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PRESCOTT; JOURNAL-MINER,. WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 17, 1922
PAGE FOUR JOURNAL-MINER Oldest Paper In Arizona Established March 9. 1SG1 Published by JOURNAL-MINER PUBLISHING COMPAlxY Telephone 14 J. W. MILNES, Editor and Manager LYLE ABBOTT, Associate Editor Member Associated Press Published Every Morning Except Monday . 1.50 . 2.00 TERMS: Daily, per month t 1.00 Weekly, three months Dally, three months 2.50 "Weekly, six months.. Daily, per year 9.00 I "Weekly, per year Daily, year, outside state iu.w Payable in Advance Entered at the Postotfice. Prescott, Arizona, as second-class mall matter. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for re publication of all news crediated to it or not otherwise cred ited in this paper and also the local news published herein. All rights of republication of special dispatches herein are also reserved. . THE ENDORSEMENT DISPATCHES from Tucson Monday declared it to be a fact that the statewide gathering of the democrats would endorse a candidate for governor. It was asserted less definitely, however, that opposition would be expressed to the constitu tional amendments. These two announcements would indicate that the faction headed by Ex-Governor Hunt has won and lost; prevailing against the amendments and failing to stem the tide of sentiment among the conservatives for the elimination of the great party fight over the . governorship nomination. Pogsibly the concession of' Mr. Hunt's demands relative, to" the amendments is calculated to heal his wounds at seeing the primary left in the lurch by the. conservative leaders. ' Possibly it will not have that effect. . Regardless of who is endorsed at Tucson, the primary will be. op.en to candidates of the anti endorsement faction, ''And here it may be appro-j priate to inform the B'ikbee .Review that it will soon see to its grief whether or not theref is a decided "schism" in the democratic part'. Mr. Hunt is not the type of politician . to let anything go by default, and if he cannot accept the proposition of Messrs. Douglas and Green way, he is not thereby "automatically barred from going about his further political work in, the man ner that best- saii,ts(,liim. He is a leader and not a follower. - If the conservatives are strong enough to sway the endorsement convention to the principle pro pounded by Chief McCalla, they arc certainly strong enough to pass a resolution backing the constitutional amendmcnis. Those amendments were submitted by the request of the governor in Ills special session message; and the conservative democrats were heart and soul for them in the, session, Iow, if they do not insist upon the en dorsement of themeasures at Tucson, it will ap pear exactly like a trade to a man up a tree. A NEW INDERLIED . MESSENGER STEWART can now take his place alongside of that tall mail clerk of the Santa Pc, as a devastating force among the band its. Single handed, he is described in news dis patches as having defeated a band of eight mail robbers, killing one and probably wounding an other. Herman lndcrlicd, if ,vill be remembered, knocked down and captured Roy Gardner, the world famous mail outlaw, whose name of late years has been as famous as' tliat of Harry Tracy of a couple of decades ago. Xobodv wants to detract from the glory of the brave mail clerk and express messenger, but the comment is obvious that they were a pretty jumpy set of bandits who did not persist even after the bullets began to fly. ' H ought to be realized ainoncr the outlaws now, that when they under take to rob a train, they are going to pass through a sort of ordeal. The frequency of hold-ups has led to', the employment of drastic protective meas ures by the railway mail and express men. 1 hey go on their jobs vithvthe understanding that they mav be called on to shoot: they arc determined to shoot for the sole purpose of killing. So, the eight who entertained the notion of robbing the Southern Pacific train near Tucson yesterday morning, might have known what they were going up against.' They might have pre pared for it. But apparently their preparation was entirely of the material sort, such as equip ping with guns and dynamite. The real or sub stantial preparation would have consisted of steal ing their hearts to fight it out if it required al night. THE METEOR NEW JERSEY is trying to steal Arizona's stuff. Heretofore, this state has graciously conceded to other localities the right to have aerolites fall on their surfaces, but these heaven ly missiles have been small. Passing through the atmosphere, they. have disipated' much of their weight and substance in the form of gasified metals and minerals, and trace of them has been largely confined to the fine silky clouds' of dust that persisted but a moment or two in the upper stratas of air. But now New -Jersey has presumed to have a large meteor. It was said to have weighed 20 tons. How the writer of the first dispatch knew how much it weighed is not disclosed, for at the time the message was transmitted, few . if any observers had been on the scene, no scales had been taken ttf that lonely spot, and, we are quite sure that no one had dug up that mass of in candescent mineral so that it could be weighed. Nobody has ever seen the Arizona meteor. But it is in first place among meteors. The cham pionship is Arizona's, even if all we have to go on is that great hole torn in the territory near Canon Diablo. The very fact that this immense stone has never been seen adds to. its importance; Mystery ever enhances the value of such an ob ject. It was going so fast when it collided with the high limestone "plateau that it dug, itself in and has never been viewed by mortal man. MEN, BE COMFORTABLE THIS is May, but occasionally there is a trifle of July in the make-up of the weather. It is time to think of comfort. If you have a straw hat, wear it. If not, buy one. Discard those heavy coats, or at least the vests. Fashion attempts to set certain dates for wear ing certain srarmcnts. But' who or what makes- fashion? lit is the demand of women that the dressmakers comply with. Witness the "decree" get it, "decree" of the modists that skirts would be longer. jAnd they were not. Shirtsleeves are. the natural mode of active men when the weather is balmy. Of course in a big city, it is right to .wear a coat. But even fabrics have had to' .be ,invjiited so that the coat that good taste inflicts on the mile might be as little a burden as possible. Pretty soon it will be' Way Out West day, then Frontier Days. Informal costume will rule then whv not already? JIT PIGNIG IF B.P.W. GLUB (From Tuesday's Daily) Members of the Business and Pro fessional Women's clubs, of this city and Jerome arc looking forward to the annual joint picnic of the club, which will be held on Min'gus moun tain this" evening. - Judging from preparations now being made by the local club, and from those going forward at Jerome, this. picnic will be among the most enjoyable gather ings of the club during the year. Basket luncheons will be taken, and food will be eaten around large camp-fires. Open-air singing and the telling "of stories will be a part of the evening's entertainment. Club members of Prescott- will meet at the Y. W. C A. house. on North Marina street from 5 to 5:30 this evening, and the automo biles which-will carry them to and from the camp-grounds will leave promptly at 5:30. Many local people have very' generously 'offered the use of their cars, among them being, up to yesterday afternoon, Mrs. Robert Birch, Mrs. Florence Dicr, Mrs. Ward H. Wheeler, Miss Nellie Mar shall, Mrs. 'Rene Hildreth, Mrs. Charles G. Ricbcling, Mrs. J. A. Trenbcrth, Mrs. Ray Vyne, Mrs. Harry Shumate, Miss Maymc Duke, Mrs- O. p. Orthel, Ernest Crutch field. Lester Auffner and Mr. C. E. Gentry. Others wishing to offer the use or their cars for this trip arc re fiudstca to telephone 180 before noon today. Aboit 100 will be at the pic nic, including the Jerome delegation. THE START OF THE RACE" -h-nHREE republican candidates have placed them i selves on record for the nomination of their party at the coming primary election. Today marked the start of the race between aspirants of this party for the opportuliity to oppose nom inees of other organizations in. the general elec tion in November. . . It is characteristic of the republican parly, due to its long and unfortunate repression in Arizona, that the candidates of its faith arc not numerous. M'en of that party have felt in times past the lopelcssness of overcoming great majorities against them, although in some cases, democrats and republicans have' united to select good re publicans for state and county office. At one time Thomas E. Campbell, as state tax commissioner, was the only republican who held office in the capitol. But times have changed somewhat of late . ... ,1.. i c ....... vcars. inere is a tendency on me pan ui in comers 'to hold naturally to the republican beliefs. Moreover, the old. "spirit of hide-bound partisan ship is disappearing among men of all parties, and for that reason, large numbers who have adhered by habit to the democratic party, now are found frequently voting' for men of other parties whom they believe to be of superior fitness. If discussion in republican circles materializes into action, there will be one. or more contests m the republican primaries, and this, too, will be a good isstie with which to sharpen interest and consolidate party loyalty. Republican leaders in the county are more than hopeful. There is a strong entering wedge m the courthouse, and the determination of the republi can rank and file to support no man unless he is first of all a worthy one, will have its effect in compelling the party -chiefs to work hard in their campaign to bring out the best ticket possible Three very good men have made up their minds to run for three very important offices. They have initiated the race. Republican political talk and work will now have a point of departure. PATROL LEADERS II EVENING CONFERENCi (From Tuesday's Daily) The sixth session of the patrol leaders' conference, Boy Scouts of America, met last evening at scout headquarters' with a 100 per cent at tendance. The lesson dealt with "The Scout and His Relation and Participation in Drill and Outdoor Activities. Tlic value of drill for physical fitnpss, the peculiar ad vantages of-, hiking and camping, equipment, pods, etc.. for hiking and camping, ' leadership for and various kinds of hikes and trips were discussed and brought to the scouts in a straight-forward way. The session' was preceded by short stories by ;thii boys and humorous tales were plentiful, bemapiiorc sig naling and rules for knife and axe formed the patrol "instruction. Senior Patrol Leader Arthur Davis of Troop 2. discussed '"Patrol Competi tions," and Patrol Leader Tom Bate, Jr., 'of the same troop, made some worth-while additions to the remarks of Davis. Recreation consisted in an explanation of the games, "Three Deep' 'and "Monkey and Crab Kace. A scout belt rope was awarded to Scout Stuart Houston o fTroop 2. U corner Sec. 12, T. 1G N., R. 1 W. of the Gila and $a't River Base and Meridian, brs. N. 76 deg. 31 mm. 30 sec. W. 1139.8 feet; thence N. 10 deg. 15 min. W. 1500 feet to Cor. No. 2; thence N. 83 deg. 55 min. E. 600 feet to Cor. No. 3; thence S. 10 deg. 15 min. E. 1500 feet to Cor. No. 4; thence S. 83 deg. 55 min. W. 600 feet to the place of beginning. TIP TOP Lode: Beginning at Cor. No. 1, identical with Cor. No. 1, Morning Star lode of this survey, previously described; thence N. 83 deg. 55 min. E. 600 feet to Cor. No. 2; thence S. 14 deg. 31 min. 30 sec. E. 1475.20 feet to Cor. No. 3; thence S. 83 deg. 55 min. W. 600 feet to Cor. No. 4; thence N. 14 deg. 31 min. 30 sec. W. 1475.20 feet to the place of beginning. Variation at all corners, 15 deg. 30 n in. East. The area ofHhe Morning Star lode i 20.606 acres. The area 'of the Tip Top lode is 20.099 acres.' These claims are hounded on the south by the Gertrude lode, imsur vtyed, and on the west by the Frank lin, Burton, and Dorothy May lodes, unsurveyed, all owned by Ncill E. .Bailey and C. B. Bosworth, oh the north by U. b. Land, on the east by the Queen Emma lode, unsurveyed, George A. Amett, claimant, and an unknown lode, unsurveyed, claimant unknown. These claims are located in Section 7, Township 16 N., Range 1. E. of the Gila and Salt River Base and Meridian, Black Hills Mining Dis tiict, Yavapai County, State of Ari zona; notice of location of each o'f said mining claims is of record in the office of the County Recorder of Yavapai County, as follows: Morning Star lode mining claim, Book 51 of Mines, pages 615-617. Tip Top lode mining claim, Book 51 of Mines, -pages dlS-620. Any and all oersons having adverse claims hereto are required to present the same to the United States Land Office at Phoenix, Arizona, within sixty days from the date of the first publication of this notice, or they will be barred by the provisions of the United States Statutes. Dated March 17, 1922. JOHN R. TOWLES, (9t-W. First pub. March 22, 1922.) Register. 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 Mjayer, Arizona, who, on March 30, 1922, made Homestead Entry, No. 051737, for NE, WJ4, Section -25, Township 11-N-., Range 3-E., G. & 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 Renoe, U. S. Commis sioner, at Pr'escott, Arizona,' on the 2d day . of June, 1922, Clairrsnt 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). SHERIFF'S NOTICE OF SALE No. 8408. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION ISOLATED TRACT. 044816 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 provis ions of Sec. 2455, R. S.t pursuant to the application of Charles H. Ed wards, Serial No. 044816, wc will offer at public sale, to the highest bidder, but at not less than $2.Uu per acre, at 10 o'clock A. M.. on the 29th d-iv of May, next, at this office, the following tract of land: WJ4SW54 Sc. 10, WaXW4 Sec. 15, T. 11 N., R. 4 W.. G. & S. R. B. & M. This t;act is ordered into the market on a showing that the greater portion tiiercof is mountainous or too rough 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 hightst 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 lime designated for sale. JOHN R. TOWLES, Register. SCOTT WHITE, Receiver. (5t-W. First pub. Aprii 26, 1922). NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION THIS WEEK'S CHORES -I-W1IS is Boys Week. X Later there will be four days of public pro grams that will carry out the idea. Somehow or other, Boys Week program was bo arranged that Saturday would be clean-up day, falling on the' annual clean-up day that is sponsored by the chamber of commerce. There was probably some connivance in that arrange ment. 1 At'aay :.rate, the back-yard chores will -be given the flavor of public ceremonials, and boys who might otherwise look upon their rake and hoc duties as irksome, will derive the satisfaction of participating in a widespread and official piece of communily business. With 1$0 'marines in China, We. slight to .take immediate command of the situation. An American manufacturer was somewhat shocked when Argentine surgeons charged him $o,000 "for an operation:" -We think he is mis taken. They charged him about .$1,000. for tlu: operation and $4,000 for being an American manufacturer. MINERAL APPLICATION NO. 053347. United States Land Office, Phoe nu Arizona, March 16, 1922. NOTICE Is Hereby Given that James K. Miller, with William Bau der. co-owner wliotc postoffice ad dress is Prescott, Arizona, care of W. "H. Merritt, has made application for patent to 1500" linear feet of the BELLE Lode Mining Claim, Survey No. 3811, in Eureka Mining District, Yaapai County, Arizona. Described as follows: Rrinniiiiii' at Cor. No. 1, whence tin. '. for. 'letwecu Sees. 4 and 9, T. 13 X.. R. 8 W., brs. N. 75 deg. 45 min. E. 440.3 feet; thence .. Ob deg. '.i 111 . IV. IIUU vv v. . . ilinirp X. 54 dctr. 21 min. E. 1500 fppt tn Cor. Xo. 3: thence S. 68 'deg oi min. K. 60D feet to Cor. No. 4; thtni-p S. 54 deer. 21 min. W. 1500 feet to Cor. No. l.the place of be trimitiirr. Area. 17.377 acres. The location notice is recorded in RnnV 77 . of Mines, paces 167-168. Rrrcrris of Yavanai County, Arizona This claim is bounded on the North kv the' Great Eastern lode, unsur -vtyed, James K. Miller and- William claimants: on the South by Niman lode, unsurveyed, Charles Crosbv and 1. J. rioscy, claimants, on the East and West by U. S. Land JOIIX K. TUWLliS, ' Register. (91-W. First pub. March 22, 1922.) Sheriff Mayo of Fairfield, Texas, says the right men were burned for a girl's murder. It's gratifying- to have this postmortem official -ratification of thp dead-; otherwise we might have thought the mob had gone a little too far. It is scmi-officially slated that the Russian delegates at Genoa will not accept the terms on. which help is to be extended to them. Which means that they 'will take what they cm get, when they are sure they can't get any- more. NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR PATENT. Survey No. 3755. Serial No. 053413 XOTICE Is Hereby Given that in pursuance to the- Act of Congress, .-mnrm-ed Mav 10. 1572. Chas. H. Rowers. ; Willna Dine and1 ,Abbic AVi'ista "'Dine. ?Vhoe"no!t6ffice ' ad dresses are Prescott, Arizona, have made application for a patent from the United States Government for the Monuns itar and lip lop lode miu itg claims, situate in the Black Hills Mining District, Yavapai County, Stale of Arizona, bearing gold, silver, copper and other valuable minerals, dzecribed as .follows, to-wit: MORNING STAR Lode: Bejjn uiug at Cor. No. 1,- whence the East 03812S Department of the Interior, U. S Lrnd Office at Phoenix, Arizona, Acril 26. 1922. Notice is hereby given tliat Victor Hcbert. of Humboldt, Arizona, who, on February 4, 1918, made Home stead Entry, No. 03812a, tor Wr SE',SWtf sv;4. WJ2SWH SE!4 SWJ4 Sec. 21. NE54NW4. NWM- SEVjNW'i. liKifcidKvYVS, Wj W!wy4bt4 sec. 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 lolm Ashurst Renoe, U. S Commissioner, at Prescott, Arizona, on the 5lh day of June, 1922. Claimant names as witnesses: All ton Peter. losenh Starcnik, Mike Zu nick, George 15. McGarvey, all of Humboldt, Arizona. In the Superior Court of the State of Arizona, in and for the County of Yavapai. F. A. Hemphill, doing business un der the name and style of Jerome Produce Company. Plaintiff, vs. Jesus Casanova and Docmitila Cas anova, his wife, Defendants. Under and by virtue of a special writ of execution, issued out of the Superior Court of Yavapai County, State of Arizona, on the 4th day of May, A. D. 1922, in the above en titled action, wherein F. A. Hemphill, doing business under the name and style of Jerome Produce Company, he above named Plaintiff, recovered a Judgment and Decree of Foreclos ure and order of sale, against Jesus Casanova and Doemjtila Casanova, his wife, the Defendants above nam ed, on the 4th day of May, A. D. 1922, for the sum of Five Hundred Forty-two and 45-100 Dollars ($542.45) with interest thereon at the rate of six per cent (6) per, annum, and costs and disbursements amounting to the sum of Forty-six 60-100 Dol lars ($46.60), and accruing costs. I did on the 2t4h day of January, A. D. 1922, duly and according to law, levy upon and attach all the right, title, claim and interest of the Defendants, Jesus Casanova and Doe- mitila Casanova, his wife, in -and to the following described real property, to-wit: The- Southerly or rear one-half of lot forty-nine (49), block seven (7) in the Town of Jerome, Yavapai County, Arizona, together with all improvements thereon, the said at tachment being recorded in Vol. 5 of-attachments at pages 221 and 223. Notice Is Hereby Given that on Monday the 5th day of June, 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 Yavapai County, Arizona, I will in obedience to said special writ of ex ecution sell all of the above described real property or so much thereof as may be necessary to satisfy satd Plaintiff's Judgment, interest, costs and accruing costs, to the highest bidder for cash, lawful money of the United States pf America. Dated - at Prescott, Arizona,' this the 8th day of May, A. D. 1922. WARREN G. DAVIS, Sheriff. By GEO. M. PAYNE, Deputy. (4t-W. First pub. May 10, 1922.) (5 JOHN R. TOWLES, Register. t-W. First pub. May 3, 1922). NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION ISOLATED TRACT. . 044817. PUBLIC LAND SALE. . Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Phoenix, Arizona, April 14, 1922. XnUrr U harehv civcn that, as dl rected by the Commissioner of the Hptipral 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 Uian $2.00 per acre, at 10 o'clock A. M., on the 29th day of May, next, at this office, the follow ing tract of laud: NSWJ4, SWJ4- SW!4 Sec. 4, XWNWJ4 icc. J, i. 11 N., K. 4 W., U. CC O. IV. a. v .u This tract is ordered into the mar kct on a showing that the greater portion thereof is mountainous or too rough for cultivation. This sale will not be kept open ht.f- will he declared .'closed when :th6$e present at'the'hbur-fiamed'have ceased Dtaaing, ant pciouu uw's thn liinhpst hid will be required to immediately pay to the Receiver the amount thereof. Anv persons claiming adversely the above-described land are advised to file their claims, or objections, on or before the time designated tor sale JOHN R. TOWLES, Register SCOTT WHITE. Rceivr. (5t-W. Fir5t pub. April 26, 1922) NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS Section 5-A, Humboldt to Lynx Creek, of the Prescott to Canyon Highway, approximately twelve (12) miles in length Surfacing only. Approximate Quantities. 18000 Cu. Yds'. Surfacing Loa'ding and Spreading only. 7dOO.Mi. Yds. Surfacing" Haul. Bids must be submitted on each section separately Contractors may bid on one or both sections. ' Bids must be submitted on the form furnished by the Commission and must be for each and every item shown thereon. Copies of the plans and specifica tions may be seen at the office of the Yavapai County Highway Commis sion, Prescott, Arizona, and may be obtained on the deposit of Ten ($10.00) Dollars. All bids must be accompanied by a certified or cashier's Check for five (5) per cent of the gross amount of the bid, payable to the Yavapai County Highway Commission. Satisfactory bonds will be required of the contractor to whom the award is made. All bids shall be addresed to the Yavapai County Highway Commis sion, Prescott, Arizona, and plainly marked on the outside of the enve lope the nature of the bid. The Commission reserves the right to reject any or all bids. CHRISTINE F. JOHNSON, Secretary. YAVAPAI COUNTY HIGH WAY COMMISSION. (2tTW., First pub. May 10, 1922). SHERIFF'S NOTICE OF SALE Sealed proposals will be received at the office of the Yavapai County Highway Commission, Prescott, Ari zona, on May 20, 1922, at the hour of 10:00 A. M., for the surfacing and construction of two sections of High way Projects, as follows: Section 6, Lynx Creek to Prescott, of the Prescott to Canyon Highway, approximately 5j4 miles in length. Approximate Quantities 8000 Cu. Yds. Common Excavation. 2500 Cu. Yds. Loose Rock Excava tion. 1600 Cu. Yds. Solid Rock Excava tion. 3600 Cu. Yds. Common Borrow. 200 Cu. Yds. Loose Rock Borrow. 300 Cu. Yds. Earth Ditching. 250 Cu. Yds. Loose Rock Ditching. 150 Cu. Yds. Solid Rock Ditching. ' 40 Cu. Yds. Unclassified Excava tion for Fords. 100 Cu. Yds. Unclassified Excava tipn for Structures. 20Q Cu.-Yds. One-man Stone in Place. 100 Cu. Yds. Selected Gravel for Fords. 250 Cu. Yds. Rubble Concrete Pipe Headwalls. 25 Cu. Yds. Class "B" Concrete Pipe Headwalls. 100 Cu. Yds!. Rubble Concrete Re taining Walls. 100 Cu. Yds. Dry Rubble Retaining . .Walls. 20 Cu. Yds. CUsi "B" Concrete for. Fords.', ' 8000 Cu. YdI Surfacing Loading and Spreading. 7300 Mi. Yds. Surfacing" Haul. 2000 Sta. Yds. Overhaul. 530 Lin. Ft. Old Pipe Culvert- Removing' and Replacing. 20000 Lin. Ft. Grader Ditch,-?4 "Feet wide. 3.5 Miles Crownins and Shapm 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, vs. Sam Drcycr, De fendant. : Under and by virtue of a special writ of execution, issued out of the Superior Court of Yavapai County, State of Arizona, on the 8th day of April, A. D. 1922, in the above en titled action, wherein Sam Dreyer, the above named defendant recovered a Judgment and Decree of Foreclose urc of lien and order of 'sale, against Capital Ccppcr Company, a corpora tion, the plaintiff above named, and McKinley Mining and Development Company, on the 14th day of March, A. D. 1V22, for the sum of Two Hundred Foriy-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, duly 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 are of record in Book 116 of Mines, pages 14 to 43, said rec ords; "HECLA NO. 31," 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 Mints, page 277'said records; to gether with all and singular the tene ments, hereditaments and appurten ances thereunto belong or otherwise appertaining. The above milling 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 are of rec ord in Book 116 of Minest pages 70 to 75 said records, together with all and singular" the tenements, heredita ments and appurtenances thereunto belonging or otherwise appertaining. Notice Is Hereby Given that on Friday the 26th day of May, A. P- 1922, at the hour of eleven o clock, in 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 a?- niay be necessary .to said Pefeudaut Judg ment, with interest and accruing costs, to -the highest bidder-for cash, lawful money of the United States of America. v j Dated at Prescott, Arizona, this the 2nd day of May, A- P- 1922. " WARREN .G. DAVIS, Sheriff. By GEO- JL PAYNE Deputy. (4t-W First'pub, :May 3, 1922).