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WEEKLY JOURNAL-MINER, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 25, 1925 JOUR pi Oldest Paper in Arizona. Established 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 $ 2.50 I Weekly, three months J1.00 Dally, per year 10.00 I Weekly, six months 1.50 Dally, per month 1.00 I 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 rass through the malls as second-class matter. Accordingly, subscriptions win De sioppea ai expirauon. auDscriDers served by carrier must also pay in advance to comply with, the order of the War Industries Board. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to "the use tor republication of all news credited to It or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. All rights of republication of special dispatches herein are also reserved. OUR OUTLET WEST TWO developments of extreme importance to Prescott and A Yavapai county occurred in the general road system over the week end. They arc: 1. The announcement at Phoenix of the long-awaited cam paign to link the capital of Arizona and the city of Los Angeles by a pavfed highway and 2. The decision to route transcontinental motor traffic through this county from north to south, especially. The Journal-Miner has for four months, known that there would be a movement soon to connect' the two cities by a route that would enable Prescott by a short road to Wickenburg to en joy a new outlet to the west, and that was the controlljng reason why this paper began to believe that it would be to the best in terest' of the county to designate the Hassayampa-Yarnell route as the main north and south highway. But it was impossible to discuss this and other reasons at the time. Unfortunately, the negotiation of a paved road program from Phoeili.x to Buckeye, thence to Ehrenburg, Blythe, Mecca and to Los Angeles,-wuTbe done over the virtually expiring bodies of some of the other counties pf the state, which believe that they have a prior call to all road improvements of a trans-state charac ter. The fight will be waged at the Arizona Good, Roads associa ion meeting at Nbgales, and "will be between Maricoria and other southern 'counties. Yavapai, of course, will have no part in the scrap, except that should the project go through, this county will' be in the position of the man whose grasp is firmly fixed on the caudal appendage of the world and a steep declivity. From Coconino county comes word thai the Flagstaff cham ber of commerce has petitioned for the construction of the Oak creek road. With a connecting link between Sedona, for instance, and the region of the Frisco peaks, and with the Yarnell route, there would be no question of the diversion of ten percent of the Ocean to Ocean highway traffic through Yavapai county. The paved road, of which Arizona would construct about 160 miles, would then permit exit gracefully to the west after the tourists had seen the Canyon, the Verde copper country, Prescott, Phoenix and the Salt River Valley. - CHARLES KNOWS HIS OWN PEOPLE WHILE it is quite obvious that Charles, pretender to the throne of Hungary, is not qualified, intellectually or morally, for the headship of any State, he is right when he declares that his owli people are unfit for democratic that is to say, self-government. He is quoted: "People think democracy means auto rides, being fed and having lots of money." He is not only right, but he might have added: "I and my kind are responsible for this." For centuries the distinction between peasantry and the nobil ity was a distinction of case and leisure. The ruling classes toiled not, neither- did they spin, yet they enjoyed the good things of life;, while the working people labored early and late for a bare subsistence. Was is not quite natural for the submerged, when told they were "free," that they were their own rulers, that they were as good as lords and kings, was it not indeed the most natural thing in the world for them to interpret this as meaning they would not have to work any more? They know no other contrast between the aristocracy and the proletariat. t Common sense should teach them that there can be no food without production, but the rulers of Hungary have studiously dis couraged the exercise of common sense. It is almost a lost art. They arc going., to equip Chicago policemen with miniature wireless telephones, while they are walking their beats. Whereupon all the crooks will learn the Morse code, or whatever it is they use, and have receiving sets. You can't beat a crook by any in vention as simple as wireless. Congress has before it a bill to provide for the retirement of all wooden passenger cars. That bill is good, but why not add a rider providing for the retirement of all wooden-headed engineers who try to telescope the train every time 'they pick up a coupling 'st night? Senator George Wharton Pepper, who succeeded 'Penrose, is said to be a baseball fan. lie is quoted as saying: "Nothing is good enough forbascball that is not good enough for America.''' It this a covert attempt to boost Babe Ruth for President? STOIY SESSIONS II SIGHT FOR ELKDOM Prescott Elkdom will hold mighty busy crowd of Elks this week,' with two classes of novices to be ushered ungcntly ihto the herd, and a big banquet to follow on Sat urday night. The first class of about IS abso lutely new and uninjured victims of the antlered tribe, will be variously pounded and walloped at the regular meeting of Prescott lodge No. 330 at the lodge rooms this evening. The second class, which information straight from H. D. Q. places at about 35 trembling and cringing vic- tims,- will be gathered into- the fold Saturday night. Following this gath ering, there will be something doing. About 250 Prescott Elks will at tend the big banquet which will be served at the lodge rooms immediate ly following the Saturday initiation, and 75 Jerome Elks have signified their intention of coming over and making things warm for the new comers, as well as helping to mop up the table afterwards. A 2-WAY INDICATOR (Continued from pace one) to A California astronomer says that clocks run faster in the night than they do in the daytime. It is noticed that the nights secnjrto pass; more quickly than the days. Quebec expects to pa' her national debt in twenty years with liquor sales. In that time the aggregate wealth of all our bootleg gers would pay our own national debt. ments," he continued, "are not pe culiar to agriculture, and I think it fair to say there could have been no avoidance of a great slump from war-time excesses to the hardships of readjustment. We can have no help ful understanding by assuming agri culture suffers alone, 'but'' we may fairly rccpgnize the fundamental dif ficulties which accentuate the agri cultural discouragements and menace the healthful life of this basic and ab solutely necessary industry." The farmer, he declared, from the very mode of his life is individualis tic, and, therefore, "because he buys and sells as an individual it is his fate to buy m the highest and sell in the cheapest markets." He contrasted witli this the corporation, he said, which could effect economics and ac quire a power in the markets by combinations. The president said there was dnjis- conception regarding the financial status of agriculture. "If the mortgage indebtedness of farms shows, over a given period, a marked tendency to increase, the fact becomes occasion for concern." he said. "If, during the same' period, the railroads or the great industries controlled by corporations, find themselves able to increase their mortgage indebtedness by dint of ond issues, the fact is heralded as evidence of better business conditions nd of capital's increased willingness engage in these industries and thus inspire larger production and better employment of labor. Both the mechanism of finance and the pre-conceptions of the community are united in creating the impression that easy access to ample capital is disadvantage to the farmer, and evidence of his decay in prosperity; while precisely the same circum stances arc construed, in other indus tries, as evidence of prosperity and f desirable business expansion." It can not be too strongly urged that the farmer must be ready to. help himself," he added. "This con ference would do -most lasting good f it would find ways to impress tho great mass of farmers to avail them selves of the best methods. By this, mean that, in tnc last analysis, leg islation can do little more than give the farmer the chance to organize and hi!n himself." I He tjicn referred to co-operative marketing. It should be possible to afford to the farmers, he said, ample : provision of law under which they may carry on in co-operative fashion those business operations which lend themselves to that method, and which thus handled would bring advant ages to both the farmer and his con-: sttming public.-" The farmers, he continued, must be responsible for doing the' rest and must themselves leanu organization and the practical proceeding of co-operation. Lack of essential information, Mr. Harding asserts, was one of the most serious obstacles to a proper bal ancing of agricultural production. All too frequently,? he said, , such -: inj formation is gathered by private. in terests, "whose coucenr is private profit rather than the general good." FARM LOANS APPROVED (Associated Press Night Wire) WASHINGTON, D. C, Jan. 23. Apprgval of 191 advances for agri cultural and livestock purposes total ing $6,730,000 distributed among 29 states was announced today by the war finance corporation. America can lead, declares the learned II'. C. Wells. Yea, but will any of those European countries follow? Discretion is not the better part of Valcra. Phoenix Visitor , V. Anderson, representing a Phoe nix business house, was here yester day and laU-r in the day went to Jc ome, oi' a business trip to the north ern part of the state. NOTICE OF SALE No. 8211. In the Superior Court of the State of Arizona in and for the County of Yavapai. L. A. SEARS, Plaintiff, vs. OHIO MINES COMPANY, a corporation, WILLIAM O. HENDERSON and W. H. F. JONES, Defendants. Under and by virtue of a special execution issued out of the Superior Court of the County of Yavapai, State of Arizona, to me as Sheriff of Yav apai County, in said State, duly di rected and delivered, in an action wherein L. A. Scars is plaintiff and Ohio Mines Company, a corporation William O. Hcndersonand W. H. F. Jones are defendants, in which action on the 29th day of November, 1921, the plaintiff, L. A. Sears, recovered a judgment against the Ohio Mines Company for the sum of Sixty-nine thousand, seven hundred nineteen and 43-100 Dollars ($69,719.43), debt and damages, the sum of Six hundred Dollars ($600), attorneys' fees, and the sum of Fortvrlwo and 70-100 Dollars ($42.70), costs and disburse ments in said action, and wherein it was provided that the said plaintiff should pay to the defendant, William O. Henderson, out of the moneys arising from a sale of said property the sum of Three hundred Dollars ($300), which said judgment, by its terms, bears interest at the rate of seven per cent (7) per annum, and in and by which said judgment the lien of the mortgage of the plaintiff is foreclosed upon the following de scribed real property, which said real property said special execution directs to be sold under said judgment and mortgage lien, to-wit: The north one-half of the north east one-quarter and, the east one-half of the northwest one-quarter of sec tion three (3) in Township thirteen (13) north, Range one (1) west of the Gila and Salt River Base and Meridian, known as the DeLarge Ranch; The Marion "C. unpatented mining claim, notice of location whereof is recorded at page, 68 of Book 55, and the amended location whereof is re corded at page 556 of Book 64 of Mining Rccords. in the office of the County Recorder of said Yavapai County; The EI Canqy unpatented mining claim, the notice of location whereof is recorded at page 177 of Book 46 of Mining Records in the office of said County Recorder; The Teddy unpatented mining claim, the notice of location whereof is recorded at page 185 in Book 46 of Mining Records- in the office of said County Recorder; The Roosevelt unpatented mining claim, notice of location whereof is recorded at pajjc 186 of Book 47 ol the Mining Records in the office of said County Recorder; The El Terra unpatented mining claim, notice of location whereof is recorded at page 187 of Book 47 of the Mining Records in the office of said County Recorder; The Antelope unpatented mining claim, notice of location whereof is recorded at page 467 of Book 63 of the Mining Records in the office of said County Recorder; The Bertha unpatented mining claim, notice of location whereof is recorded at page 255 of Book 69 of Mining Records' in the office of said County Recorder; The Lucilc unpatented mining claim, notice of location whereof is recorded at page 323 of Book 69, Mining Records, in the office of said County Recorder; The John Gill unpatented mining claim, notice of location whereof is recorded at page 184 of Book 75, Mining Records in the office of said County Recorder The Little Ora Mill Site, notice of location whereof , is recorded 'at page 157 of Book 5- of Mill Sites and Water Rights, records in the office of said County Recorder; The Dividend patented mining claim, patent whereof is recorded at page 469 of Book 10, of deeds in the office of said County Recorder; The Little Jessie patented mining claim, notice of location whereof is recorded at page 177 of Book 29 said Mining Records, and is further known I in the Uuited States Land Office, j now at Phoenix, Arizona, as the pat ent to the same mine issued under Mineral 'Certificate N'o.' 592,' recorded at page 397' in' Volume 400 of Mine. Patent Records in the office of the General Land Office at Washington,! D. C. The Little Grace patented mining claim, the notice of location whereof, is iccorded at page 600 of Book 30, Milling Records in the office of said County Recorder, and it futther known in said Land Office as the patent issued under Mineral Certifi cate No. 593, recorded at page 400 of Volume 400 of Mine Patent Records in the General Land Office at Wash ington, D. C. The Ella patented mining claim notice of location whereof is record ed at page 32 of Book 36 of Mining Records in the office of said County Recorder, and is further known in said Land Office as the patent issued tender Mineral Certificate No. 594 and recorded at page 403 of Book 400 of Mine Patent Records in the Gen cral Land Office at Washington, D. C. All that portion of the Arroyo Lode mineral claim, described in the deed of Henry K. Behn and wife to the Ohio Mines Company, dated No vember iy, lyuy, and recorded in Book 85 of Deeds at pages 476, ct seq. records in the office of said County Recorder of Yavapai County, to which deed and the record thereof reference is hereby made for a more particular description of said prcm ies; Together with all the tenements, hereditaments and appurtenances thereunto belonging and appertaining, all of said property being situate in Yavapai County, Arizona. NOW, THEREFORE, public no tice is hereby given that I, the under signed, as sheriff of said County of Yavapai, State of Arizona, will, on the 6th da$- of February, 1922, at the hour of eleven o'clock a. m., of said day, at the front or north door of the Court House in the City of Pres cott, County of Yavapai, State of Arizona, sell all the right, title, claim and interest of the defendant Ohio Mines Company in and to the above described property or so much there of as may be necessary to satisfy said judgment, together with costs and accruing costs, to the highest and best bidder for cash, in lawful money of the United States of America.. Dated this 30th day of December, 1921. WARREN G. DAVIS, Sheriff. By JOS. C. FURST, Deputy Sheriff. (4t-W. First pub Jan. 4, 1922). UNITED STATES LAND OF FICE, AT PHOENIX, ARIZONA State of Arizona. To Whom It May Concern: Notice is hereby given that the State of Arizona, under the provis ions of the Act of Congress, ap proved, June 20, 1910 (36 Stats., 557), has filed in this otiicc its School lu- mnity Land Selections, applying to select as indemnity, the lands de scribed as follows: List No. 3963 Serial No. 052327 In T. 11 N., R. 3 E., Lots 1, 2, 3, 4; E'A NWM; E'A SWA; SE'A Section 22. List No. 3964 Serial No. 052328 In T. 11. N., R. 3 E.. NEJ4 Section 22: Lo's 1. 2, 3. 4. 5, 6, 7; E'A NWH; NEM SW!: Section 34. List No. 3965 Serial No. 032329: In T. 11 N., R. 3 E., N SE'A; NEld Section 34; Lots 3 and 4,' E'A S"A ; SE'A Section 15. List No. 3966 Serial No. 052330 In T. 11 N.," R. 3 E., K'A; K'A SWA: Lots 3 and 4; Section 35. List No. 3967 Serial No. 052331: In T. 11 N., R. Z E., Lots l'and 2; X'A SE'Z Section 35; KE'A; E'A NWJ4; Lots 1 and 2. Section 27. List No: 3968 Serial No. 052332 In T. 11 N., R. 3 E., Lots 3 and 4; W'A SE'A; SWA Section 24. CG. & S. R. B. & M.) During the five weeks period of publication of this notice, or any time theicafter, 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 Oenerai Land Office. Dated at Phoenix, Arizona, Decern .er 16, 1921, SCOTT WHITE, Receiver. JOHN R. TOWLES, Register. (5t-W. First pub. Dec. 28, 1921). UNITED STATES LAND OFFICE AT PHOENIX, ARIZONA. State of Arizona. To Whom It May Concern: Notice is hereby given that tlfe State of Arizona, under the provis ions of the Act of Congress, approv ed June 20, 1910 (36 Stats., 557), has filed in this office its School Indem nity Land Selections, applying to select, as indemnity, the lands de scribed as follows: List No. 3295 Serial No. 042736: In T. UN., R. 3E., Lots 15 and 16, Section 20; Lots 11, 12. 13, 14, Sec tion 21; EjNWtf, Section 28; NX--KE'A, Section 29. (G. & S. R. B. & M.) During the five weeks period of publication of this notice or any time thereafter and before final approval and certification, this office will rc- Dated at Phoenix, Arizona, Decem ber 23. 1921. SCOTT WHITli, Receiver. JOHN R. TOWLES, Register, j Date of first pub. Dec. 28, 1921. Date of last pub. Jan. 25, 1922. W. ceive protests or contests as to any of the tracts applied for and trans-; mit the same to the General Land Office. prcved and unimproved State School and Institutional lands, situated Yavapai County, to-wit: In Township 8 North, Range 2 East. i'A b'A of Section 3, containing loo acres more or less, appraised at In Township 16 North, Range 3 East W'A of Section 16, containing 320 acres, more or less, appraised $5,184.00. Improvements claimed by Clarkdale Improvement Co. and Tom Taylor, appraised at S5.098.50. E'A of Section 16, containing 320 acres, more or less, appraised $5,025.60. Improvements claimed by uiaricaaic improvement Lo. appraised at $3,4y5.3. 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 LoU 1, 2, 3, 4; S'A K'A; S'A of Section i, containing 640.80 acres more or less, appraised at $1,922.40. Improvements claimed by Rigdcn & Lawler appraised at ?750.00. In Township 11 North, Range 5 West AH of Section 36 containing 640 acres, more or less, appraised at In, Township 12 North, Range 4 West All of Section 32 containing 640 acres, more or less, appraised at $1,920.00. Improvements clainfed by Rigden & Lawlcr, appraised at $750.00. In Township 13 North Kange 5 West All of Section 29, containing 640 acres, more or less, appraised at $1,920.00. Lots- 3, 4; E'A SWA: SE'A of Section 30, containing 319.59 acres, more or less, appraised at $958.77. In Township 13 North, Range 6 West NEJ4 of Section 17, containing 160 acres, more or less, appraised at $620.00. Improvements claimed, by Davis az Mondatio, appraised at $685.00. In Township 14 North, Range 2 West Lot 2 m Section 36, containing 26.92 acres, more or less, appraised at $80.76. Improvements claimed by K. Wiederer, appraised at $2,150.00. In Township 15 North, Range 2 West. Lots 1, 2, 3, 4; E'A WA: EV2 of Section 18, containing 631.46 acres, more or less, appraised at $3,157.30. In Township 16 North, Range 1 West N'A NJ6 of Section 14, containing 160 acres, more or less, appraised at $480.00. In Township 17 North, Range 2 West Lbt 1; SE'A NEJ4; E'A SE of Section 4, containing 160.31 acres. more or less, appraised at $s61.08. Improvements claimed by Carl Rees, appraised at $250.00. In Township 17 North, Range 3 West. NV4 SE'i, E'z SWA of Section 8 containing 10 acres, more or less, appraised at $360.00. In Township 18 North, Range 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 $275.00. In Township 23 North, Range 6 West E'A SE'A,', E'A KW'A SE'A; NWM NW'4 SE'A of Section 36, containing 110 acres,, more or less, appraised at $1,100.00. Improvements claimed by John Pruitt, appraised at $175.00. NE'A 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 Kuchler, Commissioner. First publication Nov. 23, 1921. Last publication Jan. 25, 1922 WlOt. the Clerk of this Court at Prescott in sa?d County ( a copy of which complaint accompanies this Sum mons), within twenty days (exclusive of the day of service), after the serv ice upon you of this Summons, if served in this County; in all other cases thirty days, after the service of this Summons upon you (exclusive of the day of service). And you arc hereby notified that if you fail to appear and nswer 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 arid Seal of Said Court, at Prescott, this 21st day of January, A. D. 1922. (Seal). J. C WOODS. Clerk. By EMMA SHULL. Deputy. Ziba O. Brown, Attorney for Plain tiff. (5t-W. First pub. Jan. 25, 1922). - UNITED STATES LAND OFFICE AT PHOENIX, ARIZONA. State of Arizona. To Whom It May Concern: Notice is hereby given that the Stale of .(Arizona, under the provisions of the Act of Congress, approved June 20, 1910 "(36 Stats., 557), has filed in this office -its School Indem nity Land Selection, applying to select, as indemnity, the lands de scribed as follows: List No. 3976 Serial No. 052495 In T. 17N., R. 2W., S'A Section 20. List No. 3977 Serial No. 052541 In T. 12N.. R. 5W.. Lots 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9; S'ANWA; S'ASWA: SWA- SE'A Section 4. (G.-& S. R. B. & M.) During the five weeks period of publication of this notice or any time thereafter and before final appwal and certification, this office will re ceive protests or contests as to any of the tracts applied for and transmit the same to the General Land Office. Dated at Phoenix. Arizona. Tanu- ary 17, 1922. SCOTT WHITE, Receiver. JOHN R. TOWLES, Register. Date of First pub. Jan. 25, 1922. Date of Last pub. Feb. 22, 1922. NOTICE OF HEARING PETITION FOR PROBATE OF WILL In the Superior Court of Yavapai County, State of Arizona. In the Matter of the Estate of STEFAN PIKNA, Deceased. Notice is hereby given that Peter Gcsting has filed in this Court a document purporting to be the last will and testament of Stefan Pikna, whom it is alleged is deceased, to gether with his petition for the pro bate thereof and for the issuance of letters testamentary thereon, and that the same will be heard on Friday, the 10th day of February, A. D. 1922, at ten o clock in the forenoon of said day, at the courtroom of said Court, in Prescott, County of Yavapai, State of Arizona, and all persons interested in said estate arc notified then and there to appear and show cause, if any they have, why the prayer of said petitioner should not be granted. Dated. January 2Jrd, 1922. (Seal). J. C. WOODS, Clerk. By EMMA SHULL, Deputy Clerk. (31-W. First pub. Jan. 25, 1922). NOTICE TO CREDITORS In the Superior Court of Yavapai County, State of Arizona. ' Iii the Matter of "the Estate of Mary B. Roberts, Deceased: Notice Is Hereby Given to all creditors of the Estate of Mary B. Roberts, deceased, to present their claims against said estate to the un dersigned as Administrator with the Will annexed of the above Estate at any time within lour (4) months from the date hereof; such claims must be properly verified and item ized in accordance with the laws of Arizona; the office of the said Ad ministrator is Rc;om 15, Lawler Block, in the City of Prescott, Arizona. Dated January 7th, 1922. WILLIAM ROBERTS, Administrator with the Will an nexed of the Estate ot Mary B. Roberts, Deceased. (5t-W. First pub. Jan. 11, 1922). II OGENGE OF COCIli LOST D. Burkhart and Lyle McGuire Arrested at Clarkdale Sunday Charged with Tampering with That County's Aridity. The innocence of Coconino county is lost. Dry as the gasping deserts of Arizona, its historic aridity has been tampered with, officers claim, by D. Burkhart and Lyle McGuire, who were gathered to the arms of the law in Clarkdale Sunday, and taken to the Skylight city by W. A. Campbell, sheriff of Coconino county. Burkhart and McGuire, according to information sent Sheriff Warren G. Davis here by Sheriff Campbell. introduced liquor into Coconino. At once the machinery of the Yavapai sheriff's office was set in motion, and on Sunday the two men were taken into custody at Clarkdale by Deputy Sheriff Fred Hawkins, who held them until Sheriff Campbell arrived from his stricken homeland to take the prisoners back to face trial. PUBLIC AUCTION SALE NO. 103 State School and' Institutional Lands,- State Land Department y- 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 fVtli, 1922, at the County Court House. Prescott, Arizona, the following im- SUMMONS NO. 8406. In the Superior Court of Yavapai County, State of Arizona. J. B. JONES, Plaintiff, versus: THE UNKNOWN HEIRS OF MARY E. WILLIAMS, Deceased; Defendant. Action brought ' in the Superior Court of Yavapai County, State of Arizona. The State of Arizona Sends Greetings to The Unknown Heirs of Mary E. Williams. Deceased. You arc hereby summoned and re quired to appear in an action brought against you by the above named plaintiff in the Superior Court of Yavapai. County. State of Arizona, and answer the complaint filed with Beginning tonight' at the Moose hall, that lodge will present the Bishop S: Parsons company fn a scr ies of four nights of entertainment, it was announced yesterday. The hall has been fitted with a stage and new scats for the comfort of patrons. The program announced for to night and tomorrow night includes "The Littlest Girl" with Baby Adri- ennc, clever iour-year-old actress; "Polly's Proposal," a comedy play let; ragtime dancing, song numbers and a melodramatic sketch, "Convict 86." In other words, the good day of the strolling troupe is back. . The Classified Page of the Jour nal-Miner contains some 'of 'the best bargaius to be found in Yavdpai county.