Newspaper Page Text
TH E WINS LO W MA 1 L
L. V. HOOT, Editor Entered as second-class matter at the postoffice of Winslow, Arizona, under Act of Congress of March 1, 1879 Published Every Friday Subscription, $3.00 year Friday. February 10, 1922 Our garages advertised last week upon the text of ‘ Will He Bo Here Tomorrow?” It meant were you pai ionizing home industry or were you lotting someone whose respons ibility was unknown do the repair work on your car. In other words, were you spending your monev at home or sending it away. Were you paying vour monev to some one that was helping support the com munity as a good citizen, or wero you giving it to some one who was on his wav to some unknown place. And well might this thought be ap plicable to other branches of busvl nes here in Winslow. If one would! just watch the immense number of Montbucks & Roewards catalogues that are received and delivered at the post office and linallv reach the r <vate libraries of the citv one might mmstrust. they were very pop ular reading. The money that is spent for these millions of cata- j logues is paid for 1» w the patron but none of it is expended in Winslow. The money you send away for the stuff you pick out of these cata logues is money taken out of the local circulation. Did you ever realize that the way to make a growing, prosperous commmitvy > your own home town is to help build it, up by helping every other fellow that helps you. The patron age of your home merchant will do much toward the building up of our city. You sav they don't have what j you want. Perhans they have ex- 1 perimented in trving to please their I patrons and have discovered them i . ending to some mail order house because the' price of the article was less. They get something that looks 1 bee what they wanted for a less price than the article that they had th-' privilege of examining at the store of the local merchant. There are hundreds of envelooes. contain ing letterheads, etc., mailed daily in the local posoffice, but it is safe to sav that a big pei - tentage of this stationery is printed e’sowhere. There is no greater patriotism than that of patronizing home industry.” INCOME TAX FACTS Changes in the revenue law are of mafc-ial benefit to the average fam ily man. Under the revenue act of i 1921 a married person, living with j wife or husband, whose net income 1 for 1921 was or less, is allow- i First: It is sold at a mod erate price. You save when you buy it. Second: It has more than the ordinary leavening strength, therefore, you use less. Third: There are no fail ures—it always makes the sweetest, most palatable of foods. Fourth: It is used by mil ’ liors of housewives—leading domestic science teachers and cooking experts. S swawtf k : . - v ir use !,_ the best Baking | Powder that can be produced. Was I given highest awards at World's | Pure Food Exposition, Chicago; Paris Exposition, Paris, France. Calumet Sixth: It contains only such Nu ß e^;°p 0 e k,a ingredients as have been officially i cup butter, approved by the Umted States Food y cun sugar 2 Authorities. eggs, A2 cup The finest quality Baking flour, 1 level tea- Powder—at the most economical p 3 u !T ,et cost. “The Bi rgest Bargain That Baking Powder, Goes into the Kitchen Today.” ~' 4 , cu ? c b°PP ec^ \ nuts, ± teaspoon I Pound can of Calumet contains full lemon juice. 1 16 oz. Some baking powders come in Then mix in the 8 12 oz. instead of 16oz. cans. Be sure regular way. MICKSE, THE PRINTER’S DEVIL ’.’. ?<Mera Newspaper Union ttlC Ol(? HO GOODBW kIOTH ' NG \ «™oSt") %" € SO UOMQ, K»« UM*\ HERt A l§|f J |gj ~}S ' | «»u & WW voosj £ A GOO*™*' J [ m ( |coms» 'MSI : -rTt^^iisy— 7 - wo vjour ware*) AWO wake -wose) I (VlX ovwn) ed a personal exemption of? 2.500. Under the revenue act of 1918 the exemption allowed a married person was 82,000, regardless of the amount cf not income. Tlie normal tax rate is the same, 4 per cent on the first 84,000 of net income above (lie exemptions, and 8 per cent on the remaining net in come. Given his personal exemp f;on of 82,500, plus 8400 for each de pendent, a married man with three children the average American family—will pay this: year on a net income of 84,000 a tax of *l2. On the same income for 1921 he would ! have paid a tax of ®56. Every citizen and resident of the United States must determine for himself whether his income for 1921 was sufficient to require' that a re turn be tiled. Full instructions for making out a return arc contained on the forms, a cony of which will i he sent to taxpayers who filed a re turn last year. Failure to receive a return, however, does not relieve a taxpayer of his obligation to file a return on time on or before March 15, 1922. Forms may be ..obtained from collectors of internal revenue and branch offices. CATTLEMEN’S CONTENTION The Annual Convention of the Arizona Cattle Growers’ Association will be held at Globe, Arizona, on j February 23rd and 24th. 1922. All the cattlemen of Arizona are urged \ to be present and take part in the ; meeting. The convention is being advertis ed among the buyers of Arizona cat tle, a large number of whom will be present at the meeting and will, in all probability, be in position to contract steers for spring delivery. The cattlemen who have cattle for sale for spring delivery will there fore find it to their great advantage to come to the meeting and talk to Jiese buyers. Problems of tremendous import ance affecting the cattlemen of Ari zona are to be considered. An im mediate reduction in freight rates and taxes is of the utmost import ance, as well as measures looking toward an increase in the consump tion of meat. Stepsl toward reliev ing the financial condition of the livestock interests will be taken. A new Constitution for our Association will be considered. A committee has been appointed by the Arizona Wool Growers' Association to confer ! with our members at the convention on a possible consolidation of the! two associations. Matters relating j to grazing on the National Forests will be discussed. The big question j of improved conditions of marketing j our cattle will feature a part of our i proceedings. We also have interest ing things to discuss on lariff and public domain grazing, on the act ivities of our Association during the past year and on the recent conven tion of the National Association. Mr. Fred H. Bixbv, recently elect er president of the American Nation-j al Live Stock Association, will ad-, dress the convention and take part I in the proceedings. Mr. Dwight. B, j Heard, who attended the Agrieultur-1 al Conference at Washington, will ' speak on the accomplishments of that conference. Mr. P. G. Spilsbury president of the recently formed Arizona Industrial Congress, will al so address (lie convention, and other speakers of prominence will be on the program. It is to your interest and the in terests of your Association that you make every effort to attend this con vention. Your business needs the Association and the Association needs you at convention time in formulating its policies and in weld ing its fullest influence. No greater bcnclit can he gained by the cattle men than through an expendiluie of tlie time and money necessary to at tend our convention this year at Globe on February 23rd and 24th. HENRY G. BOICE, Acting President, Arizona Cattle Growei s’ Association. o— BOSTONIANS TABOO TELEPHONE ‘HELLO’ Do not sav “Hello” when you pick up the telephone. Avoid “Nope” and “Yep” in your conversation when you mean “No” or “Yes.’. If Boston is going to sustain its reputation as the Athens of America it must quit the use of these barbar isms, according to Je-emiah E. Burke, new superintendent of Boston schools. It is more in accordance with Bos ton culture to say something like “This is Mr. Smith talking: with whom am I conversing?” “There are many words,” Super intendent Burke says, “which may be used instead of that moth-eaten, un dignified and impolite word ‘Hello.’ Its use is condemned in Boston schools, particularly in classes in salesmanship where knowiedge of dignified and grammatical English is essential. “There is no excuse for the use of ‘Nope’ and ‘Yep’ in conversation. J believe if Boston school children will check themselves in their use, parents at home will gradually dis pense with their use. “My advice to the children in Bos ton schools is: “Don’t he slovenly in the use of English. Slovenliness is the result of habit, and once tolerated, it is; likely to cling to all of us until ma ture life.”—Boston American. “ 0 | One of the best pieces of news of | late is the word that goes out that | the resumption of operations has been taken at the United Verde camp. Techically speaking, the smelter resumed operations on the Ist instant, although it will proba bly take ten days to get into full swing with a normal producing ca pacity. o IT’S I P TO US Predictions are being made that w'ith the coming of spring we will see western copper mines again re opened. This is only a guess, how ever. Copper mines will operate when demand for the red metal can take care of production and not until then. As a nation, we control this de mand to a large extent. We are the greatest producers of copper and we should be the greatest consumers of copper. The day has arrived when we should consider building and con struction from the standpoint of per manency. Instead of temporary “shacks” in cities and towns, we should begin the erection of more structures which will stand as a monument to this period of our country’s history. Copper lends itself to thiJ class cf construction. Copper in the home, copper water gutters, copper down spouts, copper screens, copper in of fice buildings and more copper and brass in automobile construction would mean an early resumption of western copper mining on which to a large extent, depends our silver, zinc, lead and gold mining. As western peolple, xve should all take a deeper interest in the prob lems of our ‘mining industry which normally turns hundreds of millions of dollars over to workmen in wages. o Want Adds is one of our best ad vertisers. They pay the advertiser. Try a Add next week. NO\-JARRING ROAD SURFACES Tn the old days of railroading it was a common accident for a loco motive wheel to snap off from what was called crystallized axle. The forever bumping over the rail ; joints of imperfect tracks was the i cause of many a train wreck and j ioss of thousands of lives. The same effect is produced on | motor vehicles-by the continuous jar ! when speeding over a concrete sur | faced highway with minute rough ! ness. Automobiles and trucks crystallize i the finest steel with vibrations cans NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION : Department of tlie Interior. U. R. Land Office at Phoenix, Arizona, January 28, 1922. NOTICE is hereby given that Bon ifacio Duran, of Winslow, Arizona, who, on May 22, 1919, ma ’e Home stead Entry, No. 032464, for W1&, Section 14, Township 15 N., Range 15 E., G. & S. R. B. & Meridian, has filed notice of intention to make Three Tear Proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before Thorwald Larson, U. S. Commis sioner, at Holbrook, Arizona, on the 6th day of March, 1922. Claimant names as witnesses: Tom Mitchell, Jose Duran, Samuel R. Duran, Thomas E. Dye, all of Winslow, Arizona. JOHN R. TOWLES, Register. First pub. Feb. 3, 1922. Last pub. Mch. 3, 1922. i DR. H. IV. SWIGERT, Arizona’s Optometrist will be in Winslow on his regular visit two days, Monday and Tuesday, February 20 and 21st. SEE US about vour eyes. Good glasses will not only benefit you now but will be the means of preventing future eye complications and im paired health. Our examination is thorough. Your glasse; are ground in our own factory. Take advant age of this visit. WINSLOW HOTEL Monday and Tuesday, February 20 21 The Swigert Bros. Optical Co, Estai). in Ariz. 1902. 1550 California St. Denver, Col. $5.00 Portrait Free In order to be doing something during f hese dull times, we will make vou a 14x20 oval *5.00 por trait FREE. We want you to show it to your friends and advertise our work. All we aspk of you—send us : 95c to pay for postage and boxing and we will send the portrait pre- I paid, free. Mail your photos, with ' 95c. Give us a trial. No frame I catch —buy your frame where you please. We copy anything and every thing. Money back if not pleased. PALM ART CO„ Hastings, Nebr. IfoiTsale! S ■«■■■■■■■■■■« | £ No. 10 SMITH PREMIER £ * Typewriter, double key board, ■ m perfect condition. ■ £ Make me an offer £ i R. M. BROWN I ■ m »IBHWIWIIWMWWt The Right of Way . ■>.!. m~ Printing Is the Salesman Who Has the Right of Way Your sales letter in the United States mail has the right of way straight customer’s desk. Strengthen your appeal by using a gaper of known quantity Hammermill ond and good printing which will i attract your customer’s attention, and sell your goods. That’s the kind of printing wo do and the paper we use. Ute More Printed Scletmanthip. A that . ed by going a high speed oven an im perfect surfaced highway. Not only will the best steel crys-j tallize at. the point of shock, but i concrete itself will crumble from the; impact on a rigid gratuitous surface, j California has laid 3,000 miles of rigid surface concrete roads, but 30 per cent of this mileage is shattered, and 1500 miles will be resurfaced In two years 500 miles have been aMiiiiuiimnnmiiiiiiiiiiiinmiiniiiiiiiiiii | PHONE 71 | j Keith & Rootj f Realty Company [ 1 112 West Second St. S s s S CITY AND RANCH PROPERTY, LEASES,! S RENTALS. PROPERTY LISTED ! ■ ts s I S . I m B [ FOR SALE j m ■ ■ ■ s a s a ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ M s a a Modern 4 room house and bath. g 3 Good location. Price $2,750.00. n ■ ■ * Cash SI,OOO, balance monthly pay- J * ments. k ■ ■ a a a s J TRADING POST—2OxBS foot Store » ■ z P Building and Fixtures complete, tele- " £ phone, 6 room Dwelling, fine porch. ■ M 640 Acres Fenced Pasture. Good ■ '■ 2 Water. $25,000 yearly business. Estab- M ■ lishcd 18 years. Will Sell for less ■ ■ than half value. £ [ WE KNOW INE PEOPLE, ENE COiINIKV, THE CONDITIONS [ [ CONSULT US! 5 ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ o r 1 > || i! Get Our Prices! I <► <► o For The Spring of 1922 on <► o <► New Cars and Accessories i: < ► <► <► <► 3; Livery Trips to all Parts of j; o i: Northern Arizona o <► ► o <► i! Acetylene Welding and General || || Repair Wbrk || <► j OLD TRAILS GARAGE j <> Telephone 230 Winslow, Arizona i: o ’ \ ° > o o — ' ” resurfaced with a bituminous sliock ! absorbing cushion and other states | are requiring shock abserhers. The fatigue of a raw concrete sur i face, the wear and tear on tires, the final crystallization of structure both of steel and concrete, are facts of such common every day observation that ordinary intelligence ought to demand the non-jarring surface in ' highway construction.