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WEEKLY JOURNAL-MINER, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE 29, 1921 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 2.60 Weekly, threo months JtOO Dallv ficr year 10.00 I Weekly, six months 1-B0 M: per month:::::::::::::::::::: o I weeuy. Per year 2.50 Pavablf m Advance. Entered at the Postoffice, Prescott, Under the requirements or me posiai jaw, suuotuijuuiii. 5 , m order that : the f paper may be permitted to pass through the mails as second-class atb AcclrSnllyrsuScriptioSs will be stopped at expiration Subscribers .served by carrier must also pay in advance to comply with the order of the War Industries Board MEMBEK Ur Tilts , Th Aiineiated Press Is exclusively enutieu iu mo use w. neW?creedC1oeftenpt pthwM 'S! published herein. All rignis 01 reiiuuuum reserved. THE LIFE OF HERR REILLY - WRITER in an eastern paper has now reached the conclu Tl sion that it was Germany ships, not peach seeds, not liberty loan dollars, not even allied sol dier, but the empire that was and the republic that is. He means in the economic sense, and argues that questions of morality and national and international honor aside and getting down to sordid materialism, the Germans won the war. He believes also that the vatcrland profited from a political standpoint, and continuing his theme, says : "The benefits are not acknowledged as yet. But they are apparent to every student. The announcement that Germany must pay half a billion a 'year for indemnities, plus 2G per cent of the annual value of her exports,' merely gives emphasis to the former empire's position of advantage. I quote: 'In the present position of Germany's foreign trade this percentage is estimated to amount to $2GO,000,000, making a total annual payment on the reparations debt of $760,000,000.' This is all Germany has to pay externally. Her other debts are to her own people, and payment amounts to merely transfer ring vealth from the general fund to individuals, still integral parts of the population. "Germany's standing army is virtually abolished by the war, thus releasing more than a million men annually to industry, a million men, formerly parasites; now xapable of producing, per haps, a billion dollars wealth annually. "The upkeep of the army and the royal family is no longer a burden. While allied nations and the United States arc strug gling to make ends, meet and to acquit war obligations, Germany's yoke is easy and her burden light- "Economically, Germany won the. war." And darned if it doesn't sound plausible. Just the other day, no less authority than Senator W. A. Clark declared here that Germany led the world in .the-possession of a highly organized in dustrial machine, equipped with large numbers of ' workers who arc willing to contribute their labor at a small wage and for long hours, and the senator predicted a better copper market just as soon as these men could be supplied with raw materials. PRESIDENT HARDING ON WAGES A MARGIN for saving is an absolute necessity for the well-being of the American working man, according to President Warren G. Harding. In a recent speech outlining the minimum wage requirements of the wage earners of this country, President Harding said: "In our effort at establishing industrial justice, we must see that the wage earner is p'laced in an economically sound position. "His lowest wage must be-enough for comfort, enough to make his house a libme, enough to insure that the struggle for existence shall not crowd out the things truly worth existing for. There must be provision for education, for recreation and a margin for savings.' Even the granting of such a wage, however, would not bring full benefit to the worker unless he utilizes it for the purpose de- si ncd. He will not live to the comfort and makes his house a home. Provision for education and recreation will do him little good unless he buys education and recreation. A margin for savings will not make him financially in dependent unless he safeguards his money in some Safe investment. The safest and best medium for utilizing the margin for sav ing is to buy government savings securities regularly. The are both safe and profitable and have the full indorsement many times expressed of the American Federation of Labor and its officers. BUSINFSS MAN B EGINNING at a "salary" of $3 per week, John T. Adams en tered the employ of a sash and door factory in Dubuqe, Iowa, in 1881. He is now the head of the firm an establishment that has been eminently successful and has branches in various cities of the west. Although entering upon his business -carrer at the age of 19, and sticking pretty close to the job, Mr. Adams found time to pursue literary, historical and economic studies in which he found pleasue as well as intellectual profit. He has one of the best private libraries in Iowa, reads Erench and German almost as easily as English, and has an intimate knowledge of every phase of American history. These accomplishments, together with his very satisfactory management of the 2020 republican campaign in the states west of Pennsylvania, abundantly qualified him for the chairmanship of the republican national committee, to which he was recently elected. Editorials must be powerful Aruthur' l?risbaie published one flatter their husbands," and next "to rent out her husband for a year for 5,000." But, maybe, after all, this is a case of profiteering The- French government is marriage compulsory. That might be all right if they'd make di vorce voluntary. You just have social motion. IRR ambassador is Arizona, as Second-Class Mail Matter. Aoouv - iaia" j. i.j-j -.T 4 rTiT-T i" . that won the war. Not food, not best advantage unless he secures LEADS G. O. P. things, alter all- Une morning to the effect that "All wise wives day Mrs.' Vina Delmar offered rather than flattery. said to be determined to make to maintain the equilibrium of TAKEN OVER HI T10P1PI (From Sunday's Daily) A mining deal of considerable in terest to local people has been final ly consummated, it became known here yesterday. William O'Meara and Joseph Dietnick, mining men of Tonopah, Nev., have taken over and will operate what is known as the Ambassador ground, which lies to the southwest of the Shannon Cop per property and the Daisy group, the latter owned by George Nelson and Col. Fred Bowler, of this city. Final payment on the property, understood to be in the vicinity of $20,000, was made yesterday by O'Meara and Dietnick. Development work on the Ambas sador ground is already under way, it is learned from creditable sources. A wagon road leading from the Jerome-Verde road through the Black hills to the property has been con structed, and several hundred feet of tunnelling and cross-drifting has been done on the property. A crew is now busy on the Am bassador workings. It is stated that this crew 3'cstcrday morning opened a ledge of good ore across the full face of the drift. The Ambassador is a gold property. MP CONCESSIONS Prescott Bidders Get Rights to Hot- Dogs, Ice Cream, Candy and Fruit Sales on Grounds (From Sunday's Dally) Concessions for Prescott Frontier da3-s contests here July 2 -3, 4 and 5, last night were awarded' by Judgc Charles H. McLane, m charge ot concessions, and Frank H. William's, chairman of the concessions commit tee. Awards were made as follows: No. 2 Luuches and coffee. To W. H. Duncan. $55.' No. 3 Ice cream, . candy, popcorn, chewing gum and nuts. To William Frccricks. $81. No. 4 Fruits and watermelons. To W. 15. Arnold. 50. No award on concession No. 1 was made last night, due to the fact that one bid on this concession was miss ing. Award will be made M'onday. Bids on the Frontier day con cessions this year were much higher than they have yet been. LARSBIP TIES STARTING FOR TWO RESCOTT WINNERS (From Sunday's Daily) An extensive tour throughout Mexico, with an opportunity to pass some time at the national college at M'cxico City in the study of Spanish and other subjects indigenous to that nation, will be afforded to two Prescott young people beginning this week. Miss Lila Campbell, sister ot Governor Campbell, will be one member of the party and Wells Heap, a senior this year at the Pres cott High school will be the other. Thcv leave today to join the bal ance of the party at the border and will be cone several weeks under the auspices of the university. Scholarships won by tests were the basis of the trip. Exchange scholarships between tl)C schools of America and Mexico arc hciiiir promoted with the idea of bringing about closer understanding between the people of the two coun tries. G FINE CAMP OUTING (From Tuesday's Daily) Members of a girls' class of the West Prescott Methodist Sunday school Sunday enjoyed an annual outing given every year by Mr. a,nd Mrs. Tom Richards, in charge of the class. The class, numbering eight girls, every year is taken by Mr. and Mrs. Richards to a picturesque and beau tifully located ' camp on the Hassa yampa river, about eight miles out. The camp has been named "Whisper ing Pines." Here the girls enjoy swimming and other outdoor sports, and come into intimate contact with outdoor life in Yavapai. Typical of their fare was the menu served at the 'camp Sunday, which included frijoles served Mexican style, Mexican rice, steak, hot corn-bread, watermelon, ice cream and cake. FRONTIER GROUNDS RECALLS OLD WEST TO THE PIONEERS Crowds of Punchers, Ropers, Riders, and Their Victoms Throng the Frontier Scene (From Tuesday's Daily) Teeming with life, the Frontier days grounds brings to mind the ap pearance of a large cattle ranch Cowboys, cattlemen, sleek outlaw broncs, wild scrawny renegades, Mexican steers, glossy cowponies, burros, calves, bulls the whirl of the lariat and the neighing and bel lowing of the cattle quickly trans plants the tenderfoot to the pictures que cattle ranch anywhere along the reaches of Arizona. To the old timer it brings' perhaps a little mist, for it is a keen reminder that the days of old arc beings commemorated in virile form. Just fof 'the sport of it, Asa Bo- zarth, of Camp Wood, while bring ing in his roping horses, likewise brought in 15 head of Mexican steers. These Bozarth is permitting the hands to use in practicing break aways, between now and the time the contests open. Daily, at the grounds, there is a match of some kind. Attorney Jos eph ' Morgan just naturally quit "lawyering" and has gone back to the only original . life that same sweet life that Joe used to lead some 18 years ago. Saturday he spent the day roping and riding at the grounds. "It's been 18 years since I swung a lariat, but' I'm going to enter this year or bust. Incidentally, I'm looking for a- boss. You know these boys are mighty particular with whom their horses associate and I'm no exception." Johnny Ncal, from Burro Creek, left hurriedly yesterday to complete loading stock. "I've just got to get back and havq everything in shape so all of the boys, including myself, can be here ,rcady for the contests. Every cowpuncher down on Burro Creek is coming in and ' they, will enter both the roping and the rid ing." Ncal is also bringing a native product in the orm of a critter that Johnny says no man can ride. He will be entered, in the bucking horse contest. , From the Burnt ranch, the calves will be brought in Wednesday. This will then complete the entire line-up o fstock to be used in the contests. Forty-five head of bulls, classed as renegades fronj. Kirkland, Skull and Thompson valleys some herded from the wilds of Smith's canyon and Bald mountain, were gathered by Van Dickson and .Clarence Jack son. These are now sojourning at the Frontier days grounds sonic' of these being the lucky ones on whose horns 'hang die $3,000 cash purse for roping. Manicured, massaged, barbercd to a turn, the 33 head of bucking stock making up the herd of the Frontier days association are in the pink of condition, each eagerly waiting for the hour when the chute door will open to an audience anxious for a thrill. That some dark horse may eclipse even this string of famous outlaws is not to be questioned. Looie Du gas, of Sycamore, alone, is bringing in ten head to compete for the $100 cash prize for the best bucking horse. Last year surprise after sur prise followed, when some of these notorious man'-hatcrs bowed to their audience. TRAINING OUTLAW "You can talk about training babies," said Foreman A. L. Lovc Iady yesterday at the Frontier days gtounds, "but when it comes to gentling that bunch of outlaws, there's more fun than watching a barrel of babies. These man-haters have, the'ir feed stalls, water troughs and salt at the entrance of the chutes. They are fed twice a day, but before being given their feed, water and salt, they arc run through the chutes, you know, just to familiarize them with the chutes and to entice them a bit It's my wager they go through the chutes this year mighty fast, know ing now what's on the other end. "Strange,- too,' it ditjn't take those devils long to learn and accustom themselves to their new surround ings." WANTED TO BUY WANTED To buy in Yavapai county, 12 silver prospects with 4 to' 25 claims each. Investigation made t-arly on any good proposi tion. 'Address 696 Dewey (Wash ington CtiO, Okla. REGISTERED BULLS FOR SALE 12 head of two-year-olds. 25 head of yearlings. Write or wire for prices. COOK BROS., Mayer, Ariz. MINUTES OF MEETING OF THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS OF BIG BUG COPPER COM PANY, HELD AT THE OFFICE OF NORRIS & NORRIS ON THE 10TH DAY OF JUNE, 1921. The following directors were prcs ent: Frank Thornton, E. V. Bunker, James Hill. J. he following resolution was adopted unanimously: Resolved, That the annual meeting of the stockholders of the Big Bug Copper Company be held on the 12th day of July, 1921, at 10 o'clock, in the forenoon of said day, at the of fice of Norris & Norris in the Pres cott State Bank building, Prescott, Arizona, the same being the office of said company, for the purpose of electing officers and directors of said company for the ensuing year, and for the transaction of such other business as may properly come be fore said meeting, and that the Sec retary be, and he hereby is instruct ed to give notice of the said meet ing, as required by the by-laws of this corporation. No further business appearing, the meeting adjourned. FRANK THORNTON, President. Attest: ROY C. WALTERS, Asst. Secretary. (W3t 1st pub. June 15, 1921.) REPUBLICATION United States Land Office, at Phoe nix, 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, approved 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 3923 - 050714: In T. 8N., R. 5W, Lots 1, 2, 3, 4; EViWA Sec tion 51. (G. & S. R. M.) Dunns: the five weeks period ot publication of this notice, or any time r, r. t r r- i 1 tnercatter, ana ociore nnai approval 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 Ottice. Dated at Phoenix, Arizona, June 14, 1921. CHAS. E. MARSHALL, Register. SCOTT WHITE, - Receiver. Date of first publication, June 22, 1921. Date of last puohcation, July 20, 1921. NOTICE OF HEARING PETITION In the Superior Court of Yavapai County, State of Arizona. In the matter of the estate of MARY B. ROBERTS, deceased. Notice is hereby given that Wil liam Roberts has filed in this Court a document purporting to be the last will and testament of MARY' Ji. ROBERTS, whom it is alleged is de ceased, together with his petition for the probate thereof and issuance of letters testamentary thereon and that the same will be heard on Friday, the 5th day of July, A. D. 1921, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon of said day, at the court room of said Court, in Prescott, County of Yavapai, State of Arizona, and all persons interest ed in said estate arc notified then and there to appear and show cause, f any they have, why the prayer ol ;aid petitioner should not be granted. Dated June 20th, 1921. (Seal) J. C. WOODS, Clerk. By Lula Mcintosh, Deputy Clerk. (W4t 1st pub. June 22, 1921.) SUMMONS NO. 8259 i the Superior Court of Yavapai County, State of Arizona. R. L. HUME, plaintiff, versus unknown heirs of GRAHAM P. FOSTER, deceased, GIDEON -CORNELL or the unknown heirs of Gid eon" Cornell, deceased, CATHARINE CALLAHAN or the unknown heirs f Catharine Callahan, deceased, SROUFE & M'cCRUM or the un known heirs of Sroufe & McCrumor the unknown heirs of Sroufe & Mc- Crum, deceased, WILLIAM H. FOSTER or the unknown heirs of William H. Foster, deceased, GEORGE G. FOSTER or the un known heirs of George G. Foster, de ceased, EMMA T. RICHARDS, de fendants. Action brought in the Superior Court of Yavapai County, State of Arizona. The State of Arizona scuds greet ings to unknown heirs of Graham P. Foster, deceased,: Gideon Cornell or the unknown heirs of Gideon Cor nell, deceased, Catharine Callahan or the unknown heirs of Catharine Cal lahan, deceased, Sroufe & McCrum or the unknown heirs of Sroufe & McCrum or the unknown heirs of Sroufe & McCrum. deceased, Wil liam H. Foster or the uuknown heirs of William H. Foster, deceased, George. G. Foster or the unknown heirs of George G. Foster, deceased, Emma T. Richards. You are 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 the Clerk of this Court at Prescott, in said 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 (exclus ivc of the day of service). And you are hereby notified that if you fail to appear and answer 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 and seal of said court, at Prescott this 16th day of June, A. D. 1921. (Seal) J. C. WOODS, Clerk. By Emma Shull, Deputy. Lamson & Jones, Attorneys for Plaintiff. (W5t 1st pub. June 22, 1921.) NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION (050857) Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Phoenix, Arizona, " June 4,. 1921. Notice is hereby given that Ruby E. Condron, of Mayer, Arizona, who, on April 29, 1921, made Homestead Entry No. 050857, for SE14, Section 25, Township 11-N., Range 3-E. G. & S. R. B. and Meridian, has filed notice of intention to make Three Year Proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before Alex. L. Jones, U. S. Commissioner, at Prescott, Arizona, on the 8th day of July, 1921. Claimant names as witnesses: Edward Vernon Bunker, Henry L. Kaufman, Bert Allen, Bcngiman J. Stewart, all of Mayer, Arizona. CHAS. E. MARSHALL, Register. (First pub. June 8, 1921.) NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Phoenix, Arizona, May 28, 1921. Notice is hereby given that Robert M. Brazle, of Mayer, Arizona, who, on May 5, 1921, made Homestead Entry No. 051235, for WJ4 NWJ4, Ny2 bWJ4, Section 25, Township 11-N, Range 2-E. G. & S. R. B. and Meridian, has filed notice of inten tion to make Three Year Proof, to establish claim to the land above de scribed, before Alex. L. Jones, U. S. Commissioner, at Prescott, Arizona, on the 6th day of July, 1921. Claimant names as witnesses: James H. Bassett, Henry R. Noel, Robert C. Burmister, Robert Allen, all of Mayer, Arizona. CHAS. E. MARSHALL, Register. (First pub. June 1, 1921.) NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Phoenix, Arizona, May 28, 1921. Notice is hereby given that Wil liam C. Denny, of Scligman, Ari zona, who, on December 23, 1919, made Homestead Entry No. 033439, for Lots 1 and 4, NEJ NWJ4, NW NEM, EI4 Z'A, Section 6, Township 19-N., Range 8-W. G. & S. R. B. and Meridian, has filed no tice of intention to make Three Year Proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before Alex. L. Jones, U. S. Commissioner, at Pres cott, Arizona, on the 8th day of July' 1921. Claimant names as witnesses: Minor A. Bishop, of Prescott, Ari zona; Elmer H. Plummcr, of Sclig man, Anzona; William H. Denny, of Prescott, Arizona; William D. Webb, of Scligman, Arizona. CHAS. E. MARSHALL, Register. (First pub. June 1, 1921.) NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION (050977) Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Phoenix, Anzona, June 4, 1921. Notice is hereby given that Frank Bliss, of Mayer, Arizona, who, on May 5, 1921, made Homestead Entry No. 050977, for N'A SEtf, SEJ4 NE'X Sec. 11. SWI4 NW54. Sec. 12, Township 11-N., Range 3-E. G. & S. R. B. and Meridian, has filed notice of intention to make Three Year Proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before Alex. L. Jones, U. S. Commissioner, at Pres cott, Arizona, on the 8th day of July, 1921. Claimant names as witnesses: Joseph F. Taylor, Daniel H. Todd, Chester S. Garrett, Robert C. Bur- mister, all of Mayer, Arizona. CHAS. E. MARSHALL, Register. (First pub. June 8, 1921.) SUMMONS NO. 8248 In the Superior Court of Yavapai County, State of Arizona. ETHEL GLENN, Plaintiff, versus. R. S. GLENN, Defendant. Action brought in the Superior Court of Yavapai County, State of Arizona. The State of Arizona sends greet ings to R. S. Glenn. You are 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 the Clerk of this Court at Prescott, in said County (a copy of which complaint accompanies this Sum mons), within twenty days (exclu sive of the day of service), after the service upon you of this Summons, if served in this County; in all other cases thirty days, after the service of this Summons upon you (exclusive of the day of service). And you are hereby notified that if you fail to appear and answer 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 and seal of said court, at Prescott, this 7th day of June, A. D. 1921. (Seal) J. C WOODS, Clerk. By Lula Mcintosh, Deputy. Roger O'Malley, Attorney for Plain tiff. (4tW 1st pub. June 8, 1921.) NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION (050972) Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Phoenix, Arizona, June 4, 1921. Notice is hereby given that Joseph F. Taylor, of Mayer, Arizona, who, on May 3, 1921, made Homestead Entry No. 050972, for S2 NE Sec 1, NW NEJ4, NEJ4 NWJ Sec 12, Township 11-N., Range 3-E. G. & S. R. B. and Meridian, has filed 'notice of intention to make Three Year Proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before Alex. L. Jones, U. S. Commissioner, at Pres cott, Arizona, on the 8th day of July, 1921. Claimant names as witnesses: Frank Bliss, Daniel H. Todd, Chester S. Garrett, Robert C. Bur mister, all of Mayer, Arizona. CHAS. E. MARSHALL, Register. (First pub. June 8, 1921.) (First pub. June 8, 1921.) NOTICE TO CREDITORS In the Superior Court of Yavapai County, State of Arizona. In the Matter of the Estate of LILA H. HUTCHINS, Deceased. Notice is hereby given by the un dersigned, executor of the estate of. Lila H: Hutchins, deceased, to the creditors of and all 'persons having claims against the said deceased, t,o exhibit them with the necessary vouchers, within four months after the first publication of this notice to the said executor at the office ot Lamson & Jones, Pythian building, Prescott, Arizona, the same being the place for the transaction of the business of said estate, in said Coun ty of Yavapai. , JOHN J. HAWKINS, Executor of the Estate of Lila H. Hutchins. Lrmson & Jones, Attorneys for Executor. (5tW 1st pub. June 29, 1921.) NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR UNITED STATES PATENT Mineral Surveys 3686 & 3733. Serial Number 051531. In the United States Land Office, Phoenix, Arizona. June 25, 1921. that Mrs. Margaret S. -IDeam Roitsch, whose l rr: ' . A A- :.. ir A-.nnn pusicuixw.ituuicaa 1. iiidyci,. JTU. li-J IViX, 1 -J ' 1 . - " c ' i I nas maue application mr paieni. iu the Rail Road and Gold Standard lode, and the Overlooked placer min Inrr rlaims situate in the Bier Bucr Mining District, Yavapai County, Arizona, in bee 15, unsurveyed, ana Sees. 16, 21 and 22, T. 12 N., R. 1 E.. G. & S. R. B. & M., described as follows: RAIL ROAD lode: Beginning at flip trnp nnlnt fnr for. 1. which point falls in the bed of Big Bug Creek, whence the Cor. common to Sees. 15, 16, 21 and 22, T. 12 N., R. 1 E., bears N. 9 deg. -33 min. E. 360.38 feet; thence N. 0 deg. 02 mm. W. 1500 feet, to Cor. 2; thence N. 63 rUo- !fi min F fifiTfifl feet, tn Cor. 3; thence S. 1 deg. 25 min. W. 1519.13 feet, to Lor. 4; tnence 3. oj deg. 56 min. W. 624.83 feet, to the true point for Cor. 1, the place of beginning; containing 19.994 acres. GOLD STANDARD lode: Begin ning at the true point for Cor. 1, which point falls in the bed ot tsig Bug Creek, whence the Cor. com mon to Sees. 15, 16, 21 and 22, T. 1? V T? 1 F hpars N. 9 deer 33 min. E. 360.38 feet; thence S. 63 deg. 56 min. W., 667.60 feet, to Cor. 2; thence N. 0 deg. 02 mm. W. lauu foot tn fnr 3? thpnre N. 63 dee. 56 min. E. 667.60 feet to Cor. 4; thence S. 0 deg. mm. n. iauu teet to tne trim nnint fnr for. 1. the place of beginning; expressly herefrom the area in conflict with the Overlooked placer, M. S. 3733, the gross area of which conflict is 9.430 acres, saving and excepting from such exclusion that area, designated as Tract B on the official plat ot survey ot tne saia rwr.-1-,t-ifl nlarpr. the same beinc a 30 foot strip along the vein of the Gold Standard lode within the Over looked placer, containing 0.921 acres, or a total net area exciuaea iroiu un. Gold Standard of 8.509 acres, leaving a net area of 12.167 acres applied for under the Gold Standard. OVERLOOKED placer: Begin ning at Cor. 1, whence the Cor. common to Sees. 15, 16, 21 and 22, T. 12 N., R. 1 E., G. & S. R. B. & M. bears S. 21 deg. 19 min. E., 222.71 feet; thence S. 53 deg. 53 min. W. 650.70 feet, to Cor. 2; thence N. 28 deg. 01 min. W. 1357.62 feet to Cor. i. i -o T S3 Aerr 5.1 min. E. 650.70 feet to Cor. 4; thence S. 25 deg. 01 min. E. 1J5.W teet, to or. 1, the place of beginning; expressly l,i.m!rnm that -area desiC- nated as Tract B, containing 0.921 acres, shown on the otliciai piai oi survey, the same being the 50 foot ctrm nlnnrr tllp vein of the Gold Standard lode, M. S. 3686. in con flict herewith; leaving a net area oi 18.980 herein applied for. The location notices of , these i-p rpmrrlpd in the office of u. " - . the County Recorder of Yavapai County, Arizona,' as touows. Claim Book of Mines Page Rail Road 100 92 Gold Standard 100 93 Overlooked , There are no conflicts between these surveys and other adjoining surveys. MARSHALL, r - Register. First pub. June 29. Last pub. Aug. 24, 1921.