Newspaper Page Text
Everything: from a Dodger to a Fancy Ball Programme turned out in the most artistic style. VOL. 7. UP TO DATE GOODS, I Lesser & SawjjerTls ‘JS LEADERS IN C C P % Dry Goods, Clothii, Shoes, fats, ° t) y. 1 Crockera, Hardware, Groceries. 2 o .? p WINS4.OW, ARIZONA. ny OJ. 30IUd 3NO -QUOIN «Jf)9 HOTEL •••NAVAJO EUROPEAN PLAN. nr. J, Pro, Furnished Rooms, Weil Ventilated, Modern furniture. |3ARBE« SHOt*, POSTAL TELEGRAPH OFFICE, CAFE, AND BAR IN CONNECTION. The Ornerest Whiskey, The Meanest Cigars, The Measliest Wines, The stalest Beer, and the Poorest Belly wash east ®f Los and west of Kansas City. «iF. M. FRENCH. P Winslow Livery, Feed, and Sale Stable. EXPRESS AND TRANSFER BUSINESS. .Nice Vehicles and Splendid Teams. Dealer * in Coal, H Q y Qn & Grain, All Coal Sold by Actual Weight. CHURCH STREET. WINSLOW, ARIZONA. fULIUS KRENTZ. GBORGB A. WOLFF. Krentz & Wolff PROPRIETORS OF WINSLOW MEAT MARKET DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OP Frgsh and Sait Meats, Sausages, p"ruits, HUTS AND VEGETABLES, AN© SALT flSHgi.ls - and Oysters in season. SSSSSSSSSSS&iSSSSSSSSSSSr Open at 6 m and close at 7:3G p m Closed Sunday atp a,.m. PARLOR SALOON C, R, BAUEKMCH, Proprietor. winslow. : : ariz Choice Whiskies, Brandies and Wines. Enlist Ale, Blue Ribbon Beer, The Choicest of Cigars 'B.ocmys Hjje lUindoto JKaiL WINSLOW, NAVAJO COUNTY, ARIZONA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1900. Rand-Dagg Mercantile C o GENERAL •> MERCHANTS, WINSLOW, ARIZONA. *** Cass s* Wqt 1£H«0low |statU J. F. WALLACE, Editor and Pbop^to*. .Entered at the postoffice at Winslow, Aria., as second class mail matter. PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One year $3 00 Six months 1 SO Single copies 10 ADVERTISING RATES. Display, per,inch R«r month, f 100; reading notices, per line, first insertion, 10 cents; each subsequent insertion, 5 cents: perlite per month, 2i» cents. COMMUNICATIONS From the surrounding country of local in terest solicited NATIONAL TICKET. FOB PRESIDENT, Wm. T. Bryan Nebraska FOB VICE-PRESIDENT, Actlai E. Stevenson Illinois TERRITORIAL TICKET. DELEGATE TO CONGRESS, M. A. SMITH Tucson. COUNTY TICKET. COUNCILMAN, W. A. Parr Winslow ASSEMBLYMAN, Wm. Morgan. Show Low DISTRICT ATTORNEY, W. H. Burbage Winslow SHERIFF, F. P. Secret Winslow TREASURER, O. D. Flake Snowflake RECORDER, A. F. McAllister Winslow PROBATE JUDGE, B. F. Jackson Holbrook PURVEYOR, Allen Frost Snowflake SUPERVISORS, J. H. Richards St. Joseph John Hunt Snowflake An exchange very truly says: If McKinley is elected the trusts will continue to thrive, the rich grow richer, the poor poor er, and imperialism and militar ism be firmly established. Ex-President Harrison has de clared for McKinley because Bryan is against government by injunction. A few such .ejidofse ments as that will make the re publican cause helpless indeed. —Star. The Canadian parliament at the coming session will pass a Chinese exclusion law to co-ope rate witty the law now in ojDera tion in the United' States.—Ex. Canada is a little too late in this matter to be of aqy benefit. The door to Chinese grjd Japan ese immigration into the United States was thrown wide open when we deposed a legal govern ment and annexed the Hawaiian islands. The talk of Murphy about statehood is too thin, says the Graham County Bulletin. He was in congress during 1895 and 1896, but failed to pass the state hood bill through a republican tyouse. What assurance have the people that Murphy will pass the statehood bill through the next house, even if it was repub lican. Mark Smith secured the ; passage of two statehood bills through democratic congresses i and he is the truest friend of statehood tp-day, and can do | more to secure it than any other * man in Arizona. The census figures for Arizona have been -given out m Wash ington. The population of Ari zona is 122,212, showing an in ,orease of 62,592, or 104.9 per cent. The population of the fol lowing cities are: Chloride, 466; Flagstaff, 1,271; Globe, 1,495; Jerome, 2,861; Mesa, 722; No gales, 1,761; Pima, 521; Phoenix, 5,544; Prescott, 3,559; Solomon ville, 629; Tempe, 829; Thatcher, 644; Tombstone, 646; Tucson, 7,531; Winslow, 1,305; Yuma, 1,402. T.tye last census gave Prescott 1,759. The census is laken in June every ten years. Hon. Chas. A. Towne, in his recent speech at Stockton, Cali fornia, said: No man should vote by guess or habit, and least ot all by direction of another. The safety of the republic lies in the willingness and readiness of the private citizen to do his full duty on election days, and th* first requirement in that regard is that the citizen shall do the very best jtye can to form correct opin ions. We say in America that every man is entitled to his opin ion, but I venture to affirm that ; there is at least one limitation ! upon the maxim. I say that no : man is entitled to an opinion, at ajHi events #st to an opinion ex pressed by a vote, unless he has used the power that God has given him, and the opportuni ties his environment affords, to tyave his opinion a correct one. The Phoenix Enterprise is re sponsible for the following: .Judge Street has a quiet vein of hurtvor in his composition. The other evening at the opera house he said, relative to prosperity: “Do y.ou want a change? Ido no t—J am more prosperous to day than ever before in my life.” A smile went around the hall. No doubt Prof super intendent of the Indian school; postmaster Adams, R. E. Morri son, United States attorney, and | a few ottier federal officials who are holding fat jobs feel just like Judge Street. A non-partisan writer, W. E. Curtis, in the Chicago Record, says: The significance of the fact ttyat ttye democrats are united in suppprt of Bryan does not seem to be appreciated in its full force by the republican managers, nor Ido they seem to realise that ; sinpe 1896 there has been an al | most complete revolution in the municipal politics of New York stgt.e. At the last election the mayors of New York, Brooklyn and almost every other city in the state were republicans and controlled the police aimd the election machinery. This fall ttyo mayors of Ne\y York, Brook lyn and almost every one of these cities are democrats ancj are in control of the election j machinery and the police. In stead of two republican judges and one democratic judge there will be two democrats and one republican at nearly every pre icinct in the state, It should also be known that the demo ■ crats are working with greater ■zeal than they have shown since the Tilden campaign. They are not holding so many big meet ings as the republicans, but more small ones, and thousands | of campaign workers have been Car employed by the democratic committees to make a house-to house canvass in the factory towns, to discuss the issues of the campaign in the barber shops and saloons and other places where voters are accustomed .to gather. Their talks are not re ported in the newspapers, but it tells at the polls. Ex-Senator Hill of New York makes these able points against the policy of the present admin istration: “A citizen of New York jour neying in a territory or newly established American colony, would not be entitled, if arrest ed, to the rights and privileges which an American citizen of a stabe now enjoys under the guar | antees of our federal constitu tion, because under this modern doctrine he is beyond the pale of the constitution of his country, although he may be under its flag. “Our flag signifies little or nothing and becomes a meaning less symbol when separated from the great chart our lib erties. “Upon what slender thread do the liberties of a people de pend when the unrestricted dis cretion ot congress is all that stands between a monarchy and a republic—between an arbitra ry and a free government. “$Te must all govern ourselves and alb our possessions under the provisions ot our constitu tion, or else we have no right to govern at all. “But the attempt of the na tional administration to hold the Philippine Islands against the consent of their people has led to the promulgation of a new doctrine in American affairs. ” More than 50,000 men have been “laid off” by employing corporations within the past two weeks, with threats that if Bryan is elected ttyey cannot return to work. McKinley prosperity is either a fraud, or the laws gov erning elections should be en forced. The penitentiary js the only fit place for men who seek to control elections by threats of starvation. —National Demo crat. It is charged that a number of wholesale clothing manufactur ing firms in Chicago subscribed to the Hanna campaign fund and then recouped themselves by re ducing ttye wages ot their tailors 82 a week. Such sacrifices as this will doubtless b,e remem j bered by when congress again grinds out a grist of spec- I iaj. laws favoring the few and I robbing the many. Governor Murphy is striking ; hard blows in Southern Arizona. | —Arizona Republican. The Pina county illegal bond ■ matter is one of the hard blows : he struck southern Arizona* the Yavapai illegal bond deal is also one of his hard blows; the mine blacklisting proclamation one of his hardest blows. If he is beating any of the above now, all we can say is that southern Arizona would not sell for five cents at auction after lie gets through with her. o Fine Watches,, Diamonds, > § H. K. FOX & CO, < -0C Kinsley avenue, Winslow, Apitu O UJ ~ f > Locarl Watch Inspector, for the Santa Fe Pacific RR. - > W Fine Watch Repairing and Engraving. X 0 Z AtLWORKGUARANTEED 35 cc Silverware, Queenswarse, O u O co C. hj. E. DENTON, Manager. O MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO, Oakes Murphy’s Record. Just how any union manor any working- man can be so false to his own interests and to those of his fellow laborers as to vote for N. O. Murphy, the open enemy of producers and toilers, is more than the Courier can understand. Few, if any of them, will do it. Murphy is the political creation of a taxless corporation, and whenever in his official capacity he has had a chance to strike at labor, organized or unorganized, he has not failed to do it. When a democratic legislative, in the interest of workingmen, passed an anti-boleta bill, Murphy ve toed the bill. This boleta sys tem in Arizona is identically the same as the “pluck-me-store” system in Pennsylvania, both having the effect of forcing the employee to purchase his sup plies at the employer’s store. One of the greatest labor strikes in the -history of the world is now being carried on in Pennsylvania, and the principal cause of the strike is to protest against the boleta or pluck-me store system, which Murphy de clared for and endorsed when he vetoed the anti-holeta bill pass ed by a democratic legislature. When a democratic legislature passed a bill establishing a pay day for workingmen, Murphy, the taxless political corporation creation and servant, vetoed the bill. When a democratic legislature, passed a bill compelling employ ers to pay tj»e attorney’s fees in cases where workingmen were compelled to hire said attorneys to collect their justly due wages, Murphy, the corporation ser vant and eneggy of workingmen, vetoed the bill. In the interest of wage-work ers, the last democratic legisla ture, both houses, passed an an ti-blacklist bill, introduced by Mr. Parr, of Navajo county, and Murphy vetoed it. Murphy fa vors the blacklist of mires, as well as men. When a scoundrel named Leigh swindled one of our citizens out of $628 and beat about forty miners in Bigbug district out of their wages and fled the terri tory, he was indicted by the grand jury and a bench warrant for his arrest was issued from the district £Ourt. He would have been brought back and con victed, but Murphy, the enemy of workingmen and the servant of corporations, refused to issue the requisition papers. About the same time, a man in Coco nino jcounty who had gone to California was charged with having defrauded a corporation out of SIOO, and Murphy, the cor poration servant, had this man brought back; the man’s trial cost Coconino county SI,OOO and the man wai found not guilty. Again we say, the record brands Murphy as the implaca ble enemy of labor, as well as Arizona’s curse and calamity. All these political sins are over shadowed by the infamous mine blacklisting proclamation, to say nothing of the Murphy fos tered hundreds of thousands of dollars worth of illegal bonds, which hover over us like a prop erty confiscating and investment barring cloud. It was Murphy’s approval and SUBSCRIBE FOR The Winslow Mail | Devoted to tbe Interests of ; acd Navajo County. j sijStature which made the polil i tax bill a law, and the teritito- I rial republican convention en- I dorsad & is action. Vote against Murphy .and his gang. Other countries have plagues, black and otherwise:; but Arizona Jbas the Murphy congressional plague, the worst of all.—Prescott Courier. It Happened in a Drug Stere. “One daj T last winter a lady came to my drug store and ask ed for a brand of cough medi cine that I did not have in stock,” says Mr. C. R. Grandin, the pop ular druggist of Ontario, JS”. T. “She -was disappointed and wanted to ’know what cough preparation I could recommend. I said to her that I could freely recommendCbamberla jn ’sCough Remedy and that she couid .take a bottle of the remedy and after giving it a fair trial if she did not find it worth the money to bring back the bottle and I would refund the price paid. In the course of a day or two the lady came back in company with %, friend in need of a cough medi cine and advised her to buy a battle of Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy. I consider thHt a very good recommendation for the remedy.” It is for sale by W, R. Campbell, druggist. * ShGt His Companion. A Williams correspondent writes the Sun as follows: One of the saddest accidents that has taken place here tor years occurred yesterday, when Mathew Grose accidently shot and killed James Yure,e. The two boys, who were the closest of friends, were out hunting in the vicinity of Bill Williams mountain. They had got separ ated, one going one way and the other in the opposite direction around a hill. After they had been separated some time Yuree 1 lay down beneath a tree to rest. His companion, GrGse, coming near him, saw his bat behind the tree and thought it was a cub bear. After watching the object for some time he took aim and fired. Upon approaching the object he found that he had shot i Yuree through the head, killing ! him instantly. Deceased was a | son of Mrs. Henry Cone, and j aged 16 years. The funeral took | place from the Methodist church |on Thursday. Rev. J. H. Henry i of Flagstaff preachad the funer al sermon.—Coconino Sun, — j “For three days and nights I suffered agony untold from an at tack of .cholera morbus brought on by eating cucumbers,” says M. E. Lowther, clerk of the dis trict court, Centerville, lowa, “I thought I should surely die, and tried a dozen different med | icines but all to no purpose. I sent for a bottle of Chamber [ lain’s Colic, Cholera and Diar j rhoea Remedy, and three doses relieved me entirely.” This i remedy is for sale byW. R. Camp -1 bell, druggist. Judge Sloan will hold an ad i journed term of court ontheOth |ot next month. The main pur pose of the Judge in holding this term will be to settle up the | Grand Canyon railroad matter, —Flagstaff Gem, ;NO. 44.