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DEPARTMENT OF THE IN
terior, U. S. Land Office at Phoenix, Arizona, June 4, 1917. Notice is hereby given that Winfield S. Bennett, of Winslow, Arizona, who, on October 14, 1913, made Homestead Entry, No. 023542, for South half south west quarter northeast quarter, southwest quarter southeast quarter northeast quarter, south east quarter northwest quarter southeast quarter northeast quarter, south west quarter north east quarter southeast quarter northeast quarter, west half southeast quarter southeast quar ter northeast quarter, southeast quarter southeast quarter south east quarter northeast quarter, Sec. 12, T. 14 N., R. 11 E., G&SRB&M; List 3-575 has filed notice of intention to make five year Proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before M. A. Murphy, U. S. Commis sioner, at Flagstaff, Arizona, on the 10th day of July, 1917. Claimant names as witnesses: Charlie Quayle, Lester Fuller, Harry Benjamin Bennett, Jesse Sterling Bennett, all of Winslow, Arizona. J. L. Irwin, Register. Ordinance No. 84. An ordinance prohibiting the running at large of dogs within the corporate limits of the Town of Winslow. Be it ordained by the Mayor and Common Council of the town of Winslow: Section 1. The running at large of dogs within the corpor ate limits of the Town of Win slow is hereby prohibited, and it shall be the duty of the Town Marshal to kill any dog running at large upon the streets. Settion 2. It shall be a misde meanor for any person to • keep on his premises, or in his posses sion, any dog or dogs which con tinually bark or create any dis turbance, and upon conviction thereof shall be fined not less than $5.00, nor more than $25.00 Section 3. All ordinances or parts of ordinances in conliict with this ordinance are hereby repealed, and this ordinance shall be in full force and effect from and after its passage, and publi cation. / Passed and adopted by the Common Council this 11th day of June, A. D. 1917. Approved the 11th day of June, 1917. C. V. Smith, Mayor. Attest: W. J. Crozer, City Clerk. Approved as to form: G. C. Bazell, City Attorney. Ordinance No. 85. An ordinance amending Section 1 of Ordinance 81, relating to gambling in the Town of Win slow and prescribing the penalty therefor. The Mayor and Common Coun cil of the Town of Winslow do ordain as follows: Section 1. That Section 1 of Ordinance number 81, relating to gambling in the Town of Win slow and prescribing the penalty therefor, be and the same is hereby amended to read as fol lows: And every person who plays or bets at or against any of the said prohibited games, is guilty of a misdemeanor, and upon convic tion thereof shall be punished by a fine of not less than fifteen dol lars, nor more than one hundred dollars.] All ordinances or parts of or dinances in conflict with this or dinance are hereby repealed, and this ordinance shail be in fuU force and effect from and after its passage, and publication. Passed and adopted by the Common Council this 11th day of June, A. D. 1917. Approved the 11th day of June, 1917. C. V. Smith, Mayor. Attest: W. J. Crozer, Clerk. Approved as to form: G. C. Bazell, City Attorney. Communicated. Mr. Editor: — In your paper of June 16th you had an article about our good city dads, and how busy they were at the last meeting making some new city ordinances. Will you explain why our city dads don’t have some of the old city ordinances enforced? There was an ordinance some time ago that all property owners should re move the board sidewalks and put in brick or cement. Have the owners been compelled to obey the ordinance? How about Kinsley avenue, one of the main thoroughfares? It is nothing but holes and loose boards from Third street to the hill. Have you ever tried to walk up Kin sley avenue on a dark night? Try it, and take some of the city dads with you, but I would advise you to take out an accident policy before you start. How about riding bicycles on the sidewalks? Have you ever tried to walk down west Second street, especially on a rainy day when the streets are muddy? Most of the round house boys use bicycles, and they carry neither lights or bells. If you happen to see them coming you can get out of the way by stepping out in the mud or climbing a fence, and you can be sure of having your clothes ruined by the splashing mud. I know your answer will be that the city marshal should look out for those things, as that is what he is paid for, but-the marshal is expected to look after lots of other things, for instance chasing bootleggers and watch ing the business part of town. He is only one man and cannot be expected to be at several places at one time. There are some who claim good old Dr. Sampson, our police judge, has bad eye-sight, but remember he is getting old, and must be ex cused as he is doing his best. It looks as though there might be others who are affected with the same disease, or else they dont’ want to see. An Observant Citizen. Administrator’s Notice. You are hereby notified that I have been appointed adminis trator for the estate of the late John Scott, and all parties know ing themselves indebted to the estate are requested to call and make settlement at once. Those having claims against the estate should present them at once for payment. N. T. Roach, Administrator. NOTICE OF SELECTIONS UN der Sections 2275 and 2276, U. S. Revised statutes,as amend ed by Act of Congress, Febru ary 28, 1891 (Paragraph 9 et seq., Rules approved April 25, 1907) as extended to the State of Arizona by act of Congress, approved June 20, 19J0. United States Land Office, at Phoenix, Arizona, State of Ari zona. To whom it may concern: Notice is hereby given that the State of Arizona has filed in this office School Indemnity Land Selections, list No. 612, Serial No. 035377, applying to select as indemnity the following describ ed lands, to-wit: List No. 612, Serial No. 035377: —T. 19 N., R. 16 E.: east half southeast quarter Section 8. (All in G. & S. R. M.) During the five weeks’ period of publication of this notice or any time thereafter and before final approval and certification, this office will receive protests or ' contests as to any of the tracts applied for and transmit the [same to the General Land office. | Dated at Phoenix, Arizona, [June 18, 1917. , J. L. Irvin, Register. Jhon J. Birdno, Receiver. Date of first publication June 27, 1917. C. H. Jordan Attorney-at-Law ' Holbrook - - Arizona FINEST POLICE IN WORLD New York Police Captain Is Enthu siastic Over the Havana Force. \ New York police coptain, after a recenr visit to Cuba, describes the Havana police force as one of the fin est in the world, second, in his esti mation, only to that of New York. The Havana policemen wear a light blue uniform and a helmet similar to that of the French army officer. The mounted and traffic policemen wear spiked helmets. A cape is thrown over the shoulder and revolvers are carried in a holster attached to the outside of the jacket. In size the men do not compare favorably with the police of New York or other great American cities. They are large for natives, but, in comparison with the American standard, of medium, or below me dium, height. What they lack in size, according to the New York police man, they make up in politeness. If a Havana “cop” does not understand your question he will find an inter preter. He will even go so far as to walk several blocks with a stranger to a street car in order to get him started aright to his destination. There is a policeman on every corner and his job, due to the narrowness of the streets and the volume of automobile traffic, Is heavier than that of the average American metropolitan traffieman, Po lice captains live with their families tn the police station, Little drunken ness Is evident in the city. BRIDE HIS PUPIL LONG AGO Professor ©f Philosophy in Ohio Weds Heroine of School Days’ Romance, “That’s the best dollar I ever spent.” laughed round-faced, jovial Frederick Treudley, sixty-five years old. profes sor of philosophy at Ohio university, when he paid for a license to marry Mrs. Ella A. Davis, fifty-seven years >ld, of Columbus. The marriage is the result of an «c --juaintance of long ago, when Profes sor Treudley was a teacher at Bluff Point, Ind., and his bride was one of Ms pupils. A renewal of that acquaint ince recently ripened into the engage ment and the subsequent marriage. The bridegroom had been married once before and his bride twice. Professor Treudley is one of the ‘grand old men” of the Ohio university 'acuity and is beloved of several gen erations of students.-—Columbus Dis patch. The Cost of High Living. About nine-tenths of the cause for :he h. c. of 1. is accounted for by the editor of the Nevada (Ark.) Picayune. Listen to this obscure paper tell the dory in a single paragraph: “We throw away ashes and buy map. We raise dogs and buy hogs. We grow weeds and buy vegetables. We catch fish with a $4 rod. We mild schoolhouses and send our chil- Iren away from home to be educated. (Vnd we send our boys out with a *4O gun and a sl9 dog to hunt 10-cent lame." Is there any exaggeration in this •ountry editor’s snappy sentences'' We have failed to discover it. Movies in the Home. Have you a little moving picture tlie »ter In your home? That question s likely to become common, simpli fying the moving picture machine for lome use. In this new machine the dssing carbon pencils, with their fre luent need of adjustment, which are a tart of the type of machine used by ecturers, are done away with. Their dace is taken by an ordinary electric >ulb, of a size varying from 100 to >OO watts. The machine is built in one >iece, so that it can be easily carried d>out, and has a patent shutter which lie manufacturers claim will do away vith all flickering. For a Postage Stamp, $670. The highest price lately paid for a xtstuge stamp was $670, a sum given it a New York auction the other day ’or a five-cent Hawaiian missionary itarnp of the issue of 1851. When the •arly missionaries went from New Eng and to Hawaii they looked ahead to nany things, but hardly to the sale of heir postage stamps at prices higher ban their salaries for a year.—Youth’s Companion. Important. “I got an inside tip on the market oday.” “You did? Let me in on it, will POU?” “You won’t let it go auy further?” “I won’t breathe it to a soul.” “Well, my butcher told me that the jrice of beef is going to be advanced •on cents a pound within the next ux months." Easily Changed. “Is your portable garage satisfac ;ory?” “On, yes,” replied the suburban lweiier, “it suits me very well and I’m ;lad for my wife’s sake that I bought ho portable kind.” “Why so?” ‘‘She's bad It > moved half a dozen lines because she didn't think it looked veil from the street.” The Lady’s Alibi. “She claims she has a perfect alibi,” “Indeed! What is her alibi?” “She assures rue that she can prove *haf at the time the crime was com mitted her little daughter was brush ing her hair.” “That proves an alibi for her hair, but hgw about hersfilf?'’ , LODGE DIRECTORY WINSLOW LODGE NO. 536 B. P. 0. E. Meets every Thursday at 8 p. m. at Elks’ hall Geo. H. Cummings, E. R. N. T. Roach, Sec’y. A. F. l A. II % Regular meeting second Tues day each month. All sojourning brothers cor dially invited. VV. E. Garver. W. M. E. N. W enders, See’y. TEMPLE CHAPTER NO.MAM. Meets every Second and Fourth Saturday. Visiting breth ren always welcome. J. R. Hunter, H. P. D. P. Hartigan, Sec. Dr. J. L. Pritchard, Sar.ta Fe Surgeon. Office and Residence 200 West 4th St. Office Hours: 11a. m. to 12 m. *2 p. m. to 4p. m. 7 p. m. to 8 p. m. SUNDAYS BY APPOINTMENT. Phone 137. THORWALD LARSON Attorneyand Counselor At Law. Holbrook : : : : Arizona Cool Com^jfir’ with a bottle of two of ice cold Pablo. Pablo, the pure non-alcoholic thirst- wjHQf quencher, is the delightful hot weather bever- m jB^BT age because it cools and satisfies immediately. BIj^KM Its good old “hoppy” flavor delights and refreshes. B iß^Bm Pablo brings invigorating comfort any time. B The Happy* m J|HV JM DRINK is the season’s most popular beverage. The goodness of sparkling Pablo is more important because Pablo is healthful. Drink as much Pablo as you desire. You can’t find a more enjoyable drink. Pablo chases away hot weather fatigue. - If Its snappy hop flavor adds zest and joy to any occasion. Keep Pablo on ice in the home — J for your own use and for unexpected company // Pablo gives delight and joy. By the case from Ij N ' AI Co hq - II your grocer or ice cold at any good drink stand. / If MADE BY PABST M A D[ wjf II ( AT MILWAUKEE M,lwa Jkee ' I I Gallup Cold Storage Co., Gallup, N. M. 4% ■ Distributors I ELKS FOURTH OF JULV Ar NATION Flagstaff, July 3-4 Iwo big busy days—Bronco busting, In chan races and sports—Auto races. Other special attractions, and—Governor Camp bell will speak at Flagstaff, July 3 Reduced railoroad fares. AdHLI H. J. i on s. Agent. \THP™/ Phone 166. ~f~ JOHNSTONE’S ~P~ _jcJorange^julepLoc_ The Original (JOOJ) tastes so much like the big, ripe, golden California orange you will be straining it througyhour teeth to keep out the seeds. Ask the dealer for JOOJ and get a pure fruit orange drink for sc. k BOTTLED BY C *•* 1 Standard Bottling Works.