to. the nation to return a democratic congress. In liis statement Mr. Hays said : "President Wilson has questioned the motives and, fidelity of your representatives in congress. He has thereby impugned, their loyalty and denied their patriotism.. His challenge is to you who elected these representatives. -You owe it to them, to' the honor of your great party, and to your own self respect, to meet that challenge squarely, not, c-nly as republicans, but as Americans. I, as , , your chairman, call upon yoji to do it. Calls Veracity Into Question. "Mr. Wilson accords the republicans no credit whatever for having supported the 'war measures' proposed by his administration, although they have done so with greater unanimity than the members of his own party. Despite that fact he accuses them .of having tried to usurp his proper functions. , "At no time and in no way have the tried to take control of the war out of his hands. The president knows that. The country knows it. You 'know it. A more ungracious, more unjust, more wanton, more mendacious accusation was never mad' by the most reckless stump orator, much less by a presidmit of the United States, for partisan purposes. It is an iniHnot only to every loyal republican in congress, but to every loyal republican in the land. It fully merits the resentment which rightfully.and surely will find expression at the polls;. , Wants Antirwar Democrats. Mr. Wilson grudgingly admits that the republicans have been 'pro-war'. Then why does he demand their defeats Because they are still pro-war? Hardly that. No. It is because they are for peace, though not without victory; because they consider that 'U. S.' stands for unconditional surrender as well as for the United States and Uncle Sam. The democratic congress does not. .Mr. Wilson does not. There is the issue clear as the noonday sun. The country will decide. ' "Mr. Wilson wants only rubber stamps, his rubber stamps in congress. He says so. No one knows it better than democratic congressmen. He calls for the defeat of pro-war republicans and the election of anti-war democrats. He, as the executive, is no longer satisfied to be one branch of the government,, as provided by the constitution., Republican congressmen must foe defeated and democratic congressmen must, 'as they would, yield in everything. That is evidently his idea (the idea of an autocrat calling Tiimself the servant;iby. bidding for the mastery of this free people. Republicans Good When Needed. "Republicans in congress have seemed to him good enough when they assented, as they did assent, with highest patriotism, and sometimes against their best judgment,, to his proposals. Republicans at home have seemed to him good enough to send fully a million of their sons into battle, to furnish at least. half of the army, and far more than half of the money, for winning of the war, but they are not considered good enough to have a voice in the settlement of the war. "But Mr. Wilson's real purpose has nothing to do with the conduct of the war. He has had that from the beginning, has it now, and nobody dreams of interfering with his control. He wants just two things. One is full power to settle the war precisely as he and his sole, unelected, un-appointed, unconfirmed personal adviser may determine. The other is full power as the 'unembarrassed spokesman in affairs at home,' as he actually demands in his statement, to reconstruction peace times, the great' industrial affairs of the nation in the same way, in unimpeded conformity with whatever socialistic doctrines, whatever unlimited government ownership notions, -whatever hazy whims may happen to posseshim at the time; but first and above all, with absolute commitment to free trade with, all the world, thus giving to Germany, out of. hand, the fruits of a victory greater than she could win by fighting a hundred years. A republican congress will never assent to that. Do you want a congress that will? Germany does. , Wants Republicans to Surrender. "Mr. Wilson forced the republican party to lie down f or fight. I say fight! Answer with your votes ! "Mr. Wilson is for unconditional surrender yes, for the unconditional surrender to himself of the, republican, party of the country, of the allies, all to him, as the sole arbitrator and master of the destinies of the world. Do you stand for that? Answer with your votes!" H. E. MATTHEWS cw ' '&iZ3nU. PEACE QUESTIONS ' COME RIGHT HOME: TO EVERY ONE tr Reconstruction Not 'Academic Problem, But One Vital to Each and Every American. IT IS NOT A PARTISAN ISSUE Republican Citizens Have the Right to Demand That They Be ' Consulted. H. E. Matthews H. E.' Matthews, candidate for State Superintendent of Schools, is a native of Iowa and was educated in the schools of that state. He is a graduate of Ellsworth College and took a post graduate course in addition at Iowa and Chicago Universities. Professor Matthews is married and has four children. He has had ten years experience as superintendent of grade- and high schools in Iowa and Arizona. He has had eight years experience in supervising school work in Graham and Maricopa counties. Professor Matthews was, for a time, superintendent of the Adams, school in Phoenix, and is now Superintendent of Schools, at Mesa. Professor Matthews is a progressive educator of the highest type and if elected to the office of State Superintendent of Schools will be a great acquisition to the educational system of the state. J. C. ROSS NOW RAILROADING IN FRANCE .On Active Service with the American ExDeditionarv Force. Tours. " France, Sept 21. Dear Mr. iireen: I just received three copies of .the Sun, so you see where Arizonans go the Sun goes also. I am engaged m railway operation here. Our job is to get supplies and ammunition to the front. We find railroading here a little different from "vvhatHt is at hoilne, hut we are, going to railroad Kaiser Bill before'we'fe through with him. France certainly is a beautiful country, especially this part of it. We have been over here nearly two month now, so we're beginning to feel like veterans. With best regards for every lone at home, I am . PVT. J. U. KUSS, Co. A, 62cL Engineers, Ry., Ameri can E. Forces, A. P. O. 717. LOCAL BOARD BUSY EXAMINING, YESTERDAY The Local Examining Board had a busy day of it yesterday making examination of the young men thirty-six and under who are to be called in theA next draft. There were 160 men edited and most of their examinations were completed 'during the day. . Dr. KedewiU of Phoenix, was in Flagstaff'ihelping the local physi cians with1 the examinations.' i OF PRESIDENT TIT DEMOCRATIC BE CONGRESS CONTINUED Excerpts from republican leaders' statement replying to President Wilson's appeal for a return of a .democratic congress at the November election: "The voters of Michigan, for example are; called uponto support Henry Ford notorious for his advocacy of peace at any price, for his contemptuous allusions to the flag. "If the republican party controls the house we can point out some of the things they can do. They will give the country a speaker that did , not oppose" and would never oppose a draft bill, and would never say, as Speaker Clark did, that there is precious little difference between 'a conscript and a convict. "ThiB.is not the president's personal war. This is not the war of congress. It is not the war of the democratic or republican party. It is the war of the American people. of the civilized world against the barbarism of Germany. In this great burden and rpnnnnaihjHtv the republican party, representing more than half of the citizenship or tne country, aemunus its rightful share. "If the republican party is entrusted with power in either, or both, houses, they will do everything possible to drive forward the war and hasten the day of victory. "The republican party stands for unconditional surrender." DEATH OF MRS. A. W. BROWN. One deeply regretted event of the past week was the death of Mrs. Austin W. Brown, whose illness of one short week was due to the prevailing epidemic, which resulted later in pneumonia. Untiringly both doctors and nurses worked to. save her life but on Saturday, Qct. 26, 1918, at? 8 o'clock, P. M., Mrs. Brown passed beyond. Ethel Pearl McGuire was born In Londonville, Ohio, on June 5, 1887. Her girlhood was spent in Ohio where after completing' her schooling, she taught for one year. On August 30, 1908, she united in marriage with Mr. Austin W. Brown and to this un ion was born one child, Karl Edward, who later died at the early age ot four vears. Mrs. lirown early laentuiea ner-self with the church and its activities,, first becoming a member of the First Baptist church of Londonville, Ohio, later of the First Congregational church of Tombstone, Arizona, and of recent years a member of Vincent M. E. church of Los Angeles. Her church affiliations in Flagstaff for the past two years have been marked with the deepest sincerity and faithfulness and it is in these circles where she will be most sadly missed by the hosts of friends she had made since she and her husband chose Flagstaff for their home. The body was shipped to Los A FOR STATE AUDITOR ,New York The greatest executive heads of industry, whose offices arc located here, arc discussing what they would have to" face in case they found tnemsclves suddenly confronted by a declaration of peace. Many think their situation might be more serious than it was -on the declaration of war. An idea of what, these industries would have to contend with has been furnished by a writer in the New York Sun, who was asked the following questions : "Ihe new town of Hopewell, Virginia, contains an immense population, all occupied entirely in the manufacture of explosives. Beace will undoubtedly cancel this town,, and what are the inhabitants going to do? Where are they going, and how are they gojng to getlfresh jobs? What are the merchantsof this town going to do? , "What is going to happen to the hundred thousand war workers who have been added-to the city of Bridgeport? "What will happen to the huge plants now working on tanks, aeroplanes, shells, rifles and guns ? "What is to be the fate of the hun-.dreds of thousands who are making army cloth and army shoes? "How long will it take to re-fit the innumerable hospital ships for freight and passenger traffic? "How long will it take for new credit books to be prepared throughout the world so that bankers will know what foreign merchant's credit is good? "Do wc know what American goods are required by France and Belgium and by Roumania and Russia? "How long will it take the Reconstruction Committee Jo find out how much and what sort .of goods we require and to arrange a system of credit for these buyers which" should be bankable? What of the "Little Fellow?" "How the shipping facilities to be distributed after theiwar? Is..cargo . space to be given to'the'highest bidder, and will the small shipper find the cargo space all taken up by his big competitor? "Is the Government going to retain the control and management of railroads after the war? Shall we con tinue to pay the present enormous increases in freight, passenger and express rates? "Will tne manuiacmrer continue w pay excess profits taxes, or will he be' allowed to use thjs capital to support and carry' on his business ? "What sort of new tariffs are foreign countries going to place upon American goods, and will this tariff make it impossible for American producers to sell in .the world markets? "What sort of new tariffs must America have to protect her increased industry? . "What sort of new organization laws will be required? If industrial conditions in enemy and allied countries are' bad, are we to permit an unlimited' flow of imieration to Ameri ca which may easily make American industry-conditions equally naa; . ,ml Li - U ..Maura, tn fl sells the most who asks 'the most people to buy, most frequently and most persuasively, it certainly pays to ask." . u - o ' Charles W. Fairfield, who has been nominated for State Auditor, has had experience in that work, for he held the office of Chief, Clerk in the. office of the Territorial Auditor of New MnrJrn for three vears. Mr. Fair field is a native of Colorado Springs, Colo., having been born there in 1002. He went with his parents to California in 1887. and was educated in the common schools of that state, and later located in. New Mexico in 1903. Mr. .Fairfield .followed mercantile accounting from 1903 to 1909, He was married in 1910 and has one child. He located in Winslow, Arizona, in 1913, accepting a position with Babbitt Bros., and he still connected with that firm. He is a Thirty-second Degree Mason, a Shriner, and a Son of the American Revolution. 0 Word has just been received that Wesley Marlar, brother of Will Mar-lar, the druggist, and a well known Flagstaff boy, had been wounded recently during a battle in France. No information was received as to the exact nature of his wounds. gelesfor burial on Wednesday, where it will be placed beside the little son. Sympathy goes out to the bereaved husband who will feel most keenly this loss. - REMEMBER NOW TOMORROW MAY BE TOO LATE "Other things-being equal, the 'man i -The basis of the answers to these questions, as wen as 10 many uui"o, must be- lurnisnea vy wusiKomm" legislation. The Republicans in toe present congress are back of the Weeks' resolution, calling for the appointment of the committee on Reconstruction for the purpose, pf preparing a solutipn for the after-war difficulties. Give the North a Voice. However, the next Congress, which is to be elected November 6th, may well be called the Reconstruction Congress, and will have very largely to do with the solution of these questions. Under the present Democratic control of Congress it has. been proven impossible to get through, constructive measures, either for war or peace, except after long and costly delay. The nine million voters in Amer-; ,!. vntM. the Republican ticket of thp Inst election have practically .A. . ... ! A... i'.nl TMoffoVC lost tneir say in meec i j..v.v..r When you are in the. booth Tuesday preparing your, ballot as a good American citizen, desirous of doing the right thing by the boys "over there" and the folks at home, we ask you to remeber these three things, which the republicans have stood for unf alter ihgly throughout the great war: They are 1. WIN THE WAR NOW. 2.' Peace with victory, and never a peace by compromise bargaining of principles which would yiolate American rights, interests and honor, and make a. sacrilege of. our sacrifices, to be made again by our grand- children. ' 3. For a sane preparation now for the great problems of reconstruction. There is unselfishness in ev- ery line and a prayer for the righteous return to the pursuit of haDDiness. It is no time for petty politic and personal jealousies, but a time when all the great men should, be assembled to bring about a readjustment of world affairs a preparedness to meet the crest Questions which even now confront the whole - civilized world. The day of readjustment is near and it is indeed a poor citizen who will not lay aside his prejudices of old in order 4 that the best good may come to v the whole people. Remember these things now tomorrow may be too late. Tiio onlv certain way for Republi can thought to have an opportunity to express lisen in soivuik wc ivev.,,-struction problems is for the party to gain, control of the next Congress. Although the election may be fought .. n mnnv different srrounds, one fvital question actually to be settled on November ow is wus;- ouuui. problems of Reconstruction be solved by the Democrats alone, or by the two parties working in Washington in joint control? . 0 GRAND CHANCELLOR FRED SMITH JEWELED Fred W. Smith is very much pleased with a splendid solid gold Past Grand Chancellor's jewel, presented to him by the Grand Lodge of Knights of Pythias at the expiration of his term of office as Grand Chancellor of the state of Arizona. The Knights of Pythias has been a most prosperous fraternal organization during the administration of Grand Chancellor Smith and has made a splendid growth. The elegant testimonial given llr. Smith will be one of his most cherished souvenirs of .his service in the highest office in the gift of his brethren. 1 1 f 5 I- k.'. V. F w . iillKW ,iLiiiivmmmm.MimW'imw,H"&m'mmi ;itffc. -? sifTr -"'J"'th'i

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