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WEEKLY JOURNAL-MINER, WEDNESDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 21, 1921 Oldest Paper in Arizona. Established March 9, 1864 Published by i 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, thre months J 2.E0 I Weekly, three months $1.00 Dally, per year 10.00 I Weekly, six months 1.50 Dally, per month 1.00 - Weekly, per year 2.50 Payable in Advance. Entered at the Postiffice. Prescott. Arizona, as Second-Class Mail Matter. Under the requirements of the postal law, subscriptions are payable in advance In order that the paper may be permitted to pass through the malls as second-class matter. Accordingly, subscriptions will be stopped at expiration. Subscribers served by carrier must also pay in advance to comply witn uie oraer oi uie war industries Board. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PUESS The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. All right3 of republication of special dispatches herein are also reserved. MAKING AND TAKING ISSUES THE editor of the Bisbee Dally Review in a recent issue of his paper varies from the routine of democratic editorial writing to take a nearly fair view of the issues of the state campaign next year. He declares his belief that the republican administration is capable pf making good if it just acquiesces in the general de mand for economy. ' $ Now the reason we pay the above high compliment .to the ed itor of the Bisbee Daily Review is because he shines so blindingly by contrast with other democratic editors who also deal with this question. We have been told that the course of conduct of one publication of self-styled democratic leanings is to be that no mat ter what a republican does, he will be W-R-O-N-G! Now, that is an attitude we wish to chide gently and parenthetically. That is the attitude that won Tom Campbell the biggest majority he ever got in Yavapai county last year. Moreover, that is the atti tude all democratic papers ought to take if they desire to insure the perpetuation of republican .administration. The issue of taxation is not spurious, the Review says, contra dicting a statement by the Douglas Dispatch. Moreover, continues the Review, the republicans themselves admit it is not spurious. Why? Because they have begun a clever propaganda to counter act any dangerous defects in the coming republican program. They want to raise a blind from behind which they may shoot the dem ocratic attack full of holes, says the Review. This blind is the so-called cabinet form of government which will be proposed by Governor Campbell at the January special session of the legisla ture. This is a good and economical form of government, the Re view admits, but "Arizona is not ready for that kind of govern ment just at present." Of course not. Arizona is ready for xany sort of democratic government, however, we take it,xMr. Review?1 The Hunt govern ment by anodyne, we presume? When the administration let- it become known that it would propose the cabinet form of government once more at the special session, it anticipated the opposition of the democrats. Why not? Is it a crime to do that? Certainly the onus of refusal to form a more economical government will be on the democratic house if that branch declines to sustain the proposal. What could be more natural? In power would not a dempcratic governor regard- a re publican house majority with that same careful love? FOREIGN TRADE EXPANSION O OBSERYANT economist believed that the foreign trade of the United States was likely to continue on the scale of last year, for the situation was abnormal. And there is no cause for discouragement in the falling off shown by the latest report, there is, however, incentive to investigate with a view to seeing what can be done to improve matters. ' And there are careful stud ents of economics who repeat suggestions previously made that there are markets which are the most natural fields for the enter prise of our producers and exporters. Some of the best of these lie to the south of the United States in the lower part of the west ern hemisphere. The subject may be' trite, for much has been written with regard to opportunities in Central and South Amer ica. But there is room for increased effort in that direction. Some recent suggestions are very apropos. These suggestions arc based on practical experience and aim at helping the businessmen of the" United States. One of them is this : A first-class American house should trade only with the first-class South American houses, and thus "by right dealing, permanent, pleasant and profitable business will develop as cretainly as through similar connections in the United States."" Other hints, including those relating to the en gagement of the proper kind of salesmen and forming business re lations that shall be cordial and enduring, are , given, the whole making a useful manual, as to the procedure which promises suc cess in developing trade with Latin America. , New lines of steamers, running on schedules which greatly re duce the length of trips, are being operated between ports of the United States and those of Latin America. The door is opening in that quarter and vith the many advantages possessed by the United States it should be a question of only a very short time be fore our businessmen 'make great inroads on the Latin American markets. EFFECT ON BUSINESS '""THE effect on purchasing power of price differences is illus JL trated in the Harvard Bulletin: for instance, in 1913, a ton of bituminous coal sold for $3.55, and a bushel of wheat for $1:04. . In October, 1921, a ton of coal sold for $6.25, and a bushel of wheat for .$1.34. Both have increased 'in price, but coal has increased more than wheat; that'is, iii 1913, 3.4 bushels of wheat would buy a ton of soft coal, while in October, 1921, five bushels would be required. Differences llRe these show how unfairly placed are the individuals or concerns whose products arc selling at a disadvan tage, as compared with other products which they have to buy. Farmers and miners have been hardest hit, because prices of the things they produce are relatively far below those . of things they buy. This situation' will have to bt remedied before the farmers' buying power can come in to aid business, and in the ag ricultural regions business cannot revive until farm prices are on a level with cost of things the farmer buys. are issued to raise money for corpor ate school purposes. Principal and interest are payable at the office of the County. Treasurer of Yavapai County, or at the Banking House of Kountze Brothers, New York City, New York. Bids will be received up to two o'clock P. M., December 28, 1921, at the office of the Board, of Supervis ors at Prescott, Arizona. The right to reject any and all bids is hereby reserved. Bids must be accompanied by ceriiticd bank check for $1750.00, W. W. MIDGLEY, Chairman of, the Board of Supervisors. R. E. DONOVAN, Clerk of the Board of Supervisors. St W. First pub.- Nov. 30. Last pub. Dec. 28. PLENTY OF DEMOCRATIC FUNDS THE Democratic. club of New York city has declined an offer of $1,000,000 cash for its club house on Fifth avenue. Demo cratic finances have had a big boom in New York under the Hylan regime, and with the assurance of four years more of Tammany rule there need be no fear of any lean democratic pockets. BONDHOLDERS KNOW A DEMOCRATIC congressman from Tennessee .says "the repub lican administration Jias not accomplished' anything. He will get. a laugh from the holders of Liberty bonds who have enjoyed a 15 per cent increase in the value of their holdings since Harding was elected. Results speak louder than words. INDIVIDUALITY THE Journal-Miner, safe in its record of giving its readers as good a home paper as it could and the most authoritative dis patches obtainable, feels that it cannot wholly subscribe to the charge made in the last issue of the Editor and Publisher that the inland dailies arc mere carbon copies of the metropolitan papers. Over-featured is the chief complaint against the newspapers of the day. They have lost their individuality in their desire to copy the snap, the smut. or the humor of the big sheets that hire the artists and syndicate their product. From time to time the Journal-Miner has indulged in "features", but ninety-nine per cent of them have been home grown. Some of bur readers will recall an observation of some months back to the effect that one need not scorn things just because they arc home made. And we had in mind some of our features then and we repeat the statement I now... Who should be better equipped to instruct or amuse Pres cott or Yavapai county readers than writers living in Yavapai county and acquainted with the people? There is an undoubted appeal in a few well-chosen "features" a bit of comic, a trifle of "woman stuff," a fashion note, a little history or science. But there never has been a more lively . ex ample of over-featuring than the self-styled greatest paper in Ari zona duing the earl' days of its development into its present stage. Even now, features run over every page, they obscure the' ''local interest" and they so Kadi' confuse the reader that there is little use trying to go through the paper for information. Xo newspaper in Arizona that goes in for features, but over does it. We read half a" dozen New York, Washington, Chicago, San Francisco and Los Angeles papers, and if there are any others trulj- more metropolitan we do not know where to find them'; They avoid just that .plethora of features about which the Editor and Publisher complains. , Europe's problems concern not a few Americans much mdVc than do those of this country. Those of Europe are grave, but that's no reason why America's problems should not receive earn est attention also. There are enough of them to keep many able men busy. And if America is not kept strong, how is she to lend strength to others? Fordney's proposed impost on books, privately owned and to be privately circulated, is about as sane as a proposition would be to open a "free" public school and then charge a high .tuition for attendance on the same. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION ISOLATED TRACT. 050852 PUBLIC LAND SALE. Department of the Interior, U. S Land Office at Phoenix, Arizona, November 19, 1921. Notice is hereby given that, as di rccted by the Commissioner of the General Land office, under provisions of Sec. 2455, R. S., pursuant to the application of Charles W. Carter, Serial No. 05QS52, we will offer at public sale, to the highest bidder, but at not less than $2.00 per acre, at 10 o clock A. M., on the 3d day of Jan uary, next, at this office, the follow ing tratt of land: ' SW'ASW'A Sec, 23, WJ4SWJ4NW- A Sec. 26, T. 11-N., R. 3-W., G. & ij. K. 13. & M. The sale will not be kept open, but will be declared closed when those present at the hour named have ceased bidd-ng. The person making the highest bid will be required to immediately pay to the Receiver the amount thereof. Aany persons claiming adversely the above-described land arc advised to file their claims, or objections, on or before the time designated for sale. JOHN R. TOWLES, Register. SCOTT WHITE, Receiver. 5t W. First pub. Nov. 30, 1921. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION ISOLATED TRACT. 043747 PUBLIC LAND SALE. Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Phoenix, Arizona, Nqvember 19, 1921. Notice is hereby given that, as di rected by the Commissioner of the General Land office, under provisions of Sec. 2455, R. S., pursuant to the application of Grant Carter, Serial No. 043747, we will oifer at public sale, to the highest bidder, but at not less tlwn $2.50 per acre, at 10 o'clock A. M., on the 3d day of January, next, at tins ottice, tne loliowing tract of land: Lots 6 and 7, EASW'A Sec. 6. T. 12-N., R. 4-W., G-. & S. R. B. & M.. The sale will not be kept open, but will be declared closed when those present at the hour named have ceased bidding. The person making the htghest bid will be required to immediately pay to the Receiver the amount thereof. Any persons claiming adversely the above-described land are advised to file their claims, or objections, on or before the time designated for sale. JOHN R. TOWLES, Register. SCOTT WHITE, Receiver. 5t W. First pub. Nov. 30, 1921. Just about the time Briand arrived home it was annQunced that France has developed a gas dealicr than any heretofore manufactured. This is idiotic winter weather we arc having these days. But that declaration merely proves the theory of relativity. As weath er, it can hardly be defeated,. ' FOUR POWERS v WELL! What' do you suppose Monsieur Clemenceau thinks about this "regional" business? The Anglo-Japanese alliance, result of the combined astute ness of two terribly astute nations, is superseded. Much politics is thereby, in the classic phrase of Mr. Wilson, adjourned. Cheers! Pacific ocean troubles, brewing since Senor Magellan dove his barques across that expanse of water, arc now to take on a new aspect because they will henceforth be seen in their relation to the determination of four high powers that the name of the ocean shall henceforth be more adjective than ever. The world has two immense trouble spaces, beside which the Balkans are mere fever sores. One is Africa and the. other is Asia. The Asian trouble-space is complicated by proximity to the earth's chief body of water. Spheres of influence in China are bad enough, but when lanes of trade in the Pacific, and communi cations, are added, the potentialities loom rather large. Four powers now hope to obviate some of the difficulties of that region ' Let alone by the irrecoiicilables of their various dipper legislative bodies, they will do it, loo. The average span of human life is just about twice what it was before Columbus came over here and discovered tobacco. Walnut Visitors Air. and Mrs. Frank Condron passed yesterday in Prescott on a holiday . shopping and visiting trip, coming in from Walnut Grove, where Condron is range boss of the Three Links outfit. To Turkey Creek Supervisors W. W. Midgley, chair man of the board, L. S. Col -.veil and C. C. Stukcy, today will makc- a trip to the Turkey Creek district on the Crown King road, to look over road conditions ' in that section of the county. UNITED ' STATES LAND OF FICE, AT PHOENIX, ARIZONA State of Arizona. To Whom It May Concern: Notice is hereby given that ihc State of Arizona, under the provis ions of the Act of Congress, ap proved June 20, 1910 (36 Stats.. 557, has filed in this office its School In demnity L and Selection!!, applying to select as indemnity,' the lands de scribed as follow: List No. 3963 Serial No. 052327: In T. 11 X.. R. 3 E., Lots 1, 2, 3, 4: li' NWJ4 E SW'4; SE'4 Section 22. Lis.t No. 3964 Serial No. 052328: In T. 11 N.. R. 3 E., NE)4 Section 22: Lo's 1, 2, 3, 4, 5. 6, 7: E'A WA; NEJ3 SWJ4; Section 34. List io. jyoa Serial j'o. usiv: NE Section 34; Lots 3 and 4; EA SW'A; SEA Section 15. List No. 3966 Serial No. 052330: In T. 11 N.. R. 3 E., X4 ; K'A SWJ4; Lots 3 and 4; Section 35. List No. 3967 Serial No. 052331: In T. 11 N., R. 3 E., Lots 1 and 2; NJ4 SEJ41 Section 35; NEJ4; E'A XWJ4; Lots 1 and 2. Section-27. List No. 3968 Serial No. 052332: In T. 11 N., R. 3 E., Lots 3 and 4: "A SE'A; SWA Section 24. (G. & S. R. 13. & M.) During the five weeks period of publication of this notice, or any time tliL-ieaftcr, and before final ap proval and certification, this office will receive protests or contests) as to any of the tracts applied for and transmit the same to the General Lund Office. Dated at Phoenix, Arizona, Decem ber 16, 1921. SCOTT WHITE, Receiver. ' JOHN R. TOWLES, Register. (W5t 1st pub. Dec. 21, 1921.) SIX PER CENT BONDS, SCHOOL SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 31, YAVAPAI COUNTY S1000.00 .Denomination. Dated January 1, 1921; Due Janu ary 1, 1931; Interest Payable Scmi Annually. The Board of Supervisors, for and on behalf of the Board of Trustees of Sclfool District No. 31, Yavapai County, Arizona, offers for sale an issue of bonds of said School District NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION (043061) Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Phoenix-, Arizona, December 3, 1921. Notice is hereby given that Otto Bcnsch, of Mayer, Arizona, who, on December 29, 1920, made Homestead Entry No. 043061, for SEA, EA SW'A, $A NE, Lots 1, 3, 4, SE,'4 NWJ4, Section 6, Township 11-N., Range 2-E. G. & S. R. B. and Merid ian, has filed notice of intention to make Three Year Proof, to establish rlaim to the land above described, before Alex. L. Jpnes, U. S. Com missioner, at Prescott, Arizona, on the 10th day of January, 1922. Claimant names as witnesses: Marcus L. Null, William H. Skin ner, both of Mayer, Arizona; Charley F. Rose, of Stoddard, Arizona; Wil liam Schutz, of Turkey, Arizona. JOHN R. TOWLES, Register. (W5t 1st pub. Dec. 7, 1921.) PUBLIC AUCTION SALE NO. 103 State School and Institutional Lands, State Land Department Phoenix, Arizona, Nov. 21, 1921. In conformity with the provisions of the Public Land Code of Ari zona, approved June 26, 1915, and amendments thereto; notice is here by! given that the State of Arizona will sell at Public Auction at ten o'clock a. m. Thursday, February 9th, 1922, at the County Court House, Prescott, Arizona, the following im prcved and unimproved State School and Institutional lands, situated in Yavapai County, to-wit: In Township 8 North, Range 2 -East. S'j SA of Section 3, containing 160 acres 'more or less, appraised at $480.00. In Township 16 North, Range 3 East. Wji of Section 16, containing 320 acres, more or less, appraised at $5,184.00. Improvements claimed by Clarkdale Improvement Co. and Tom Taylor, appraised at $5,098.50. Yi'A of Section 16, containing 320 acres, more or less;-' appraised- at $5,025.60. Improvements claimed by Clarkdalc Improvement Co. appraised at $3,495.75. In Township 8 North, Range 6 West All of Section 30, containing 640' acres,- more or less, appraised at $1,920.00. In Township 11 North, Range 4 West. Section 2, cqntaining 640.80 acres more or less, appraised at $1,922.40. Improvements claimed by Rigden & Lawler appraised at $750.00. In Township 11 North, Range 5 West All of Section 36 containing 640 acres, more or less, appraised at $2,200.00. In Township 12 North, Range 4 West All of Section 32- containing 640 acres, more or less, appraised at $1,920.00. Improvements claimed by Kigden & Lawler. appraised at $750.00. In Township 13 North, Range 5 West All of Section 29, containing 640 acres, more or less, appraised at $1,920.00. i Lots 3, 4; -EA SWA: SEA of Section 30, containing 319.59 acres, more or less, appraised at $958.77. In Township 13 North, Range 6 West Nh'A of Section 17, containing 160 acres, more or less, appraised at $620.00. Improvements claimed by Davis Sc. Mondatio, appraised at $685.00. In Township 14 North, Range 2 West Lot 2 in Section 36. coutaiiiimr 26.92 acres, more or less, appraised at $80.76. Improvements claimed by 1C JMicderer, appraised at S2.l3O.00. In Township 15 North, iiange 2 West Lots 1, 2, 3, 4; EA WA: EA of section IB, containing 631.46 acres more or less, appraised at $3,157.30. in iownship 16 North, Range 1 West Nj4- N4 of Section 14, containing 160 acres, more or less, appraised at $480.00. In Township 17 North, Range 2 West Lot 1; SEA KE'A; EA SEA o Section 4, containing 160.31 acres, more or less, appraised at, $561.08. Improvements claimed by Carl Rees appraised at $230.00. In Township 17 North, Range 3 West. NWA SEA, E'A SWA of Section 6 containing 120 acres, more or less, appraised at $360.00. In Township 18 North, Kange 4 West All of Section 16 containing 640 acres, more or less, appraised at 1,920.00. improvements claimed by Thomas W. King, appraised at $273.00. In Township 23 North, Range 6 West. E'A SEJ4; E'A NWfc SE; NWJ4 NWJ4 SE'A of Section 36, containing 110 acres, more or less, appraised at $1,100.00. Improvements' claimed by John Pruitt, appraised at $173.00. NEJ4 of Section 36, containing 160 acres, more or less, appraised at $560.00. Improvements claimed by O. L. Bailey, appraised at $350.00. No bid for less than the appraised valuation will be considered. This Department reserves the right to reject any and all bids. A bid for any improved land car ries a bid for the improvements thereon at the appraised value, which must be paid in cash. Information regarding the land and terms of sale may be obtained from the State Land Department, Phoenix, Arizona. STATE LAND DEPARTMENT, Rudolph Kuchlcr, Commissioner. First publication Nov. 23, 1921. Last publication Jan. 25, 1922 WlOt. Yavapai, State of Arizona, has filed in this office his application to enter select locate under the provision of Sections 2306 and 2307 of the Re vised Statutes of the United States the following described land, viz: NESEJ4 Sec. 12, T. 10 N., R. 8 W., G. & S. R. B. & Meridan. Any and all persons claiming ad versely the lands described, or desir ing to object, because of the mineral character of the land, or any other reason, to the disposal to applicant, should file their affidavits of protest in 4his office, on or before the 28th day of 'December, 1921. JOHN R. TOWLES, Register. First publication Nov. 23, 1921. Last publication Dec. 28, 1921-(W) MINERAL APPLICATION Serial No. 052278 MINERAL APPLICATION Iu.T. 11 N., R. 3 E., N SE'A;iiu the sum of $35,000.00. Said bonds Loj i, 2, 3, 1; Stf XA; ,SA , of No. 052277 United Stales Land Office, Phoenix, Arizona, Nov. 18, 1921. Notice is hereby given that the Blue Jacket Mining Company, a cor porate n, by W. H. Merritt, its at torney in fact, whose post office ad dress is Prescott, Yavapai County, Arizona, has made application for a patent for 4124.45 feet on the Blue Jacket, Lorcna, and Wind Up, lodes mining claims, Survey No. 3764, situ ate in Pine Grove Mining District, Yavapai County, State of Arizona, in Sections 23 & 24, T. 10 X., R. 1 " W., unsurvoyed, described as follows? Blue Jacket lode, beginning at Cor. No. 1, whence corner to Sections 23, 24, 25, 26, T. 10 N., R. 1 W. bears S. 28. deg. 24 min. E. 1251.1 feet; thence N. 62 deg. 39 min. W. 478.4 feet to Cor. No. 2; thence N. 31 deg. 52 min. 37 sec. E. 1232.71 feet to Cor. No. 3; thence S. 62 deg. 39 min. E. 600 feet' to Cor. No. 4; thence S. 37 deg. 27 min. W. 1248.25 feet to Cor. No. 1, the place of beginning. Lorena lode, beginning at Cor. No. 1, whence corner to Sections 23, 24, 25, 26, T. 10 N., R. 1 W. bears S. 4 deg. 29 min. W. 2097.9 feet; thence N. 62 deg. 39 min. W. 600 feet to Cor. No. 2; thence N. 34 deg. 21 min. E. 1391.7 feet to Cor. No. 3; Whence S. 62 deg. 39 min. E. 600 feet to Cor. No. 4; thence S. 34"deg. 21 min. W. 1391.7 feet to Cor. No. 1, the place of beginning. I Wind Up lode, beginning at Cor. j No. 1, whence corner to Sections 23,1 24, 25, 26, T. 10 X., R. 1 W. bears S. ! 16 deg. 19 min. 30 sec. W. 3376.67 feet; thence N. 62 deg. 39 min. W. 600 feet to Cor. Xo. 2; thence X. 27 deg. 21 min. E. 1484.5 feet to Cor. Xo. 3; thence S. 62 deg. 39 mm. L. 600 feet to Cor. Xo. 4; hence S. 27 deg. 21 min. W. 1484.5 feet to Cor. Xo. 1, the place of beginning. Blue Jacket lode, total area, 15.212 acres. Lorena lode, total area, 19.026 acres. Wind up loac, total area, 20.448 acres. Net area of claim, 54.6S6 acres. This claim is bounded on all sides by U. S. Land. 1 he location notices arc recorded as follows: Blue Jacket lode. Book 92 of Mines, page 266; Lorcna lode. Book 119 of Mines, page 379; Wind Up. lode, Book 110 of Mines, page 380, Records of Yavapai County, State of Arizona. JOHN R. TOWLES, Register. (W 1st pub. Nov. 23, 1921.) , , United States Land Office, Phoenix, Arizona, JNov. 18, 1921. Notice is hereby given that the Silver Crown Mining Company, a corporation, by W. H. Merritt, its attorney in fact, whose post office address is Prescott,! Yavapai County, Arizona, has made 'application for a pahnt for 4500 feet on the Boulder North, Bouler South, and Black Bear Lodes mining claims, Survey No. 3765, situate in Pine Grove Mining District, Yavapai County, State of Arizona, Jn Sections 23 & 14,' T. 10 N., R. 1 W.. unsurveyed. Boulder North lode, beginning at Cor. No. 1," whence corner to Sec tions 23, 24, 25, 26, T. 10 -N., R. 1 W. bears S. 9 deg. 45 min. 30 sec. E. 7143.89 feet; thence S.-S0 deg. 04 min. W. 600 feet to Cor. No. 2; thence N. 23 deg. 35 min. E. 1577.61 feet to Cor. No. 3; "thence N. 80 deg. 04 min. E. 450 feet to Cor. No. 4; thence S. 18 deg. 48 min. W. 1500 feet to Cor. No. 1, the place of beginning. Boulder South lode, beginning at Cor. No. 1, whence corner to Sec tions 23, 24, 25, 26, T. 10 N., R. 1 W. bears S. 12 deg. 26 min. E. 5673.64 feet; thence S. 80 deer. 04 min. W. 600 feet to Cor. No. 2; thence N. 0 deg. 25 min. E. 1500 feet .to Cor. No. 3; thence N. 80 deg. 04 min. E. 600 feet to Cor. No. 4: thence S. 0 dec. 25 min. W, 1500 feet to Cor. No. 1, the place of beginning. Black Bear lode, beginning at Cor. No. 1, whence corner to Sections 23. 24, 25, 26, T. 10 N., R. I W. bears S. 13 deg. 20 min. E. 4175.65 feet: thence S. 80 deg. 04 min. W. 600 feet to Cor. No. 2; thence N. 9 deg. 56 min. W. 1500 feet to Cor. No. 3; thence N. 80 deg. 04 min. E. 600 feet to Cor. No. 4; thence S. 9 deg. 56 min. E. 1500 feet to Cor. No. 1, the place of beginning. Boulder . North lode, total area. 15.852 acres, less area in conflict with Sur. No. 832 Tough Nout Iode, 3.279 acres, less area in conflict with" Sur. No. 1777 Damsite lode, 0.084 acres. Net area. Boulder North lode, 12.489 acres. Boulder South, lode, total area. 20.325 acres. Black Bear lode, total area, 20.661 acres. . Net area of claim, 53.475 acres. This claim is bounded on the North by "Damsite lode, Sur: No. 1777; Tough Nut lode Sur. No. 832, and U. S. Land; on the East and South by U. S. Land; on the West bv Tough Nout lode 'Sur. No. 832 and U. S. Land. the location notices are recorded as follows: Boulder North, Book 46 of Mines, page 353; Boulder South, Book 47 o Mines, page 356; Black Bear, Book 107 of Mines, page 625, Records of Yavapai County, Arizona. JOHN R. TOWLES, Register. (W 1st pub. Nov. 23, 1921.) NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Serial 052302 Phoenix, Arizona, U. S. Land Office, November 17. 1921. Notice is hereby given that lerrv W. Sullivan, of Prescott,' C6unty of . (5t-W. First pub. Dec. 14, 1921). SUMMONS NO. 8365 In the Superior Court of Yavapai County, State of Arizona. John Suddoth, Plaintiff. Versus: Thomas H. Head and Elizabeth M. irlcad his witc, it alive, and the Un known Heir's of said Thomas H. Head and Elizabeth M. Head his wife, deceased, or either of them, if the said Thomas H. Head and Eliza beth M. Head his -wife, or either of them, be not living. Milton Newell, f alive, and the Unknown Heirs of said Milton Newell, deceased, if the said Milton Newell be not living. Harrison O. Reeves, if alive, and the Unknown Heirs of said Harrison G. Reeves, deceased, if the said Harri son G. Reeves be not living, Defendants. Action brought in the Superior Court of Yavapai County, State of Arizona. The State of Arizona Sends Greetings to Thomas H. Head and Elizabeth M. Head his wife, if alive. and the Unknown Heirs of said Thomas H. Head and Elizabeth M. Head his wife, deceased, or either of them, if the said Thomas H. Head and Elizabeth M. Head his wife, or either of them, be not living. Milton Newell, if alive, and the Unknown Heirs of said Milton Newell, deceas ed, if the said Milton Xcwell "be not living. Harrison G. Reeves, if alive, and the Unknown Heirs of said Har rison G. Reeves, deceased, if the said Harrison G. Reeves be- not living. You are hereby summoned and re quired to appear in an action brought against you by the above named plaintiff in Jhc Superior Court of Yavapai County, State of Arizona, and answer the complaint filed with the Clerk of this Court at Prescott in said County (a copy of which com plaint accompanies this Summons), within twenty days (exclusive of the day of service), after the service upon you of this Summons, if served in this County; in all other cases thirty days, after the service of this Sum mons upon you (exclusive of - the day of sqrvice). And you are hereby notified that if you fail to appear and answer the complaint as above required, njaintift will tr'-e judgment b ydefailt against you and. -judgment for costs and dis bursements in .this behalf expended. Given Under My Hand and Sal of Said Court, at Prescott, this 8th day of December, A. D. 1921. (Seal). J. C. WOODS, Clerk. Bv LULA McINTOSH, Deputy. ZIBA O. BROWN, Attorney fur Plaintiff.