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The Winslow mail. (Winslow, Ariz.) 1893-1926, September 05, 1919, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn96060765/1919-09-05/ed-1/seq-2/

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The Winslow Mail.
G. C. BAZELL, Editor.
Entered as second-class matter at the postoffice
of Winslow, Arizona, under Act of Congress of
March 1. 1879.
Published every Friday. Sub
cription, $2.00 per year.
Friday, - September 5, 1919
The Public Lands Committee
of the senate has acted favorably
on the bill for the leasing - ol
government-owned oil lands by a
unanimous vote. Included in the
bill are provisions which, when
it becomes a law, will permit the
owners of lawful claims to oil
lands in the naval reserves to
proceed with their development.
A ten year fight .for a square
deal and the right to produce oil,
is represented in this measure.
When success seemed assured
on previous occasions the vote
getting cry of “conservation’ ’
was used to delay matters.
Development of oil fields in
western states has been deliber
ately held up for ten years by
professional politicians playing
politics with the resources of
these states.
Only the passage of the leas
ing bill will prove to the west
that it is not still being used as a
political football.
In these days of readjustment
and hair-trigger strikes, let us
talk a little common sense.
Never was there so much mon
ey in circulation as now, and
never was there so much reck
less spending, as compared with
production. We in America seem
prosperous beyond precedent.
But a stern condition exists. The
world is vastly poorer today than
it has been for a long time —ma-
terially and immediately poorer
than it was five years ago.
On a comparatively small frac
tion of the world’s surface, but
in the very beehive of the world’s
industry and commerce, twenty
million producing persons are
» dead before their time or are
permanently unproductive by the
war. The machinery with which
it produced is wrecked or rusted;
the zest to produce is dulled.
Goods that sustained life are
wholly lost out of the world’s
stock. What earthquake and fire
were to San Francisco, the war
has been to Europe.
The world has never before
sustained a dead loss of any such
proportions. ,It is impossible to
say when or how the world will
recover; but that it is poorer than
it was five years ago is incontro
vertible. That it is in debt be
yond all previous records the
books show. The war increased
the debt of Great Britain by for
ty billion dollars, and everything
produced in the war that was
consumed, by the war was lost
from the material wealth of the
world. \
And yet, we call conditions un
precedentedly prosperous.
The fact is, we are prosperous
on borrowed money; and in so
far as we are squandering we
are squandering borrowed mon
ey. For five years this country
had vast prosperity following the
civil war. Then came the panic
of 1873 —a terrific readjustment.
There is no royal road to re
covery from war. The fiddler at
the war dance always drives a
hard bargain. He may take a
note of hand as evidence of the
debt, but not as payment of the
bills Principal and compound in
terest must be paid to the last
During the war people looked
for the government to do every
thing. Unfortunately we got the
habit of believing the govern
ment could do anything. That
illusion served as long as the war
lasted. The bottom is out now.
The nations at war were not
drawing on a vast fund of in
definite quantity, a sort of mir
aculous widow’s cruse of oil, in
exhaustable, undiminis hab 1e .
What they were squandering in
the terrific game v/as the capi
tal of their peoples, all the ac
cumulated gains of generations.
The struggle could not have
gone on much longer. Even
America soon would have begun
to feel the strain, so prodigious
was the effort and so prodigal
the expenditures. The central
powers collapsed because they
could not go farther. It was not
exhaution of men, but of capital.
Men eat and are clothed from
year to year. They have to work
if they have food and clothes.
There is no other way. What
the world must have now is all
the production work possible.
Otherwise we shall meet disas
ter. —Albuquerque Journal.
That Amsterdam report that the
price of diamonds is going up because
of the unprecedented demand on the
part of Germans sounds as if Heinie
is getting his marks into something
with which he hopes to make a get
U. S. Land Office at Phoenix,
Arizona, August 16, 1919.
Notice is hereby given that
Stelzer Tillman, of Winslow, Ari
zona, who, ofr May 9, 1914, made
homestead entry. No. 025070,
for H. E. S. 458, H. E. 025070, a
tract of land described by metes
and bounds as follows: Begin
ning at Cor. No. 1, from whence
the one-fourth Cor. between sec
tions 23 and 26, T. 13-N., R.
12-E., G. & S. R. B. & M., bears
N89,deg.55 mins. E. 13.74 chains;
thence S. 10 deg. 42 mins. E.,
12.68 chains to Cor. No. 2; thence
S. 2 deg. 20 mins. E., 17.40
chains to Cor. No. 3; thence S.
72 deg. 59 mins. E., 9.15 chains
to Cor. No. 4; thence N. 56 deg.
49 mins. E. 4.27 chains to Cor.
No. 5; thence S. 33 deg. 48 mins.
E., 26.73 chains to Cor. No. 6;
thence 5..72 deg. 07 mins. W.,
9.23 chains to Cor. No. 7; thence
N. 8 deg. 09 mins. E., 8.25 chains
to Cor. No. 8; thence north
35 deg. 59 mins. W., 12.78 chains
to Cor. No. 9; thence N. 72 deg.
32 mins. W., 16.49 chains to Cor.
No. 10; thence N. 15 deg. 36
mins. W., 9.97 chains to Cor.
No. 11; thence N. 12 deg. 11
mins. E., 9.43 chains to Cor. No.
12; thence N. 5 deg. 16 mins W.,
1 chains to Cor. No. 13;
The One-Ton Heavy Duty Truck—sl73s
Your last opportunity .to purchase the
' 1920 Baby Grand at $1340 as price
advances on next shipment SIOO.
We Have in Stock===
One “490” Roadster
One Baby Grand Touring
Chas. E. Siegmund & Sons
423 Kinsley Ave. Phone 266
thence N. 89 deg. 55 mins. E.,
2.53 chains to Cor. No. 1, the
place of beginning, containing
28.39 acres in Section 26 survey
ed, T. 13-N., R. 12-E., G. & S.
R. B. & M.j Arizona. Sitgreaves
National Forest, has filed notice
of intention to make three year
proof, to establish claim to the
Painter and Paperhanger
Phone 233
Rigs Now Drilling
on land located by me. Other contracts pending. I sur
veyed and assisted in surveying of the entire
Holbrook-Winslow Oil Structure
I can make you exceptionally good offers on locations,
on patented, state and governmet located lands.
See or Write for O | I^I7ITU Lock Box 386,
Particulars £\* JL<« £ ITT Winslow, Arizona
Just Arrived—New Car
Made From Selected Hard Turkey
land above described, before
Thorwald Larson, U. S. Commis
sioner, at Holbrook, Arizona, on
the 2nd day of October, 1919.
Claimant names as witnesses:
Thos. E. Dye, Jose Duran, Wil
liam H. Lovelady, Mrs. Mary R.
Dye, all of Winslow, Arizona. .
8-29-19 J. L. Irvin, Register.
Notary Public.
Buy lots now jin the Mahoney and Camp
bell Additions. Lots sold on easy installment
plan. Guaranteed title given purchaser.
The Winslow Feed and
Sales Stables
Chas. Daze, Proprietor
General Livery and Transfer Business
Grain, Hay and Coal
WHILE accumulating Jfor larger investments
there is always encouragement to be gain
ed from having one’s SAVINGS working with
safety and profit.
Being a savings depositor with the Arizona State
Bank gives you certain privileges in addition to
the interest you receive and the security you enjoy.
This bank affords you every possible convenience
known to correct Banking Service.
The Bank of Winslow
Our Banking Service and
Your Motor Trip
> TT every hotel cr road house you will find a
* 1 cashier who will gladly honor at sight your
where you might court embarrarr mcnt with your
personal check.
Guard against the danger of carrying money and
the difficulty cf identification by securing a supply
of these Cheques at this bank before you start.
They are good at sight, when you countersign them,
at stores, restaurants, garages and gas depots. They
are money insurance.
Should uncountersigned Cheques be you are
protected against loss.
✓ «
Saving and Checking Accounts Safety Deposit Box'
Loans, Exchange, Bonds
j -

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