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TEMPLE CHAPTER No. 8 R. A. M. Meets every second and fourth Saturday. Visitingb rethren 31- ways welcome. E. 0. Royce H. P. H. E. Young Sec. I— WINSLOW LODGE NO. 38 Knights of Pythias Meets every Wednesday night. Visiting brothers always welcome. I W. R. Baker, K. R| S. Ed Williams, C. C. J " ”\ NAVAJO LODGE, N 0. 27 I. O. O. F. Every Monday Night, 7:30. Visiting Brothers Welcome. W. A. Vanderbur, N. G. J, F. Page, Secy. J - >. B. P. O. ELKS No. 536 Meets in Elks’ Hall every Thurs day evening, 8 p. m. R. B. Eastman E. R., 0. Grey, Sec. UNITED BROTHERHOOD OF Carpenters and Joiners Winslow Lodge No. 2461 Meets 2d and 4th Thursday each month, Labor Hall, 206 W. Ist St. A. Walter Olds, Fin. Sec., R. Carter Recording Sec. j WINSLOW UNDERTAKING CO. 200 East Second St. Day or Night Calls Answered. We sell monuments. J. A. Dean, Mgr. ....Phone 82. v 11 ■' 11 - " ' ' . G. C. BAZELL Attorney-at-Law Office In The Wlnslaw Mail Bldg. Winslow, Arizona J \ Thorwald Larson LAWYER Practice in Stateand Federal Courts Holbrook Arizona ■ \ C. H. JORDAN Attorney-at-Law Holbrook - - - - • Arizona ... / SIDNEY SAPP Attorney-at-Law Holbrook Arizona . , ...J -s E. C. GILPIN, D. D. S. DENTIST X-Ray Laboratory. Phone 183. Elks Bldg. - v . ■ E. A. REHBACH “THE CHIROPRACTOR” 9 A. M. to 2:30 P. M. 220 Kinsley Ave. J Standard Bottling Works V. H. DRIVER, Prop. Phone. 110 First St, - - V SAM HAYES SHOEMAKER Expert Repairing and Satisfac tion Guaranteed. Corner First and Kinsley Ave. —i . "N Elizabeth Fox TEACHER OF PIANO Theory and Harmony Studio 222, West Elm Phone 312 - YOU HAVE JL 8 no appetite, Indigestion, Wind W on Stomach, Sick Headache, •r “run down,” you will find llTutt’s Pills I what you need. They tone the weak || stomach, and build up the system. I r N . R. M. BRUCHMAN Indian i racier Genuine Navajo Rugs. Hopi Indian Poltery, Baskets, Na vajo Pillow Tops, Bracelets, Winslow, Navajo Co., Arizona. v r n E. I. AMERMAN Notary Public REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE WATCH MY BLACKBOARD. 219 W. Second St. Winslow Arizona l > J. L. • Sweeney Attorney-at-Law Notary Public. General Practice all Courts. Winslow, .... Arizona V —J r A S. and Drumm Attorneys at Law Office 213 W. 2nd. Street Winslow, - - Ariz. I J Charles D. McCauley Attorney-at-Law Notary Public Office 221% Kinsley Avenue Home Phone 116 Winslow, Arizona v Messenger Service PHONE - 388 V :: MOYER WILL SETTLE ALL f PLUMBING HEATING II TROUBLES II • • Whether the complaint is chron- 11 II lc or acute C. C. Moyer, Plumb- 1 \ \ \ ing and Heating Shop 118 West \ \ •• 3rd St., will promptly send a•• .. specialist to diagnose and Heal II \ \ all Plumbing and Heating cases, * * ” Call or Phone 70. ” J Sewing Machine •• :: and ;; Accessories :: EASY TO OWN ” " Try Our Partial Payment Plan. •• xMACHINES TO RENT A. 0. LAPRADE, ACT. I PHONE 119. II flimfiilil ii SALE STABLES I < > O < ► —Dealer In— 1 > < < u I • HAY, GRAIN WOO 9 o o AND COAL o < > o o Phone 170-A 115 Stole? \\ < > ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ PLUMBING PLUMBING REPAIRS HEATING Estimates Carefully Made E. S. RUSHING 306 West First Street Vhone 165 MAIL WANT ADS GET RESULTS STUDEBAKER’S SALES FOR FIRST HALT OF TEAR 81,880 CARS Word has just been received by The Old Trails Garage, local Stude -1 baker dealer, of the new record es | tablished by The Studebaker Corpor- I ation of America for the first six months of 1923, when a total of 81,- 880 Studebaker cars—all Sixes- were sold. All Studebaker plants continue at capacity operations and the present output of 15,000 cars per month is insufficient to meet the persistent de mand for more Studebakers from eve ry section of the country, which is as great—or greater—than at any time this year. It is well known that right from the first of the year Studebaker has experienced a demand that has con tinuously been far in excess of pro ) duction, although the plant capacity was substantially increased during the spring when a number of new v factory units at South Bend and De troit, on which construction was started late last year, were complet ed and equipped for production. While Studebaker sales for the past six years have increased pro gressively each year, the newest re cord can be better appreciated by comparisons. The sale of 81,880 cars in the first six months of 1923 shows an increase of 36 per cent over the best previous six months’ business jin Studebaker history—that of 1922- ! when a total of 60,053 cars were sold. Compared with sales for the entire year of 1918, the half-year record of 1923 shows an increase of 243 per cent greater than sales for the full twelve months of 1919. It exceeds the sales of the full year 1920 by 59 \ per cent and is 23 per cent greater than the sales for the complete year of 1921. “Studebaker’s accomplishment be comes even more significant,” accord | ing to Mr. Payne, when it is realized that being a large producer, Stude baker is strictly a builder of high quality cars which range in price from $975 to $2750, and in capacity from two to seven passengers, and that . Studebaker manufactures Sixes ex clusively. To us it means that the public wants quality and wants Sixes in ever-increasing numbers. And by providing us with three distant mod els, Studebaker has enabled us to fit the buyer with the car he needs just as the shoe salesman fits the shoe to the foot, instead of frying to adapt the car to the buyer. There are a number of other reasons why Stude baker has been able to achieve new . records year after year. These in l elude: • I—Seventy-one years’ experience • in the manufacture of high grade . vehicles. • 2—Continuation of the founder's • policies of honest value and integrity . 3.—Manufacture of vital parts in • own plants, saving the middlemen’s \ profits and insuring the quality. • 4 —Quantity production methods | in which the first and final conside ! ration is quality. • s—The name “Studebaker” which | is a household word throughout the ! world. » 6 —Organization of able, experien ced workers. $90,000,000 of actual net assets in • eluding $45,000,000 of plant facili • ties.” \ o . IN THE SUPERIOR COURT, STATE OF ARIZONA, IN AND FOR NA i VAJO COUNTY. • In the Matter of the Estate of A. J. S. Stancel, Deceased. I NOTICE OF HEARING PETITION • Notice is hereby given that Wm. H. | Dagg, of Winslow, Navajo County, . Arizona, has filed in this Court acer • tain document purporting to be the \ last Will and Testament of A. J. • Stancel of Winslow, Navajo County, ; Arizona together with his petition ! praying that said document be admit ■ ted to probate in this Court as the . last Will and Testament of said A. J. Stancel who, said petitioner alleges is deceased, and that letters testa menttary issue thereon to said peti tioner, and that same will be heard on Saturday the 18th day of August A. D. 1923, at 10 o’clock in the fore noon of said day, at the court room of said Court, in the Court House, in the Town of Holbrook, County of Navajo State of Arizona, and all per sons interested in said estate are no tified then and there to appear and show cause, if any they have, why the prayer of said petitioner should not be granted. LLOYD C. HENNING Clerk Dated July 21 1923. By OLive C. Reed i > Deputy Clerk. DOC LICENSE"” MUSE BE PAID Dog licenses are now due and must he paid. Any dogs running , loose on the streets witliout tags as ! ter July 31st will be shot on sight. Licenses can be secured at the Mar : shahs office in the Elks building j over the Western’ Union Telegraph I Office between 2 and 4 o’clock in l the afternoon when the Marshal will be in his office. The licenses | are $3.00 for males and $5.00 for j females. C. W. HARP, City Marshall, j Attorney general says the sugar! I situation is very satisfactory, but doesn't say for whom? During the calendar year 1922 the ’ amount of Federal funds spent on _ highways by the United States Dep artment of Agriculture totaled $5,603,- 100, which constructed 2,420 miles of forest roads and 4,190 miles of forest trails. An additional $950,000 was se cured for this construction work from State and county authorities. Dur ing this same year 4,550 miles of roads and 19,600 infles of trails were 1 maintained at a cost of $500,000. FRANCISCO VILLA SLAIN FROM AMBUSH Francisco Villa, the bandit leader, of Mexico during the days of the re- j volution in that country, better; known as Pancho Villa, was killed j from ambush as he and a party of | his friends and body guard were driving into Parral last Friday morning. His chief of staff, Colonel Trilo, and three members of his es cort were also killed. From reports 1 the assassinations were accomplish ed bya half dozen men secreted in a house where they had lain in wait for several hours or possibly two or 1 three days. It is reported that three members of the band of assassins have been captured by General Mar -1 tinez and a detachment of soldiers a short distance out of Parral. Villa, it is known, had many enemies be cause of the things he had done in 1 the days of his banditry and leader ship in Mexico, and some of these ■ enemies had sworn to get Villa. It is the opinion of President Obregon I and others that the death of Villa was the outcome of this hatred and ■ bitter feeling toward him. Villa, i himself, expected something of the • kind to happen to him from state ments he had made. ! Villa had been granted immunity • by the government a few years ago ■ and given a large tract of land for ’ himself and followers, on condition • that they cease their warfare and ! settle down to peaceful pursuits. ■ Villa had been living op this ranch i with a* large number of his former • followers ever since and was ap • parently determined to live up to i the agreement he had made with the C government. It is said that he had ' something like 800 persons on the l ranch. It is also said that he had s an abundance of arms and amuni • tion to be used for defense in case ’ of need. There is little question that ' Villa stood in the way of peace in Mexico so long as he was on the war - path and leading a rebellion. / - it seemed thaf he was wily enough 1 and was so familiar with the coun - try that it was almost impossible to t catch hinv, so the next best thing i was to placate him and have him i settle down to a peaceful life on a t ranch. Villa became a fugitive - from justice and a bandit when he ; was only eighteen years of age, as 5 the result of killing a man who had 1 wronged his sister. Rebellion was - ground into his very nature from t that day to the end of his life. When t the Madero revolution started he ; fell in with the revolutionists, and t he continued a revolutionist to the i day when made peace with the - government under President Obre r gon with whom he had fought in the L days of the Madero up rising and against whom he had fought under > the Carranza regime. > Villas last big battle *was at Agua Prieta, just across the line from i Douglas. The writer of this article L ~ —— 1 =1 ' j§| I The | ! Gasoline Tax | . || Chapter 76 of the Laws enacted at the last session of the |1 Legislature of the State of Arizona imposed a license tax of three |= cents per gallon on all gasoline sold in Arizona except in certain cases set forth in the act, and imposed upon the dealer the duty of collecting the tax at the time of sale, the whole sum of such ; || collections to be returned to the State. || !| Governor Geo. W. P. Hunt of Arizona vetoed that portion || || of the bill imposing the license tax. Subsequently Mr. John W. i| Murphy, Attorney General of Arizona, returned an opinion that |1 the tax should be collected. =| || Standard Oil Company, as a dealer in gasoline, must com- || H ply with the laws of the State of Arizona, as interpreted by the g| i! State’s chief legal officer. Standard Oil Company, therefore, in || accordance with the law of Arizona, will add to its price of gaso- §2 1| line the sum of the tax provided by law, returning all moneys so |1 collected to the State, in accordance with the provisions of the || act of the Arizona Legislature. || If Standard Oil Company || || (California) > |I / La l. ** * * * * ** HOW THE NEW GRAZING FEE WILL BE FIXED During the many years of grazing 1 jurisdiction over the National Forest I areas by the Forest Service, it has | been evident that more interest and I activity have prevailed among the | users on the subject of fees charged i than on any other question, j The money involved in any trans | action or proposition is a vital phase. ' and necessarily tied in with the value iof the consideration and its condi tions of operation. There is considerable work im mediately ahead of our Association in this question of a new grazing fee. The new regulations provide that upon the proposed adjustment of present charges, these fees may be subject to review and change bv the Forester at intervals of five years. By having the fees fixed for periods of five years, and then modi fied in accordance with definite and business-like methods, it is obvious that the fee question will be stabilized! The new rates will be based upon an appraised value of the range, de termined by rules made to apply to the local conditions obtaining. In the discussions at the recent Denver conference on proposed grazing fees, it was agreed that the new' rates should be just and reasonable, based upon. (1) a proper use of the grazing resources to best serve the public interests, (2) a reasonable conside ration of value of the forage to the, users, and (3) effets of the rates up-1 on the stodkraising industry. It may be stated to our permittees! that it is the intention of the Forest j . i Service within a very short time to i j reach conclusive ideas as to what! ■l' ~ ! ' I witnessed that battle. He had come i with about 14,000 of his men and all 1 his artillery from Chihuahua to at * tack the government forces at Agua 1 Prieta While he w r as on the way ! across the country, the United Sta l tes had recognized the Carranza ■ government and had permitted some * 3,000 Mexican soldiers to be brought from El Paso through the 'United i States into Agua Prieta for the de ' sense of the town. This enraged Villa so that he later crossed the t line at Columbus, New Mexico, and ■ raided the town and killed quite a > number of people. General Persh > ing led a force of United States sol i diers into Mexico to try to capture i Villa, but it resulted in failure. Af i ter the battle at Agua Prieta which > resulted in the defeat of Villa, his s army divided into two or three parts l and returned to Chihuahua. Many s of his men forsook him after that, i but with his depleted army he faught t a number of subsequent battles and > carried on a sort of guerrilla war l fare from that time until he was led J to cease his warfare and settle down i to a peaceful life as a ranchman. ■ His death removes from Mexico a i picturesque figure and doubtless re l moves what some of the leaders of ‘ that country still considered a men ace, for there was no assurance, so . long as Villa lived that he would not i on some pretext or other brake i loose into warfare again. the grazing fees should be upon the permanent basis as planned. The Forest Service now y for two years has been gathering data on which to substantiate a new system of charges based on appraised value of the forage, the range and acces sories. The officials are now' “round ing-up” their information to the point of reaching conclusions which will be submitted to the stockmen and their associations. Similarly, our Association ha 3 been able through its investigative work to formulate definite ideas on grazing charges, and as proceeded with in the matter of regulations, conferences will be held by our As sociation representatives with For est Service officials with the purpose of coming into agreement as to what may be considered just and reason able fees to be charged on Arizona ranges. As announced before, certain fact ors will enter into the adoption of a fee-based on the appraised value of ! the forage. Such factors principally w'ould be topography, accessibility of range, kind, destiny and palatibility of the forage, improvements placed on the range, water developed in the interest of better utilization, marketing facilities, range handi caps and a comparison with value of outside range. With more or less of a Concentra tion of the Service and ourselves on this matter, now that the regulations i have been disposed of, we urge the permittees to give to the Service, as j'well as to their Association, every I assistance within theirpporer,w r er, to j the end that the matter may be ad ; justed quickly and satisfactorily to | all. Not only does our Association I want to be constantly alive to all j the conditions in Arizona entering into the initiating of the new sys tem of fees, but we are endeavoring to become familiar with conditions in other states on which comparati ve values can be determined. Our permittees have been to no little extent drilled in the principles under which the Forest Service, having in view a new system of charges, has been working, through articles appearing in our Monthly Bulletin and in direct and “road side” talk with forest people and fellow stockmen, and we urge the permittees to-write our Association of specific points that may come into , their minds through an analysis of . these principles. We can all appre ciate how essential is the work of our Association in this project, but | it is imperative that nothing be left undone to bring our conditions fully before the Service. FT. WHIFFLE BARRACKS ROBBED The safe at Ft. Whipple Barracks. . Prescott, was blown open sometime i Sunday night by expert yeggs and cash and checks to the amount of about SI2OO taken. Approximately S6OO in cash was taken and checks 1 for as much more. About S3OO in checks were left in the box which i had been taken from the safe. This is the second time the post exchange has been robbed in the past two years.