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WEEKLY JOURNAL-MINER, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY 5, 1922. 1. Durant valve-in-head motor-powerful flexible economical. 2. Pistons and connecting rods remov able either top or bottom of cylinder block. 3. Force feed lubrication to all main bearings. 4. Valve tappets easily adjustable at top. 5. Joint intake and exhaust manifold constantly preheats gas -vapor. 6. Centrifugal water pump on left side of motor independently driven by crank shaft. 7. Four-point motor support. 8. Stewart vacuum gasoline feed from 14-gallon tank on rear. 9. Single plate disc clutch independent ly removable through floor boards. 10. Transmision gear case independ ently removable. 11. Tubular backbone makes frame rigid, minimizing body squeaks. 12. Four frame cross members. 13. Rear axle shafts removable through wheel hubs. 14. Rear wheel pullers in wheel hubs. 15. 12-inch brake drums; exceptional leverage. 16. Full semi-elliptic springs, under-: slung; front, 34 x 2-inch; rear,' 48 x 2-inch. 17. Anti-squeak felt packing at all contact points between body and frame. 18. Alemite lubrication throughout chassis. 19. All tires 31 x 4-inch, straight:side cord. 20. Refined streamline body design. 21. Ten-coat body finish. 22. Genuine leather upholstery. 23. .Side curtains open with doors. 24. Instruments on Circassian walnut finish board speedometer, lighting and ignition switches, ammeter, oil guage, dash light. 25. Drum-shaped headlights legal lenses. ec JUST A REAL GOOD CAR uranf Roadster $1910 -Delivered , a a - - v i Durant ouraij -Delivered D 4 edan -Delivered Willis and Cortez DURANT Phone Prescott, Arizona WD AT GITS! GOOD COCONmO TO BUILD m TO FLAG (Continued from- page one) Clinc and Hank Ritter led the pro cession and the record books witti 32.4. Cliico Harquez and Art Beloat did 55.3, Bill Wheeler and Tom Wag ner 60.2 and Zee Hayes and Arch Sanders 57.4. As on the opening da', the breaks of the bulldogging went to the long, tall, lantern-jawed Hackberry giry, Lee Robinson. He really equaled his first day's marvelous record of 19 seconds, but after having laid his meat prone on the track after 'a handsome catch right in front of the stand, he evidently forgot to do the kamarad stunt, and when he did finalby hoist his paws, another sec ond had been' added. B-ut at that he was right up in front. Slim Riley did the next best time in 35.3 and Yaqui Red-Shirted Ordunez compiled a total of 56 seconds. George Champie and Jim Allen both drew racing steers and owing to difficulty in unloading, made clean misses amid sulphurous comments from the principals. The Moosejaw specialist did belter when he hooleyhanned off the run ning spring board of the cut-down Hudson. In 1 31.4 he piled that ox, much of the credit for this exploit belonging to Jack Boody, the skilled chauffeur who kept the old motor car right where that cowpuncher needed it to be while indulging in lliic rlnnnrprnnc nnclimp ' The specialty bulldogging of Barney Hinkle, who has suffered the ofs of his right hand, was some what marred by the slow pace of his roan. He pursued his first steer half way across the county and when he rode back to try another, the crowd yelled fiercely- to give him an other bos';. But Barney bulldogged off his roan and laid down his carne in 31.4. HIT HE TO -SEETHE SHOW George W. P. Hunt, former govef nor of Arizona, whose "return from Elba" was followed recently by his re-entry into state politics with an nounced aspirations to be seated once more in the state executive chair, is visiting in Prcscott during the Fron tier Days. Mr. Hunt, accomsanied by his publicity manager, II. S. ("Joe") McCluskey, editor of the Ari zona Labor Journal, arrived here Sun day night, and yesterday greeted many old friends and visited the offi cials and the men at Fort Whipple. He will be in town until tomorrow, when he plans to return to Phoenix Mr. Hunt was accompanied about the city yesterday by Mr. McCluskey and J. J. Sanders of this city. Mr. Hunt declared yesterday that he had not intended to become a can didate for the governorship until induced by his friends to enter th race because of his positive oppos ition to "those proposed amendment: to the constitution aiming at the mil lification of our primary system.' Mr. Hunt is not opposed to the amendment proposed by the Arizona State Farm Bureau to exempt far mers' co-operative marketing organi zations from the provisions of the anti-trust law, he said, adding "That is a good amendment; but I am against all the others." Mr. Hunt is not neglecting the opportunity afforded by bis visit to this part of the state to add a little fuel to the bonfire under his political kettle, but the main object 6f his visit is to take in the rangeland con tests. Many people who have not seen Mr. Hunt since his return from Siam yesterday remarked his ex cellent health and his optinfism in re gard to politics. Within a short while motorists will be able to travel from Prescott to Flagstaff over a good road all the j way. is the word lirnnirlit Iier t.v I - 0..- ..j Major W. W. Midgley, chairman of the board of supervisors and a can didate for the repubjican supervisor ial nomination. Major Midgley re-, turned from Flagstaff Sunday to be present at th regular meeting of the' board yesterday. "The Coconino board informed me," he said, "that by July 6 crews will be put to work on the Rattle snake cut-off, and the road will be put into first class condition. Thus travelers from Yavapai county can make the trip to Flagstaff, a distance of approximately 70 miles from Prescott by the new way, over a good, solid road via Rattlesnake tanks. This route will cut off be tween 15 and 20 miles which would have to be traveled over the road by way of Camp Verde." Roads in Yavapai are also being put into good shape, Major Midgley declared. "The road to Iron Springs is now finished half-way, 'and will be completely finished within a short time. - The road to Seligman, where the county crews are now working, will be done in the next six weeks." HUT CREEK BRIE HIE! is mm cise Motion for a new trial of the cause of F. E. Jordan a-gainst the William Simpson Construction com pany, njpvcd by attorneys for the defendant, was denied in the super ior court yesterday morning by Judge John J. Sweeney. The motion was introduced following award by a jury of damages of $1,500 to Jor dan. The action was brought by Jordan in connection with a, construction contract at Whipple BarracKs. The plaintiff alleged that in submitting a bid on the contract, the defendant company had agreed to sublet the painting work to him and had based its bid on the Jordan estimate of the painting work. After securing the contract, Jordan alleges, the Simp son Construction company let the painting to another party. Jordan brought suit in the superior court and was awarded the damages named above. Subscribe for the Journal-Miner. Residents of District Petition Board for Wood Viaduct Across Troublesome Creek ; School Bonds Sold. (From Tuesday's Dally) A bridge over Walnut creek is earnestly desired by residents of that district, according to representations of a committee of Walnut Creek people who called at the office of the board of supervisors yesterday to see what could be done about it. The concrete dip recently con structed over the creek is all right as far as it goes, committee members admitted; the trouble is, it 'doesn't go far enough. Serviceable in seasons of ordinarily high water, real high water is too much to wade a wagon or an automobile through, even over the dip. A wooden bridge would be serviceable at all times, preventing stalling of machines right among a lot of water and also obviating the necessity to drive down through the creek at ordinary times. After hearing the statements of the Walnut Creek delegation! the board said it was inclined to give the peti tion a favorable hearing and to pass upon it in a short time. It was inti mated that construction of such a bridge as is desired by residents of Walnut Creek will be undertaken in a short time. The board was in regtllar first-of-the-month session at the court house yesterday, and in addition to hearing the Walnut Creek petitioners, ordered the county's bills paid, and passed on final proceedings in the sale of the school bonds for schools in Cedar Glade and in south Prcscott. FRED ECKERT WISE JUSTICE NOMINATION IN LOCWCET Fred H. Eckert, a resident of Prescott for 26 years, today an nounces his candidacy for justice of the peace of the Prescott precinct. He is a native of California and was graduated from the Detroit College of Law in 1913. He was admitted to Practice in Michigan, California and Arizona. He has- practiced in Prescott since 1913 and was former ly a partner in the firm of Hammond & Eckert and is now with Norton, Eckert and Wavrunek. ASSESSMENTS FILED Affidavits of performance 1 of as sessment work on approximately 250 mining claims m this county were filed Saturday at the county re corder's office. Affidavits were filed bv 36 different companies and in dividuals. While filing of such af fidavits is not compulsory at this time, a period of 90 days from the end of the mining year on noon yes terday being allowed, many mining men and companies are doing their filing now. It has often been cus tomary to file notices bj- the close of the year, but it is not compulsory," said Recorder E. A. Mcbwiggm. VERDE IS A-COMIN' 'You can bet your life Clarkdale and Jerome are coming en masse for the Prescott Frontier aays. and by the way we're strong for White Mule canyon." With these remarks Paul Keefc of Clarkdale breezed into the Frontier days headquarters and greeted the association. Were for the boys strong and we are glad that the White Mule canyon has been arranged to take up some of our time at night," Too heavy an oil, or ctae lacking in certain qoal ities, may reduce the power delivered to the wheels of the automobile as much as 20. The ideal oil is the thinnest oil which w21 seep the bearing surfaces of the mechanism sepa rated. Providing this oil has "oiliness," stability and purity, it will give perfect lubrication, and per mit the development of the maximum power, speed and gasoline mileage of the car. "Oiliness" Stability Purity Zerolene meets the conditions perfectly. It has great "oiliness," due to the crudes from -which it is made, and our own patented process of high vacuum distillation. It has great stability, as a result of which it re sists engine heat and forms only a of carbon of a soft, flaky nature which blows out with the exhaust. And it is pure. This company has always con sidered the removal of all detrimental proper ties and compounds as essential in making Zer olene. Zerolene pf the correct grade gives perfect lu brication and permits the development of the ' maximum power, speed and gasoline mileage of the car. STANDARD OA COMEWOT. tCzfifomai.