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WEEKLY JOURNAL-MINER, WEDNESDAY MORNING,, SEPTEMBER 21, 1921 Oldest Paper ia Arizona. EstaDlished March 9, 1864. Published by THE JOURNAL-MINER PUBLISHING COMPANY Telephone 14. J. W. MILNES, Editor and Manager. LYLE ABBOTT, Associate Editor. Member Associated Press. Published' Every Morning Except Monday. TERMS: Dally, three months I 2.60 I Weekly, three months ..........n.00 Dally, per year. 10.00 Weekly, six months 1.50 Dally, per month tM I Weekly, per year. 2.60 Payable in Advance. Entered at the Postofficc. Prescott, Arizona, as Second-Class Mail Matter. and it amounts to the same thing: The reputation .they have earn ed is due to their native ability and inherent willingness to say ex actly what they they think when they think it. They have very recently been engaged in saying some very disagreeable tilings out of the fullness of their convictions. But golf, which is said to arouse in man all his peevishness and to give outlet to all manner of temper, is to these two men a joy and a joke. They never, mean a damn on the links. They take the game seriously, hut realize that it is not a serious game. Under the requirements of the postal law, subscriptions are payable In advance m order that the paper may be permitted to ress through the malls as second-class matter. Accordingly, subscriptions will be stopped at expiration. Subscribers served by carrier must also pay m advance to comply wnu mo uiu u mo Board. all - . nr.nj-.-r a mY-rt -nnTOC The Associated Press Is exclusively enuuea 10 me use iur rcpuumuuu u nu pews credited to It or not otherwise credited In this paper and also the local news -Va. ii ., .r vniihi!aHr.T nf nneclnl rtlsimtchea herein are also puulisiieu no.ciu. rfx. Ufa". w. reservcu. THE RESPONSIBILITY THE flood of figures with which the people are being deluged in an abortive effort to prove that republican administration of state affairs is costly and extravagant brings to mind the truth of the old saying that: "Figures do not lie, but liars often figure In the first place there never has been a republican adminis tration in control in Arizona, the first approach to that condition being at present when most of the state offices are held by those of that faith. In the second place, the legislature is the body which makes the appropriations for the conduct of our affairs and institutions and on the action of which the tax rate is fixed by the tax commission. Until the session of 1921, when the membership was equally divided, the republicans having one majority in the senate and the democrats one majority ia the house, the legislature has always been overwhelmingly democratic. The fact is, and can not be escaped through subterfuge, that the democrats have been in charge of the fiscal affairs of Arizona since statehood. It should also be borne in mind that it was a committee named by the demo crats and controlled by them, which framed the appropriation bill for the. fiscal years 1921-23. Furthermore, it should be remember ed that tle governor has no check upon legislative appropriations, except through his power of veto. Had he exercised that prerog ative, in event he thought the appropriations in some instances too high, departments and institutions would have been without funds fpr their operation and maintenance. Under our present.,, system of government, the title of chief executive, as applied to the gov ernor, is a misnomer, pure and simple. He has no control over de partment heads except those of his own naming, and the institu tions which the law puts under the jurisdiction of the board of di rectors, of which he is a member. If such departments and insti tution do not exercise the utmost economy in the conduct of their affairs he is rightly censurable. It is in these departments and in stitutions that the governor has, promised the people of the state that savings will be effected. A stickler for ecoTiomy himself, he insists those responsible to him shall do likewise. The record of his own office is ample proof of the truth of this statement, and is a complete answer to an editorial appearing in a Phoenix paper suggesting that "the task of persuading others will be less diffi cult if he, himself, will set the example by practicing that which he preaches." Substantial unexpended balances from the funds. of his office reverted to the general fund for both the fiscal years ending June 30, 1920, and 1921. The doctrine of economy in the conduct of state offairs has not been mere lip service on the part of Governor Campbell, while, unfortunately, the same cannot be said concerning those over whom he had no control- On June 3, 1920, the governor issued a letter, directed to every department and institution of the state, ex cerpts from which follow: "It has been a custom, not alone in Arizona, but in other statqs in which the old style of appropriation has applied, for the various departments, offices and institutions to use up their unexpended balances by purchasing supplies during the last one or two months of the fiscal year for use in the next year. This practice was caused by the feeling that 'if we don't use our complete appropriation this year they will cut us down next year,' and a natural sequence has been that, with large . supplies of stationer', postage and scrip. on hand, certain un conscious abuse and carelessness have resulted in unnecessary expenditures. "In view of the above, I would request that your depart ment co-operate with me in arriving at a true and correct rec ord of expenses, and that the old method of using up surplus funds be discontinued this year. This will tend toward better functioning of the state, will be of true value to your own de partment in arriving at an estimate of future needs, and will be of inestimable value in the preparation of correct budget requests and recommendations for the guidance of the appro priations committees of the next legislature." What was the result? One department, the members of which are elected, in face of the above counsel and advice, bought $1,800 worth of scrip books. It was a legal claim and therefore the' governor had no choice but to affix his signature to the war rant. That was but one sample of democratic co-operation in the matter of economy. Emergency appropriations to obviate and take care of deficits, with one exception, have been asked of the past two legislatures, to carry on the work of departments and institutions, formerly in charge of democrats. When Governor Campbell was inducted into office January G, 1919, succeeding Governor Hunt, he found the finances of the state in a badly tangled up shape. The legislature, democratic, was forced to pass relief measures totalling $341,334.79, to carry the various departments and institutions through the bal ance of the year, or until June 30, 1919. These deficiencies were not created, under Governor Campbell, yet in the compilation of figures appearing almost simultaneously in the copper-owned press of Arizona they are included in the cost of "Republican Adminis tration." In contrast it might be mentioned that for the two fiscal years which have elapsed since Governor Campbell has been in of fice only one institution has shown a deficit, the asylum, due to increased population. In every other instance each department and institution has operated within its appropriation. It is not the desire of Governor Campbell, we are sure, to es cape responsibility where it attaches to him aud his guardianship of the affairs of the people of Arizona- He has promised that the departments under his control vyill reduce their expenditures dur ing the coming year. That promise it is expected he will make good, as he has every other promise he has made as a public of ficial or as an individual. But we will watch with interest the. de partments under the. control of our democratic friends and com pare the results they achieve with thost attained by the republic ans. Then we will know for a certainty where, the responsibility is to be placed. TAKING THINGS SERIOUSLY' VISIT to the golf links yesterday renewed our belief that the I- human races takes the wrong things seriously. .AH of us devote too much thought to the mean, contentious and unpleasant matters. The only thing to take seriously' is something .that, in iself, is not serious like golf. , . There is no game on the sporting records ,that isjtaken so se riously as golt. .But, alter all, it is a game and not an aim. - it is not so much a pastime as a counter-irritant for the worries; that really encroach on our artieries. We saw two men lamming the ball around, who, in private life arc Very serious grouches. That is, they are regarded as such; UPHOLDING AMERICA'S RIGHTS O ECRETARY HUGHES has reiterated to the league of ,na- tions assembly at Geneva the stand of, the United States on the questipn of mandates- Last Aprril a note was addressed to the supreme council setting forth that the award of the Yap man date to Japan would never be recognized by the United States because it undertook to dispose of American rights in that isl and without the consent of this country. As a result, that man date was withdrawn, the justice of the American contention conceded, and the United States was invited to participate in the discussions preceding the final award of all the mandates of former Gereman territory. Secretary Hughes willingly- con sented to enter into those discussions, and his latest letter to Geneva sets forth in full the views, of the United States. Under the Versailles treaty, Germany specifically surrendered to the five allied and associated powers, of which the United States is one, the title to her former colonies. The fact that this coun- try did not become a party to that treaty does not in any. way affect our share of the title to those territories, nor can the fact that the league covenant specifies members of the league as mandate powers invalidate the right of the UniteU States, to voice in their allocation. The exact language of the Hughes note has not been made public, but it is known o be a clear and unanswerable setting forth of the American position. JAPAN WILL NOT DISARM . JAFAJN has its plans all arranged tor the disarmament con ference to be held this Autumn in Washington, but 'will be present through representatives with its mind all made up. For one thing, Japan will not reduce its armamentvnor will it cease building war vessels. Its program is laid out Jfbr several years ahead and will be carried out. Probably America' then., will insist upon carrying out its present program, and when both nations cease constructing warships America's navy will beabout three times as strong as that of Japan, and our only rival iti naval strength will be Great Britain, from whom we-'have- nothing to fear. One ridiculous thing about the Japan proposition is that it will demand that no power having possessions in the Pacific Ocean shall establish naval bases in that great body of water except, of course, Japan. In the Pacific Ocean .we own the Haw aiian Islands, Guam and the Philippines, and our own United States has a frontage on the Pacific of more than 1600 miles. If we did as Japan proposes we would have no -warships at San Francisco or San Diego at least no place for tlem to go, unless they tied up at some private pier. We fear that Japan will not get very far in its effort to keep other nations from having naval bases in the Pacific Ocean. A legislator in Kansas wants all motion pictures closed until the "mad mob spirit" is taken out of them.. The "mad mob spirit" would descend upon the person of the noble Kansas legislator if he could have his wishes translated into laws. The Pennsylvania University has discovered that "judgment" is the most difficult word for the average citizen to spell- It Is also about the most difficult word for the average citizen to exercise. - . Where do they get the girls who pose for photographs of mi lady's wear on the magazine pages of our newspapers? Not to be impertinent. Merely wondering. It is almost time for ice to become "scarce" again, so that next Summer's prices may be governed by this Winter's strike in the ice mines. t One faction in Poland is demanding a king. Only those of us who have heeded a king in the great national game can under stand fully how they feel about it. Somebody is seeking to fix the blame for tle fading of dyes. Wonder if the "somebody" ever heard of a brilliant party known as Old Sol? Uncle Sam enjoys the distinction of being the world's banker, and the humiliation of being unable to collect even the interest on his loans. Even if it can be proved that Hollywood is not a station on the Chautauqua circuit this will not be admitted as evidence of murder in San Francisco. What hasj become, of the once-famous hotel scheme? Also, where is the fervor that was developed over the new postoffice? Sidelights on The Eternal Feminine By UNO IN GENERAL i I always get fussed when I read Uno. One never knows what one may be getting into. Like a patent medicine ad. Did you know Uno was a man? I think so but Jane swears he is a woman. One never knojfrs whom to be silent with for fear it may appear. It's so provok ing! No wonder tourists come from all' over to play at this club. Just look at , Granite mountain over there . . . so blue. Miss Sparkes really ought to get out some color pictures of it. Whyis it, Marie, those awful men. of ours have so much to whisper about now-days? Every time two or more of them get together they have something we mustn't hear. I'm sure Charlie tells me all the jokes he hears, but lately he's been as com municative as a pine stump. Do you tfiink the women's "clubs are undig nified when 'they take a hand in the Arbuckle case? Well, the bunch is all gone from Iron Springs. We'll have- to hope that . Jimmie Douglas will start up his mine pretty soon, so's to bring some nice people back. It will be simply flat if the summer season winds up without a lot of new folks coming home or in. There's Frank. He drives lige a fiend, I think. He beat Charles unmercifully in the tournament . . '. if it was anything but golf it would have been abso lutely rude You tell them winter's in the air. I had to go through the trunks day before yesterday and get out Charlie's w611ens. He says he isn't going to wait- too long this year. Honest, I've been out here so' much this sum mer ,1 won't know where to take myself to when the season closes. Of course one can play nearly all win ter, but ... This is the darnedest town. . . . Everybody kicks because they say it's dead without visitors ... no place to go but the Elks and the Owl. Then when somebody comes in and puts up a comfortable dance place' like The Frolic, the cool, thoughtless folks play it awhile and then let it alone. And next week you'll hear 'cm with the same old kick. No place to go but home. I guess Pick won't let' 'em shake it enough like they do at the Bucket of Blood. Deals in Clarkdale, Cottonwood Recorded Realty deals in Clarkdale and Cot tonwood were recorded here yester day, the first being the sale of 40 acres of land by JNIr. and Mrs. Ed C. Martin to the Clarkdale Improve ment company, for $1,000. The land is described as the southeast quarter of the northeast quarter of section 30,- township 16 nortH, range 3 east, G. & S. R. B. meridian. Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Rounseville, of Cottonwood, sold to Fred W. A. Eckert of th6 same place, an undi vided half interest in lot 1, block 2, of the Willard addition to the city of Cottonwood. The deal, involving $1,000, included improvements. Two mining deeds left unrecorded for a couple of years were also filed yesterday. One, dated in 1919, re corded the salcby Daniel E. Parks to M. N. Andrews of an undivided half interest in nine claims, at a con sideration of $1,000. tion, and all of. the right, title and in terest which the said defendant, Je rome Verde Copper Company, a cor poration, had in and to the following described property on the 2nd day of June, 1919, and all of the right, title and interest which said defendant, Jerome Verde Copper Company, corporation, thereafter acquired and now has, the said real property being described as follows, to-wit: Name of Claim. Bookof Deeds. Page Gertrude Bessie Lulu Admiral Commander Commodore Magazine Jibstay Bowsprit Columbia. Master Copper Wondar Yeoman Ensign Yard Arm Jackstaff Quarter Deck Binnacle Coxwain Capstan Anchor Compass Signal Main Top Windless Forecastle Marietta 78 52 78 52 78 52 78 52 78 52 78 52 78 52 78 52 78 52 78 40 78 40 78 40 78 ' 40 78 40 78 40 78 40 78 40 78 40 78 40 78 61 78 61 78 61 78 61 78 61 78 61 78 61 78 61 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on Friday the 7th day of Octo ber, A. D. 1921, at the hour of eleven o'clock in the forenoon of that day, at the north door of the County Court House in Prescott, Yavapai County, Arizona, I will, in obedience to said execution, sell the above de scribed real property, or so much thereof as may be necessary to satisfy said judgment, costs and interest and accruing costs as set forth in the above described execution to the highest bidder in lawful money of the United States of America. Dated at Prescott, Arizona, this 10th day of September, 1921. .. WARREN G. DAVIS, Sheriff. By JOS. C FURST, Deputy. (4t W. First pub. Sept. 14, 1921). SHERIFF'S NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL PROPERTY n the Superipr Court of Yavapai Countv. State of Arizona. DELMER RILEY, Plaintiff, vs. JE ROME VERDE COPPER COM PANY, a corporation, ct al., De fendants. WHEREAS. Delmer Riley, the above named plaintiff, obtained a judgment against Jerome Verde Cop er Comnanv. a corporation, the above named defendant, in the above entitled Court on the 2nd day of June, 1919. for the sum of Twelve thou sand Five Hundred Dollars ($12,- 500.00), and costs taxed at the sum of Two Hundred Forty Dollars ($240), and WHEREAS, an execution was duly and legally issued out of the Superior Court of Yavaoai County, btate ot Arizona, directed to me, as Sheriff of Vnvanai Countv. State of Arizona, commanding me to seize and sell suf ficient of the oroperty of the detend- ant, Jerome Verde Copper Company satisfy the amount remaining , due said iudamcnt on the' first day. of August, 1921, as set forth in said ex ecution, which amount and sum is our Thousand Eight Hundred Fifty- e and 83-100 Dollars ($4,831.83). That under and by virtue of the snM writ of execution aforesaid, I have this day, according to law, duly ied noon all of the right, title ana interest of the said defendant, Jerome '.Verde Copper Company, a corpora- NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR PATENT Serial No. 051346. United States Land Office, Phoenix, Arizona. July 20, 1921. Nnliri- i Viirelw riven that in nur- cmnci. nf Plianter Sfxr. Title XXXII of the Revised Statutes of the United States, Thos. J. Laird, whose post office address is Groom Creek, Vavami fonntv. Arizona, has this day filed his application for a patent, claiming 1SUU.U linear leet, ot tne Oriole vein lode or mining deposit ticnrincr rnnnpr. irold and silver with surface ground 600 feet in width, ly ing and being situated witnm tne Hassayampa Mining District, County nf "VnvnnnJ State of Arizona, and designated by the field notes and of ficial plat on file in this ottice as Survey No. 3736, in Section 26, Tnmnshin 13 North. Ranee 2 West of Gila and Salt River Base and Meridian, within the Prescott .Na tional Forest, bounded as follows: Rpirninincr nt Corner No. 1. whence the South quarter corner of Section 26, Township 13 North, Range 2 West bears South M dcg. ih min. Wf isnn.n feet! thence North 54 deg. 36 min. 30 sec. West 1500.0 feet to' Corner No. 2; thence North 42 dcg 05 min. East 604.0 feet to corner No. 3; thence South 54 deg. 36 min. 30 sec. East 1129.70 feet to corner No. 4; thence South 32 deg. 03 min East 383.10 feet to corner No. 5; thence South 42 deg. 05 mm. Wfsf- 4SS.1 feet to corner No. 1 the place of beginning, containing 20.573 acres excluding tneretrom an area in conflict with Arizona lode, Sur vev No. 1846 containing 0.025 acres, total area claimed 20.548 acres. Adjoining claims: On the south west U. S. Lands; Northwest, Silver .fii-nr T n.le Silrvev No. 2309. T. T. Hawkins, claimant; Northeast, U. S. Ranger Station, withdrawal ana uaK dale Lode, Survey No. 1571, Chicago CZnlA AfininiT fnmnanv. claimant: Southeast, Arizona Lode, Survey No. 1846. Chicago uold Mining com pany, claimant. The location notice ot tne saiu Oriole lode is of record in Book 88; page 650, Records of Yavapai County, Arizona. CHAS. E. MARSHALL, Register. First pub. July 27, 1921. Last pub. Sept. 21, 1921. one ARIZONA SUPERIOR COPPER COMPANY'S NOTICE OF AP PLICATION FOR PATENT Survey No. 3746. Serial No. 051691. United States Land Office, Phoenix, Arizona. Notice is hereby given that in ac cordance with the Act of Congress approved May 10, 1872, ARIZONA SUPERIOR COPPER COMPANY, a corporation, by Mark Bradley, its attorney in fact, whose post office address is Prescott, Arizona, has made application for United States Patent for 13,325 linear feet of the PKINCE ALBERT, PRINCE AL BERT NO. 1, PRINCE ALBERT NO. 2. PRINCE ALBERT 'NO. 3, PRINCE ALBERT NO. 4, PRINCE ALBERT NO. 5, PRINCE AL BERT NO. 6, PRINCE ALBERT NO. 7, and PRINCE ALBERT NO. 8 lode mining claims, containing gold, silver, copper and other preci ous metals, situate in Hassayampa Mining District, Yavapai County, Slate of Arizona, in sections twenty four and twenty-five, township thir teen north, range two west, iu Pres cott National Forest, described as follows, to-wit: ' PRINCE ALBERT: Beginning at Cor. No. 1, iden. with location, the H cor. bet. sec 24 and 25, T. 13 N., R. 2 W., brs. N. 6 deg. 37 min. E. 1308.76 It.; thence N. 85 deg. 32 min. E. 600 ft. to Cor. No. 2; thence S. 4 deg. 28 mm. E. 1500 ft to Cor. No. 3; thence S. 85 deg. 32 min. W. 600 ft. to Cor. No. 4; thtnee N. 4 deg. 28 min. W. 1500 ft to Cor. No. 1; place of beginning, PRINCE ALBERT NO. 1: Beg. at Cor. No. 1 iden. with loc the cor. bet sees. 24 and 25, T. 13 N., R. 2' W., brs. S. 53 deg. 52 min. E. 331.37 ft; thence N. 85 deg, 32 min. E. 600 ft. to Cor. No. 2; thence S. 4 deg. 28 min. E. 1500 ft. to Cor. No. 3; thence S. 85 deg. 32 min. W. 600 ft to Cor. No. 4; thence N. 4 deg 28 min W. 1500 ft to Cor. No. 1, place of be ginning. PRINCE ALBERT NO. 2: Beg. at Cor. No. 1, iden. with loc the cor. bet. sees. 24 and 25, T. 13 N., R. 2 W., brs. S. 26 deg. 22 min. 25 sec. E. 674.34 ft; thence S. 4 deg. 28 min. E. 1500 ft. to Cor. No. 2; thence S. 41 deg. 17 min. W. 648 ft. to Cor. No. 3; thence N. 4 deg. 28- min. W. 1500 ft to Cor No. 4; thence N. 41 deg. 17 min. E. 648 ft to Cor. No. 1, place of beginning. PRINCE ALBERT NO. 6: Beg. at Cor. No. 1, iden. with loc the cor. bet. sees. 24 and 25, T. 13 N., R. 2 W., brs. N. 11 dcg. 35 min. 12 sec E. 909.83 ft; thence S. 4 deg. 28 mii'i. E. 820 ft to Cor. No. 2; thence S. 41 deg. 17 min. W. 1325 ft to Cor. No. 3; thence N. 4 deg. 28 min. W. 820 ft. to Cor. No. 4; thence N. 41 deg. 17 min. E. 1325 ft. to Cor. No. 1, place of beginning. PRINCE ALBERT NO. 3: Beg. at Cor. No. 1, iden. with loc the cor. bet. sees. 24 and 25, T. 13 N., R. 2 W., brs. N. 54 dcg. 38 min. 53 sec. W. 1233.29 ft; thence S. 4 deg. 28 min. E. 1500 ft. to Cor. No. 2; thence S. 46 deg. 02 min. W. 776 ft to Cor. No. 3; thence N. 4 deg. 28 min. W. 1500 ft. to Cor. No. 4; thence N. 46 deg. 02 min. E. 776 ft to' Cor. No. 1, place of beginning. PRINCE ALBERT NO. 8: Beg. at Cor. No. 1, iden. with loc the cor. bet sees. 24 and 25, T. 13 N.. R. 2 W., brs. No. 54 deg. 38 min. 53 sec. W. 1233.29 ft; thence N. 46 deg. 02 min. E. 724 ft. to Cor. No. 2; thence S. 4 deg. 08 mm. 08 sec. W. 1733.21 ft to Cor. No. 3; thence S. 46 deg. 02 min. W. 388 ft to Cor. No. 4; thcnccN. 4 dcg. 28 min. W. 1500 ft to Cor. No. 1, place of be- mning. PRINCE ALBERT NO. 7: Beg. at Cor. N. 1, iden. with loc. the cor. bet sees. 24 and 25, T. 13 N.. R. 2 W., brs. N. 33 deg. 48 min. 33 sec W. 2294.34 ft; thence S. 84 deg. 58 min. E. 600 ft. to Cor. No. 2; thence S. 5 deg. Ml min. W. 1300 ft to Cor. No. 3; thence N. 84 deg. 58 min. W. 600 ft. to Cor. No. 4; thence N. 5 deg. 02 min. E. 1500. ft to Cor. No. 1, place of beginning. PRINCE ALBERT .NO. 5: Beg. at Cor. No. 1, iden. with loc. the J4 cor. bet. sees. 24 and 25, T. 13 N., R. - ht i -vr -72 -I .11 ... ir W. 1467.28 ft; thence S. 84 deg. 58 mm. E. 600 ft. to Cor. No. 2; thence S. 5 deg. 02 min. W. 1500 ft to Cor. No. 3; thence N. 84 deg. 58 min. W. 600 ft. to Cor. No. 4; thence N. 5 deg. 02 min. E. 1500 ft to Cor. No. 1, place of beginning. PRINCE ALBERT NO. 4: Beg. at Cor. No. 1, iden. with loc the 14 cor. bet sees. 24 and 25, T. 13 N.k R. 2 W., brs. N. 33 deg. 59 min. 26 sec W. 707.17 ft; thence N. 46 dcg. 02 min. E. 1500 ft. to Cor. No. 2; thence S. 4 deg. 28 min. E. 668 ft to Cor. No. 3; thence S. 46 dcg. 02 min. W. 1500 ft to Cor. No. 4; thence N. 4 deg. 28 min. W. 668 ft to Cor. No. 1, place of beginning. Variation at all corners 14 dcg. E. AREAS Total area Prince Albert, 20.661 acres; total area Prince Albert No. 1, 20.661 acres; total area Prince Albert No. 2, 15.983 acres; total area Prince Albert No. 3, 20.619 acres, and area in conflict with Moscow lode sur. No. 1636, 1.575 acres; total area Prince Albert No. 4, 17.749 acres; total area Prince Albert No. 5, 20.661 acres, and area in conflict with Prince Albert No. 8 this survey 3.983 acres; total area Prince Albert No. 6, 17.866 acres; total area Prince Albert No. 7, 20.661 acres, and area in conflict with Prince Albert No. 8 lode this survey. 0.281 acre, and area, in conflict with" Moscow lode sur. 1636, 5.989 acres; total area Prince Albert No. 8, 14.773 acres. EXCLUSIONS 1.575 acres of Prince Albert No. 3 in conflict with Moscow lode sur. No. 1636; 5.989 acres of Prince Al bert No. 7 in conflict with Moscow lode sur. No. 1636. Notice of location of Prince Albert is of record in book 97 of Mines, page 217; location notice of Prince Albert No. 1 recorded book 97 of Mines, page 218; location notice of Prince Albert No. 4, recorded book 97 of Mines, page 221; location no tice of Prince Albert o. 5 recorded book 97 of Mines, page 222; loca tion notice of Prince, Albert No. 6 recorded book 97 of Mines, page 302; location notice of Prince Albert No. 7 recorded book 97 of Mines, page 303; location notice of Prince Albert No. 8 recorded book 97 of Mines, page 304; amended location notice of Prince Albert No. 2 re corded book 86 of Mines, page 455; amended location notice of Prince Albert No. 3 recorded book 86 of Mines, page 456, in the office of the County Recorder of Yavapai County, Arizona. These claims arc bounded on the north by U. S. land; on the east by U. S. land, on the south by Moscow lode sur. 1636 and TJ. S. land; on the west by U. S. land. Any and all persons having ad verse claims hereto arc required to present the same to the U. S. Land Office at Phoenix, Arizona, within sixty days from the first publication of this notice, or they will be barred by the provisions of the U. S. Statutes. ' Dated July 29, 1921. CHAS. E. MARSHALL. Register. First pub. Aug. 10, 1921. Last pub. Oct 5, 1921. '