Newspaper Page Text
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 27, 1922.
Oldest Paper In Arizona Established March 9, 1361
JQURNAL-MTNEIt PUBLIBHINQ COMPAN?
J. "W. SIILNES. Editor and Manager
LYLE ABBOTT, Associate Editor
Member Associated Press
Published Every Morning Except Monday
Dally, per month 4 X00 . Weekly, three months $1.00
Dally, three months .' 2.60 Wefckly, six months.'. 1.S0
Dally, per year U00 I Weekly, per year 2.60
pally, year, outside state 10.09
Payable In Advance
Entered at the Postolflce, Prescott, Arizona, as second-class
MEMBER OP THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for re'
DUbllcatlon of all news credlated to It or not otherwise cred
tted In this DaDer and also the local news published herein.
Ail rights .of republication of special dispatches herein are also
THE ODYSSEY OF A DOLLAR
rpHE Houston Post has been conducting
JL "Spend It at Home" campaign whicl
should be imitated in our national business poli
cies. Recently the editor of the Post, having re
ceived a dollar bill as part of his weekly salary
attached a piece of blank paper to the bill, wrote
his name on the blank and then spent the dollar
at a local department store for some handker
chiefs., He -asked that the recipient of the bill
write his name on the blank sheet of paper and
spend -the money in Houston- so that it would be
used to build up Houston trade, and also re
quested that each person who received the bil
write his name on the sheet attached thereto. In
two days that dollar -bill had passed through the
hands of 24 merchants in Houston.
Nominally, the eilijtor of the Pqs,t; is a democrat
but at heart he is manifestly a good republican
The democratic theory is to "buy where you can
buy the cheapest." The republican principle is
to- buy at home. Abraham Lincoln illustrated
the republican principle many years' ago when, in
discussing the tariff question he said that if we
buy some foreign goods, the foreigner has the
money and wehaye the goods, but if we buy
goods made at llqine,. we. both have the goods and
the money. The editor of- the Houston Post has
been giving his home people a practical demon
stration of the workings of the republican prin
Starting his story of the travels of the dollar
bill, the editor declares that "if every dollar earn
ed in Houston were spent in Houston this would
be the most prosperous city in the country. Mon
ey would be instantly available for every civic
need and every just request would be immediately
satisfied.? . Of course the editor knows, everyone
else does, that Houston does not "muceall it
"needs, and, ior climatic reasons,-'can not do so.
But, so far as practicable, .observance of the doc
trine laid down would produce the results he de
scribes. The same tiling may be said of the na
tion. If every dollar earned in America were
spent in America, this would always continue to
be, as it is today, the most prosperous country
in the world.
After the Houston dollar bill had passed
through the liands of 24 people, it returned to
the editor, presumably in part payment of a sub
scription, and this is what the bill said to the
editor: "I hope that I won't fall into the hands of
some disloyal citizen who will send me away from
Houston for I like it here and I want many of
my brothers to settle in Houston as quickly as
they can. I was made to work and I want to
work in Houston."
Experience has demonstrated that there are a
lot of disloyal citizens in the United States who
go abroad to do their buying, if given an oppor
tunity. The only practical method of discourag
ing that sort of trade is by imposing a tax on
buying abroad, and this is known as a protective
tariff. That protective, tariff keeps the dollars
working in America passing from hand to hand,
paying for goods and for services, and adding to
the prosperity of the nation.
The whole United States should express its
gratitude to the Houston Post for its impressive
exhibition of the home-building effects of buying
at hprne instead of pursuing the democratic poli
cy of buying where you can buy the cheapest.
We hope the Post will join- in the effort to have
the American dollar spent for ocean transporta
tion in American ships instead of for transporta
tion in foreign ships, which carry the dollar
abroad to build up the industries of other countries.
THERE is no shortage of labor in this coun
try. The immigration laws may not func
tion satisfactorily. It is quite possible that they
could be amended to advantage, but the outcry
that the exclusion of certain types is retarding the
industrial development of the United States is
rot. It has the taint of propaganda. Secretary
of L'abor Davis probably knows as much about
the situation as anybody else; and he is not pre
judiced. He would concede, no doubt, that there
is,' at present a shortage of foreign labor, ready to
bid against natives or naturalized -citizens. But
he announces that there arc 1,500,000 unemployed
in the country seeking work. With this margin
to draw on, there is no excuse for complaint about
Tlie truth is, that some people find it hard to
reconcile themselves to the new order, which is
er than we can assimilate them. The idea is not
altogether new. Australia has pursued this poli
cy for a generation!! or .more, and Canada is pur
suing it now.
And we must not lose sight .of the fact that im
migrants do not come to America seeking politi
cal freedom and emancipation. They are looking
for economic advantage. Self-preservation forbid
that we permit them to find- it at the expense of
our own people.
TO SWEAR BY BY THE
T UST how absurd members of congress can
J be is illustrated again in the request, or de
mand, made .by Representative Upshaw of Geor
gia, who seems perturbed because men continue
to go their blithe way drinking liquor when they
please and when they can get it. At the mo
ment when President Harding is seeking a way
to dry up the supply of hard liquor, Mr. Up
shaw comes to the front with the demand that
Mr. Harding "walk out in the open" and take a
new .oath of allegiance to the whole constitution
and the Aemrican flag. Also, Mr. Upshaw would
include in those who he desires to take the oath
of allegiance -ail cabinet officers, governors and
Vice-President Coolidge, who ncyer took a drink
of rum in his life. Mr. Upshaw insists that they
"sacredly declare" that they "never again wil
build up a bootleggers' barbarous business "by
drinking." Mr. Upshaw asks for a lot of swear
ing, for he "demands" that every state and fed
eral judge swear that he "never again will tram
ple the constitution."
We politely offer the suggestion that Mr. Up
shaw himself walk out in the open and swear
with all his might that never again will talk
EXAMPLE OF SCHOOL
THERE is much adverse criticism of our
schools, particularly as to the inadequacy
of disciplinary methods. Every so often we are
told by somebody that with ,tlie passing of cor
poral punishment the system was foredoomed to
failure. These carpers overlook the fact that there
are other ways of exercising discipline. Recently,
ye read, a principal entered a classroom and dis
.covered to her horror that the woman in charge
wore earrings. 'Whatever tier purpose in entei
tag, it seems to have been eliminated from h :r
mind by the shock.
She immediately, in the presence of the pupils,
ordered her subordinate to "take 'cm off."
What better example of discipline can one ask?
Were the pupils not given a lesson ,in goodf6rn,
and at tVicSme umc meyTcac-lctrTD:indw what
a poor fish the teacher was anyway?
Respect for authority is a great advantage in
teaching the young idea how to shoot, and what
more striking manifestation of power can be had
than by humiliating a colleague in the presence
of those under her immediate control?
THE farmer is not getting any .more for his
product todav than he was when bread
sold for five cents the standard loaf, eggs at an
average of twenty for- a quarter, butter at 30 to
35 cents a pound and good cuts of meat at about
half the present price over the counter. In the
days referred to a good and satisfactory meal
could be had in a respectable restaurant of ,the
clean type for 50 cents: One dollar was looked
upon as extravagant for a dinner.
The question that arises is, why does it ,cost so
much more to deliver the product to consumers
than it .did, say fifteen years ago? The same rail
roads are carrying the freight, and precisely the
same relation exists between the farmer and the
middleman that existed in the former days.
Incompetence, lack of ability on the part of
those who pose as economic experts is the answer.
There can be no other.
Official figures show that, .even in the most fa-
orable circumstances, -75 per cent .of the cost of
all necessities to the .consumer accumulate be
tween the farm and the kitchen.
UNITED STATES LAND OFFICE.
AT PHOENIX, ARIZONA,
State of Arizona.
To Whom It May Concern:
Notice is hereby given that the State
oi Arizona, unaer tnc previsions 01 me
Act of Congress, approved June 20,
lyiu, (J6 Stats.. 557). has filed m th
office, its School Indemnity Land Se
lections, applying to select as indent
nity, the land described as follows:
List No. 4103 Serial No. 054628:
In T. 8N., R. 7W.. All Section 33.
List No. 4104-Scrial No. 054629:
in T. 9N., K. 2W., All Section 14.
List No. 4105 Serial No. 054630:
In T. 9N., R. 2W., All Section 15.
List No. 4r06 Serial No. .054631:
In T. 9N., R. 2W., All Section 21.
List No. 4107 Serial No. 054632:
In T. 9N., R. 2W., All Section 22.
List No. 4108 Serial No. 054633:
In T. 9N., R. 2W., EyZ; NNW4 of
List No. 4109 Serial No. 054634
In T. 9N.. R. 2W., All Section 29.
List No. 4110 Serial No. 054635;
in 1. 5N K. ZW., Lots 1, 2, 3, 4; Eft
Wyi', of Section dl.
List No. 4111 Serial No. 054636:
In T. 9N., R. 2W., All Section 35.
List No. 4112 Serial No. 054637:
In T. 10N., R. 7W., SESEH Sec
In T. 8N., R. 6W., Lots 1, 2: Sec
List No. 4113r-Serial No. 054638:
In T. 8N., R. 1W.. XV 'A of Section 9.
List No. 4114 Serial No. 054639;
In T. SN., R. 1 W., All Section 13.
List, No. 4115 Serial No. 054640:
In T. 8N., R. 6W., Lots 1, 2, 3, 4; S'A
of Section 3.
List No. 4116 Serial No. 054641
In T. 8N.. R. 6V.. All Section 10.
List No. 4117 Serial No. ,054642:
In T. 8N., R. 6V., All Section 28.
List No. 4118 Serial No. 054643: ,
In T. SN.. R. 6V All Section 27.
List No. 4119 Serial No. 054644:
In T. 8N., R. 6V., All Section 33.
List No. 4120 Serial No. 054645:-
In T. 10N.. R. 7W., Lots 1, 2, 3, 4
E'AVPA: E'A of Section 31
List No. 4122 Serial No. 05464:
In T. 8N., R. 6W., All Section 34.
List No. 4123 Serial No. 054648
In T. 8N., R. 6W., All Section 11.
List No. 4124 Serial No. Ua464y
In T. 8N.. R. 6W., Lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6,
7: WASE'A: SWA of Section 1.
List No. 4125 Serial No. .054650:
In T. 8N., R. 6W., WE; yy2
Lots 3 and 4 Section 12.
List No. 4131 Serial No. 054686:
In T. 21N., R. 9W., NWSE Sec
List No. 4132 Serial No. 054687:
In T. -7N.. R .IE.. All Section 7.
List No. 4133 Serial No. 054688:
In T. 7N.. R. IE.. Lots 1, 2, d, 4; VA-
XV'A; E'A of Section 18.
List No. 4134 Serial No. 054689:
In T. 7N.. R. IE., Lots 1, 2, 3, 4: Eyi
Eyi of Section J9.
List No. 4135 Serial No. 054690:
In T. 7N.. R. IE.. AH Section 8.
List No. 4136 Serial Ko. U540Vi:
Tn T. 7N.. R. IE.. All Section 9.
List No. 4137 Serial No. 054692:
In T. -7N.. R. IE., NliNEld ;. SVVM
SWiSElS Section 17.
List No. 41JH serial inq. imovp:
n T.. 7N., R. IE., All Section 20.
List No. 413V serial o. u;-m:-
Tn T. 7N.. R. IE.. All Section 21.
List No. 4140 Serial No. 054695:
Tn T. 7N.. R. IE.. All Section 28.
List No. 4141 Serial No. ,054696:
Tn T. 7N.. R. IE.. All Section 29.
T.W No. 4142 Serial No. ,054697:
In T. 7N., R. IE., All Section 30.
fG. & S. K. H. & Al.l
During .the five weeks period of pub-1
lication or trus nonce or any unit
thereafter and' before final approval
certification this .office will receive pro
tests or contests as to any of the tracts
nnlied for and transmit tlie same to
the lieuerai Land umcc.
Dated at Phoenix, Arizona, Decem
ber 19, 1922.
SCOTT WHITE, Keccivcr.
JOHN R. TOWLES, Register.
(Date of first pub. Dec. 27, 1922.)
(Date of last pub. Jan. 24, 1923).V.
"Republicans Table Wine and Beer Move," de
claims a newspaper headline. But that, gentle
reader, does not mean they propose to move wine
and beer onto the table.
Several of the signatories of the naval disarm
ament treaty appear to be waiting for all con
cerned to ship their scraps before they scrap their
The death seittencc.imposed on an pnglish wo
man for killing her husband shows, once more
that the Britons really believe in equal rights.
The Russian Soviet has outlawed Santa Claus.
Which is no more than Santa had already done to
Turkey is about to join the League of Nations,
which is no additional' recommendation for . that
Kentucky's nost noted moonshiner is dead.
His death was due to "natural causes' he having
been slain in a battle with revenue agents.
"Rum Runners Paint Autos Every Trip."-
a notice that we no longer will accept aliens fast- Headline. And their patrons paint the town.
SUMMONS NO. 8614
In Ahc Superior Court of Yavapai
County, State of. Arizona.
Vclara Tombling, Plaintiff, versus
Claude Tombling, defendant.
Action hroucrht in the Superior
Court of Yavapai County, State of
Arizona, the State of Arizona sends
greetings to Claude Tombling.
You arc herebv summoned and re
quired to appear in an action brought
against you by the above-named
plaintiff in the Superior Court of
Yavapai Lounty, State ot Arizona,
and answer the complaint filed with
the Clerk of this Court at Prescott
in said County (a copy ,of which
complaint accompanies this Sum
mons), within twenty days (exclusive
of the day of service), after the ser
vice upon you of this Summons, if
served in this County; in all other
cases thirty days, after the service
of this Summons upon you (exclus
ive of the day of service).
And you are hereby .notified that if
you fail to appear and answer the
complaint as above required, plaintiff
will take judgment by default against
you and judgment for costs and dis
bursements in .this .behalf expended.
Given Under My .Hand and Seal of
Said Court, at Prescott, this 22nd day
of November, A. p. 1922.
EMMA SHJJLL, Clerk.
(SEAL) - '
X. N. STEEVES, Attorney for plaintiff-
Weekly St first pub, :Nov 29.
' NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In the Superior Court of the State
of Arizona, in and for the .County
In the Matter of the Estate of
KONSTANTIN YHOSTIK, De
ceased. Notice is hereby given by the .un
dersigned, executor of the .estate of
Konstantin Yhostik, deceased, to the
creditors and all perions Having
claims against said deceased, to ex
hibit 1 them with the- necessary vouch
ers, within " four 'months ' after the
tirst piiuiicauon oi uus aiuui-t w mv.
executor, at the office of Lyman &
Rrnnc. Pvthian Building. Prescott,
Arizona, the same being the place for
the transaction ot the business ot bam
estate in taid County of Yavapai.
JOHN FRANK STEPHENS.
Executor of the Estate of Konstantin
.W4t 1st pub. Dec. 20, 1922.)
NOTICE OF CONTEST
Department of the Interior, United
States Land Office, Phoenix, Ari
zona, November 29, 1922.
To Thomas Smyers of Kirkland,
You are hereby notified that Wal
ter Burdett Miller who gives rres
cott. Arizona, as his post-office ad
dress, did .on November 27, 1922, file
in this office his duly corroborated
application to contest and secure .the
cancellation of your Homestead Entry
Wo. 0.40d72, Serial Ko. U40d2, made
November 21, 1918, for W'2 SE&,
Section 9, Township 11 N., Range 3
W. G. & S. R. Meridian, and as
grounds for hi? .contest he alleges
that entryman never established resi
dence on the land embraced in his
homestead entry and has wholly
abandoned same since the inception
of his entry; that paid abandonment
was not due to service in the Army,
Navy or Marine Corps, nor any other
branch ,of the service, nor .to service
in the National Guard of any State.
You are, therefore, further notified
that the said allegations will be taken
as confessed, and your said entry
yvill be canceled without further right
to be heard, either before this office
or on appeal, if you fail .to file in
this office within twenty days after
the FOURTH publication ,of this no
tice, as shown below, your answer,
under oath, specifically responding to
thes.e allcgadons of contest, together
with due proof that you have served
a .copy of your answer on tlie .said
contestant cither m person or by reg
You should state in your answer
the name of the post-office to which
you desiVe future notices to be sent
SCOTT WHITE, Receiver. ,
(W4t Dec. 6, 13, 20, 27, 1922.)
NOTICE OF FORFEITURE
D. C. Thome, his heirs and to all
whom it may concern.
You arc hereby notified that Mrs.
Josephine T. Mullin, co-owner with
vou m those Six certain unpatented
lode mining claims, situate in the tu
reka Mining District, Yavapai Coun
ty, State of Arizona, claims located
and recorded as in the location no
tices which appear on record in the
office of the County Recorder of said
,r - ' ;V .1-. rt i c u:..
i ayapai iouiuy in me dooks oi .min
ing Records at the pages as lollows,
Portland Book 98, of Mines pages
Seattle Book 98, of Mines, pages
Astoria Book 98, page 342.
Walla Walla, Book 98, page 343.
Tacoma, Book 98, -Page 344.
Spokane, Book 98, page 345.
Have exoended in labor and im
provements upon said claim the sum
?'f Eighteen Hundred' ($1800.00) Dol
lars in order to hold said premises
under the provision of Section 2324,
eviscd statutes .of the .United States
being the imauat required by law, to
hold said premises lor tnc year ivsi
The sum of One Hundred (5100.00)
Dollars thereof have been expended
upon and for the benefit ofcach of
said' claims during each of iaid years,
1921. and 1922. That your interest
in said claims is a one-half in
terest and vour .proportionate snare
of the amount so ,expendcd is Nine
Hundred (?900.un .Dollars.
You are hereby notified that if
... . frn J .1.7-
witnin imeiv uavs auer uib
service of this .notice by publication
on fail or refuse to contribute to .the
undersigned your proportionate share
of such expenditures as co-owner, to-
wit: Nine Hundred ($9U0;U0) Dollars,
our interest ,m said mining ciaims
ill become the property of the sub
srriher hereto under Section 2324.
Dated at San Francisco, -November
First weekly pub. Nov. 29, 1922.
Last weekly pub. Feb. 28. 1923.
TUFA WAGE CASE
HAS BEEN ENDED
Settlement Out of Court Indi
cated at Coniference of Attor
neys in Rynearson Matter;
Jurisdiction Fight Ends Suit.
Settlement out ot court was indi
cated by conferences of attorneys in
the Rynearson-Tufa company suit
yesterday, at the hour the case was
supposed to have come on regularly
for trial. The suit involves a claim
by C. D'. Rynearson for about $1,600
in wages, he asserts to be due him
from the Great' Western Tufa and
Cement company, and the company's
counter-claim for about $2,500 for rent
Rynearson is said to owe the company
for a house he occupied for 30 months
and the use of certain automobiles of
At the time the period for filing an
answer to the suit was up last Oc
tober the .company inquired if default
had been entered and on being told
that it had not, asked three days in
which to make an answer. This was
granted, but after the message was
sent, J. E. Russell for the plaintiff,
appeared and asked for default to be
entered. There rose a technical point
then, as to whether the defendant had
any standing in court in view of, the
delay in filing the answer and while
tne lawyers were sent out yesterday
to prepare statements on this disputed
point, they, arc said to have got to
gether in the basis of a settlement.
. MATCHED FOR
A much better game than that in
which the Prescott Alumni basketball
team defeated the Tempe town play
ers by a small margin, will probably
be seen here Friday night when the
Pats meet the Chandler town quintet.
Going into the local court after but
little practice together, the local play
ers rallied in the final half and sent
the Tempeites home with the bad end
of the bargain, but team-work was
lacking in that game.
In the Chandler outfit, the locals .
will have a team about 10 points
harder to beat lhan Tempe was, ac
cording to the best information from
the south of the state. On the other
hand, the Pats have been going thru
some pretty rigorous practice since
their first game, with the result that
they themselves arc about 10 points
better than they were when they de
Thus, it .would appear that about an
even break as regards floor and basket
skill may be .expected when Prescott
and Chandler meet
The game will be preceded by a
contest between the high school girls'
BUSINESS GIRLS PUT
OFF CHRISTMAS PARTY
The .Christmas party that was to
have been given by -the Business and
Professional Women's club here on
December 28 has been postponed on
account of the absence from the city
of many of the members -during the
It has hcen decided to hold the
party Friday, January 5.
MARNEY TO APPEAR
Benjamin T. Marney of Whipple
Barracks will be arraigned on a
charge of murder before Justice of .the
Peace Charles H. McLane in the jus
tice court at 10 o'clock this morning.
Marney is held in connection with the
death of Henry Smith, also a patient
at Whipple Barracks, who died, ac
cording to the finding of a coroner's
jury Tuesday, "of a gunshot wound
inflicted by Benjamin T. Marney."
Tombstone. Shipments and ore
output throughout district steadily in
YAVAPAI COUNTY GENERAL ELECTION
RETURNS NOVEMBER 7, 1922
UNITED STATES LAND OFFICE
AT PHOENIX, ARIZp.NA
To Whom It May Concern:
Notice is hereby given that tnc
State of Arizona, under the provisions
f the Act of Congress, approved
unc 20, 1910, (36 State., 557), has
filed in this olficc, its indemnity
school laud selection, applying to
elect as indemnity, the lands de
scribed as follows:
T.ist No. 3799 Serial No. 049162:
In T. 12 N.. R. 5 W., Lots 1, 2;
S'.NEtf of Section 5.
. n n nirX
(li fir. . k. a. CC M.l
Durinir the five weeks period of
publication of .this notice or any time
thereafter and before final approval
and certification, this .office Will re
ceive protests or contests as to any
of the tracts applied for and trans
mit tlie same ;to .the General Land
Dated at Phoenix, Arizona, Dccem.-
bcr S, 1922.
SCOTT Willi Jb, receiver.
JOHN Rl TOWLES, Register.
Date of first pub. Dec. 13, 1922.
Date of last pub. Jan. 10. 1923.
Ash Fork .
Clear Creek .
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION
Department of the Interior, U. S.
Land Office at Phoenix, Arizona,
December 9. 1922.
Notice is hereby given that Rachel
Bishop, of Phoenix, Arizona,
idow of John Jones Bishop, who. on
cptcmbcr 19, 1922, made Homestead
ntrv. No. 039S46. for W55'.N,W5i,
Section 14, Township 19-N., Range
W, G. & S. R. B. & Meridian, has
cd notice of intcntinn to make frivc
Year Proof, to establish claim to the
land above described, before John
Ashurst Rcnoe. U. S. Commissioner,
Prescott, Arizona, on the 16th day
of January, 1923.
Claimant names as witnesses: Wil
liam S. -Johnson, of Prescott, Arizona,
Robert Jones, Sterling Plummer, both
of Scligman, Arizona, Jerry W. Sulli-
n, of Prescott, Arizona.
JOHN R. TOWLES,
(5t-W. First pub. Dec. 13, 1922).
Ajo, New ..Cornelia ' to start steel
construction on -concentrator January
No Votes Cast
Jerome South' No. 1
Jeronie South No. 2
Jerome South No. 3
Pqeples Valley .
Prescott N. E. .
Prescott N. W.
Prescott S. E.
Prescott S. W. .
Skull Valley .
No Votes .Cast
We, the undersigned, the JBpard of Supervisors of Yavapai .County, Ari
zona, acting as a Board of Canvassers hereby certify that thcrforegoing table
is a true, correct and complete tabulation of the returns of the .General Elec
tion held in-tlic County of Yavapai, State of Arizona, on November' 7, 1922,
showing ihe title of each proposed amendment to the Constitution of the State
of Arizona, and the total number of votes cast for and against each proposition
in the respective election precincts.
W. W. MIDGLEY, Chairman.
Attest: R. E. DONOVAN, Clerk