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WEEKLY "JOURNAL-MINER, WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 3, 1922 JOURNAL-MINER Oldest Paper in Arizona Established March 9, 1SW Published by JOUltXAL-MINEH ITBLISHING COMPANY Telephone U J. W. MILNi:S. Edltoc and Alanacer L.YLE ABBOTT, Associate Editor Member Associated Press Published Every Morning Except Monday TEItMS: Daily, per month...- $ 1.00 V eok y. u,ree months..i..J1.00 Daily, three months, 2.50 Weekly, six months....;.. 1.60 Daily, per year...... J.OO I 1 eekly. per ycar 2. DO Dally, year, outside state lo.oo Payable In Advance Entered at the PostoHice, Prescott, Arizona, as second-class MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PltESS The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use -for re. publication of all news credlated to it or not otherwise cred its in this n.inor and also the local news imHi.ij v... All rights of republication of special dispatches herein are also reserveu. ' ABORIGINAL DEMOCRACY A RS.' WARREN G. HARDING, says a chi. lVJL of the Yakima Indians, is a good woman- "a good woman and not proud". What sort of a woman did the chief expect to4 meet whene he was ushered into the presence of the White Father and his wife? Good, certainly, but perhaps a little haughty, lnc pride of race or achievement that an Indian chief feels is pro verbial. Probably he felt that this first lady of the land might be, .in- an exalted and glorified way, imbued with some such pride and some such hauteur. He was immensely pleased to find otherwise. To his possibly uncultivated mind, the fact that Mrs. Harding is a woman easy to know and pleasant in converse, was -.very impressive. It tickled his vanity, while pleasing his taste in wo men. Mrs. Harding complied with one of the well known rules of squawdom in that she was properly submissive and "not proud." ' DOES THIS -PAY? ACH year before the Frontier Days work starts, it is necessary to worry through a per iod of depression. Probably it can be explained psychologically why it is necessary periodically to entertain the worst fears for the success of the Days, before the leaders can make upjthcir minds that there will be support and that the (support will be adequate. 1 ''' During the time when the community was be ing entertained by doleful news about the Front ier prospects, the Journal-Miner was he only in stitution that kept its voice pitched to hope, for this paper knows that the doldrums must be pass fid each spring so that the Fourth of Jiily celebra tion will be bigger and belter than ever. . t.Vc heartily condemn the attitude of pessimism, for'nerc we find an example of hyy hurtful it may be to,-tls community. i ARBITRAL PROSPECTS CHIEF JUSTICE TAFT, is the man who will influence the adjustment of that fearfully tangled Russian debt situation. He will name the chief of a commission in whose hands western Europe hopes to place the task of working out a solution of the problem of the national debt of the empire. i All will be well if Russia, now dominated by debt-repudiators, property-destroyers, bourgeoisie murderers and anarchs of political and economic denominations, can be made to act faithfully as a party to the commission. The czar's government involved itself in cer tain heavy debts to other countries. Most, if not all these debts went for the prosecution of war against Germany. The czar's government was overthrown, and the overthrowers developed in to the sort of people who do not respect the prop erty rights of their own brothers, let alone those of nations they despise as capitalistic. For some years this nilhilist regime has had the upper hand in Russia. It is admitted that of late, the com munists have been compelled to relax something of their property-hating, and turn back to the pri- vatevproperty system. They did not and do not doith'is from conviction, but because circumstances that were always inevitable have forced them to concede the failure of their own rather ragged system, and to reemploy some parts of the cap italistic system. But whether they will validate the Russian debt of the past and give guarantees for the Rus- , 0 1 11 1 1 uUL Ul Llll lllkllll-, 1 ItllULiil.1 in.i.i,. Aviicvjiu . .. ... .i r . 1- . now keenly realizes tnat tnosc accurseci capitalists must be consulted for the wherewithal for recon struction, and that capital is still in the annoying habit of wanting to know how safe it is going to be if it ventures out of the coffers. . The cpneession of Russia that satisfies the ex acting demands of France will be a safe sign that Russia, is headed back to the big corral where na tions foregather under certain understandings about international conduct. H If REAL ELK Hi SOON Indications are that State Game Warden Prochaska Will De clare Limited Open Season of Elks on Sitgreaves Forest. COFFEE E were rather startled to read that "anti- coffee drinkers' are speaking disparagingly about the morning and evening beverage. Why, we ask, should any one object to drinking coffee? Then it occurred to us that there are addle headed busybodies who always object to others doing pleasant things. America buys one-half the coffee grown in the world and drinks it, greatly to the benefit of its health. ' Coffee is cheering, inspiring and whole some; therefore, naturally a certain number of folk who hate to see other happy must be" against iicrrf- -faitiiK' rr.rf.ll ttint nin.fcatlicr'tdoo- With probably only one sourcfecurtcirwation,) torsusuaily say to their patients: "You must stop and that the wrong one, the editor M the Ari-j smoking and give up the use of coffee and tea." zona Republican in the kindliest spirit, remon-j They do not know usually what else to say. strrAes with us and utters the complimentary dec lamion that "vc can't spare them", meaning the four days of wild west sports. "We learn with regret" he opens, " , that the annual Frontier Days festival of Prescott, an an cient institution, is threatened by the apathy of its citizens, whose liberality in the past has made it possible."" To 'one reading casually, that opening state ment consigns the Frontier Days to the limbo of forgotten or abandoned things. And it never would have been written if (a) the propaganda of pessimism had not been spread around here and (b) if the editor of the Republican had followed more closely the spirit of the Frontier news ap pearing -currently in the Journal-Miner. A c arc going to hold a Frontier Days as us ualit will be bigger and better than ever be fore. It will draw greater crowds than any pre vious celebration. And if not, then every preced ent of Prescott's midsummer carnival of cowboy sports will have been broken. THE BRITISH BUDGET THEY do things rather better in England, when calculating the fiscal affairs of the king dom. Budget, expenditures," "revenue or income, arc lumped. What corresponds to our tariff bills, our appropriations, deficiency measures, income and other internal revenue acts are all lumped in the document the chancellor of the exchecquer prepares and presents to the house of commons. We like to look these things over one at a time. Just try to picture the roaring, seething, chaotic confusion of the house of representatives with its political parties and blocs, if a measure so comprehensive should be offered 'to that or ganization for consideration and approval! Antonib Ortiz is afgrcigner whtfjisnot going to fall in the class of lh'f5sc who come to. America, accumulate and then return home t(f 'spend their fortunes. The woman who go a $1,001) prize for an essay, entitled "Investigation of Critical Elcclrpnic Eu ergy Associated With the Excitation of the Spec tra Helium," got cheated, don't you hink. If there was' any royal road to knowledge, some folks would insist on taking detoursjusl the same. , Jt& W v The effort to produce "cold light" commercial ly will take on a lot more importaiideyhen some "body ftnds-out what it can be -flsedffo'f. Coffee nourishes the brain the old French doc tors 150 years ago prescribed it as a morning tonic saying "it moved the brain." It is gratifying to know that the consumption of coffee has increas ed enormously in America; that every adult in the land uses probably more than twenty pounds of it annually. We feel sony for the Fritons, where the average is only a pound a ycar, but, of course, the English folk make up for this by filling them selves up with tea three or four times every day. We hope 'no one. will pay any attention to these "anti-coffee drinkers," unless it be to tell them to mind their business. It is understood that this fall will see a real Elk hunt in Arizona, if statements of Joe V. Prochaska, state game warden, arc to be taken correctly. Prochaska recently visit ed the Sitgreaves National forest be low Holbrook, and while there indi cated that there will probably be an open season on Elk this fall. It will be recalled that in 1918 or thereabouts, several carloads of Elk were taken to the Sitgreaves forest, and placed there in reserve under game protection laws. Their growth has now reached a stage where hunting would not be objectionable. The number of Elk hunters will be permitted to kill will probably be limited, as will also, no doubt, the number of licenses which will be is sued. ' If the open season is declared, it will be a unique hunting opportun ity, which members of the Elks lodge may possibly avail themselves to se cure a set of Elk horns. Just how licenses to kill the Elk would or will be issued is not known. COURT OE IIOE by a man and a woman. Although unable to recognize them in the dark, she said, she was convinced that they were the same persons who had at tacked her at Granite creek the Gar cia couple. These allegations were one and all denied by the defendants. They de nied that they had attacked Senora de Herrera, either near Granite creek or in a northeasterly direction; and they stoutly and indignantly affirmed that they had-been as sober as owls. No liquor had moistened even - their lips. After vainly trying to drag some reasonable conclusion from the verb al conflict, Judge McLane dismissed everyone and told them all to come back today. Superior Court of Yavapai County, ' offer at public sale, to the highest Statn of Am, i, mu f i bidder, but at not less than $2.00 per , u in. Ulll vicjr vi April, A. D. 1922, in the above en titled action, wherein Sam Dreycr, acre, at 10 o'clock A. M.. on the 29th dav of May, next, at this office, the following tract of land: WJ4SWJ4 REGISTRATION OFFICERS GET P 1TINT S the above named defendant recovered , Sec- 10. Sec. IS, T. 11 N., a Judgment and Decree of Foreclos- LR- V" G" & SR.B- & This ... . , , ''t:act is ordered into the market on a urc ot lien and order of sale, against chowintr that the ereater oortion Capital Copper Company, a corpora- thereof is mountainous or too rough Official Registration Opened at County Recorder's Office Yes terday; Eight Persons nam ed to Register Electors. Scouts Who Have Passed Class Tests Will be Awarded Badges The open season on voters started yesterday. When County Recorder E. A. McSwiggin threw open the doors of his office, the official period of registration began, as announced in Sunday's Journal-Miner. It began definitely and cpneretely with the appointment of a number of registra- trill fft.t-e ...tirtcn nnnntntmantl- A tYiiw apum biuwiia auu oaths were recorded yesterday as (required by law and as a fair warn ing that electors had better prepare for the buttonholing process. The appointments included: William J. Baker, Prescott; Mary Cummmgs, Prescott; Kathryn Tab- at Session of Honor Court; 'r0n, Prescott; Bertha Stringficld, Troop one to go Camping. Prescott; Robert V. Born, Prescott; i. n. uoie, irescott; rl. L. Ander son, Jerome Junction; and J. H. Hill, Prescott. It will be the duty of these of ficers to register every elector who has resided in -th.e county for more than a year past, or who has attain ed his or her majority since the last registration. Registration will be open from now until September 1, when it will be closed 12 days prior to the primary election and for four days during the election, opening again September 19. It will be closed finally on October 15 until 1924. Prescott scouts who have passed certain tests in scouting will be pre sented appropriate badges of differ ent classes at a scout court of honor which will convene at 7:30 Friday evening, probably at the court house. It is hoped to secure use of the su perior court room for the ceremony. The dourt of honor will be con ducted by Dr. H. T. Southworth and the following court members: Dr. C. E. Yoiint, scout commissioner; J. K. Wade,, Rev. J. E. Dunlap, George r. Cul- ' CAMERON'S MOVE THE descent of United States Senator Ralph Cameron on the camp of his supposed en emies must have been more or less startling to them, if .there are any. The feelings of those who have bedeviled the junior senator with threats, at least, of indictment, may be comparable with those of a man who is preparing to sue someone, and who finds himself suddenly sued by "that man. Evidently the senator intends to proceed un der, strict legal rules. He has submitted himself to arrest, but found there was no warrant. He of fered himself to a committing magistrate who, without any papers before him, allowed a sort of contingent fee to be paid for bail in case bail is subsequently desired. The move of the senator is in line with his startling history. He has never been one to do the commonplace thing. His practice and one takes it, his joy is to do things others do not do, ! or do them in a way no one else thinks of. His whole career is larded with incident ranging from astute political maneuvers to feats of personal or physical fortitude. In other words, he is the sheriff who carried the law to the outlaws of Co conino county and the candidate who hurled him self through several hundred miles of Arizona air to encamp himself in the backyard of the baili wick of a rival candidate. The outcome of the senator's swift sortie will be watched with the deepest interest. iOu.'iMi ana"' vig, being in California at present, will of course not attend. Scouts who will .go before the court will report at scout headquar ters after school this atternoou for instructions. Members of Troop 1 who arc to appear will not attend the all-night' camping trip which tit troop wijl make to the scout camp at Groom Creek Friday evening. This trip will be made by the other troop members under their own lead ers. Leaving, Friday after school, they will pass the night in camp, re turning to Prescott Saturda-. AFFIRMATIONS AND A titled lady in London says that there, is no 'age at which a man can be trusted not to makefa fool of himself. Granted; but is there. any age at which a woman can be trusted not to make a fool ot him? ; A magistrate sentenced two men to six months ojf church-going on Sunday for using profanity. J.t may do the men a lot of good; but consider lfow hard it's "going to be on the church. Judgment will be given this morn ing in the cases of Domingo and Marcia Garcia,, accused by Silveria de Herrera of waylaying and assaulting her on two separate occasions Sun day afternoon and night. Justice Charles H. McLane yesterday heard conflicting testimony of the princi pal's in the affair, and lismisscd them until this morning. He will hand down his judgment at an 11 o'clock session in the justice court. The story Senora de Herrera yes terday told the judge through Jose phine Garcia, her friend and witness, was substantially the same as the one she related Monday when seek ing the arrest of Senor and Senora Domingo Garcia. Yesterday's hear ing, however, found two witnesses ranged on each side, with each pair reciting a version of the event op posed in practically every particular to the version of the other side. The victim of the Garcias' alleged assault, corroborated by her friend, maintained that she had been attack ed by the man and the woman Sun day afternoon near Granite creek, and that Senor and Senora Garcia had not been sober at the time. They struck 'her' in the ' nose' with a stick, she declared. Senora de He'rrera's testimony was taken through the interpreptation of her friend, w.ho herself testified that that was substantially what had taken place. The assaulted woman inform ed the court that later in the day, Sunday night to be exact, she had been attacked "ever there' tmaicat- HTTrATnaia Manager In City on Business Driving up from Phoenix in one of the handsome new Essex coach models, George H. Moriarty, general manager of the Arizona, Nevada and New Mexico branch of the Harold L. Arnold company of Los Angeles, who handle Hudson and Essex cars, arrived here yesterday afternoon. The Essex coach was brought up for de livery to Dixon Fagerberg. Mr. Moriarty will remain in Pres cott all this week to confer with Elmer Lawrence, of C W. Lawrence & Son, local dealers for the Essex. The car Mr. Moriarty brought yesterday is the first of the new coach model Essexes to reach Pres cott. It represents a new tendency in automobile body construction, its lines being designed after the pic turesque coaches that were popular in England and America a century or more ago. The essential lines of the old coach construction have been retained, combined with the require ments of more modern simplicity and of automobile design. The interior is handsomely finished. Mr. Moriarty makes his headquar ters in Phoenix, where despite the adverse financial conditions that have heretofore prevailed there, six car loads, or 30 Hudson and Essex cars, were sold during the past t three weeks. 'I feel quite sure," said he, "that our sales there are double those of anv other car. In Phoenix, the fac tory maintains a service department where any part can be supplied. If a Hudson owner should want, for in stance, a fender for a 1913 model, it can be promptly furnished. We have over $200,000 worth of parts, and this service is proving immensely, popular." tion, the plaintiff above named, and McKinley Mining and Development Ccmpany, on the 14th day of March A. D. 1922, for the sum of Two Hundred Forty-six and 84-100 ($246.84) Dollars, together with in terest thereon at the rate of six per cent (6) per annum from June 4, 1918, and accruing costs, I did on the 10th day of April, A. D. 1922. dulv and according to law, levy upon all the right, title, claim and interest of the plaintiff, Capital Copper Company, a corpora tion, and McKinley Mining and De velopment Company, in and to the following described property, situate in -Yavapai County, State of Arizona, to-wit; the same being mines and mining claims "HECLA," the notice of location whereof is recorded in Book 116 of Mines, page 13, Records of Yavapai County, Arizona; ''HECLA NO. 1" to "HECLA No, 30," inclusive, the notices of location whereof arc of record in Book 116 of Mines, pages 14 to 43, said rec ords; "HECLA NO. 3f," notice of loca tion whereof is recorded in Book 116 of Mines, page 276 said records; "HECLA NO. 32," notice of loca tion whereof is recorded in Book 116 of Mines, page 277 said records; to gether with all and singular the tene meits, hereditaments and appurtcn ances thereunto belong or otherwise appertaining. The above mining claims being situate in Copper Basin Mining Dis trict, Yavapai County, Arizona. Also the following mining claims situate in the Big Bug or Chaparral Mining District, Yavapai County, Arizona, to-wit: "ANACONDA," the notice of lo cation whereof is recorded in Book 116 of Mines, page 69, Records of Yavapai County, Arizona; "ANACONDA NO. 2," "ANA CONDA NO. 6," inclusive, the no tices of location whereof arc of rec ord in Book 116 of Mines, pages 70 to 75 said records, together with all and singular the tenements, heredita-l for cultivation. 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 highest 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 tkeir claims, or objections, on or before the time designated for sale. JOHN R. TOWLES, Register. SCOTT WHITE, Receiver. (St-W. First pub. Aprii 26, 1922). NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION ISOLATED TRACT. 044817. PUBLIC LAND SALE. Department of the Interior. U. S. Land Office at Phoenix. Arizona. April 14, 1922. 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 Willie B. Young, Serial No. 044817. we will offer at public sale, to the highest bidder, but at not less than $2.00 per acre, at 10 o'clock A. M., on the 29th day of May, next, at this office, the follow ing tract of land: NSSWJ$, SWJ$ SW'A Sec. 4, NW&NWJ4 Sec. 9, T. 11 JM., K. 4 W., G. &. S. R. B. & M. this tract is ordered into the mar ket on a showing that the greater portion thereof is mountainous or too rouph for cultivation. This sale will not be keot ooen. but will be declared closed when those present at the hour named have ceased bidding. The person making the highest bid will be required to immediately pay to the Receiver the amount thereof. Any persons claiming adverselv the above-described land are advised to file their claims, or obiections. on or before the time designated for sale. JOHN R. TOWLES, Register. SCOTT WHITE, Receiver. (5t-W. First pub. April 26. 1922). NOTICE OF HEARING PETITION. In the Superior Court of Yavaoai County, State of Arizona. In the Matter of the Estate of ANITA W. ROGERS, Deceased. Notice is hereby given that Henry W. Lewis has filed in this Court a document purporting to be the last will and testament of Anita W. Rogers, whom it is alleged is de ceased, together with his petition for the probate thereof and for the issu- ance nf letters restamentarv thprpnn ments and appurtenances thereunto and that the same will be heard on CENTRAL COMMITTEE Headquarters of the republican county central committee have been established and are now open at 209 North Cortez street, over the Ari zona Mine Supply company. Prep arations are being made to take care of the work of the committee, Chair man H. J., Meany said" yesterday. SHERIFF'S NOTICE OF SALE No. 8236. In the Superior" Court of the State of Arizona, in and for the County of Yavapai. Capital Copper Company, a corpo ration, Plaintiff, v&. Sam Drcyer, De fendant. Ur.dtr and by virtue of a special ing a vague region to the northeast) writ of execution, issued out of the belonging or otherwise appertaining. Notice Is Hereby Given that on Friday the 26th day of May, A. D. 1922, at the hour of eleven o'clock. mi -the forenoon of that day, at the North door of the Court House of Yavapai, Arizona, I will in obedience to the said special writ of execution, sell all of the above described prop erty, or so much thereof as may be necessary to said Defendant's Judg ment, with interest and accruing costs, to the highest bidder for cash. lawful money of the United States of America. Dated at Prescott, Arizona, this the 2nd day of May, A. D. 1922. WARREN G. DAVIS, Sheriff. By GEO. M. PAYNE, Deputy. (4t-W. First pub. May 3, 1922). Friday, the 12th day of May, A. D., 1922, at 10 o clock in the forenoon of said day, at the courtroom of Division Two of said Court, in Prescott, County of Yavapai State of Arizona, and all pirsons interested in said estate are notified then and there to appear and show cause, if any they have, why the prayer of said peti tioner should not be granted. Dated April 20th, 1922. (Seal). J. C WOODS, Clerk. By EMMA SHULL, Deputy Clerk. (3t-W. First pub. April 26. 1922). NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE ON SPECIAL EXECUTION No. 7895 NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION ' 038125 Department of the Interior, U. S. L?nd Office at Fhoenix, Arizona, April 26, 1922. Notice is hereby given that Victor Hcbcrt, of Humboldt, Arizona, who, on February 4, 1918, made Home stead Entry, No. 038125, for EJ4 SEJ4SYVJ4 SWJ4, - W5-SSWJ4 SEJ4 SXV'4 Sec. 21, NENWM, NWJ4 EfcSE'4NWJ4, WJ4 SWJ4NEM. WJ4NWJ4SEJ4 Sec. 28, T. 13-N., R. 2-E., G. & S. R. B. & M., has filed notice of intention to make Three-Year Proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before John Ashurst Rcnoe, U. S. Commissioner, at Prescott, Arizona, on the 5th day of June, 1922. Claimant names as witnesses: An ton Peter, Joseph Starenik, Mike Zu nick. George B. McGarvey, all of Humboldt, Arizona. JOHN R. TOWLES, Register. (5t-W. First pub. May 3, 1922). NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION 051737 Department of the Interior, U. S, Land Office at Phoenix, Arizona, April 26, 1922. Notice is hereby given that Ruby E. Condron, of Mayer, Arizona, who, on March 30, 1922, made Homestead Entry, No. 051737, for NEJ4, WH, Section 25, Township 11-N., Range 3-E., G. 8c S. R. B. & Meridian, has filed notice of intention to make Three-Year Proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before John Ashurst Renoc, U. S. Commis sioner, at Prescott, Arizona, on the 2d day of June, 1922. Clain'ont names as witnesses: John Francis Condron, Burton V. Stewart, Frank J. Kaufman, Henry T. Kauf man, all of Mayer, Arizona. JOHN R. TOWLES. Register. (5t-W. First pub. May 3, 1922). NQTJCE. FOR,PUBLJCATION ISOLATED TRACT. 044816 PUBLIC LAN'D SALE. Departnlent ef the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Phoenix, Arizona, April 14, 1922. Notice is hereby .given that, as di reeled by the Commissioner of the General Land office, Under provis- the amplication of Charles H. Ed- Bl" JOt?- C .FURSr, Deputy. wards, Serial No. 044S16, we will (4t-W. First pub. April 12, 1922). In the superior Court of the State. of Arizona, in and for the County of Yavapai. The State of Arizona, ex rel., F. E. Smith, Tax Collector, Plaintiff, vs. Albert Ritter, Defendant. Under and by virtue of .a Writ of Special Execution issued out of the Superior Court of Yavapai County, State of Arizona, on the 1st day of April, A. D. 1922, in the above en titled action wherein the State of Ari zona, ex rel., F. E. Smith, Tax Col lector, the above named plaintiff ob tained a judgment against Albert Ritter, the defendant above named, on the 26th day of July, A. D. 1921, for the sum of Eighty-four and 04 100 ($84.04) Dollars, together with interest thereon at the rate of Six (6) per cent per annum, with costs taxed at the sum of Thirty-nine a"nd 02-100 ($39.02) Dollars, and accruing costs. I have this day duly and according to law, levied upon all the right, title, claim and interest of the said de fendant, Albert Ritter, in and to the following described real estate situate in the County of Yavapai, 'State of Arizona, to-wit: EBERHART Mining Claim, in the Walker Mining District Notice Is Hereby Given that on Tuesday, the 9th day of May, A. D. 1922, at the hour of eleven o'clock in the forenoon of that day, at the north door of the Court House of the .County of Yavapai, State of Ari zona, in the City of Prescott, I will in obedience to said Writ of Special Execution, Sell all the right, title, claim and interest of the defendant above named, Albert Ritter, in and to the above described real estate, or so much there of as may be neces sary to satisfy said plaintiffs judg ment with interest thereon, costs and accruing costs, to the highest bidder for cash in lawful money of the United States of'America'. Witness my hand this 5th day of April, A. D. 1922. ! WARREN G. DAVIS. . ' Sheriff.