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The Winslow mail. (Winslow, Ariz.) 1893-1926, December 12, 1919, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn96060765/1919-12-12/ed-1/seq-1/

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WINSLOW is the
of Northern Arizona
VOL. 29
Many Good Things Coming
For Christmas
The plans for the Municipal Christ
mas Tree to be held Wednesday even
ing, Dec. 24th, are coming along
in good shape.
The City Council donated $25.00
and allowed the use of the ground a
round the flag pole on Front Street
and the tree will be placed there.
Many donations are being receivd
some of them exceedingly liberal
ones but much mqre is needed.
This money is being used not alone
to purchase candy and nuts for thi
children of the city but to send bas
kets of provisions and clothing car
rying Christmas Cheer and Joy tc
those families in Winslow who other
wise would not feel this year tha<
Christmas means “Peace on Eartl:
and Good Will to Men.”
It is estimated that at least 50
baskets will be required so it is ap
parent that all the money which car
be secured will be put to good use.
Contributions should be sent to
Homer Vaughan, chairman of the
soliciting committee.
Below are listed the chairmen of
the various committees:
Gen. Chairman: Geo. H. Cummings,
Location: E. C. Gilpin,
Soliciting: Homer Vaughan,
Presents: 0. L. Gray,
Fublicity: G. C. Bazell.
For your convenience the following
is inserted. Fill it out; accompany
it with the money you .feel you arc
able to give and send it to Homei
I am enclosing $
to be used for the Municipal
Christmas Tree.
' o
Restaurant Robbed
Saturday about 2:30 a. m. the
Oklahoma Case was robbed to the
extent of $140.00. The men climbed
through a transom making a success
ful robbery and getting away while
the proprietor, Sam Wing, was a
sleep in the next room. Sam was
awakened as the men were getting
out, and he immediately ran up the
street and got the marshall, but the
men had made their get-away and to
date no trace has been found of them.
Constable Gardner immediately wir
ed all the near-by towns to be on the
look-out for them, and says that most
of the jails along the: line are full of
suspects, but have failed to find
the right paries.
San Francisco Judges to Make
Guilty Choose Between
Fines and Investment
Instead of forcing persons guilty of
minor transgressions of the law to pay
- fines, in future Police and Superior
Court Judges of San Francisco, aB a
corrective measure tending to charac
ter building, will give offenders ap
pearing before them an alternative of
helping themselves by investing in
United States War Savings Stamps.
"I shall be glad,” said Judge T. I.
Fitzpatrick, Presiding Judge of the
Police Court, “to assist in the move
ment in this direction as far as I can,
under the provisions of the charter of
this city and county, upon the thesis
that a thrifty man is a better citizen
and that many of our economic ills
and much of our present day social
* unrest are due directly to thriftless
The policy agreed to by the San
Francisco judges is a move to pro
• mote a better citizenship among those
persons coming before them upon mis
demeanor charges. Fining them,
while serving as a corrective meas
ure, lowers the self supporting ability
of defendants, whereas compelling
them to purchase interest earning se
curities of the United States Govern
* ment, in the judges’ belief, will give
them a start toward building up a
bank account, and, proportionately, a
feeling of responsible citizenship. The
only condition attached to the alter
native of purchasing securities In
stead of paying the fine will be that
the defendants must hold the securi
ties until maturity.
I —BUT W. B. S.—|
The Winslow Mail.
. The truly smart affair of the sea
son was the matinee-dinner last Sat
urday afternoon at which Mrs. R. H.
Tuttle was the charming hostess.
The early afternoon was enjoyed by
the many guests by seeing clever lit
tle Vivian Martin in “Jane Went a
Wooing,” after which the guests
were assembled to the lobby of the
Harvey House where the following
delightful program was given:
Etude Charactersque by Denee,
played by Mrs. C. H. McKellips.
I Gathered a Rose, by Lee, sung by
Mrs. Ruffner, accompanied by
Miss Pressley on the piano and
violin obligato by Mr. Hagerty.
A violin selection from Drdla, by
Mr. Hagerty
Macusla, by MacMorrough, sung by
Claude Miller.
A Christmas Carrol, by Wiggin,
read by Mrs. Ramage.
I Love You Truly, by Bond, sung
by Mrs. Ruffner.
Rondino, by Beethoven, played by
Mr. Hagerty.
Just A Wear’ in’ For You, by Bond,
sung by Mr. Miller.
(a) Butterfly, by Merkel; (b) Con
solation, by Liszt, played by
Roselyn Pressley.
Promptly at 6:30 the charming
hostess opened the dining room doors
to her many guests, pepper boughs,
berries, and pink carnations and
roses had been used extensively in
transforming the room into a scene
of beauty. Each place w r as marked
with dainty pink boxes tied with pink
and blue tulle with the guest’s
aame in gilt engraving. More dainty
favors could not have been given,
for inside the boxes were tiny bou
quets of French flowers.
Those enjoying the delightful af
fair were: Ruth Hebert, Amy Gray,
Norma Gilpin, Amy Christal, Ida
Brayman, Ethel Grover, Pauline
Keyes, Ester Hebert, Mabel Richard
son, Minnie Morrison, Bata Powel},
Zelma Bazell, Kathryn Proctor, Elsie
Barsaloux, Mary Lou Quebedeaux,
Anna Gillard, Mary Linn Kaufman,
Olena Trimble, Carolin Gibson, Amy
Jones, Pauline Crasper, Mildred Mur
phy, Elizabeth Wood, Laura Kinney
Katheryn Wilson, Alice Bell, Mary
McKellips, Gertrude Robinson, Emma
Thompson, Violet Ruffner, Margaret
Martin, Agnes Barncord, Marian
Schleutter, Edith Myers, Florence
Bodin, Birdie Spellmire, Mary Done
hue, Cora Walcott, Margaret Wal
cott, Alice Folsom, Frona Parr, Essee
Lancaster, Clair Morrison, Pauline
Claffey, Abbie Hillard, Janette Ames,
Ella Hitchcock, Mary Hickey, Anna
Dadey, Elizabeth Ramage, Selma
Fish, Elsie Hixon, Grace Langston,
Martha Hunt, Cora Chapman, Trula
Richardson, Suzanna Kline, Isabel
Raith, Dilla Halley, Marcella Myers
Roselyn Pressley, Lena Pressley,
and Helen Bazell.
Mrs. Myers Entertains
Mrs. Kenneth Myers entertained
most charmingly with an afternoon
of auction bridge Wednesday after
noon of this week. Mrs. Ruffner was
presented with a pretty piece of sil
ver for holding the highest score a
mong the ladies present. A most
delicious three course dinner was ser
ved to the following guests:
Mesdames R. H. Tuttle, C. D. Ri
chardsop, H. Richardson, V. Wilson.
E. Walcott, R. Walcott, E. Gilpin, J
H. McAdams, E. Ruffner, H. Wilson
E. H. Black and G. C. Bazell.
American Legion Meeting
At a regular meeting of the Frank
J Perkins Post American Legion, held
Tues. night, the matter of providing
regular quarters was taken up, and
it was decided to rent one of the
rooms in the Elks Building for per
manent headquarters, and the rooms
will be ready for occupancy about the
first of the year. The Adjutant was
1 | authorized to purchase one hundred
; American Legion buttons, which are
’ to be presented to the members at
■ the next regular meeting. There is
; | a committee working to have a large
■ smoker on the 2snd of this month,
■ and it is the intention to have plenty
1 of eats, music and various entertain
-1 ments and a large attendance is re
| quested.
A discussion of the Land Settle
ment Act for discharged Service men
. was taken under consideration, and
. some plans will be formulated to put
: belore the Arizona Resourse Board,
iof which our State Commander is
General Committee of United Mine Workers Accepts Plan
• Offered by President Wilson
The great strike of 400,000 bituminous coa! miners thruout the
country was settled at Indianapolis on Wednesday evening of this
week when the general committee of the United Mine Workers of
America agreed to accept the plan offered by President Wilson.
The members voted to accept the I ternational and district officials, and
proposal of President Wilson shortly
before 3 o’clock this afternoon. At
that time it was said no votes had
been taken on the question of hold
ing a convention of the union. The
committee was still in session at that
The plan provides that the miners
shall return to work at once at an
increase of 14 per cent in wages:
that a commission of three persons
be appointed to investigate and de
termine within sixty days, if possible
a basis for a new wage agreement.
The conference was made up of in
About Folks You Know
s ✓
Mr. Bell of Albuquerque is a busi
ness visitor here this week.
Jack Coleman of Holbrook was in
town a few days this week.
E. H. Black has the best of Christ
mas cards to choose from.
Miss Hilda Rock of Holbrook was
visiting friends here a few days this
Al. Bernard, prominent politician
and acting mayor of Tucson, was in
the city Tuesday.
Wayne Hungerford of Gallup is in
town this week, but expects to return
to Gallup soon.
Francis Wood was visiting his sis
ter, Miss Pauline, County Recorder,
at Holbrook this week.
C. D. Richardson was a business
visitor in Flagstaff and Holbrook
this week.
E. J. Marty, Indian Trader of In
dian Wells, was a business visitor
here several days this week.
Bert Savage and mother, Mrs. But
ner, left this week for a month’s
visit with relatives in Kansas City
and Porter, Oklahoma.
“Pop” Stacy, Insurance man of j
Phoenix, is in town selling on .
hundred thousanu, more or less, of
Cline Asbury of Phoenix, who for
merly resided here, passed thru the
city Sunday en route back East where
he is to be married.
R. C. Creswell, Chairman of the
Board of Supervisors, was in atten
dance at a meeting of the Board in
Holbrook last Monday..
W. P. Simpson, Assistant to Judge
Lowe, President of the National Old
Trails Road Association, was in the
city a few days this week soliciting
membership to the Association.
r | nembers of Ihe executive board and
j scale committee of the organization.
I; There will be no relaxation of re
strictions on the use of coal for the
; j present as the result of the ending
: j of the coal strike, Fuel Administrator
j Garfield announced late today,
i | President Wilson was advised im
mediately after news came of the
settling of the strike. The word
passed quickly in official circles and
administration officers frankly ex
pressed their relief. It was said there
would be no statement from the
White House.
E. A. Sawyer returned Wednesday
from Los Angeles, where he has been
the past ten days.
Don’t forget to see the new line of
Silverware at E. H. Black’s.
Rube Smith of Holbrook has ac
cepted a position with the Richard
son Bros.-McAdams Trading Co.
Miss Elva Howell returned from
Albuquerque Wednesday, where she
has been to have her tonsils remov
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Pomeres, who
have been visiting the past month at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Cur
tis, left Monday for Vancover, B.
Bud Friday arrived in the city from
Santa Fe Wednesday to take charge
of the hardware department of Bab
William Erickson, who was operat
ed on sometime ago in Los Angeles
has fully recovered and before re
turning home is spending a few days
with his parents at Escondido, Calif.
J. M. Clark, prominent merchant of
Flagstaff, and Director of The Win
| slow Mutual Oil Association, was in
I town Wednesday attending a meeting
lof the Board of Directors of that
G. E. Cornelious, formerly superin
i tendent of schools here, passed thru
this week en route to Pennslyvania
where he had been called on account
of the serious illness of his father.
Judge Root of Needles, Vice-Pre
sident of the Old Trails Road Asso
ciation, was here this week on busi
ness connected with the Association.
Besides being one of the best Good
Itoad boosters in California, the
Judge is a prominent lawyer and
editor of the Needles Nugget.
R. L. Newman Announces That He
Is A Candidate For Sheriff
Ex-Sheriff R. L. Newman was in
town a few days this week on busi
ness, and while here Lee was asked
by several of his friends to again run
for Sheriff, and consented to do so.
and announced that he would be a
candidate for Sheriff at the coming
election on the Republican ticket.
Mr. Newman served two years as
Sheriff for Navajo County and made
a mighty good Sheriff, and will again
give most anyone in the County a
good run for the office at the elec
tion next year. Mr. Newman is the
'irst candidate, so far, but we are in
formed that there will be a number
who aspire for the Sheriff’s office
and can expect a hot contest which
will be opened up in the near future.
Nothing But News
Albert Stumps, of Albuquerque, is
visiting at the home of his sister,
Mrs. C. M. Sorenson.
Dr. R. G. Bazell and wife motored
to Holbrook Thursday on a short
business trip.
H. M. Fennemore, prominent attor
ney of Phoenix, was in the city a day
this week.
George Keyes, Jr., Vice-President
of The Bank of Winslow, is a busi
ness visitor in Holbrook today.
Cleburne Creswell is in from the
ranch laying in his winter supply of
‘grub” before hibernating.
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Taylor and
family have left their ranch for the
winter and will remain in town.
Floyd Hubbard has come in from
his father’s ranch for the winter and
accepted a position with Babbitt
State Bank Examiner Ross and his
assistant, Mr. Sullivan, are in the
city this week examining tine two
local banks.
Joe Riley and Shirley Christy of
Phoenix are in town this week repre
senting the new Arizona Life In
surance Company.
We will be glad to show you the
best we have in stock at JE. H.
Black’s. Come in and look over our
handsome Xmas presents.
The Winslow Social Club has. again
come to life and will give another
one of their delightful dances at the
Electric Theater Saturday nfgh.lt. All
members are urged to be present.
Fritz Holmquist, Engineer in
charge of the office of the State En
gineer, will arrive in the city F riday
and will go before the City Council
to instruct them as to just how to go
about receiving Federal Aid on the
proposed paving project.
Miss Oralee Fleinor and Leroy
Carton Jones were married in Grand
Rapids, Michigan, November 7t h. Miss
Fleinor and Mr. Jones former ly re
sided here and their numerous
friends wish them great happiness.
Northern Arizona has received a
A narrow gauge railroad is now al
most a certainty between St. Johns
and Navajo, this county, in the v erj
near future. Dr.Bouldin, Albert An
derson and Maurice Barth are the
promoters, but there are capital! sts
behind it, from whom you will h ear
very soon.
The cause of this new railroad is
due to a correspondence between < Jnl
Adams of Quartermasters corps, U..: S
army, and Dr. Bouldiu, Who was a
lieutenant in the army and associat
ed with Col. Adams, not only under
Are, but in a business way.
Adams now has at his disposal
many miles of narrow gauge track
and wants to place it at a nominal
sum. where it will do most goc d,pre
ferably in some of the undeveloped
Rights of way have aJ'ready been in
vestigated and Mr. Barth has been in
communication with, a developing en
gineer in Wyoming, whose invention
is to be here shortly.
This business we are sure is. m go,
for Mr. Barth is going to Dem rer im
mediately in regard to adjust! cent of
; affairs connected with right of way
| over the Tucker Livestock cr *mpany’s
‘ land, as well as meet the enginei
| who is to have charge of loc; ition, etc.
—St. Johns Observer.
* <2? - . r • *i..
Clean Local
For the Home
HfjA V 0 C
Storm Destroys Many Navajo
County Bridges
The storm of the past few days
has been a very disastrous one for
the bridges of the county. Heavy
snows fell in the mountains to the
south, after which it commenced
raining and has continued with little
interruption in the southern part of
the county ever since. The result
has been that a veritable torrent has
been rushing down the Little Colo
rado river at Holbrook, in which can
be seen large pieces of timber and
clusters of timber bolted together,
indicating that a number of the
bridges in the southern part of the
county have been washed away.
Late telephone advises inform us
that the Apache railroad bridge at
Snowflake is partially washed away,
one end having completely gone,
making it impossible for trains to
travel until repairs are ithade. All
the engines of the Apache are at the
other end of the road, so that it is
impossible for any train to go to
Snowflake. It is said that the Santa
Fe is considering running one of its
trains up there.
The Cottonwood bridge at Snow
flake is reported out.
The iron bridge at Taylor is said
to have also been washed away.
The east bridge at Snowflake on
the St. Johns road is reported gone.
The bridge at Shumway is very
badly damaged.
The Snowflake dam, used for ir
rigation in the town, is said to have
gone out.
It is said that the water ran over
the Woodruff dam to a death of two
feet, but it has receded now and it is
believed the dam is safe. This will
be the first time in a number of
years that it has not been washed
Telephone lines have luckily | bden
working well. They say that it is
still rainihg at Snowflake and Show
Word comes from the north end
of the county to the effect that the
bridge over Laßue Wash is gone or
is badly damaged.
No damage has occured at Hol
brook, as there is no snow here, and
though it rained considerably no
damage so far has been done.—Hol
brook Tribune.
Storms amt Wrecks
Last week during the heavy snow
storm the Santa Fe Railroad had nu
merous wrecks on this division, and
we are informed that quite a number
of the railroad men were discharged
on account of them. The men who
were discharged were practically all
old experienced railroad men who
have worked for the company and
lived here for years and know their
business thoroughly. It seems to us
I to be an injustice upon the men to
, call them to go out in a blinding
snow storm, and then when some
, minor wreck occurs on account of
them being unable to see, to dis
charge these men. The Company
should take intro consideration the
conditions under which the wreck oc
. cured before discharging promis
[ ciously. It has come to such a state
that when these storms come up, the
i old-timers here lay off, in order to
avoid any possible trouble.
s Eastern Star Elects New Officers
v At the annual election of officers of
- the Eastern Star held Friday, Decem
-5 ber sth, the following officers were
3 elected for the coming year:
1 Worthy Matron .... Essee Z. Lancaster
Worthy Patron Ben F. Evans
3 Associate Matron Bessie Evans
Secretary Ida Gates
’ Treasurer Alice Folsom
'Conductress Ruth Hebert
Associate Conductress Clara Bell
Gi *and Chapter Representative
Cora Walcott.
Gra id Chapter Alternative Repre
sentative Elsie Pingrey
v °
1 New Engineers
Last week ten of the local firemen
took t.keir examinations for engineers
and wc <re all successful and passed
with hi gh averages. The ten men
were al 1 ex-service men who had
done their “bit” in France, and no
doubt would have been running some
f time ago if they had not gone to war.
Those who passed from the Second
f District were Bixby, Anselmino, Bur
, ney, Jolms and Young. Those from
' Third District were: Griffin, Bailey,
Stokes, Kirkwood and LaPrade.
No. 42

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