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NOTICE OF APPLICATION
For Permission to Appropriate the Public Waters of the State of Nevada Application No. 5181 Notice is hereby given that on the 29th day of July, 1918, in ac cordance with Section 59, Chapter 140, of the Statutes of 1913, one O. C. Houghton, of Lida, County of Esmeralda, and State of Nevada, made application to the State Engi neer of Nevada for permission to appropriate the public waters of the State of Nevada. Such appropria tion is to be made from Upper Syl vemice Wash, at a point from which post 79 on the U. S. C. and G. S. State Line bears S. 18 deg. 38 min. E. 1300 feet. T. 6 S., R. 38 E„ M. D. B. & M., by means of pipe, and one-fortieth cubic foot per second is to be conveyed to a point from post 79 of the U. S. C. and G. S. State Line bears S. 18 deg. 38 min. E. 1300 feet. T. 6 S., R. 38 E„ M. D. B. & M., by means of pipes and troughs, and there used for stock watering purposes. Water not to be returned to stream. Signed: SEYMOUR CASE. State Engineer. First pub—Aug. 21, 1918 l^ast pub—Sept. 18, 1918 -- _ — ~~ | NOTICE OF APPLICATION For Permission to Appropriate the Public Waters of the State of Nevada Application No. 509S Notice Is hereby given that on the 5th day of June, 1918, in ac cordance with Section 59, Chapter 140, of the Statutes of 1913, one John O’Kennedy, of Helena, County of Lewis and Clark, and the State of Montana, made application to the state engineer of Nevada for per mission to appropriate the public waters of the state of Nevada. Such appropriation is to be made from Chi atovich Creek, at a point in the NE. y4 of NE. Vi. Sec. 28, T. 1 S., R. 34 E., M. D. B. & M., by means of a dam, and 40.0 cubic feet per second is to be conveyed to SE. Vi. Sec. 32, T. 2. N„ R. 36 E.. E. Vs, Sec. 5, W. Vi, Sec. 9, NE. Vi, Sec. 16. S. Vi. Sec. 15, N. Vi. SE. Vi, Sec. 22, W. Vi, Sec. 23, Sec. 26, E. Vi, Sec. 27, E. Vi, Sec. 34, W. Vi, Sec. 35, T. 1 N., R. 36 E„ N. Vi. SW. Vi, Sec. 2, E. Vi. Sec. 3, NE. Vi. Sec. 10, T. 1 S„ R. 36 E., M. D. B. & M., by means of pipes, ditches, flumes or other conduits, and there used for mining purposes for manufacture of potash s^lts. Use of water will begin about September 15th, and end about May 15th of each year, with the privilege f storing 13920 acre feet to use during the irrigation season. Water not to be returned to ♦ream. Signed: SEYMOUR CASE, State Engineer. First pub—July 27, 191S Last pub—Aug. 24, 1918 -o - SUMMONS In the District Court of the Seventh Judicial District of the State of Nevada, in and for the County of Esmeralda. LEONORA G. LATHROP, Plain tiff, vs. JOHN L. LATHROP. de fendant. The State of Nevada sends greet ngs to said defendants: You are hereby summoned to ap pear within ten days after the serv ice upon you of this Summons if served in said County, or within twenty days if served out of said County but within said Judicial Dis trict, and in all other cases within forty days (exclusive of the day of service), and defend the above en titled action. This action is orougni to recover a judgment dissolving the bonds of matrimony now existing between you and the plaintiff on the grounds of desertion and failure to provide and for the custody of John G. Lathrop, the minor child of said parties as described in complaint. Dated this 29th day of July, A. D. 1918. H. C. ROBERSON, Clerk of the District Court of the Seventh Judicial District of the State of Nevada, in and for the County of Esmer alda. Endorsed) THOMPSON & THOMPSON, Attorneys for Plaintiff. First pub—July 30, 1918 Last pub—Sept. 3, 1918 WORLD’S ALMANAC Tribune Book and Stationery Store. NOTICE OF APPLICATION For Permission to Appropriate the Pnhlir Waters of the State of Nevada Application No. 5182 Notice is hereby given that on the 29th day of July, 1918, In ac cordance with Section 59, Chapter 140, t)f the Statutes of 1913, one O. C. Houghton, of Lida. County of ■ Esmeralda, and State of Nevada, made application to the State Engi neer of Nevada for permission to appropriate the public waters of the State of Nevada. Such appropriar tion Is to be made from Lower Syl vemice Wash, at a point from which post 79 of the U. S. C. and G. S. State Line, bears S. 43 deg. 8 min. E. 5100 feet. T. 6 S., R. 38 E„ M. D. B. & M.. by means of drainage, and one-twentieth cubic foot pre second is to be conveyed to a point from which post 79 of the U. S. C. and G. S. State Line bears S. 43 deg. 8 min. E. 5100 feet. T. 6 S., | R. 38 E.. M. D. B. & M., by means of troughs, and there used for stock watering purposes. Water not to be returned to stream. Signed: SEYMOUR CASE, State Engineer. First pub—Aug. 21, 1918 Last pub—Sept. 18, 1918 --- SUMMONS In the Seventh Judicial District Court of the State of Nevada, in and for the County of Esmeralda. Blanche L/. Bowman, plaintifT, vs. j Frank Dudley Bowman, defendant. The State of Nevada sends greet ings to said defendant; You are hereby summoned to ap pear within ten days after the serv ice upon you of this summons if served in said county, or within twenty days if served outside of said county but within said judicial district, and in all other cases within forty days (exclusive of the day of service), and defend the above entitled action. This action is brought to recover a judgment and decree of this court forever dis solving the bonds of matrimony now j and heretofore existing between you and the above named plaintiff on the grounds of desertion, as more fully set forth and described in the complaint. Dated this 16th day of August. A. D. 1918. (Seal) * H. C. ROBERSON, Clerk of the Seventh Judicial District Court of the State of Nevada, in and for Es meralda County. STEWART MYERS, Deputy F. J. CHASE, Attorney for PlaintifT. Aug. 16, 23, 30; Sept. 6, 13, 20. NOTICE OF APPLICATION For Permission to Appropriate the Public Waters of the State of Nevada Application No. 5168 Notice is hereby given that on the 24th day of July, 1918, in ac cordance with Section 59, Chapter 140, of the Statutes of 1913, one Jake Steiner, of Lida, County of Es meralda, and State of Nevada, made application to the State Engineer of Nevada for permission to appropri ate the public waters of the State of Nevada. Such appropriation is to be made from Little Mammoth Spring, at a point in the NW. V4 of NE. y4, Sec. 24, T. 6 S.. R. 39 E., M. D. B. & M., by means of open ditch, and pipe line, and one cubic foot per second is to be conveyed to NE. y4 of SW. y4, Sec. 13, T. 6 S„ R. 40 E., M. D. B. & M., by means of ditch, and pipe line, and there used for irrigation and domestic purposes, from January 1st until December 31st of each year. Water not to be returned to stream. SEYMOUR CASE, State Engineer First pub—Aug. 2, 1918 Last pub—Aug. 30, 1918 DIVIDE INSTALLING POWER (Continued *>om Page One) Watters again cross-cut the vein, proving its width at this point to be 24 feet, and the footwall drift to the southeast was resumed. This drift has now advanced over 80 feet from the main cross-cut, continuing throughout in ore averaging *60 per ton or better. The average ef the 24 feet of ore exposed by the last crosscut was *56 and the last sampling of the face of the drift gave an average of *68 per ton. BUI ONE! WHAT? A Smileage Book at the Tribune Office. PIONEER CO. STATEMENT (Continued from Page One» matter to the attention of Presi dent Wilson and congress. Secre tary McAdoo recently said, ‘At no time has this country so much re quired the largest production of gold as at present. Next to food and ammunition, gold is one of the most needed war essentials. The I man or the community that main tains or increases the production of gold in the face of difficulties and discouragements is performing a pa triotic service no less than the more obvious, but not less useful, servic es that are more in the public eye.’ “The production of gold must be j stimulated to avert a serious short age. and sooner or later gold min ing companies will be encouraged to increase their output, and it is believed that congress will very shortly take steps which will be greatly to the advantage of gold mining companies, to encourage production of the yellow metal and I reward the producer. "Pioneer Consolidated Mines com pany stockholders are in a position at this time to become interested in a live and going concern by the payment of very little money in the form of exchange bonus, by having their shares exchanged for shares t of this company, and acquiring shares in an assessable company. We believe this to be the fairest plan of financing, the whole scheme being on the co-operative plan where each shareholder pays his prorata of expenses in the develop ment of the property, and in doing this he is certainly doing a patriotic ' duty in paying his share toward the development of a most promising gold property with every chance of making a paying and profitable mine and increase the value of his holdings and doing his part toward increasing the production of gold bullion. Many requests have been re ceived from parties who know the Pioneer mine, wishing to purchase treasury shares, should there he any for sale, but in each instance j this company has advised that no treasury shares were for sale at this time and that the only way that shares of this company could be ac quired at the present time would be through the exchange of Pioneer Consolidated Mines company shares, together with the exchange bonus of lc per share. "Before anything is d'uo in the way of offering treasury stock to the public, the officers of this com pany desire to give stockholders of Pioneer Consolidated Mines com pany every opportunity to exchange their shares and after the time limit of exchange expires the matter of offering treasury shares will be taken under consideration by the directors.” The letter is signed by W. J. To bin, president of the Reorganized Pioneer Mines company, and Ben Gill, secretary. TO DEVELOP MANGANESE — tContinued Troir Page One) Gaillac and Kusick have four claims and adjoining their ground Frank Standfast, Joe Bradshaw and Bert Stevenson, Goldfield men, own five claims, the Overtop Nos. 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5, on the surface of which managanese ore shows in three places. These claims are of interest be cause on them work was done in 1905 by unknown owners who are believed to have been searching for gold. In a drift running parallel to the side lines of the claims on which the original discovery was made the entire face is reported to be in man ganese ore of good grade, with seams of almost solid metal in plac es. This drift is 100 feet long, running northwest 25 feet from the surface, and the ore has been open ed for only a few feet, the last few rounds fired before work was dis continued evidently having expos-, ed it. HIGH-GRADE PLACER MINED ■ ■ ■ — (Continued From Page One) and concentrate this low-grade ma- ; terial, working as few men as pos sible until he gets the work well under way. At the point where he plans to start work, Lawrence states that he has cut 25 feet of ! low-grade ore and that in small streaks the material assays as high as 72 per cent. j In this district the remains of arastas, used in gold mining in 1 863, may still be seen. IRISH MAINTAIN GERMANS ARE “DECENT” RESENT “UNKIND • ASPERSION ON GERMANS” BY BURN* ING HOUSE DUBLIN, Aug. 22. — A remark able story illustrating pro-German sentiment in Ireland was told at the Cavan assizes. Sergeant O’Reilly of the royal Dublin fusiliers had fought at Marne, where he was made a pris oner by the Germans. After three years as a prisoner of war he was returned to Ireland and states that Irish prisoners who could not be induced by Sir Roger Case ment to accept the German offers had their rations cut down and were subjected to torture. This interview, as was given in evidence, caused local hostility against the sergeant, because it was an “unkind aspersion on the Ger mans,” whom the Irish neighbors of O’Reilly described as “decent peo ple.” The indignation resulted in the burning of the sergeant’s dwelling house and furniture and the case came before the court to assess dam ages for malicious injury. Judge Gibson awarded 60 pounds, remarking: “The burning was a cowardly and treacherous act, and it makes me sick to think that per sons calling themselves Irishmen would be guilty of it.” ACTIVITY MARKS ‘QUIET SECTORS' ID FRANCE • RELATIVELY SMALL THINGS LOOK BIG TO NEW MEN WITH THE AMERICAN ARMY IN LORRAINE, Aug. 22.—“A quiet sector,” said an officer of an Amer ican division holding a position so designated, “appears to be a part of the front where nothing but scouting, patrolling, shelling and gassing are going on, with a little bombing and flame throwing to vary the monotony.” in a quiet sector tne American soldier gets his first experience of war. “Some of the relatively small things in this war look so big to the new man that he is inclined to take them for bigger ones, said an American general, “and it is import ant for both the new soldier and the young officer to get familiar with the little frightfulnesses the Ger mans send over so as to get the proper proportion between them and real attacks.” Patrols are large contributors to the war diary of the division in this sector and the American soldier is particularly apt at it. It is no se cret for the Germans that he is al ways at it and that • he is venture some enough to push into their lines and into the villages back of them. The Germans find their wire cut in most unexpected places, even live wire in some cases. A patrol caught at this dangerous work found itself in the range of machine guns and had to roll back under the wire and across No Man’s Land with bullets whistling over their heads. Another patrol, pushing into a German commanding post and find ing it vacant, dragged an officer’s trunk back over the shell holes to their own trenches. LESSEES PRODUCING (Continued from Page One) ence lease ground and, while they have met with some success, they have been unable to make a ship ment. George Pierson and John Mclntee are operating leases south of the main shaft of the Florence company at a depth of 500 feet. They are engaged in extracting old pillars and have shipped good ore in the past. They have little ore at pres ent and are engaged in taking fill ing from the old stopes and clear ing them so as to be able to mine the pillars. Lessees on the Florence operate on a 25 per cent royalty basis, with no limit placed on the amount or grade of ore they may ship. The company rents to them the entire equipment and all supplies, air and hoisting expenses are borne by the lessees STRANGE DISEASE ATTACKS U. $. SAILORS PECULIAR EUROPEAN DISEASE HAS NOW' ALMOST DIS APPEARDE _ | AN IRISH PORtTauk. 21. — The theory that the strange epidemic of I a similar type as influenza which has swept Europe attacked only those who were “run down” because of lack of proper food, was exploded when the disease threatened to take hold among officers and men of this American destroyer base. Aside from American soldiers, the American sailors • are probably the best fed persons in Europe, but the disease attacked several score of them here and for a week or so dis rupted crew assignments. It has virtually disappeared now. The disease is not dangerous if taken in hand quickly enough, and it has left no ill effects at the destroy er base. It has the peculiarity, however, of weakening the victim in a few days as much as the average illness, will in twice the time and conse quently it required several days for recuperation. Victims suffer differently when the disease first begins. Some sud denly become dizzy and even faint. The most prevalent symptoms, how ever, are first a cough, then terrific pains in the back, followed by fever and a chill now and then. Physicians say it is dangerous to attempt to continue activities, as pneumonia may develop and they prescribe bed for four to seven days, with ordinary remedies for combat ting fever. TONOPAH DEVELOPMENTS ! < Continuro *Tom Page One) is indicated by the exceptional de velopment that is taking place in the Ohio territory. The discovery on the 500-foot level, which was made some months ago, has gradually in creased in size and importance each week until now it promises not only to produce a tremendous tonnage from this level, but that these same orebodies will be developed at much greater depth. The most substan tial proof of this fact is the open ing of the ore channel on the 800 level, which is the downward exten sion of the bonanza vein on the 500 level. The West End mill is treating about 4000 tons per month of the company’s ores in addition to the ores of a number of small mines in the camp. Jim Butler The official figures for the Jim Butler show that tfc.e company made a net profit of $30,622.30, which resulted from 1810 tons of ore pro duced by the mine and treated at the Belmont mill. The net earnings for July were slightly more than for the month of June, which aws $29, 828.87. Mining operations at the Jim Butler have been carried forward on the same scale and under the same conditions as has been re ported for previous weeks, without any change of consequence having occurred. The stoped produced the regular amount of ore for the West End mill, which is around 350 tons per week, and the customary gain in footage was maintained in the various raises and cross-cuts. No development was prosecuted during the week at the Desert Queen sec tion of the mine. North Star Aside from the fact that the general mining conditions continue to be very.encouraging, there have been no further sensational devel opments on the bunch of high-grade ore that was encountered last week in a drift on the 900 level. A full carload of ore of very good grade was extracted from the dis covery, and during the past week further quantities of ore were pro duced. The management started a raise from the 900, but nothing of an extraordinary nature has as yet been developed. The indicatjpns in the raise are favorable for the de velopment of other bodies of ore, but inasmuch as the workings are near a fault the ore occurs in bunches, and it will probably not be known until the raise has reached the upper levels what the possibili ties arp for proving up the discov ery. • -o— WORLD’S ALMANAC Tribune Book and Stationery Store. Goldfield. Nevada. April 13th, 1918. To, RACHEL M. ORADY, RUTH GRADY CLARK. MAUDE KELLY and ELMER GRADY. You. and each of you are hereby notified that I have expended durJ^ ing tho years 1915 and 1916 upoi^ the Ella Lode Mining Claim for the benefit of the contiguous group of lode mining claims known as the Ella. Old Glory and Mary Jane Lodes, situated in the Cuprito Min ing District, Esmeralda County, Ne vada, Location Certificates for vhich are recorded at page 108 of Book 8, page 450 of Book 8 and page 208 of Book 9, respecUvely of Mining Locations, Records of Es meralda County, Nevada, in labor and improvements, the sum of Six Hundred ($600.00) Dollars, which said labor and improvements actual ly developed and explored all of said claims in order to hold said claims under the provisions or sec tions 23-24 of the Revised Statutes of the United States and the Amendment thereto, approved Janu ary 22nd, 1880, cencerning annual labor upon mining claims being the amount required to hold said Lodes for the period ending on the 31st day of Dcember, A. D. 1915, and the period ending on the 'lat day o' December, A. D. 1916. And if within ninety (90) days after the completion of publication of this notice, you, or either, or any of you fail or refuse to contribute your proportion of such expenditure as co-owner, which proportion amounts to the sum of One Hundred ($100. 00) Dollars from Rachel M. Grady, and to the sum of Sixty-six and 66 100 ($66.66) from each Ruth Grady Clark, Maud Kelly and El mer Grady, the interest of each of you in the said Claims will become the property of the subscriber, your co-owner, who has made the requir ed expenditure by the terms of said section. E. S YANKEE Fust pub.—July 6, 1918 Last pub.—Oct. 5, 1918 ASSESSMENT NOTICE Grandma Consolidated Mines Company Location of property and princi pal place of business, Goldfield, Hs meralda county, Nevada. Notice is hereby given that at a meeting of the Board of Directors held on the 30th day of July, 1918, an assessment (No. 4) of One (1L Cent per share was levied upon tb|^ outstanding capital stock of the cor poration, payable immediately in United States gold coin, or its equiv alent, to the secretary, at the office of the company. Registration Build ing, Goldfield, Nevada. i Any stock upon which this assess- ~ ment shall remain unpaid on the 5th day of September, 1918, will be delinquent and advertised for sale at public auction, and unless pay ment is made before, will be sold on the 10th day of October, 1918, to pay the delinquent assessment, together with cost of advertising and expense of sale. By order of the Board of Direc tors. BEN GILL, Secretary. ’irst pub—Aug. 3, 1918 „ast pub—Aug. 31, 1918 ASSESSMENT NOTICE Silver Pick Consolidated Mines Company Location of principal place of business, and location of works, Goldfield, Esmeralda county, Ne vada. Notice is hereby given that at a meeting of the Board of Directors, held on the 31st day of July, 1918, an assessment (No. 15) of One (1) Cent per share was levied upon the capital stock of the corporation. | payable immediately in United ' States gold coin, to the Secretary, at the office of the company. Room 265 Russ Building, San Francisco. caurorma. Any stock upon which this as sessment shall remain unpaid on the 31st day of August, 1918, will be de linquent and advertised for sale at public auction, and unless payment is made before, will be sold on Monday, the 7th day of October, 1918, to pay the delinquent assess ment together with the cost of ad vertising and expenses of sale. By order of the Board of Direc tors. CHARLES D. OLNEY, Secretary., Office—Room 265, Russ Building. San Francisco, California. First pub—Aug. 3, 1918 ^k Last pub—Aug. *31, 1918 1 Fallon Boy Dies in Army George Davis of Fallon is the first ▲ Churchill county boy to die while 1 in the army. He died of disease in a hospital in France and death is supposed to have been from heart failure.