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PRICES THAT ARE RIGHT
at N. G. POY IN GENERAL MERCHANDISE FRONT STREET WE MAKE A SPECIATLY OF Wagon Making And Do First-Class Work In General Blacksmittiing, Korseshoing and Auto Repairing AT PRICES YHAT ARE RIGHT J. R. PHILLIPS, BLACKSMITH SHOP J. R. PHILLIPS, Proprietor The Winslow Livery, Feed and Sale Stable OKAS. DAZE Prop. GENERAL LIVERY AND TRANSFER BUSINESS Grain, Hay and Coal LODGE DIRECTORY WINSLOW LODGE NG.536 B. P. 0. E. Meets every Thursday at 8 p. m . at Elks' Hall. A. H. HANSEN, E. R. J. E. CAMPBELL, Sec’y. A. F. & A. M. Regular meeting, second Tuesday each month. All sojourning brothers cordially in vited. JAY PHARES, W. M. W. A. PARR. Sec y. The Ladies of the Maccabees of the World Hold their regular meetings every sec ond and fourth Friday of the month, in afternoon in L. O. T. M. Hall, Elks' Building. BESSIE EVANS. Commander. ANNA L. ZIMMERMANN, Record Keeper. I. O. O. F. NAVAJO LODGE NO. 27 Meets every Monday evening at 8 o’clock, in L. O. T. M. Hall, Elks’ Building. Visiting brothers welcome. W. H. STARR, N. G. c. c. McCauley, sec’y. PROFESSIONAL CARDS BURBAGE & NELSON ATTORNEYS AT LAW Notary Public. Winslow, Arizona I Will Practice in All the Courts in the State. A. Y. MOORE ATTORNEY AT LAW Notary Public Offices: Elks’ Building Winslow Arizona Phone 131 E. P. CONWELL LAWYER General Practice Office: Rooms 1 and 2, Downs Hotel Winslow, Arizona. Iz H. JORDAN ATTORNEY-AT-LAW Holbrook - - - Arizona | DR. GEO. P. SAMPSON Office Hours: 11 to 12 a m.—2 to 4 p. in. HATHAWAY & BAZELL PHYSICIANS and SURGEONS I HOURS 10 a. m. to 12 noon 2p. m. to 4p. in. 7p. m. to Bp. m. P. D.SPRANKLE. M. D. PHYSICIAN and SURGEON Office Over City Market 9 to 11 a. m.—l to 3 p. m. —7 to 9 p. m. Phone 13-A Winslow, Ariz. CHURCH DIRECTORY THE M. E. CHURCH Third street, between Winslow and Berry streets, invites you to attend its services, which are as follows: Sunday school at 10 a. m. Morning worship at 11. Epworth League; 7 p. m. Evening worship, 8 p. m. Mid week prayer and praise service, Wed nesday, 8 p. m. ST. PAUL’S EPISCOPAL CHURCH Services every Sunday at 11 a. m., and 8 p. m. Sunday school at 10 o’clock. All are invited. REV. JACOB M. WHITE. CHURCH OF CHRIST Corner Aspinwall and Winslow ave nue. Bible school 10 a. m., Lord’s Day. Morning sermon and communion, 11 a. m. Evening service, 8 p. m. Mid-week devotional meeting, Wed nesday evening, 8 p. m. You are cordially invited. FRED S. CARTER, Minister. CATHOLIC CHURCH From the first Sunday in November to the first Sunday in May services at the Catholic church will be held as follows: First Mass at S:00 a. m. Second Mass at 9:50 a. m. Evening Devotion at 7:30. From May Ist to November 1, First Mass 7:30 a. m., Second Mass 9 a. m. Services will be held here every Sun day in the future. n ti | We*re Opposed | li to 1 Mail Order Concerns Because— They have never contributed a cent to furthering the interest* of out town — J Every cent received by them from ihi* community is a direct loss to our merchants In almost every case their i prices can be met right here. | without delay in receiving goods U H and the possibility of mistake* ■ H in filling orders. But— The naturai human trait i* to buy where goods are cheapest. Local pride is usually second ary in tho game of file as played today. Therefore • Mr. Merchant and Business IMao, meet your competitors with their own weapon* — p advertising. g Advertise! The local field is your*. All you need do is to avail your self of the opportunities offered. An advertisement in this paper will cany your message into II hundreds of homes in this com raurutv. It it the surest medium of killing your greatest com | petitor. A space this size I won't cost much. Come in H and uee us about it. il g If you intend v9alv to have a sale Bills L g t our prices 1 PRINTED AW“ " P We are fixed for turning L H out work of this kind l in double-quick time. It I ——-1 J Siren and Schemer BD Augustus Goodrich Sherwin (Copyright, 1915. by W. G. Chapman.) Plain, honest John Edgerly drove the plow steadily and cheerily. It was not much of a farm plat his parents had left him, but it brought him in a living. More than once he had been tempt ed to sell out and invest in some small business in the brisk, promising city. He had become cured of that, how ever, during the last month. Several venturesome young fellows like him self had tried metropolitan ambition and had returned home seedy, dis consolate and sick of an experience that had turned out hollow and un friendly. Then, too, just that bright, lovely morning John had made up his mind to something. He had been keeping company with Vera Brooke for some time back. Vera was modest and hum ble as himself, but he believed she liked him. “I’ll settle down,” ruminated John contentedly—“yes, that’s the best way.” It looked so to him. Vera would make an ideal wife. Her folks were poor, she would appreciate a good home. Small as the little homestead was, it was comfortable and fairly furnished. Love would beautify it. They would work together and save, and some day they might own a better place in the town, like Judge Grinnell and his haughty empress of a daugh ter, Ivy. "I’ll ask Vera this very evening,” resolved John, and was happy in the thought. “Whoa!” John, just finishing a furrow, looked up to discover a buggy halted Just beyond the fence. In it sat the very object of his recent thoughts— the judge and his daughter. The former leaped from the vehicle as if John -was his greatest friend in the world. Miss Grinnell smiled at him —a thing she had never done before. “Hello!” muttered John, “what’s up?’ The judge hurried through the fence rails He looked excited, the bearer Overheard the Judge and His Daugh ter Conversing. of great news. He grasped John’s hand.and shook it feverishly. “John,’ he said, “I’m going to star tle you.’ “About what?’' inquired the young farmer. “You had an uncle. Josiah Whitby, 1 in the city?” / “My. mother’s brother, yes,’ nodded John “He’s dead, and he has left you a fortune of twenty thousand dollars in | money, or as good as money.” j "Why,” observed John, quite calmly j and thoughtfully, “what about his son, Randal?” “Dead two years ago.” “And Randal’s family?” “They don’t count,” asserted the judge. “You are the heir. The ex ecutor has just written me, asking me to see you and advise with you. As your lawyer I inform you that there is no doubt of the legacy. All you have got to do is to come to the city with us—” “Us?” repeated John. “Yes, 1 was going to the city any way,” explained Miss Grinnell sweet ly, “so papa dear says I had better go at this opportunity.” “If I’ve got twenty thousand dollars coming to me,” remarked John, “why don’t they send it to me?” “Formalities, my boy,” announced the Judge effusively. “There’s some legal proceedings to go through. We had better leave at once, John. And, by the way, as your lawyer I request that you keep this a secret until your return.” John rubbed his chin reflectively. He was quite stunned with the good fortune announced. Still, he was con- THE WINSLOW MAIL. servative, and, in a measure, suspi cious. “Judge,” he said finally, “this may be all right, and again it may not. Mind, I don’t doubt your word, but it will cost me something to visit the city. I’ll have to get a new suit. I’ll need some cash to live there, even for a few days. I have only a little money saved up. I hate to risk it.” “Risk it? Risk it?” shouted his visitor. “Why, I’m so sure of my state ment that I will loan you a hundred or two, and if the expectation fails you need never pay me back. “That’s fair,” said John, in his blunt, practical way. It was settled that John was io get ready at once. The judge never let him out of his sight. John arranged to have a neighbor attend to the little farm during his absence. He longed to see Vera and tell her the good news. The judge, however, stuck to him like a brother. Two hours later, quite a reconstructed John, the young farmer was aboard a train, seated be side the judge’s daughter, bound for the city. John was quite flattered by the at tention of Miss Grinnell. In fact, she somewhat attracted him. They all went to the same hotel. For two days the judge left the young folks a good deal of themselves. He claimed to be closing up the estate in the probate court. John said some foolish things to his fair companion. In fact, she flirted quite outrageously with him. The judge rallied him on the circumstance. “Go in and win her, boy,” he whis pered in John’s ear one day. “She’s worth it,” and he chuckled and poked John jocularly in the ribs. Evenings they went to the thea ter. It was a new and rare experi ence for John. Then, as the days dragged by and his self-appointed at torney still professed to be settling up the case, John began to get impa tient. One evening he overheard the judge and his daughter conversing. He learned that the former was bent on entrapping him as a rich son-in-law. John thought of Vera at home He was ashamed of having ever thought of any love but hers. He made a sud den resolve. The next morning he went away on a still, personal hunt for the executor of his uncle’s estate. He was gone for several hours. The judge scanned him closely when he returned. “Something to say to you, John,” he observed in a confidential way. “My poor girl, Ivy.” “Why, what about her?” inquired John wonderingly. “I see she is mourning for fear you may desert her. Why don’t you speak out and get the engagement ring at once?” “You think she would have me?” asked John, with a peculiar expres sion in his eye. “I do,” assured the lawyer. “Perhaps not, when I tell you whit I have done,” spoke John coolly. “I've been to see the executor of my uncle's estate. Why, his son left - widow with three little children unprovided for.” “W r hat’s that to us?” demanded the judge. “Everything to me. It seems that my cousin Randal was estranged from his father through a mistake. I have learned that on his death bed my uncle wished to change his will, for be had learned of the wrong he had done his son.” “Well, he didn’t change it,” re marked the judge. “No, but I have. You think I’d rob those dear little children of their rights! No, sir! I’ve seen them. I’ve made over all my claim to the es tate. I say, judge, how about marry ing your daughter now?” “Bah!” shouted the infuriated judge, and strode from the room baffled. Miss Grinnell passed by John with a con temptuous sneer an hour later. John did the right thing. He has tened back to Vera and told her every thing. She called him a noble man for his great unselfish sacrifice, and blushingly but gladly said “Yes” to a certain very imperative question. And their reward came. The day they were married, the executor of his uncle’s estate appeared at the little farm. The widow of John’s cousin had insisted on dividing the twenty thou sand dollars with the happy newly ► wedded couple. , Carpets on Pavements. Aniline dyes have not added to the reputation of the carpets of Persia. At one time the only dyes used in the Persian carpet industry came from in digo, madder, and vine leaves. From these were evolved many delicate shades impervious to the action of sunlight. With aniline dyes the colors fade much more rapidly. In Persia you may see new rugs spread on the floors of bazaars, so that many feet may tread on them. By such hard wear —provided the colors are fast — the genuine article improves in ap pearance, acquiring an attractive gloss. A Persian carpet of the best kind has a marvelous number of stitches, and a hearthrug of pure silk mat cost hundreds of dollars. The First Tumblers. The glasses we now know as tum blers differ widely from the drinking vessel to which the name was first ap plied. These appear to have been of metal or wood, and from their peculiar shape seem to have served as per petual reminders to pass the bottle. One authority says they were called “tumblers” because they could not be set down except on the side when empty; and another derives their name from their original shape, rounded at the bottom so that they tumbled over unless they were carefully set down. C. M. CONROY FINDS WAY TO HEALTH Conquered Stomach Trouble in “One, Two, Three” Order. Here is the cheerful story of how C. i M. Conroy of Monte Vista, Colo., won back his health in a hurry, after suf fering for a long time from stomach derangements and liver troubles. Mr. Conroy's experience shows in a striking way how quickly and surely j Mayr’s Wonderful Remedy does its work. ‘‘My medicine came all right. I took it as directed. The first bottle re moved fifty gall stones, the second only three gall stones and the third none. The tonic regulated my system in good shape. I feel like a new man now. I think I have all my troubles banished and I do not think I will need any more medicine. I believe I am cured.” Mayr’s Wonderful Remedy gives per manent results for stomach, liver and intestinal ailments. Eat as much and whatever you like. No more distress after eating, pressure of gas in the stomach and around the heart. Get one bottle of your druggist now and try it on an absolute guarantee—if not satis factory money will be returned. —Adv. This Happened in Boston. “Cynthia, will you recite, ‘Mary Had a Little Lamb’ for us?” asked the kind old gentleman. “I do not care to, much as I should like to oblige you,” replied the little girl with the horn-rimmed eyeglasses. "As a matter of fact, the poem has lit tle, if any, literary value, and in addi tion is not true to life as it exists to day. Under the constriction of trade, due to the meat trust, Mary could not own an entire lamb. She might have had a chip, but beyond that the poet’s imagination must be blamed.” —Phil- adelphia Public Ledger. CUTICURA SOAP BATHS Followed by a Little Ointment for Baby’s Tender Skin. Trial Free. They afford infants and children great comfort, permit rest and sleep and point to speedy healment of ec zemas, rashes, itehings, chafings and other sleep destroying skin troubles. Nothing better at any price for the rursery and toilet. Sample each free by mail with Book. Address postcard, Cuticura, Dept. XY, Boston. Sold everywhere.—Adv. Getting Used to It. Bacon —I should think it would be a good thing for the men on the dread naughts to serve a time on the sub marines first. Egbert—Why so? “It wouldn’t seem so strange then when they went to the bottom.” Important to Mothers Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for infants and children, and see that it In Use For Over 30 Years. Children Cry for Fletcher’s Castoria Dragoljub Jelititch, age twelve, is a soldier in the Servian army. The reasons for Certain-teed Roofing *£s* Every buyer needs the proper assur ance, when he pays for the best quality, that a second or third quality will not be delivered. The market I * s flooded with too many brands. Some manufacturers with poor facil cutting quality. Some wholesalers buy any old quality, put their labels on it, and say if is the best. Our Certain-teed label is backed by the written guarantee of the world’s largest manufacturer of asphalt roofings. It gives each buyer the assurance wanted, and our unequalled facilities for manufacturing enable us to sell it at a very reasonable price. These are the reasons for Certain-teed Roofing Wc invite every one interested to come to our mills and see how we make the goods. We know that our Certain-teed Roofing is the best quality that we can make. It’s the best quality that can be made to last and remain waterproof on the roof. It is made with that one purpose in view. We also make cheap grade, poor quality roofings to meet the demand for very temporary roofs, but the Certain-teed label goes only on our best quality, longest life product. It is the grade which carries our Company name and endorsement and guarantee —1-ply 5 years, 2-ply 10 years, 3-ply 15 years. If you want the right quality and want to be sure you are getting what you pay for, insist on the Certain-teed label. The price is reasonable. No one can tell the quality of a piece of roofing by looking at it. The man is not living who can take three kindsof roofing of differ ent qualities and tell with any degree of accuracy the length of time each one will last on the roof. He cannot tell their relative values by looking at them. Why take the chance of e— ■■■■■■ guessing, when you can get the safest guar antee on the best quality goods at a reason- LET’S BOOST BUSINESS able price. If for any reason you do not care for the high- Less Politics—More Prosperity est quality—if you want a temporary roof, we We have bad enough star-atlon business— also make goods sold at the lowest price on enough of political "cure-alls” of every party, the market, because we have unequalled fa- with their smashing and busting—enough of rilities and are makingannroximatelv a third politicians who promise economy and honesty r .1 r's., n, itVtill!; in order to get Into office and then practice un of the entire asphalt roofing and building beard of extravagances and then play for votes ■ papers of the whole worlds supply. Our or party rather than for prlnclpleand right, etc. fi facilities enable us to beat all competition on The cost of living is not going down. Let’s go I Dricegoodsas wellason Certain-teed quality. after goodtimesandmakeenougb money to pay I ,-a. „„ v ~ , , » for thecost of aliving. whatever it may be. Vffl B ihe difference between the total cost of the don't want cheap living—we want good business I goods, the freight, the laying, etc., between and good times for everybody and If we all pull H quality goods and price goods is insignificant. together we w:ll get them. 1 It is much better policy to cut out the guessing The game of the politician is to promise every -1 | and let the manufacturer of real responsibility thing. Many of them ought to he prosecuted insure you on all the vital points. He knows to * f . r *“d on account of the difference between what he r.uts into the ponds and what thev v hat tbey P romls e ond they deliver. j * 1 - into me goocis ana wnat triey They’re worse than the business man who over will do—you can then insist upon getting advertises tbequallty of his goods. Let the bus everything as represented. Iness interests, from the laborer to the superin tendent. from the office boy to the president, > P.aroral Rnnfmw Mfn Cn from the hired man on the farm to theowner or uentrai rvoormg mig. the farm, remember that they have a common World's largest manufacturers of Roofing interest in good business and a sonare deal In and Building Papers business. Stop listening to the fakers and let’s -• V v L r;t. SL;„.. boost ourselves back into good tiroes. It can be B Chicago rittxbnrgb done, ho more knockers and false prophets are Philadelphia Atlanta Cleveland Detroit St. Lome Vanted. We are going to tie too busy to listen Cincinnati Kansas City Minneapolis San Francisco to any except those who promise "good bust- Sesttie London Hamburg Sydney ness" legislation. Have You a Bad Back? Does your back ache night and day, mak ing work a burden and rest impossible' j Doyousufferstabbing.dartingpains when stooping or lifting! Most- bad backs are due to hidden trouble in the kidneys and if the kidney secretions are scant or too frequent of passage, proof of kidney trou ble is complete. Delay may pave the way to serious kidney ills. For bad backs and weak kidneys, use Doan’s Kidney Pills— | recommended the world over. A Colorado Case Joseph E. Han- T Tj ' kins. 67 Block V. (Iw Pueblo, Colo., says: fi' “My back and kid neys gave me no Yn /V Iff end of trouble. 1 /f-ji ft’ couldn’t rest well l V f') and when I caught /vl (t jcold or worked (( Ihard, my back ly-, ," ' Ja ched constantly, /jiThe kidney seore -7 tions were irregu # 1 a r in passage ''•r'i'WfPff Nothing helped me i ” until I used Doan’s Kidney Pills. They j removed all the aches and pains and | made my kidneys normal.” Get Doan’s at Any Store, SOe a Bo* DOAN’S V.'L’i.V FOSTER-MILBURN CO., BUFFALO. N. Y. Aeroplane Propellers. Selected ash, which is both strong and light and will not split under vibration or shock, or built-up lay ers of spruce with mahogany centers, are the materials with which the pro pellers of aeroplanes such as are be ing used in the European war are con structed. The framework of the ma chines, too, is generally made of wood, spruce being much used on account of its straight grain and freedom from hidden defects. | DON’T VISIT THE CALIFORNIA EX POSITIONS Without a supply of Allen’s Foot- Ease. the aniiseptic powder to be shaken into the Shoes, or dissolved in the foot-bath. The Standard Remedy for the feet for 25 years. It gives instant relief to tired, aching feet and prevents swollen, hot feet. One lady writes: “I enjoyed every minute of my stay at the Expositions, thanks to Allen’s Foot-Ease in my shoes.” Get it TCDAY. Adv. That London Fog. Church —What has London got to combat the German Zeppelins? Gotham—Why, her well-known fog. VOI R OWN DRUGGIST WILL TELL YOU Try Murine Kye Remedy for Red, Weak, Watery Kyes and Granulated Kyelids; No Smariing— just Eye comfort. Write for Book of the Eye by mail Free. Murine Kye Remedy Co., Chicago. The man who has to use the street cars gets a lot of pleasure out of read ing the automobile ads. The aviator who is taken up by a society leader can always return the compliment. Ten smiles for a nickel. Always buy Red Crass Bag Blue: have beautiful, clear white clothes. Adv. A novice w ins occasionally, a skilled performer regularly. Mil ri Watertight. Easily erected. rifittll T lames Last a lifetime. No solder or rivets. pipe for Headgates SIPHONS, Etc. An kindfc U f na desiKn , HESS FLUME CO., 21% 15fh St.. DENVER FRANK P.HALL.GRAND JUNCTION.COL. AreYouaHorseman? iSS.’^iJ^iipay you. Free. Tyler Bureau, Kean&burg, New Jersey W. N. U., DENVER, NO. 16-1915.