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t JOB WORK.
£ Everything 1 from a Dodger to £ a Fancy Ball Programme \ turned out in the most $ artistic style. VOL. 6. up to date: goods. I [Lesser & Sawyer. ? a ' % O LEADERS IN C 2. CL s Dry Goods, Clothing, Slices, Hats, * O T 3 f Crockery, Hardware, Groceries. S O WINSLOW, ARIZONA, nv 01 BOlUd 3NO : 01101N HITO HOTEL •.•NAVAJO EUROPEAN PLAN. T. J. HESSER, Pro. winslow, : : ariz Neatly Furnished Rooms, Weil Ventilated, Modern Furniture. BARBER SHOP, POSTAL TELEGRAPH OFFICE, CAFE, AND BAR IN CONNECTION. The Ornerest Whiskey, The Meanest Cigars. The Measliest Wines, The Stalest Beer, and the Poorest Bellywash east of Los Angelos and west of Kansas City. “aTrTgartTn. Winslow Livery, Feed, and Sale Stable. EXPRESS AND TRANSFER BUSINESS. Nice Vehicles and Splendid Teams. Dealer in Coal, Hay and Grain. CHURCH STREET, WINSLOW, ARIZONA. JULIUS KRENTZ. GEORGE A. WOLFF. Krentz & Wolff PROPRIETORS OF WINSLOW MEAT MARKET DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OP Fresh and Salt Meats, Sausages, p l "ruits, NUTS AND VEGETABLES. 4|fI?ESH AN© BALT piSHES.N- Gameand Oysters In season. SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS3SSS3S Open at G a m and close at 7:30 p m Closed Sunday a,t 9 a.m. PARLOR SALOON. G. R. BAUERBACH, Proprietor. 0, Iv! i iop **« • * A i'i Clioice Whiskies, Brandies and Wines. English Ale, Blue Uihban Beer. The Cbai ces t of Cigars. Card "Rooms The Winslow Mail. Stages VTV i Cav £»o\s ©lje gjPinelott* Ettnit. | J. F. WALLACE, Editok and Proprietor. Entered at the postoffice at Winslow, Arlz.‘ as second class mail matter. I PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY. [ SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One year $3 00 . Six months 150 Single copies 10 ADVERTISING RATES. Display, per inch per month, .$1 00; reading notices, per line, first insertion, 10 cents; each subsequent insertion, 5 cents: per line per month, 25 cents. COMMUNICATIONS From the surrounding country of local in terest solicited. The Dominion of Canada im poses a tax of §SO on every Chinaman that enters that coun try- ________ Every boy in Germany, from the Crown Prince to the lowest peasant, is obliged to learn some trade. One hundred thousand Ameri cans have visited Europe during the past summer, breaking all records. The president has authorized the organization of a company of Indians for service in the Philippines. ■.W.7UHI TIIMW'MPW—taJKI Women do the mining in Co lombia. No man with any self respect can be induced to engage in that occupation, because in Spanish times it was the w T ork of slaves. The Ortiz land grant of 54,000 acres, containing a great deal of mineral, located thirty miles south of Santa Fe, New Mexi co, has been sold to Thomas A. Edison and a New York and London Syndicate for $3,000,000. A combination of glove man ufacturers has been effected, with a capital stock of $20,000,- 000, of which §8,000.000 is pre- j ferred stock, representing the cash value of the properties merged, and $12,000,000 watered stock. Glove wearers will have to pay at least ten per cent on the twenty million. Major General Otis has in formed the war department that he has formulated a comprehen sive scheme for local self-gov-; ernmpnt of all the towns and j cities on the island of Luzon, j occupied by Americans. But— no decree or ordinance shall be-! come operative and effective un til it has met with the approval and received the official seal of his excellency. Major General Otis. What asses some of the leading men of the present clay iff (IMmmmEmm-! are, Thinking - to deceive tiie peo- i pie by such gauzy pretexts, j Otis is dictator now, and would i be no less so under ‘-his com- j prehensive plan of local self- j government.’’ Elihu Root, present Secretary of War, and ex-attorney for the trusts, is now spoken of as a running mate for McKinley in 1900. He would be a fit candi date if the republicans are go ing to put a plank in tlieir plat formdenouncing trusts and apol ogizing for them at the same time. WINSLOW, NAVAJO COUNTY, ARIZONA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1899. I Rand-Dagg Mercantile Co, | Wholesale and Retail, ■ GENERAL •=• MERCHANTS. WINSLO W, A RSZONA. It will be noted that the men who founded the republican party are anti-imperialists— I Hoar, Boutwell, Edmunds, Slier- i man, Reed and others, says the i Ottumwa Democrat. The re publicans who favor imperial- j I ism are the men who have used the once grand old party for tlieir personal profit—Hanna, | I Quay, Nash, Platt and the rest : of the ilk. We may not be able to sup press trusts by law, but at least we can refrain from coddling and encouraging them, says the New York Journal. We can let them take their chances in the open. We need not tax the la borer who supports a family on j 51.25 a day and the sewing girl who makes her dinner on a cup |of tea and a slice of bread to j swell the fortunes of the Fricks and Havemeyers. The first Australian newspa per, the Sydney Gazette, was published on March 5, 1803, fif teen years after the rise of the colony, says the West Baden Journal. The delay was caused through tlieir being no printers among the convicts, who repre sented every profession, includ | ing the legal. The plant was ! brought out m the first fleet, but it could not be used until the authorities caught a compositor. The contractionists are the fellows who believe in the single gold standard, says the Pres cott Courier. The expansionists are those who believe in the free coinage of silver. Remember that, and when the gold bug - ene mies of the interests of America show their loyalty to Queen Vic by talking about traitors and anti-expansionists, remind them that the term fits them exactly j on the most vital issue before the people. Hanna, since his return from I Europe, has looked over the po litical situation in Ohio and come to the conclusion that it will require the expenditure of one million dollars to defeat John R. McLean for governor and buy Ohio’s endorsement of j president McKinley’s adminis- j tration He is attempting to raise this amount without call ing on the trusts —he will need their contributions next year— by addressing a circular letter to every federal appointee in W ashington asking fervoluntary I contributions to the campaign fund. The word “voluntary” is underscored, but it is understood there is a blacklist in connec tion, and those who do not re- : spond promptly a.nd liberally are liable to find their names on - that list and their resignation i ant m m m mmimii may be ashed for at any time. The National Watchman ob- • serves that the Hannaite “good 1 trusts” are putting themselves ; in order so as to be prepared to l make liberal contributions to 1 the presidential slush fund next f year. Wire nails have been i doubled in price, wall paper ad- t vanced eight}’’ per cent, window i a glass fifty per cent, rubber goods 1 fifty per cent, boots and shoes 40 t per cent, white paper from 1 to a I of a cent per pound. They are c collecting the money from the } Va 1 e&v £ao\S 6w\s. people now, and are even mak ing netvspapers pay more than their proportion. The advance iin paper costs the papers of New York city alone $175,000 per month. They will give Mark Hanna a portion of it next year to buy the election for the trusts. I say that if the Declaration is true, if governments come up from the people, then we ought to assure the Filipinos of our intention to give them their own government;' and I will go fur ther than that. When people fall into the hands of this na tion, this nation must deal with those people according to Amer ican ideas. When the republics of South America sprang into existence we announced to the old world that when a republic was planted upon American soil the ground upon which it stood was holy ground and that no king could ever set liis foot upon that soil again. And so I say let us extend to the Philippine islands the doctrine that we have extended to Central and South America,and having help ed them to achieve their inde pendence, let us say to them: “Stand up, be free,” and to all the world say: “Hands off, and let that republic live and work out its destiny. ” —Wm. J. Bryan. Senator Hoar, who spent the summer in Europe, returned on the 7th inst. In reply to the question as to what “English men think of our policy In the Philippines?” He said very em phatically: “They think we are making big asses of ourselves, but they are anxious we shall do it. They think it an abandon ment of the Monroe doctrine and of our old attitude generally.” |ln plain language, they think the Hanna-McKinley adminis tration have quietly carried out a complete evolution in the gov ernment oi this country, and that we have entered on an era of conquest of foreign territory by force of arms. Senator Hoar said further: “It seemed to me at the time, and all my reflec tions since have confirmed me in this opinion, that if we had pre cisely the same provisions in the treat}*’ as regards the Philip pines as we have as regards Cuba, we should have had no j war. Instead of ei’erlasting en mity we should have had the undying gratitude of that peo ple. We should have aided them in keeping order and there would have been a new nation in the East, differing from Japan in the fact that it would have been a republic, and we should ha\-e ba.d the glory forever of having been their liberators and bene perns;; j factors. ’ ’ I While on Oak creek several Aveeks ago, we saw growing at the ranch of the Dickinson boys j a curiosity in the shape of a bean. The seeds from which the bean vine sprung were taken from one of the many cliff | ings found so plentifully along j the Verde river and Oak creek, where they had probably been laid away two centuries ago by I the thrifty cliff dwellers. The! vines are about the size of a j common string bean vine. The pods, when tve saw them, were . ; T? A he difference cf cost between a j good and a poor baking powder would not amount for a family’s supply to one dollar a year. 1 lie poor powder would cost many times thh in doctors bills. I Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder may cost a little more per can, but it is more economical in the end, be cause it gees further in leavening and insures perfect, wholesome food. Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder used always in making the biscuit and cake saves both health and money. Made from pure, grape cream of tartar, most healthful of fruit acids. Note.— You cannot, if you value good health, afford to use cheap, low-grade, PRICZ BAKING POWDZR CO., ahr ‘ n bakin S powders. They are apt CHICAGO. to spoil the food; they do endanger the health. All physicians will tell you that alum in food is deleterious. . I : -- - | about eight to eleven inches long and an inch wide. The beans, which were just beginning to form, were the shape of lima beans, only much larger. Mr. Dfckinson sent a few of <he beans to the territorial expei i mental station. He has quite a i patch growing, but will not use | them until he hears from the ! officials to whom he sent the sample. He thinks possibly the bean is an oil producer, similar to the castor bean, or that it is for stock feed. Anyone desir ing a few of these beans to plant could probably be supplied by ! writing to Alfred or Ed. Dickin son after the crop is matured this fall.—Jerome Hustler. During the winter ol 1897 Mr. James Reed, one of the leading citizens and merchants of Clay, Clay county, West Virginia, struck his leg against a cake of ice in such a manner as to bruise it severely. It became very much swollen and pained him so badly that he could not w r alk without the aid ot crutches. He was treated by physicians, also used several kinds of liniment and two and a half gallons of whisky in bathing it, but noth ing gave any relief until he be gan using Chamberlain’s Pain Balm. This brought almost a complete cure in a week’s time and he believes that had he not used this remedy his leg would have had to be amputated. Pain Balm is unequaled for sprains, bruises and rheumatism. For sale by W. R. Campbell. About two weeks ago Jose Parrado, a Mexican living at Pinos Altos. N. M., was crossing Rich gulch, about half a mile northeast ot Pinos A_ltos, when a shoe nail protruding - in one of j his shoes hurt him. He picked I [IIS SIIOCO uai c hi hi i up what he supposed, to be a i large pebble to hammer down j the offending nail in his shoe, j When he had completed his cob- j bling he noticed that the stone , was verjr heavy, and on looking closer discovered that a large percentage of the piece was gold He took it to a store close by and sold it for £25. —Bisbee Orb. Judge Williams is in receipt j of a pathetic letter from Mrs. ] Evelyne Collier, now in jail at. Hermosillo, Mexico, for shoot- and killing a Mexican who, | & t SUBSCRIBE FOR f < <J> l i he Winslow Mail f < * < Devoted to the Interests of WtnsloS < and Navajo Count}-. & ; | it is stated, was in the act of committing a felonious assault upon Mrs. Collier when shot. The letter states that the writer is without funds to press a new trial and is sick and confined in | a damp cell in the prison, and is ] subjected to innumerable insults I from guards and jailors. She ; prays that a sufficient sum may be raised so that she may have a new trial, feeling confident that if rightly conducted, she will be released. An effort will be made to assist her.—Tomb stone Prospector. The Los Angeles Mining Ex change ought to have a member ship of several thousand. Every Arizonan who visits the Angel City parts with a big iron dollar for the privilege of getting his name on the roster and getting in evidence a perfumed highly ornamented card. The affair reminds us somewhat of a visit of Tom Hesser and Dick Bauer bach of Winslow to Prescott, a few’ years ago. Tom was of the opinion that Bauerbach could easily get along without the prefix or suffix of his name and therefore decided to raffle it off. He, therefore, started out with a list and each man with whom he met was importuned to take a long shot at Bauerbach’s name at two bits a shot. In this way he secured in the neighborhood of SIOO, which was duly blown in for booze for his admiring con stituents. At a dollar a shot the Los Angeles mining ex change should soon be able to purchase a large hunk of Meyer & Zobelin’s brewery. A man who has a sign at his place of business will do twice the amount of business that he would do without a sign. If he has a sig-n, window and sidewalk ' displays he will do three times / pnoime js MifflOllt jas much business as without j them, but if he adds to these j newspaper advertising and hand bills his increase of business will be tenfold. That has not only been demonstrated in Flagstaff, but in every town in the United States. The best advertiser in variably does the oest business, capital considered. Some may say that advertising in this town does not pay. If they honestly believe that, it will not pay them nor will it pay them to attempt to do business in town. Such an idea belongs to the past.—Gem. NO. 40.