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The Winslow mail. (Winslow, Ariz.) 1893-1926, August 14, 1897, Image 1

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn96060765/1897-08-14/ed-1/seq-1/

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| Everything from a Dodger tp \
* a Fancy Ball Programme' %
& turned out in the most §
fj artistic style. *
Fraser, Dagg & Co.
-« \ ■ / x ; • « • x ..
We carry a complete stock of
—. • tj jA; i*■ *
'Superior" Stoves and Ranges.
Hamilton Brown Shoe Co’s Line of Sloes.
(nsare against Firo with us in t|e katanae Compaq of North America,
If you want prompt service and full value |or your
money, lef us demonstrate that we can give
Krente & Wolff
fresh. and Salt;
ANt&* fl-S-tf B&fe
Gam© I n, seajso n.
QlCKa©d 9 a.n\
1'... A I'. l '. '...'.. ™
This: Spaoe Reserved for
6, R. liAVKRMCH.
“An Investment in Knowledge Pap the Best Interest"
Fresno Business College, Normal
School and Central alifornia
Conservatory of Music,
Is the Best School in the Country in which to
Make the Investment.
Thoroughly equipped in all departments. Pre
pare School Teachers, Music Teachers, Stenog
raphers and Book-keepers. Tor Catalogue and
particulars, address
BOx 2936. Fresno, California.
aln dUinsloli) Mail.
«• A t" u. Z. RAND.
Breed-Rand Mercantile Co,
Our Store is (111 from cellar jo garret of General Merchandise,
Consisting of
3 3, > ** " %,
vi ■ .* . r , *-* •
tVa have in the Are ia our merchandise business, to which we give our
I kttenftont Quy has taught qg, that tt> »fcrve par
customers lorig/vfe ‘ mast well, and to serve them well, wef
must furnish them only with such goods as will bear out honest
| prices and honest representation If yon have been dissatisfied else?
wher $ ipr u^'with ygyr regular, trade. -- V 4 * -'*• -*
h Qne price, on§ treatment, apgorded all.
Breed-Rand Mercantile Co.,
©lje D#>tnaLon» 111 ail, j
•• ■ ■ ■ -
Entered at the postoffioe at Winslow,
as se«6nd'6lass mail matter.
■ wvt. 'v ,•
One .; .' »$ 00
S|< months 1:". 1.50
Single eoples TQ
Display, per inoh per month, $1 00; reading
notices, per lipe, first insertion, tjj cents;
each; spL)jpqnei(t insertion, 5 cents; pjr line
per month, 25 cents.
Prom the surrounding country qfc local in
terest solicited.
Editorial No,tea,
The W a6 hington Post, a ma U.
wants to get a fair hpw busir
hiia try to get up an, excursion to Can
ton, Ohio.
If all the reported, sick discoveries
of gold pan out, the tables are,
to be turned, and in a few years tUp
ratio will be 16 of gold tp 1 of silver.
; * .
Owing, to a shortage of crops in Eu
rope and : an effortto 7 cinP*», brokers who
have been selling short, the price of
wheat h^s.advanced. The republican
papers, claim Hanna, the tariff did

McKinley, daring the campaign, said
our money was gqpd enough—no one
questipnqd it. That being the case why
does he want a monetary commission
appointed, to reform our currency? Or
is iltt&P bankers who want thecommis
sion—thp commissipners to be selected
from amopg their number?
Spain is reported as hopelessly bank-;
rupt. Her mdebtedaess is sl,-1
in gold, viitb an annual in
, tera&t of 7 0.000,000, beside 000,000 ;
of on account of operations in
Cubg, her income from all sources is
only $150,0,00,000. No wonder she is
unable tp negotiate another loan.
The price of bagging for cotton and
wool has advanced several points since
j the passage pf the Dinglpy bilL One
i firm has the mopppply in its manufac
! ture in this ceuntry and will take from
$150,000 to $200,000 from the pockets of
the cotton and wool growers. This is
another evidence of renewed prosper-
The Union Pacific railroad claims
that it is a corporation created by the
United States and is not amenable to
the laws of any state through which it
passes. It will be remembered the At
lantic & Pacific made the same conten
tion some years ago in regard to its
taxes. If the rate of taxation contin
ues to ascend the scale, it is not im
probable but it may do so again.
Tbe premier of Spain, Senor Canovas
del Castillo, was assassinated on the
Btb instant. The murderer declared
that he killed Canovas in accomplish
ment of a just vengeance. i that the
* deed is the outcome of a vast anarchist
nonsoiraev. E.-trsidi Palma, irhn ia tat
j head pi the Cuban Junta in this coun-]
try, in commenting on the tragic affair !
j said: Habile I have no sympathy with |
th9 help but feel-tbu&J
the, iptipn wijs pi*e £an
qvae, mpg® than WeylsCt k§QbT' e ' I
spqnsible for the cruelties practiced by j
tbp Spk.Jjjsb troops in Cuba. It was by j
his orders tbas women end children
were »hd wronged. He de j
Hia <|eath will |
b,p tq fo«. it cgqip}L
cates pqlltioql :\ff»irs.in Spain.”- Don
Mar,ce4j.dg of war,
wiliqct as premier, ad interim.
Aqcoj;d,ijifJ tq telegraphic advices the
deputies who are guarding De Armitt’s
mipjes, tq. keep oub tbP- strikers, are
driving. h;s to work, qfc tjhg,
point of tbfi one of- the amend
ments tQnt.be constitution of the United
States.reads; “Neither slavery nor in
voluntary servitude, except as a pun
ishment fp& grima, wbereof- the party
shall have been duly convicted, shall
exist within the United States, or any
place subject to their jufiadictipn.’ 1
If driving m.en to the point of
the pistobjs not slavery in its most ag
gcavAtedt form, then, in, tjj.o name of:
common senae, what is it? Have the
laboring classes any rights left, Jn this
great and. glorious, republic?''
Jackson denies them tbe right of speeoh,
and I?e Armitt with his hired deputies
denies then*, tbe privilege Qf acting as
free agents. What next>
The value of the Yukon gravel is not
a.Q vary remarkable compared wjth
much that was found in OaUforniq in
early days, says the Minipg Scien
tific Press. In the Dardanell*a mine,
in Placer qoupty, a single pan yielded.
slßoo* Mapy others taken out qf crev-.
ices produced, nearly, as much in other
of the drift mines in th® Jf9F ea i HJU.
But in tbe shallow placers of earßev
days it was no uncommon thing to find
from SIOO to SSOO in a pan. A present
| resident of Nevada City, California, A.
Isoard, got $912 from, opq, ou
| September 13,1850. He and his.part
; ners that fall took $164,000 from a piece
j of ground, thirty teet square in their
1 claim. There are others.

Why go to frozen Alaska for gold,;
when, we have as good diggings and a
far better climate nearer home. Re
cent advices from tbe City of Mexico
say that when tbe gold placer mining
is developed in the state of Guerrero |
mor9 gold will be taken out than in, tbe j
Klondike region. Some placer mining j
is being done with excellent results, |
and labor is cheap and water abundant,
even in the dry season. One miner, an
old Californian, reports taking out
724,000 in gold in May, and his average
is $15,000 per month. The Indians in
Sonora, who work in a crude way in
! the local gold placers, only operating
when in pressing need of money, get
large returns fer very little labor, and
an explorer who has recently been
through the remotest regions states
that Sonora will equal California in its
, palmiest days as a gold producer.
The sweeping injunction of Judge
John Jay Jack -02 went in force on the j
6th inst.. tbe mine owners bavin" Hied
a bond of $5,000 tc cover costs. By the
injunction the leaders are enjoined;
from speaking on the subject of strikes
in nnO aV.nnt the Monongah mines.
j They are not permitted to intercept
i miners on their way to and from work,
| they cannot speqk on any of the pub
| lie highways leading. fto, |b.C mines of
the petitioners, and lastly they are or*.
■ dered to hold no public or private meet*
ingß.what.sooyerin.tbe neighborhood of
the mines in question. The injunction
remains in force until September 20th,
I when argument will be heard on both
; sid.es, a and; the. strike probably, ended,,
and- the object of thp injunction se
cared right Ey hikOOttrsein
this matter Judge Jackson, has laid;
himself open to one of two charges-**
ipcompetency or the abjeot tool of the
mine, owners, ThP Qpcstitqtion of the
United States guarantees to every one
the freedom of speech and the right to
peaceably assembly and discuss their
grievances, the bill of rights of the
State of Virginia guarantees them the
same privilege. Judge Jackson either
unwittingly or maliciously and ruth
ip as ly tramples both under foot.
The English presaappearto have lost*
the respect and esteem for our Secre
tary of State they had when he was as
sisting them in their financial schemes.
The Sh.J[amps Qasettn ip., communttog
on. the interview published in the New
Xqrk- World with Secretary Sberman,
says; “Secretary Sherman's utterances
afford no material for denial by his
friends of the statement that, he is. suf
fering from senile decay.” The Gazette
repeats Itß recent wiping , that this is
a dangerous line of-policy,to follow,
and some day Qreat Britain may call,
upon Washington tq back up its bluff.
The London Globe.says: ‘Secretary
Sherman had better rid himself of- the
idea that Uucie. Sam is going to boss
this country, either in the gold fields
or on the fisheries. When we strike we
strike bard, and; the idea of our being
afraid of a. third-rate naval
. ths United, Sta£q% Qyjpld Only have oc
curred to a lunatic or to Sherman.”
These papers appear to have forgotten
that England has struck the United
Slates twice, and in both instances re
ceived. a harden blow than she struck.
They fail to remember also that when
these little scrimmages occurred, we,
were scarcely out of our “swaddling
cloths” as a nation, that since then we
! have gained the full estate pf manhood.
If she couldn’t thrash ns. then, what
chance would she stand new.
Gov. Atkinson, of Virginia, in a let
; ter to Messrs. Gompers, Sovereign and
Katchford, in regard to the injunction
’ recently issued by Judge Jackson, re
straining the leaders in the coal miners
sirike, used the following language: j
, “The bill of rights of the constitution j
of this state guarantees the rights of
citizens to assemble in a peaceable
manner, to consult for the common
good, to instruct their representatives
or to apply for redress of grievances,
and it also provides that no law abridg
ing the freedom of speech or of the
press shall ever be passed. These are
rights which have come down to us
j from the Magna Charta, which rights,
' so long as I am governor, shall be pre
! served to the people of the state, if it
is in my power to do so.
j “It is my opinion that labor organ- 1
izers and capital organizers, or any oth
er organizers for that matter, may pre
; sent their cases in a proper manner, in
public places to the people and induce
them by moral suasion to connect them- i
selves with any organization which in
|tse|f is not unlawful in its aims an<| ;
purposes. In other'words, f claim the
right for myself as a citizen of
Virginia, to discuss polices, religion,
subjeot I may choose to discuss, in pub
ho halls or pp public highways, pro-
Vi c|e4 always that'J confine myself to
tiie requirements of ifre'jaw which in
hibits me from trespassing upon'the
property an<f vested rights of ptfer
citizens. I'mean to say that the bill of
rights of our constitution afj’cwa me
these privileges and that no court can
impair these fights, if I confine myself
to moral suasion and do hot incite the
people to riotous conduct' oc other un
lawful acts.”
Newspaper Comments,
The republican leadersa£§psw re&£jy
so admit that a new "isgue of bonds will
jje unaypiqa'ble in order to carry the
McKinley ad ministration through the
present fiscal year, and they regard tHg
prospect with anything tyjt cfieerful
hess. The trouble with them is that
: • tv.r 4.
they do not place the plump where, it
belongs. They will rot adm|t the
pause of the apprpapbipg embarrass
ment o£ the administration is the fact
that the Pinglpy hill rivets tariff fes
ters upon the limbs of trade which W-i|l
make a bond issue almost inevitable ip,
! Qseß to, thP. 9.biig%>ipnß $f ths
If raising tariff duties, sp, as tq in
crease the c.ost of living, without in tup
1 smallest degree, inerting if to,
promote the general welfare and make,
everybody prosperous and
tbfjg it capnpt pe deqietJL
ley bill is. a sunceas- —Co.lugjLpjia CQLioX
' Every dollar in, gold in t,he
claims the Los Angplpa
1 two Bui thftt’a nothing—wa
remember when Uncle Sam.wap payiqg
’ three dollars apiece for every d,qll#r in
gold be oqqljd. get hpJLjd Qf.— JSfja. ikdsq.
Take hold of business, give attention
■ to that and sos a time let politics and
» business be separated. There ip mfita
1 money in, business than hi. ppijtica,,and
», the. people are tired of wrangling and,
■- will be thonkful to have something <*e
-1 cided, In thn end the old fight will
> pome, again for a tariff - for revenue with
' incidental protection, and Dflfc for a
' trust creating machine.. The. surest
’ way to win that fight ia to.give the pres
' ent taftUj* full opportunity for demon
' strating-its real character. Help it to
' do its best. Its worst will be the more
* quickly, discovered and amended.—
1 Cleveland Plain ©Baler,-
The republicanism which; Is now. in
the ascendency creates special classes
andi selects icdiMidue.la v and takes away
? from the balance of the population so
. that it may lavish on those chosen and’
. favored ones. The only remedy for
this vast and rapidly growing evil is
r, the application.to the political system
of genuine democratic, doctrines.—
, New Orleans Picayune.
Looking abroad. l avan-bhe lhndj seeing
. the- national legislature controlled by
, the trusts, the state legislature domi
i nated by monopolistic corporations,
the courts impotent against aggregated
wealth, the people despoiled by every
agenoy. of- hoeqsed extortion which
shrewd and zpen can
, devise, what can be the
, masses except discontent?—New Vork
Journal. _
Senator Fairbanks is delighted, with
the passage of the trust tariff bill So
, are Havemeyhf-pt’ thq s.ugaS-tCWit,
negie, Frick, Alger, and all the other
beneficiaries of that measure of rapine
and spoliation. As to the people whose
pockets are to be picked by these li
censed banditti, they will probably
have a different song to syig.—lndian
apolis Journal. _ r __
Mr. Hanna says that prosperity is due
to the new tariff and the new tariff is
due tp McKinley’s election. What Mc-
Kinley’s election was due to. he does
not state, but evidently he thinks it was
due to Hanna. Hence Hanna and pros
perity are synonymous.—Springfield
(Mass.) Eepublican.
Th® gold standard and the tariff are
the upper and nether millstones be-
I tween which the people are being
ground. American manhood and in-
I dependence are being crushed out of
them, and if they stand it much longer
the heritage of their children will be
slavery.—Houston Post.
And now Mr. Dingley is said to be
extending the glad hand of expectancy
to the presidential ambition. Better !
wait and see how your tariff law pans
out, Nelson, before you begin camping
on McKinley territory.—Los Angeles i
I Herald.
1 i
An exchange bursts forth in song as
! follows: “The shirt waist girl, with the '
friz-iron curl, and the straw hat wired 1 ]
and queer, now walks the streets with ; ]
a smile that’s sweet, and her heck-tie 1 ,
i under her ear.”
« ' -vc v-., **•**.:
1 The Winslow Mai
< ~ r ii » l! f* '* H
< '
J Devoted to the Interests of Winoh
2 •• and Nayajo County. '
Jhe boulevard was crowded,
' And there wasn't atiywh'ere
In all the lone-procession
* A vlikfn JitilJ as fAir,’
Or ond 'ttkat got the praises
The cliappies meant by “beaut’,
As did the little lady'
' white 'duck suit.
Sht, knew that she deserved it,
And her saucy sidelong smile
Was a cordial invitation
't*o eulogize her style.-
The other g-irlscottfe&ed It—
By speech or keeping mute—
They couldnlt hold a canclik''
To the w hite duck suit'. '”
fiut unto her that waiteth ,
" Tlip fates are ever sweet,
An<f just a little later - “
They found a vengeance mee f *
All eyes were still upon her,
'She wasn’t quite so cute—
In the white duck suit.
—-Chicago Journal
the Glass.
§&. wr 1 “?>,
Features fajr.
Golden hair,
t’rimping there bofqre the glass
First her pretty curls she twists
Coral red
fastens on her chubby grists.
Plaster black, in patches thlq.
Does she place
gqkyr face
Ruins qttjjft. heif
fiqyr she takes the powder puff.
Though there.’* ff<fp
Ope small spot
On her fair face that’s rough.
Theu’rt not %py more,
Little lass.
At the glass,
IJoJ half so charming as before.
inhere* a lgsspn this could teach.
But, my pet,
few w^PAJ-.iylim c fc.fi. dr P“ Preach.
-Chicago, lijpef Qc^r^
4 &mm sun
aaad BftPPlfket-.W heel.
Mud aao.k*
hirty mi,eß Sfi- UP ur v
Ru|s SW Jl fftln
farther * kqut?
Chew your legs for fun,
and glass and mud end sand—
That’s a country run.
Spa&kimg qt f>rn (4 Ibe on %
excuvsion th*
Aiouiaville Times discourses as follows i
was 4 loyely girl—a hyaoxothine
dream, «ll hlqe v stpegked with
white,, palft gvay W 4 blush rose, 8b«
map t humffi®r> a lulu* and wh#n she
struck, tbadeek took the bridle off
the mazy dance,.the people wbotbougbt
they knew laid dqwn their
hands and passed- Above was the
mazarine blue vault of night stabbed
with* big- yellow and with stars or shi
ning like a free silver convention. The
temperature of the boat went up to 100
in the shade and eggs were roasted. Oft
the deck.’” _____
Canadians are talking of a new route
to the Klondike 5,000 miles long, but
60 per cent of which will be by water.
It is projected byway of Hudson’s
Bay, Great Slave lake,.Maekenzie river
and. Porcupine aven; the latter a tribu
tary of the Yukon. Navigation is open
five months in the year. Several con
necting links of railway are a, part oft
the scheme. As it w.UX cost $26,000,-60(1
to open the route, it need not be taken
into consideration at present.
Os the yield of Cripple Creek. <2qlo»
rado, in June, amounting to between
gold seventy
per cent cam® a ?#k. kPlde. SJpk,
sent to the smelters. The rest was from,
low grades. An increase in the amount
of low grade ores worked and a conse
quent increase in the total output may
qe expected fop soine time with the
continued redactions in posts of work-,
ing and increase of milling facjhtifS,
The assessment roll of Cochise coup?
ty foots up $2,4j3,27§.6q oft which sl,r
097,276.56 is assessed to railroads. This
suggests the query what would the ter
ritory do for revenue to carry qn the
government, if there were no railroads?
A Phoenix man has been arrested for
forgery. He forged the name of a Phoe
nix editor to a check. A man of ordi
nary intelligence ought to know that
he would be caught in forging the name
of an editor to a check, as editors are
not supposed to use checks except on
restaurants for meals. —Journal-Miner.
The man who has enemies amounts
to something. He is a live man. He is
a fighter. People do not kick at a corpse
A live man can float against a current
—a oorpse floats down without hin
drance. Bless your enemies. You should
love them. They make life worth liv
ing.—West Baden Journal.
A Texas murderer, who was a carpen
ter, watched with keen interest the
erection of the gallows upon which he
was to hang. An hour before the time
set for his execution he said to the jail
or: “I observed the making of that gal
lows. The steps are not strong aud I
really afraid they’ll fall down with me
and break my neck! —Atlanta
W- 32.

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