Newspaper Page Text
eureka weekly sentinel. _
VOLU V II. EUIiEKA, NEVADA, SATURDAY, MOVEMBEli 26. 1887. NUMBER 13» gieeklg StntaidL 10 PUBLISHED EYEBY SATURDAY BY CASSIDY A SKIUUAR. 4. anuxu. o*o. w. camidt TERMS FOR WEEKLY SENTINEL: One copy, one year.15 00 One copy, eix monthe. a 50 One copy, three montha. I 60 By Carrier, per month. 60 AGENTS JOHN HOOTER.Rnhv Hill *R8 3. F. OUPID. Ward L v. WERTHEIMER.Ploche WILLIE TIMSON.Hamilton the daily hails. WILL CLOSE. WILL ARRIVE, e us a a a ► VI ] ► v: M ■ it! ii i P i s r i _J_L_i_ _j_ A.M. P. M. I g Mondays.. 9.80 9 I £ Wed’dRys 9.80 9 C Fridays... 9.30 9 i» I ** |Tuesdaya 4.80 . I Wed’days . 19 Th’rsdays 4.30 . Fridays. 19 Saturdays 4.80 . Sundays M . 19 WHAT SHE WANTED. Blie didn't want a corner lot way out In Kansas City; She didn't want a Turkish rug, she didn’t think them pretty. She hadn’t an} nse for oils, for chromos, or for waters; She stuck her nose up at the dresses worn by Jones’ daughters. She just detested diamonds, and thought jewelry vulgar; She had no love for ornaments, Roumanian or Bulgar. She wouldn't drive in coach and four, although she might have had ’em, But trudged along the street, as did her great forefather, Adam. She didn’t like to travel on the trains, they went too rapid; And a journey 'cross the ocean main she never yet had mapped. She didn’t like the drama, and she thought the ballet horrid; She didn’t like the weather told, nor yet so very torrid. She was no novel reader, and took little stock in poems, Although she’d now and then look over those by Dr. Holmes. She didn’t care for household work, and had no love for dishes; 8he’d let her mother darn her hose, for she de tested stltchea. She didn’t care for isms, and she never wrote a letter To the papers, telling how she’d try to make the whole world better. She lived in Massachusetts, she wasfrecked, old and tan, And all on earth she wanted was a marriage able mau. —Tid Bit BIO HONEY FOB BONNET HAIiEBS. A Sensible Young Woman Deelilea to Learn a Trade Where Hnceise I'roiruN Ability. “ I shouldn’t think that would be a good business for you to engage in.” “ Why not? It is better than going into a store and becoming a ‘ sales lady.’ ” A young woman who has her living to earn by her unaided exertions was discussing her future plans with a fHeiul in the hearing of a Mail and Express reporter. “ Yes, but there is no money in be ing a milliner. It takes money to start in that business, I always thought, and you can only make wages until you own your own establish ment,” “They are very good wages,though.” “How good?” To begin, I should say they will be $2 or $3 a week. The work, however, is simple—sewing wires on hats and such things as that.” “ How Tong does that continue?” “That depends entirely upon the girl. Some never rise above that, and some advance very rapidly. It gen erally takes however, from six months to a year. The next step is the work on binding. This usually is paid from $5 so $7 a week. Some houses pay more and a few less.” “ Well, that is about all you ean get, isn’t it?” “ It is just a start. From binder one becomes a trimmer and designer. A good trimmer makes from $15 to $30, and a skilled designer from $25 to $75 a week.” “ Yes, but every one can’t reach that point?” “ I know that, but I intend to bo one who does. The money is there to bo earned, and I proposo to earn it. I have been to a number of the leading millinery shops in this city, and learn that there is a constant demand for choice designers and skilful trimmers, at as good wages, too, as most men can command. I think the business offers as great advantages to an ambi tious young woman whose tastes lie in that direction as any other, and I in tend to prove it.” One Style or Manly Meanly. There is a peculiar classical style of manly beauty which all persons who know anything of the subject must associate with eminence in the law and in oratory. There have been plenty of able lawyers and inspired orators who were anything but hand some men. But that type of strong and comely physiognomy which char acterized Daniel Webster, and which has given a title to a certain sort of physical and facial impressiveness, has become a pretty certain index of the quality of man it endows. 1 ou say of it: “There is a man who has brains to think and the gift to express his ideas,” and you are rarely mis taken in vour judgment. A few fools of fortune mav wear the masquerade, but they are tiie accidents, like white crows and two-headed calves. Correct. Bill Nye, who has run country news papers, speaks from the card when he says that the number of opportunities that a paper has for jumping on a great wrong witli both feet, while the gentleman who furnishes the informa tion conceals himself in a cyclone cellar that opens with a time-lock, is simply appalling. THE CARE OF CHILDREN. Talks With Various Authorities (timn this Important Topic It would be a hard thing to explain why they do it,” observed a Madison Avenue physician, whose practice lies largely among children. “ But doesn’t eating dirt ever kill the children ? asked his visitor. “ Not often.” “ Yes, but this child you say was only 3 years old, and had a morbid craving for sand, brick, plaster and coal?” “ Yes.” “ And his mother, while she never encouraged the appetite, never fought part icularly against it ?” “ Well, I should think of all things in the world that would bo hard for a child to digest such a diet would be the very worst. Didn’t it everlast ingly ruin his digestion?” “No” returned the doctor. “He outgrew the appetitie after a short treatment. I corrected the cause of the disease. At first I thought the cause lay in an acid stomach. I soon learned that this was not so. Then I discovered that it was a form of the familiar disorder called ‘pica,’ which is often found in older children and usually manifests itself in a craving for slate pencils and other indigestible articles. The cause is different usually with every patient. In this case it resulted from a minor disorder of the biliary system, which was soon corrected, and now the child is as healthy as one could wish it to be, and has as honest a dislike of dirt in its dishes as the primmest spinster in the world." 1’ROPliH LUNCHEONS FOR SCHOOL CHIL DREN. “ Now, my dear, that is not the proper way for you to eat your lunch.” The speaker is the principal of the primary department of one of the best known of the public schools in this city, bhe was talking to one of her little pupils, who W'as gulping down a small chicken sandwich, a piece of rich cake, and finishing it off with a chocolate eclair. “Why not, Mrs. -?” answered the child. “ I want to go out and play before recess is over.” “I suppose it does no good to talk to these children about such things,” continued the lady, as she turned to a visiting reporter fpr the Mail and Ex press, “but perhaps this little one may speak about what I said to her mother, and it may thus in the end be of some benefit.” “ Do you have much trouble about your children’s lunches ?” “ Much more than you would sup pose. They bring such rich and indi gestible things to school with them that they are in great danger of ill ness from that cause alone. Then they eat so rapidly that another dan ger is added thereby. At the end of the school year, or during its pro gress, they often are taken sick. Their mothers and the doctors are more likely to charge this upon over study, where it is really more often the result of rapid eating and a badly selected menu. Half of these chil dren eat candy, nuts, cakes and pie in their lunches. Now, if that isn’t un healthy I don’t know what is.” “ What sort of a luncheon would you suggest?” “ Something wholesome and plain. Bread and butter with a little meat should form its foundation. A hard boiled egg makes a good addition. If the child is delicate I would suggest once a week a small cup of nicely sea soned beef or mutton broth, and in place of pastry, the child should be taught to eat custard or cold rice or tapioca pudding. Most children crave something sweet, and this is infinitely better than pie, cake or candy. Then, again, the old lunch box or basket should be discarded. The food should be neatly wrapjied up in a clean nap kin and packed in a pasteboard box or done up in brown paper, which can be thrown away when the meal is ended, avoiding in this way the bad odors that always cling to the old-time con veyances. “ There is another thing I would suggest. The children should be forced to take a whole quarter of an hour to eat.” “ Do you ever expect to see this plan carried out?” “ Not in my day,” replied the lady with a sigh. “ Nor can one expect it when one considers the hasty way these children’s parents dispose of luncheons. A woman who gulps down a dish of ice cream for her luncheon in a Broadway restau rant and thinks nothing of it will hardly realize the necessity of her lit tle ones eating wholesome faro in a wholesome way.” Pertain Thin Is True. Chicago, Nov. 15.—A Prescott, A. T., special says: “Private advices show that the recently discovered gold mine, ton miles from here on the Hassayampa river, is richer by far than anything ever discovered in the world. The ore averages $1,000 per ton and thousands of tons are in sight. Two men yesterday, with a common mortar, pounded out $800 in less than an hour. The gold clings to the rock in the purest scales. A man with a knife can scale off a handful in a few minutes. There is every indica tion of the ledge containing fabulous wealth. This river has produced mil lions in years past in placer mining, and on one occasion a pocket was found which yielded $10,000 in a few weeks. People are flocking there in great numbers.*’ _ Hois ou a Spree. The other day the hogs in our town got on a spree. One of our townsmen, who had been ongaged in making blackberry wine, threw out the back door of his store a large quantity of blackberry pulps, which had been fermented and pressed. The hogs ate largely of the berrieB, and very soon they were too drunk to walk or even stand up. As soon as they would eat enough to make them drunk, they would stagger and tight and squeal, and it is feared that many of them will die from eating the berries.—Ma con (Ga.) Letter. The only place iu town to get fresh im ported candies is at Berg’s. t “ CHIPPIE*.” The Umu Valley Tiding* Preach** » Live Sermon. Under the head of u Chippies,” and! “ A Screed Which May Not be Kel ished, but is Perfectly True,” the Grass Valley Tidings prints a column of the performances of young girls in Grass Valley, and the extraordinary gullibility of their parents. We quote a few extracts: “ If certain respectable and honor able fathers and mothers in Grass Valley were to be told their daughters were termed “ chippies ” by the young men and others, the party giving the information would be deemed an officious liar, and would in cur the lifelong antagonism of the parents lie or she had endeavored to give a friendly caution. There are in this town girls who make a practice of “mashing” male members of the atrical troupes, obtaining complimen tary tickets and going for a walk after the performance. These girls, as we said before, are daughters of respect able and respected parents who fondly believe when their daughters come home at 11 o’clock or later, “ I went to Annie’s after the play and remained longer than I intended.” The gullible mothers and fathers also believe their daughters to be spending every even ing until 10 o’clock with schoolmates, when at the same time they are pro menading back streets with any chance acquaintance. There are girls in this town of the class we have described, who are known throughout the State and even all over the Coast—advertised, as it were by their traveling acquaintances. And the stories told of these same girls, by these same “ friends,” are not of a nature which would corrobo rate the fond parents indignant as sertions of their daughters’ spotless ness. The stories may be lies, but the actions of the girls as known by our home young men will not dis avow the tales. “ ‘ Where is my boy to-night?’ is often a loving mother’s plaint when the lad fails to put in an appearance at 10 o’clock. The mother has no fears about her girl. ' Lizzie is spending the evening with Maud, her chum; she will be home at half-past 10. She is all right, but that Kddie is breaking my heart.’ “ And that daughter, though but six teen years of age knows more than her mother does at forty.” EHPRRUK NICHOLAS. His Aversion to Wealth Coui>le<l With Avarice. One thing the Emperor held in par ticular aversion, viz: wealth coupled with avarice. He once traveled with a great dignitary whom he ban tered because of his stinginess. At one of the stages the carriage had to undergo sundry repairs, and the gen tlemen went forward on foot. They came to a spot where the road' was flooded to a considerable depth. The Emperor called a road laborer and asked him if he would undertake to carry him through the water. “Why not?” said the laborer, who took him in his arms and conveyed him safely across. The Emperor gave him a couple of gold pieces and whispered: “ Now go and fetch the other gentle man, but when you have got him half way through the water stand still and ask him how much ho intends to give you.” The man did as he was told, stood still with his living load and in quired in the middle of the water how much he was to get for his labor. “ You rascal!” cried the miser, “ the other gentleman paid for us both. I saw him, you impudent swindler! You shall not have another farthing!” “ What is he going to stand?” called out the Emperor. “ Nothing.” “ Then throw him into the water.” The la borer was about to do so, but his in tended victim held on tightly and ex claimed: “ I will give you three ru bles!” "Ask 300.” interposed the Emperor, laughing. And now became a most comical scene. The terrified rider still clung more closely to his bearer, whom the Emperor, encouraged to remain firm. The rage and terror depicted in the features of the miser were indescribably ludicrous, the Emperor meanwhile urginghim to come on without delay. “ Well, now,” exclaimed the grand dignitary at last, “ carry me across, and I will pay you when I get there.” “ Don’t you trust him,” called the Emperor, nearly dy ing with laughter, “ make him pay at once!” and so it was. Our anxious traveler had, while hanging there over the water, to bring out his pocket book and hand the countryman the 300 rubles.—Chronik der Zeit. A Singular Nuperatlllou. Tlie Mexico Two Republics of Octo ber 13 published the following: “On tlie morning of the 22d of February ,tliis year, the flags over the United States legation in Mariscala street was seen to be flying at lialfinast. An Ameri can met Minister Manning on liis wav to the legation and jokingly inquired: ‘What prominent person is dead? I see you have your flag at halfmast. The Minister explained that it was Washington’s birthday, and the ser vant had probably not attended to his duty properly, and added: ‘1 will see that the flag goes up to the top of the staff as soon as I reach the ofhce. There is a superstition to the effect that if a flag is flown at lialfinast by mistake, it will be again flown at half mast in sorrowful earnest before the year is out.” , The Mexican superstition in that case found a most decisive realization in fact. Seven months later the flag was flying at lialfmast for the death of tlie Minister himself, who died on the 11th of October.—N. O. Picayune. Notice. Dr. J. J. Leek will take another trip about October 31. He will go to Wells, Fort Halleck, Sprucemont and Cherry Creek. He will be absent about six weeks. He will visit Cherry Creek first. Patent Brace and Bit. A Urge invoice of the new patent braoe and bit, of Oavin A Cromer’s invention is expeoted in a few days by Remington, Johnson & Co., they being the local agent, for the sale of them. Parties desiring them sbonld send in their order* to seoure early attention, * A TBAOI.DY OF COBHVBIAL 1IFK. How Clarence and Mabel Oot Into I a Mlennderetaudlng Daring the Honeymoon. They had been married three weeks, and had just gone to housekeeping. He was starting down town one morn ing, and she followed him to the door. They had their arms wrapped around each other, and she was say ing: “ 0, Clarence, do you think it pos sible that the day can ever come wlien we will part in anger?” “Why, no, little puss,” he said. “Of course not; what put that foolish idea into my little birdie’s head, eh?” “ O, nothing, dearest. I was only thinking how perfectly dreadful it would be if one of us should speak harshly to the other.” “ Well, don’t think of suqh wicked, utterly imjiossible things any more,” he said. “ We can never, never quar rel.” “ I know it, darling. Good-by, you dear old precious, good-by, arid—O, wait a second, Clarence; I’ve written a note to mamma, can’t you run around to the house and leave it for her some time to-day?” “ Why', yes, dearie, if I have time.” “ If you have time ? O, Clarence 1 ” “ YVhat is it, little girlie? ” “ O, to say 1 if you have time’ to do almost the very first thing your little wife asks you to do.” “ Well, well, sissy, I’m awfully busy now.” “ Too busy to please mo? O, Clar ence, vou hurt my feelings so.” “ Why, Child, I-” „ “ I’m not a child, Clarence; I’m a married woman, and I-” “ There, there, my pet. I-” “ No, no Clarence; if I was your p-p-et you’d t-t-ry to-to-” “ But, Mabel, do be reasonable.” “O, Clarence, don’t speak to me so.” “ Mabel, be sensible, and-” “ Go on, Clarence, go on; break my heart.” “ Stuff and nonsense.” “ O, —o—o—o! ” “What have I done?” “ As if you need to ask! But go. Hate mo if you will, Clarence; I-” “ This is rank nonsense! ” “ I’ll go back to mamma if won want me to. She loves me if you doB’t.” “ You must be crazy! ” “O, yes, sneer at me, ridijculU me. remaps you naa Deuer striKerne i He bangs the door, goes down the steps on the jump, and races off, mut tering something about women being the “queerest creatures.” Of course they’ll make it up at noon, and they’ll have many such a little tiff in the years to come; and when they are old they’ll say: “ We’ve lived together forty-five years, and never, no, never, spoke a cross word to each other in all that time.”—Tid-Bits. nnrk Twain Mat Down on Haril. Consul W. D. Warner, of Cologne, is a big, easy-going fellow. He is an accomplished linguist and has been through the German universities, where he imbibed aliigli regard for the philosophic and profound and in equal proportion a contempt for the frivolous and funny. Mark Twain visited him once. The novelty of acquaintance had not worn off when Twain desired to know if Warner had ever read “ Houghing It.” “ No,” was the response. “ Well, I suppose you’ve seen ‘ In nocents Abroad?’ ” he asked. “ Never.” “NorTom Sawyer?" “ Haven't heard of such a book.” This was too much for even the hu morous patience of Twain and lie ex claimed petulantly: “What in the deuce do you read, anyhow ? ” “ Well,” said Warner, waxing an grier as he went on, “ I’ve read so and so, and so and so (enumerating a long list of scientific, theologie and philo sophic works) that you probably never heard of, much less read, but I’d like to have you understand, sir, that I haven’t had time to read any of the infernal rubbish you’ve been palming off on the American people for 15 years.”—Chicago News. Ankeuy Hud the Ilobbcr, Tom Bingham, the well-known law yer, tells a story on Capt. Ankeny to the effect that when that big man with a heart in porportion to his body was riding ahead ol a pack train that was taking supplies into the mines in Jackson county he was stopped by a young fellow with a pistol and told to throw up liia hands. The old man turned in his saddle and viewing the amateur road agent from head to foot, said: “ You’re a foolish boy. You couldn’t hit me but once, and then be fore you would know where you were I would have you in these big arms of mine and squeeze blood out of your ears before vou could say Jack Robin son. Now,'tell mo the truth, are you hungry?” “I am,” was the feoble reply. “ I’ve been roaming about these mountains for a week, and am broke, hungry, afoot and sick.” Then the generous old miner got down from liis mule, and when the pack tram came up gave the poor boy an abund ance of food, mounted him on a cayuse, and hired him to help the train men, as a night herder. Ttoe I ntent from Arkansan. James Houston, of Cano Hill, Ar kansas, was awakened by a noise un der liis bed tho other night. He lighted a lamp, and, looking under, thought he saw a cat, but when he pokod it with a cane a big snake came out and offered battle. He drove it back under the bed, took his wife to a neighbor’s for safety, and went back and killed the seri>ent with a pitch fork. It measured eleven feet nine inches in length, had stripes running diagonally around its body, and had recently swallowed three young kit tens.—Ex. __ Now UooUh! Now Uooila! I The White House Clothing Emporium is in dolly reoeipt ot their new stook of Boring and Summer elothiDg, gents' fur nishing goods, hats, eto. Also, a full line of the gold and silver shirts, whioh we guarantee to be the best white shirts In the market, at the lowest prioe. * U, Kamki. DECLARED INSANE. A Newly-Harried Man's Craze Itreaks On* In Jenloiizy. Fred W. Wren, a carpenter living at 130 Clara street, San Francibco, was declared insane and sent to the asylum by order of Judge Coffey. He was married three weeks to a good-looking Mexican woman. A Mexican named Antonio Lopez has been in the habit of visiting Mrs. Wren’s sister, and Wren would insist that he came to visit his wife. Wren on going to bed at night would place a revolver under his pillow, a hatchet beside the bed, and a slungshot on the bureau. At the same time he would ask his wife occasionally “ how she would like to take up her abode in the cemetery.” Saturday evening before retiring to bed he said: “lam going to turn this room into a butcher-sliop before morning.” This so terrified his wife that she left the room and slept all night with her sister. Mrs. Wren says that her husband was not a drunkard, though he might occasionally take a glass of beer. She also said that they had only been married one week before his jealous fits began. Sunday afternoon the aflair culminated in his walking about the house with a revolver in one hand and a hatchet in the other, reiterating his statement that he would make a butcher-shop of the house. When ar rested he said they could hang him if they liked, but somebody would go to heaven before him. BEAUTIFUL WOMEN IN SOIIOS18. A Cosmopolitan Inkliliitlon Wlib Several Members Worth Mill ions. • There is no better way to get a view of some really good-looking women than to eat a Sorosis dinner at l)el monico’s, if you are of the right sex to do so, some bright afternoon. Sorosis, from its position as a pioneer among the women’s clubs of the country, has been the butt of very much ridicule, but as a plain, ordinary, every day matter of fact, it comprises in its mem bership some of the prettiest and some of the best-dressed women of New York. Of the younger sex, Jennie June’s daughter, Vida Croly, is a fresh and fair example, with one of the most attractive faces that one ever sees in the metropolis. Mme De morset’s younger daughter is another very beautiful girl, and Mme Demorest herself is a fine specimen of the stately dame. Mrs. Lizzie W. Champney, wife of the artist, and herself a well known writer, is a member and a very pleasant person to look on, and Georgia Cayvan, the actress, is not accustomed to have her beauty called in question. Mrs. Hammond, wife of Dr. William Hammond, is a hand some woman, and Mrs. May Riley Smith, one of the sweetest-voiced of the minor poets, has an oval face that suits an artist, with Boft brown hair and the most winning of smiles, The brightest and pleasantest thing at any session at which she is present is Mrs. George Hoffman, with her smiling eyes and wavy gray hair, who has been widely known in philanthropic work in the city, but who lives at High Roint-on-the-IIudson, since her husband’s death. Mrs. H. Louis Thomas, the president, is a pleasant looking woman in motherly home fashion. Sorosis is a cosmopolitiaii institution. It admitted two women worth £4,000,000 and £2,000,000 re spectively at a recent meeting, but women dependent on their own efforts are numerous and respected in the society. FrolesHfonnl Bogicarw lu It may be assumed, from fairly reli able returns, that the number of pro fessional beggars amounts to 350,000; 230,000 live absolutely on casual char ity, the remainder being partly as sisted by benevolent institutions. Among other reasons alleged for this extensive mendicancy are drunken ness, the religious meaning of alms giving, compulsory subdivision of peasants’ property and laziness, and, locally, want of sufficient land on which to support a family and pov erty of the soil are put forward. In two districts of the Moscow govern ment, namely, Bogorodsk and Wereis, fifty-two villages, with productive soil and legally divided, among the inhab itants, 10,000 live by professional beg ging. Their mode of procedure is as follows: In Autumn, as soon as the crops are harvested and sold, and it is consequently known where money ex ists, bands of beggars of from ten to twenty head, with five to ten carts, start to prey upon the charity of the neighborhood. Some take off their shirts, and clothing themselves in bits of burned fur, represent them selves as burned out peasants; others make their children howl by beating them; while, occasionally, monetary assistance is asked to pay the burial fees of a suddenly deceased old man, who is represented by one of the band.—Ball Mall Gazette. W'hon lo Say “ Whoa.” Gleason, the horse-tamer, says that the word “ whoa ” should never be spoken to a horse unless it is desired that he stop still. A lad near Albany knows what sound advice this is. He was on a mowing machine and fell in front of the knives. As he fell ho shouted “ Whoa!” to his horses and they stopped. The cutting knife of tlie machine was resting on top of the boy’s foot when he was taken up. Had the horses taken a single step more, the boy’s foot would have been mangled. _ A New Fuel. Some one in Iowa lias introduced to notice a new fuel which is destined to take the place of coal in the prairie counties. The fuel is made by grind ing cornstalks and coarse prairie grass together, moistening them and then | I pressing the pulp into blocks about twelve inches long and four inches thick. These blocks are then dried. It is claimed that one block will give an hour’s steady heat, and that the fuel can be produced for $3 per ton. Frcsli Eastern and Western oysters only at Berg’s__ + Big money made by patronising Berg. TRAVELERS’ QUIDS. Eureka and Palisade RAILROAD. NEW ARHANUKUKNTN. On and after March 9, ’85 ■, TRAINS For Passengers, Halls, Express and Freight Will leave Eureka on MONDAYS. WEDNES DAYS and FRIDAYS. (Oa Pacific Standard time) aa followa: Leave Eureka at.10:002a. u. Arrive at Palisade at.4:00 p. m. Making oonneotlon with Bast and West Bonnd Trains of the Central Pacific Railroad. Returning, will leave Palisade on TUESDAYS, THURSDAYS and SATURDAYS. Leave Palisade at.10:00 a. m. Arrive at Eureka at...4:00 p. m. ; THE COMPANY WILL DELIVER FREIGHT ....AT.... HAMILTON, SELIGMAN, TAYLOR. ELY. TYBO, BELMONT, REVEILLE. And all points south, by teams, with care and dlspatoh, and at the lowest rates. B. GILMAN, General Snp’t. NEVADA STAGE .A>D. TRANSPORTATION CO. Carrying U. S. Malls au«l Wells, Fargo A Co.’s Express. Stages leave Eureka Mondays, Wednesdays and Frllaya for Hamilton, Taylor, Bristol and Ploohe, making olosa connection with Stages for Cherry Creek, Ward, Osceola, and ALL POINTS IN SOUTHERN UTAH. Fares: Eureka to Hamilton. $8 0° Return Ticket. 12 00 Eareka to Taylor. 19 00 Return Ticket. 30 00 Eureka to Ploche. 33 00 Return Tlckot. BO 00 Thirty pounds of Baggage allowed each passenger. Return Tickets go for 30 days. Positively no rebate allowed comme-tlal travelers on Round Trip rates. Ballroari Freight and Transporta tion Elite. Teams of the above line will deliver Freight at Taylor and points South, leaving Eureka every 12 days, or as ofton as the business de mands it. OFFICE ON MAIN STREET, EUREKA. Notice of Assessment. Ruby Hill Tunnel and Mining Com pany. Location of principal place of business, Eureka, Eureka county, Ne vada. Location of works, Eureka Mining District, Eureka county, State of Nevada. Notice is hereby given that at a meeting of the Board of Directors, held on the 20th day of October, 1887, an assessment (No. 14) of One Cent per share was levied upon the capital stock of the corporation, payable immediately in United States gold coin, to tho Secretary, at the office of the company.ln Hyland’s Building, Eureka, Nevada. Any stock upon which this assessment shall remain unpaid on Tnendny, tlio 22d Pay of November, 1887, will be delinquent, and advortlsed for sale at Sublic auction; and unless payment is made efore, will be sold on THURSDAY, the 22d day of December, 18*7, to pay tho delinquent assessment, togethor with the costs of adver tising and expeus* s of sal t. By order of the Board of Directors. B. F. MoKWEN, secretary. Office—Hyland’s Building, Knreka, Nevada. Eureka. Oct. 20. 1*87. o22-td Notice or Forfeiture. TO DAN HOLLIDAY, GO-OWNEB : YOU are hereby notified that the undersigned has expended the sum of one hundred dollars In labor and Improvements upon the Lost mine and lode, situate In the Mineral Hill Mining District, Eureka county, Nevada, during the year A. D. 1888, In conformity with the provis iou8 of Section 23*24 Revised Statutes of the United States, being the amount required to hold the same. And if within ninety days after this notice by publication you fail or re fuse to contribute your proportion of such ex penditure as a co owner, your interest in said claim will become the property of the sub scriber under said Section 2324. U. BERG. Eureka, Eureka county, Nevada, October *20, I 1887. _ o22-90d Fo r the gain Address, DR. J W. BATB A OO., 289 S Clark atreo* dAw Chicago MUST FIEE CERTIFICATE AMD PIIBI.MII. [Approved February 9, 1887.) Section 1. Every partnership transact ing business in this State under a ficticious name, or a designation not showing the names of the persons interested as partners in such business, must tile with the Clerk of the county in which the said partner ship is carrying on business, a certificate stating the names in full of all the mem bers of such partnership and their places of residence, and publish the same once a week for four consecutive week s. in a news paper published in the county, if there be one, and if there be none in such county, then in a newspaper published in an adjoin ing county. Sec. 2. The certificate filed with the Clerk, as provided in Section one of this Act, must be signed by the partners and acknowledged before some officer author ized to take the acknowledgement of con veyances of real property. Where the partnership is hereafter formed, the certifi cate must be filed, and the publication designated in that Section must beVnade within one month after the formation of the partnership, or within one month from the time designated in the agreement of its members for the commencement of tho partnership; where the partnership has been heretofore formed, the certificate must be filed and the publication made within two months after the passage of this Act. Persons doing business contrary to the provisions of this Act, Bhnll not maintain any action upon, or on account of any contracts made or transactions had in their partnership name, in any court of this State, until they had first filed the certificate and made the publication herein required. Seo. 3. On every change in the mem bers of a partnership transacting basiness in this State under a ficticious name, or a designation which does not show the names of the persons interested as partne s in its business, a new certificate must be filed with the County Clerk and a new publica tion made, as required in this Act, on the formation of such partnership. Seo. 4. Every County Clerk must keep a register of the name of every such part nership, and of each partner therein, and he shall charge for each name so entered the sum of twenty-five cents, to be col lected as other fees, which shall be full compensation for filing and registration. Sec. 5. Copies of the entries of a County Clerk, as herein directed, when certified by him, and affidavits of publication as herein directed, made by the printer, pub lisher or chief clerk of a newspaper, are prima facie evidence of the facts therein stated; provided, that this Act shall not apply to any incorporation duly created and existing under and by virtue of the laws governing and providing for the crea tion of incorporations in this State, anil now engaged or hereafter to be engaged in doing business in this State. AN ACT TO REGULATE HOUSES OW PROSTITUTION, GANCE HOUSES AND HOUBK8 WHERE BEER, WINE OR SPIRITUOUS LIQUORS ARE BOLD. The People of the State, represented in Senate and Assembly, do enaot as fol lows: Section 1. It shall be unlawful for any owner, or agent of any owner, or any other person to keep any bouse of ill-fame, or to let or rent fer any length of time whatovor to any woman of ill-fame any house, room or struotnre situated within four hundred yards of any sohoolhouse or schoolroom used by any of the publio sohools in the State of Novada. Sec. 2. It shall be unlawful for any owner, or agent of any owner, or any other person to keep, let or rent for any length of time, or at all, any honso front ing on the prinoipal business street or thor oughfare of any of the tonus of this State for the purposes of prostitution, or for the purpose of keeping any dance-house, or house commonly oalled '‘hurdy-lionse,** or house where wine, beer or spirituous liquors are sold or served by females or female waiters or attendants or when fe males are used or employed to attract or solicit custom, nor shall any entranoo or exit way to any house referred to iu this seotioD be made or used from the prinoipal business street or thoroughfaro of acy of the towns of this State. Sec. 3. Any persons violating the pro visions of Sections one or two of this Act shall be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor, aud on oouviotiou, shall be fined not lees than twenty-five dollars, cor moro than three hundred dollars, or be imprisoned in the County Jail not less than five nor more than Bixty days, or by both Buoh fine and imprisonment, in the disoretiou of the Court. bEO. 4. The provisions of this Aot shall not apply to towns and cities now incorporated. Seo. 5. In the trial of all cases arising under the provisions of this Aot, evidence of general reputation shall bo deemed competent evidence as to the question of the ill-fame of any house alleged to be so kept, and to the question of the ill fame of suoh woman Seo. 6. It shall be the duty of the Dis triot Attorney and Sheriff of each oounty in this State to see that the provisions of this Aot are striotly enforoed and oarried into effect, and upon neglecting so to do, they or either of them shall he deemed guilty of a misdomoanor in office, and may be proceeded against as provided in Seo tions 63 and 72 inclusive of an Aot en titled “An Act relating to eleotionB,” ap proved Maroh 12, 1873. Seo. 7. This Aot shall take effect and be in force from and after the first day of May, 1887. THE NEW LAND BILL. [Approved March 5, 1887.] Section 1. Every person who has ap plied to the State of Nevada to purchase any land from it, or who has contracted with the State of Nevada for such pur chase, or who may hereafter apply to or contract with the State of Nevada, in good faith, for the purchase of any of its public lands, and who has paid, or shall pay to the proper State officers, thtf amount of money requisite under such application or contract, shall be deemed and held to have the right to the exclusive possession of the land described in such application or contract; provided, no actual, adverse pos session thereof existed in another at the date of the application. Skc. 2. Every person who has con tracted with the State of Nevada, in good faith, to purchase any land from it, shall be entitled to maintain or defend any ac tion of law or equity concerning said land or its possession, which may be maintained or defended by persons who own land in fee, and every person who has applied or may hereafter apply to the State of Ne vada, in good faith, to purchase any land from it, and has paid or shall pay the amount of money which may be required under such application, to the proper State officer, shall be deemed and held to have the right to the exclusive po session of such land, and shall be entitled to maintain and defend any action at law, or in equity, concerning such land, or the possession thereof, which may now be maintained or defended by persons who own land in fee; provided, no actual, adverse possession of such land existed in another at the date of such application. Sko. 3. Nothing in this Act contained shall be const) ued as to prevent any per son or persons from entering upon such lands for the puiposeof prospecting for any of the precious metals or to prevent the free and economical working of any mine which may be discovered thereon.