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Eureka weekly sentinel. [volume] (Eureka, Nev.) 1887-1902, December 10, 1887, Image 1

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eureka weekly sentinel
VOLUME VIII. ~~ ---"v-"-~ —-^::.^-======
la rcsuanED btxby satubday by
One copy, one ye»r.*5 00
One copy, elx months. J 60
One copy, three months. 1 60
By Carrier, per month. 50
MBS. J. F. OUPID. Ward
0 « M O BJ to
► >4 VI ► -4 <4
• "S' * 2 z
s | § s l |
3 l ! c f I
jjj |||
A.M. P. M. g
Mondays. 9.30 0 -
Wed’daya 9.30 9
todays... 9.30 9 n
Tuesday* 4.80 .
Wed'daya . 12
Th’radaya 4.30 .
Fridays... 12
Saturdays 4.30 .
Sunday*.. . 12
Mias May and myself had been sitting
In the sofa tete-a-tete chair;
She wa* busy with “tstting, " or “ knitting,"
Or some such device of the fair.
I had tried to supply conversation,
Hut the warmth of my manner is feigned,
For our previous tender relation
Now was straiued.
Wc were both in an awkward position,
Wo’d neither been lovers nor friends,
And our state had defied definition
(it usually does till it ends);
Hut the erstwhile diaphanous fetter
Had grown to bo irksome, and so
And I lunged to be free, and ’twaj better
She should know.
But before I could speak she was saying
The words that my trouble assuaged.
While blushes her cheeks wore displayiLg,
She said she was (lately) engaged.
I detected a slight exultation
Iu the silence that followed her sigh,
So I fluid, with no little citation,
“So am I."
A Few Delicate Hints anti lleclpea
for Ladles.
A woman's skin is like a piece of
satin, and will not stand rubbing, rins
ing or soaking. If it is to retain the
delicacy of texture and wear without
wrinkles or discoloration, it must be
cared for as a telle pets her laces and
lingerie or a matron her bridal finery.
There is no proscription and no one
remedy that will cure all patients.
The thing to do is to study effects.
1 fot water is good for one face and the
injury of eleven ; glycerine ia the beto
noir of blondes and the delight of bru
nette beauties; some skins never chap
and others show eruptions and discol
oration in midsummer.
There are no women who take the
care of their faces as professionals do.
To them health is beauty and beauty
capital. Every actress has her own
methods of preserving her complex
ion, and soapy water is not one of
them. Soap should not be used on
the face, as there are chemicals which
shine and dry the skin. One scrub
bing a month is a sufficiency, unless
one has teen traveling through a coal
mine. The test way to make up the
face is to rub it with a soft linen or
chamois cloth till all the dirt conies
off. The friction should be sufficient
to quicken perspiration, thus opening
the jxires of the skin without irritat
ing it. When the cloth rubs clean,
dip it in cold cream, and alter work
ing it in the face, rub it dry. There
are creams and creams, but if the
pure dairy product cannot be procured
hero is a substitute that can be war
ranted. It will cost in the neighbor
hood of $2, but half the quantity pre
scribed will suffice for six months:
Almond oil, 20 grains; spermaceti, GO
grains; white wax, 30 grains; tinct
ure of beir/.oine, 15 grains; oil of roso,
5 drops. Mix wax, spermaceti and
ulmond oil in a hot-water bath. Re
move from the fire and stir until
snowy; then add the other ingredients
und beat until cold and white. Bottle
in a paste-vial or jelly-cup with glass
cover, and use whenever the face
needs cleaning. Don’t tell your hus
band or he will fancy you are greasy
and make your life miserable.
When it is desired to use powder,
the simplest is the test. Those with
rice flour or prepared chalk for the
basis are harmless. Powder may lie
used when driving or traveling to pro
tect against dust. French chalk is the
test and most harmless of all for that
purpose. „ ..
Don't bite your lips, it takes all the
color out of them, and keep your
tongue in your mouth, if you want to
keep them from being chapped.
It is absolutely necessary to carry a
powder-rag if a veil is not worn, for a
dirty face is only a matter of twenty
minutes in the business part of the
city.—Chicago Inter-Ocean.
A l.oilffluir-lioiiae Episode.
“ I would like to have a wardrobe
placed in my room,” said a now patron
of a C street lodging-house to the
hostess recently.
The lodger’s request was complied
with by adding a handsome mahogany
wardrobe to the furniture of the ap
The following day the landlady was
amazed on entering the new lodger’s
quarters to discover a row of big, ugly
ten-penny nails driven into the out
side of the handsome mahogany doors
of the wardrobe and tho apparel of the
lodger suspended therefrom.
Enraged at the damage to her proi>
erty, she sought an interview with the
vandal, who confessed that he was not
aware that the inside of the wardrobe
was the proper place to hang his
clothing.—Virginia Enterprise.
Patent Urnce unit Bit.
A Urge invoioe of the new patent brtoe
and bit, of Gavin A Oromer’e invention
is oipootod in a few daya by Remington,
Johnson A Go., they being the local agent,
for the sale of them. Parties desiring
them should send in their orders to seoure
oarly attention. *
The Bern I.l„, of the Pacltie Coast.
In the following letter to a friend in
Carson the Boss Liar of the Pacific
Coast gives a description of the moun
tain town of Lundy, Mono county,
IIk.vj) ok Lake Canyon,)
November 15, 1887. )'
Du.vit Ikk : I wrote you a day or two
ago when 1 was in Lundy and injected
a |leaP of trash into you, no doubt, for
all of which pardon is solicited. I am
alone to-night, my late partner having
started across the mountain via Yo
somito, and he will be in a big streak
of luck if he don’t run into a terrific
snowstorm, for which I have all day
been making preparations, such as
getting in lots of wood and water and
overhauling cold weather traps. With
the exception of a man who lives on
the other side of the lower lake, a mile
from here, I am solitary and alone;
but I have a snug cabin and plenty of
supplies for a few days, and I will re
main here, so that I don’t worry much,
though it would be a serious matter for
me if the present storm should be a
protracted one and block up the can
yon with snow; in which case my
predicament would be dangerous and
altogether unlovely. The last Winter
I was here, four men, with whom I
was intimately acquainted, were buried
by a snowslide but a few yards from
where I was sitting. Their house was
wrecked to splinters and spread all
over the canyon, but mine was un
touched. Three of them were killed.
The fourth was found alive after being
buried 20 hours. The three bodies
were lying on the snow while prepara
tions were being made to convey them
to Lundy, when another slide occurred
and buried them again, so that they
were not recovered for some time after.
The rescuing party had a narrow es
cape from a similar fate. The previous
Winter our mutual friend Deacon
had a helluva time near the mouth of
Mill Creek Canyon. The devil almost
got his grab-hooks into the venerable
philanthropist, who was so far on the
trail to kingdom come that he smelt
like a match factory for a week after
ward. The storm" was so fierce and
the snow so deep that the stage horses
refused duty and came to a halt. Two
of them froze to death, and stood there
until they collapsed in the sun next
Spring. The Deacon found a hollow
stump and craw led m out of ttie blast.
When search was made for him by the
other passengers lie was just about
nodding good-bye to sublunary things,
and only by dint of kicking and mrul
ing him roughly could he bo arou od
from his lethargy. At last they ,■ t
the old man’s vinegar up, and he swoi •
that he would rather freeze to deal •
in a rotten stump than tumble throug •
snowdrifts with a crowd of blathoi
skites; but they dragged him out o
his hole, as a dog would a badger, and
after a terrible struggle reached the
toll-house, where the aged saint was
thawed out. Every hair of his long
beard was as big as a candle with ice,
and his jaws were frozen so that they
had to stand him on his head and pour
hot coffee in his nose to limber him up
a little. They pried his mouth open
with a poker, when a quart of frozen
oaths rattled on the floor like marbles,
all blue-green and mottled with pent
up spleen. As these thawed out his
companions for the first time realized
that the good I>eacon could soar higher
than any of them in flights of artistic
and fancy swearing—all because they
would not let him freeze to death in
that stump. Their intentions were
first-class. They wanted to get him to
camp so that the boys could give him
a good send off, and slide him down
into the bottomless pit with his ances
tors in proper shape. But his tribula
tions had not yet climaxed. When
the storm had abated he started for
camp, two miles away, and in crossing
the lake broke through into the water.
A minute after he had pulled himself
out he was as rigidly encased in an
armor of ice as if he had exchanged
liis hollow stump for a sheet-iron busi
ness suit. How ho got to camp he
couldn’t tell, but he got there, ami was
thawed out and limbered up again by
the united efforts of the community.
We had to use a horse-syringe for a
bilge-pump to get the water out of the
slack of his breeches, or that end of
him would have drowned. The old
man survived by a mere scratch, but
if ho lives until his goatee is a mile
long he will feel a chill every time he
thinks of that Mill Creek adventure.
During Summer the weather is in
comparable—nothing like it in the
world. The Elixir of Life is in the air,
and that, supplanted by the grandest
surroundings that mortal eye ever
rested upon, keeps a man’s blood ting-'
ling for a sense of exhilaration that
even Tim Dempsey’s best whisky can
not induce. Jim.
The Noble Art of eelf-Ilcfeure.
l’all Mall Gazette: An incident dis
playing the value of calisthenics to the
fair sex was witnessed at Highbury
Station a few evening’s since. A young
lady, the wife of a well-known athlete,
was making way upstairs to the train,
when she was* rudely accosted by a
half-drunken man, who made several
impertinent remarks, and finally at
tempted to kiss her. This was too
much for the youthful British matron,
whoso training had been of a kind to
prompt reliance upon the muscles of
tho arm, rather than those of the
throat. Sweeping off her glove, she
turned round and dealt the offender a
blow between the eyes, which fairly
knocked him off bis feet, and reeling
backward he rolled from tho top to the
bottom of the stairs in a series of som
ersaults, painful enough to convince
him ttiat caution ni 111s amatory ad
vances might be worth observation in
tlio future. A curious feature in con
nection with this incident is that the
lady in question is the third sister who
lias i»orformod the feat of knocking
down an insulter. One of the family, a
meregirl.was pursued on Blackheath by
an unfortunate tramp till she could run
no further, when she promptly floored
her pursuer; and the other similarly
dealt with a scoundrel who had laid
hands on her in Richmond. We un
derstand that all these young ladies
were practiced gymnasts, and the value
to women of such training could not be
better exemplified than by the fore
going facts.
Fresh Eastern and Western oysters only
at Berg’s _ _ t
Big money made by i<atroniziug Berg.
wi»y Nome People are Objeclloiin
■>le IloarUorx.
“ We never board jx'ople who write,
objection to you, personally, but
cannot take you.”
The speaker was a stout woman, the
proprietress of a boarding-house on
the West Side. The applicant was a
newspaper man. After reflecting a
moment he asked her why she object
ed to writers.
“They always have something to
say at the table, and generally at the
expense of the food. My boarders
would soon all become demoralized.
I had one of your set, a young fellow
who wrote rhymes. After the last one
he wrote I gave him notice to leave.
It was this slander:
Oh, it you want to fool
Like a salt and peppered eel,
Or a clam in a butter tub,
JuBt tackle Mr*. Blank’« best ((rub.
“ lie did not get a chance to tackle
any more of my grub.”
A landlady near Madison Square,
who has four or five boarding-houses
and has been in the business twenty
years, gave some interesting informa
tion on the subject. She said: “The
most objectionable boarder is the one
who finds fault at the table. It be
comes contagious, and finally I liegin
to lose my boarders. If these precious
high-palate epicures would only com
municate with the head of the house
without raising a row at the table,
there would be some excuse. Well, I
do not let the cobwebs grow upon
their stay,but get them out of the house
at once. I always give a week’s no
tice to leave in ordinary cases, and
nine cases out of ten the person either
has pride enough or gets angry and
leaves immediately. In cases of im
proper conduct I give only a few
hours’ notice. If I could write a book
it would be on rules to guide boarders.
The men, old as well as young, are
too prone to flirt with the waitresses if
they are good looking. Homely ser
vant girls are in demand.”
“ You must have had some queer
experiences r
“I have; and some of the incidents
that have occurred in my boarding
liouse would make romantic reading.
One of ttie most polished bank bur
glars in the profession boarded with
me three months. AVe thought lie
was very pious. Me always had
plenty of money, gave good references
when lie came to board—though I af
terward learned these were forgeries—
and soon became a favorite with the
young ladies in the house. He finally
married a young and beautiful girl.
He professed to be a commercial trav
Jer. He was frequently absent two
r three weeks from his wife, and ilur
g that time she never received more
an two letters. AVlien lie departed
nover permitted his wife to assist
,i i in packing his valiso, because
women were forgetful. One day lie
v\ vat on one of his usual trips, saying
h ■ would return in about two weeks.
Tv > weeks past and two months, and
hi lid not return or write to the al
1110 I distracted wife, lie had often
t-1 'i r never to go down town to the
bus nc s house and bother his employ
er* *hcn fie was absent. She had
never even gone to his place of busi
ness while he was at homo.
Disregarding his injunction in her
alarm about his absence, she went to
the firm and discovered that no such
man as her husband had ever been
connected with the house. She had
then consulted the police and found
that over a month after her husband
left her lie was captured and convicted
of robbing a bank, and was then in
Sing Sing serving a ten years’ sen
tence. Did she pine and die? No;
she procured a divorce and married
again. Her present husband is
wealthy, and lie idoli/.es his pretty
wife. He knows, too, liis wife’s his
tory. They move in good circles.—
New York Mail and Express.
Cigar Store l’lillnno|tli}'.
Always buy a new brand of cigars
in preference to an old one. A good
old name will sell a poor cigar, but a
new name needs a good cigar to sell it.
Beware of the billiard player who
keeps his own cue in the rack and has
chalk in his vest pocket.
If you want to buy a kiss from a
chorus girl, don’t pay till the goods are
delivered. She will kiBS twice as
heartily before she gets the money.
On the other hand she is a fool to give
her favor till she is paid for it, for all
men regard such debts as debts of dis
honor and never pay them if they can
help it.
When you sit in a right hand outer
stage box and start, in to mash the
chorus girls on the o. p. side, don’t get
in the back of the box and imagine
that no one is up to your racket. The
audience can't see you, but they can
see the girls and watch the direction
of their eyes.
When a new actress gets a lot of
flowers gamble your last cigarette
that they were thoughtfully provided
by the management. No woman on
her first api>earance can have had
the chance to make flower mashes.
Jonah Megan It.
No camp meeting can lie success
fully held in the neighborhood of good
fishing, according to the testimony of
a venerable Methodist Bishop; and
yet if there is any class of liars that
es|>ocially need the converting influ
ence of the Gospel it is the class that
catches a fish so long
4 B
and tells the neighbors that it is so
—Norwich Bulletin.
lu nu Arkansas Court.
Judge (to Shcriff(—1 wish you
would make those men stop firing otf
their guns out on the square.
The Sheriff soon returns. “Your
Honor, the Me Jacobs and the O’Haras
are killing each other.”
Judge — All right. I thought a
party of idle fellows wore firing their
guns to make a noise. Didn’t know
that business was lioing transacted.
Call the next ease.—Arkansas Trav
eller. __
Tlio only place iu town to got fresh ini
orted candies is at Berg’s. t
When first engage!
She used to write
On monugram paper
Of creamy white.
But since we’re married—
It’s rather hard—
She says all she needs
On a postal card.
—Harper’s Bazar.
iik i.oar Tim candy.
But Ilia Brat Ulrl waa Jnat na OlMl
to (lea mat*
A young man, a box of candy, a
pretty girl and a fat old woman cre
ated a scene on the platform of the
elevated station at Eighty-ninth street
and Third Avenue, last night,
which delighted the trainmen and a
crowd of spectators. With the greatest
care the young man had brought the
box of candy up town. It was envel
oped in a clean paper, which bore the
name of a swell confectioner. He had
carried the precious package on his
knees and had guarded it from the
crowd about him with his elbows.
There was a smile of relief on his face
as lie alighted at Eighty-ninth street.
Just as his foot touched the platform,
however, a stout lady in front re
membered a package left on the train,
and as she wheeled about to return in
search of it site struck the young
man’s box and knocked it out of his
hands. Choice candies were scattered
in all directions, and a general laugh
ensued. The young man looked at
the sweet things in dismay as he said:
“ It’s all right for you people to
laugh, hut I’ve been saving up for two
weeks to take that to my best girl.”
Just then a small gloved hand was
laid upon his shoulder and a gentle
voice said:
“Come along, Eddie; I’m just as
glad to see you without the candies.”
—Mail and Express.
Peculiar Hob*.
The Tennessee hog is a character,
individual and alone in his peculiar
collection of traits, says the Arkansas
Traveller. In the magnificent belt of
country in which Nashville is situated,
the hog is conventional, but in the
mountains, and especially in the ridge
of Sumner county, he is a character,
lie is not always particularly wild,
but is nearly always lean and has a
habit of winking at a Btrangcr.
“ Well, it’s about train time,” said
an old fellow who lived near Richland
Btation. “ I see the hogs goin’ out.”
A man who had just arrived in the
neighborhood looked up in surprise.
“ What bearing do the liogshavo upon
the running of trains?” he asked.
“ Why they always go out to see the
trains pass. At a certain time o' day
hogs that live way out in the country
will strike a trot an’ never stop till
they get to the railroad. Then they
wait for the train. They know the
time, an’ if the train happens to be
behind they git restless an' grunt an’
walk about. I have kuowed ’em to
wait till I-’ o’clock at night waiting for
a train. They don’t try to keep track
o’ the freight trains. Bless you, when
they air expectin' a passenger an’ a
freight comes along it makes ’em as
mad as a hornet. They all know the
“ Yes, sir, know them as well as I
do. W’y, they have a special likin’
fur an old feller that runs the ’com
modaliun, an’ there’s an old spotted
sow that belongs to Lias Fulguui that
waves her tail at him as long as he is
in sight. You’ve seed great knots of
mud hangin’ to hogs’ tails, haven’t
you? Well, sir, I’ll tell you what that
bid sow did: She hunted all over the
country till she found some white clay,
and plastered a great lump o’ it on her
tail. Wanted it whito so it would
look like a handkerchief. Sometimes
the old feller fails to recognize her, an’
then you ought to see her. Fights
everything that comes along.
A Hold Field Koiuauco.
A South African paper says: “ A
truo story, which sounds almost like a
brilliant bit of romancing by Mr. H.
Kider Haggard, also comes to me from
Damaraland. Many years ago a man
named Stevens, while pros(>ecting for
coppor, discovered gold in Damara
land. Ho told tho secret to one of his
sons; and tho twain kept it dark.
Subsequently, notwithstanding the
discovery, the old man and his family
went to the Charters Mowers gold
mines in Australia. Here he and his
sons did very well, and the sons have
also worked successfully at other gold
mining centers in Australia. On his
deathbed he called his sons together,
related the secret to them, and
strongly advised them to return to
Damaraland. The advice was followed,
and the sons have lately arrived in
Damaraland, where, after obtaining
full concessions from the Germans,
they have proved beyond cavil tho
discovery made by their father as one
of the richest gold mines on the Afri
can continent. The Barberton Sheba
is a mild sort of infant in comparison
with tho Damara mine, which is situ
ated just 30 miles from Wahvieh Bay,
at a place called llyconscliap, on the
Zyakop river. This is the first time
the stoiy has been told in a public
wav, but it is known to a few loading
men in Capetown—including Mr. Olils
son, the brewer—who are eagerly
straining hopeful eyes in the direction
of Walwich Bay.”
A Feu Picture.
In 1808 George D. Prentice sketched
a pen picture of George Francis Train
as follows: “A locomotive run
off the track, turned upBide down,
with the cow-catcher buried in a
stump and the wheels making a
thousand revolutions a minute. A
kite in the air that has lost its tail, a
human novel without a hero, a man
who climbs a tree for a bird’s nest out
on a limb, and in order to get it saws
off the limb betwoen himself and the
tree. A Bhip without a rudder, a
clock without hands, an arrow shot
into the air, a sermon that is all text ,
a pantomime of words, the a\K>theosis
of talk, the incarnation of gab; hand
some, vivacious, muscular, neat as a
cat, clear to the marrow, a judge of
the effect of clothes, frugal in food,
and regular only in habits—a noonday
mystery. Not bad as to heart, but u
man who has shaken hands with
[NO. 808.1
Application Jor a Patent.
Euiikka, Nevada, Not. 25, 18^7. I
Notion is hereby given that
Eugene N, Robinson, whose Poatofflce ad
dress is Seligman, Nevada, has this day filed his
application for a patent tor fifteen hundred
linear feot of the Puraell mine or vein, bearing
silver, with surface ground six hundred feet in
width, situated in White Pine Mining Dis
trict, countv of Wiiite Pine, and State of Ne
vada, and designated by tho field-notes and
official plat on file iu this office as lot No. 77, in
Township 16 north, range 57 east, of Mount
Diablo incridiau. The exterior boundaries of
said lot No. 77 being as follows:
Beginning at a post marked No. 1, U. 8. sur
vey No. 77, the same being Identical with the
original location corner, whence section corner
common to sections 9,10,15 and 16, township 16
N., range 57 E., Mount Diablo meridian, bears
I. 88 deg. 48 min. W„ 2,776 feet, and the
mouth of tunnel No. 1 on this lode bears N. 69
deg. W., 841 feet; thence running ft'bt course
8., 61} deg. W., 600 feet, to a p «t marked No. 2,
U, *. survey No. 77, the same bolng the original
locatlan corner; thence second course N., 28}
dog. W., 1,500 feet, to post marked No 3, U. 8.
survey No. 77, the same being identical with
the original location corner; thence third conrao
N., 61} deg. E., 6C0 feet, to post marked No. 4,
U. 8. survey No. 77, and identical with the orig
inal location corner, and thence fourth eoirse
S., 28} deg. E., 1,500 feet, to post No. 1, the
place of beginning.
Magnetic variation 16} deg. east, containing
20 66 100 acres.
The location of this mine is recorded in the
Recorder’s office of White Pine Mining District,
in Book A of page 58.
The adjoining claimants are on the north the
Orusader, on tho south the Purscll No. 2.
Any and all per ons claiming adversely any
portion of said Purscll mine or surface
ground are required to file their adverse claims
with the Register of the United States Land
Office at Eureka, in the State of Nevada, during
the sixty days’ period of publication hereof, or
they will be barred by virtue of the provisions of
the Statute.
D. II. HALL, Register.
It Is hereby ordered that the foregoing notice
of application for patent be published for the
period of sixty days (ten consecutivs weeks), in
the Eureka Sintinrl, a weekly newspaper
published at KurekA, Eureka county, Nevaao.
d3-60d D. H. HALL, Register.
[NO 869.]
Application for a Patent.
Eureka, Nevad Nor. 25, 1887. )
Notice is hereby given that
Eugene N. Robinson, whoso Postoffice
address is 8eligman, Nevada, has this d*y filed
his application for a patent for fifteen hundred
linear feet of the Puraell No. 2 mino or vein,
bearing *il\er, with surface ground six hundred
feet in width, situated in White Piue Mining
District, county of White Pine, and State of Ne
vada, and designated by the field-notes and offi
cial plat on file in this office as lot No. 78, in
Township Id north, range 57 east of Mount
Diablo meridian. Tho exterior boundaries of
said lot No. 78 being os follows:
Beginning at a post marked No. 1, U. S. sur
vey No. 78. the same being post No. 1 of U. S.
survey No. 77, Puraell lode, and the original
location corner of tills claim whence the sec
tion corner common to sections 9,10,15 and 16,
township 16 north, range 57 east. Mount Di
ablo meridian, bears S. 83 deg. 48 min.W.,
2,776 feet, and the mouth «f tunnel N*. 1, on
the Puraell lode, hears north 59 deg. W., 841
feet; thence running first course S., 28} deg.
E.,417 feet, to post marked No. 2, U. 8. survey
No. 78. the same boing identical with the orig
inal location corner; thence second course 8.,
12} deg. E., 1,081 feet, to post marked No. 3, U.
S. survey No. 78, the same being identical with
the original location corner; thence 3d course
8.61} deg. W., 023 8-10 feet, to post marked No.
4, U. 8. survey No. 78, and identical with the
original looatlon corner;thence fourth course N.,
12} deg. W.t 1,169 feet, to post marked No. 5, IT.
8. survey No. 78, and identical with the original
location corner; thonco fifth course N.
28} deg. W., 333 feet, to post marked No. 6, U.
B. survey No. 78, and identical witn the original
location corner, the same being post No. 2 of
U. 8. survey No. 77, Pursoll lode, and thence
sixth course N., 61} deg. E., 600 feet, along U.
S. survey No. 77. Puraell lode, to post No. 1, the
place of beginning.
Magnetic variation, 16} deg. east, containing
20 66-100 acres.
The location of this mine is recorded in the
Recorder's office of White Pino Mining District,
in book A of page 59.
The adjoining claimants are on the north the
Puraell, on the south the Dead Broke.
Any and all persons claiming adversely any
portion of said Purcell No. 2 mine or surface
gr und are required to file their adverse claims
with the Register of the United States Land
Office at Eureka, in the State of Nevada, dur
ing the sixty days’ period of publication hereof,
or they will be barred by virtue of the piovis
ions of the Statute.
D. H. HALL, Register.
It is hereby ordered that the foregoing notice
of application for patent be published for the
period of sixty days (ten consecutive weeks), in
the Eureka Sentinel, a weekly newspaper
published at Eureka, Eureka county, Nevada.
d3-60d D. H. HALL. Register.
[NO. 870.]
Application for a Patent.
Eubkka, Nevada, Nov 25, 1887. J
Notice is hereby given that
Eugene N. Robinson, whose Postolfioe
adds— la Sellgman, Nevada, has this (lay
lle4 hi# application for a patent for fifteen
hundred lUear feet of tbe Reef mine or vein,
bearing silver, with surface ground 600 feet
in width, situated In White Pine Mining Dis
trict, county of White Pine, and State of Ne
vada, and designated by the Hold-notes and
official plat on file In this office as lot No 79,
In Townahlp 16 north, range 57 E., of Mount
Diablo meridian. The exterior boundaries of
■aid lot No. 79 being aa follows:
Beginning at s post marked No. 1, U.
8. survey No. 79, the same being identical with
the original location corner, whence the section
corner common to sections 9, 10, 15 and 16,
township 16 N.. range 67 K., Mount Diablo
meridian, bears N. 24} deg. W., 2,270 feet, and
tne mouth of the south weft tunnel on this lode
bears S 36} deg K., 764 feet; thence running
first course 8. 63} deg, E.. 1,500 feet, to a post
marked No. 2, U. 8. survey. No 79. the seme be
ing the origiual location corner; thence second
course 8.26} deg. W., ttoO feet, to post marked
No. 3. U. 8. survey No. 79, the same being the
original location corner; thence third course
N. 63} deg. W„ 1,500 feet, to a post marked No.
4, U. 8. survey No. 79, the same being the orig
inal location corner, and thence fourth course
N. 26} deg. B., 600 feet, to |>ost No. 1, the place
of beginning. . . ,
Magnetic variation 16} deg. east, containing
20 66 100 acres. , , ,
The location of this mine is recorded in the
Recorder’s office of White Pine Mining Dis
trict, in Book A of page 119.
The adjoining claimants are on the south
Eugene N. Robins, n's claim upon the Spring
Any and all persons claim'iig adversely any
portion of said Reef mine or surface
ground are required to file their adverse
olslms with tke Bugistor of the United States
Land Office at Eureka, in the State of Nevada,
during the sixty days’ period of pnblicatlon
hereof, or thoy will be barred by virtue of tbe
provisions of the Statute.
r D. H. HALL, Register.
It is herebv ordered that the foregoing no
tice of application for patent be published for
tbe period of sixty days (ten consecutive
weeks), in the Eureka Skntinkl. a weekly
newspaper published at Eureka, Eureka
county, Nevada. D. H. HALL, Register.
Mmistratofs IS
Notice is hereby given that d.
Depaoli has been duly appointed the Ad
ministrator of tbe estate of Win. Evans, de
ceased, and all parties hoi ling claims against
the estate of Win. Evans, deceased, are hereby
notified to present the same to D Depaoli at tbe
office of R. M. Beatty, attorney for said admin
istrator, in tbe Courthouse building, Eureka,
Eureka county, Nevada, duly certified as re
quired by law‘within eight weeks from the date
of the first publication of this notice, or the
said claims will thereafter be baried and cease
to be a charge against the said estate.
D. DEPAOLI, Administrator.
R. M. Bkatty, Attorney for said Administra
Euroka, Nev., Dec. 1, 1337. d3-lm
J)|t) Local or traveling. Five beat sell
lEg articles In the world. 8end two-ceu
stamp for terms. Address, U. Y. TURUELI
Ik 00.. Somerset Mloh euA-ly
Cheap and good groceries there, for nc
one can afford to stay away from Berg’s. -\
Eureka and Palisade
On and after March 9, ’85 ■,
For PMMngen, Molls, Kx press
and Freight
Will leave Eureka on MONDAYS, WEDNES
(Oa PaolOo Standard time)
aa foil owe:
Leave Eureka at.10:00£*. M.
Arrive at Pallaade at.4:00 p. k.
Making oonneotlon with
Mast and West Bound Trains of tbe
Central Pacific llnllroiul.
Returning, will lotve Pallaade on TUB3DAYS,
Leave Pallaade at.10:00 a, at.
Arrive al Eureka at.4:00 r. at.
And sll points south, by teame, with cart*
and dtapatoh, and at the lowest rates.
B. GILMAN, General Snp’t.
t'lirryinv V. N, Hnlla aud Wells,
Fargo A €«>.’* Express.
Stages leave Eureka Mondays, Wednesdays
and Fridays for Hamilton, Taylor, Brlatol aud
Ploohe, making oloae connootlon with Stages
fer Cherry Creak, Ward, Oaoeola, and
_ m
f ar cm :
Eureka to Hamilton. $8 00
Return Ticket. 12 00
Eureka to Taylor. 19 00
Return Ticket. 30 00
Eureka to Ploohe. 33 00
Return Ticket. 60 00
Thirty pounds of Baggage allowed each
Beturn Tlokets go for 30 days.
Positively ns route allowed oomme.tlal
traveler* on Bound Trip rates.
I&allroml Freight aud Transporta
tion Lina.
Teams of the above line will deliver Freight
St Taylor and points South, leaving Eureka
every 12 days, or as often as the business de
mands it.
Delinquent Sale Notice.
Uaby 11111 Tuuuel and Mining Com
Location of principal place of
business, Eureka, Eureka county, Ne
Location of works. Eureka Mining Distrlot,
Eureka county. State of Nevada.
Notice.—There are delinquent upon the fol
lowing described stock, on account of assess
ment (No. 14) levied on the 20th day of October,
1887, the several amounts set opposite the
uames of the respective shareholders, as ful
No. No.
Names. Osrt. Shares. Amt.
BlewlttEd. 25 3750 $37 60
Beatty KM. 73 100 1 00
Evans Wm. 338 1000 10 00
Jones J £. 22J 5000 60 00
Jones J K. Trustee. 248 3100 30 00
Jones J K, Truste-. 275 10350 103 50
Mitchell 11 K. 1 5000 50 00
Mitchell II K. 88 3760 37 50
Mitchell H K, Trustee... . 2-»7 '2000 20 00
MltcLell H K, Trustee. 330 875 8 75
Mitchell H K. Trustee .. .380 1000 10 00
Mitchell U K. Trustee. 3*7 1000 10 00
Mitchell H K. Trustee. 383 600 6 00
Mitchell II K. Trustee. 389 500 5 00
Mitchell II K. Trustee. 370 400 4 00
McDonald JJ. Ji’O 100 100
Wethercd Thomas. 335 825 8 25
Young US. 289 200 3 00
Aud in accordance with law and an order of
tho Board of Directors, made on the20 th day of
Octobor.1887, so many shares ef each paroel of
snch stock as may be neoessary will be sold at
public auction at the office of the com
pany, Hyland's Building, Eureka, Nevada, on
Tliarsday, the 22d day of December,
At tho hour of 1 o'clock p. m. of said day, to
pay the said delinquent assessment thereon,
together with costs of advertising and ex
penses of the sale.
B. F. MoEWEN, Secretary.
Office—Ryland’s Building, Eureka, Nevada.
Eureka, Nov. 22,1887. n2tt-td
Merchants and other citizens
arc hereby cautioned n*t to throw waste
and garhargo upon the streets of Eureka. The
k streets should, and must be kept free trom all
; filth. The law in regard to such uuisanci will
‘ he striotly enforced.
• The streets will be cleaned next week and they
will be kept so, aud when sirs gers come
to town they will see that they arc clean.
» W. H. 8WBENXEY, Sheriff.
Eureka, Nov. 18,1887 * nl9 lm
f Approval February 9,1887. J
Section 1. Every partnership transact'
ing business in this State under a ficticiont
name, or a designation not showing th*
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 place*
of residence, and publish the same once a
week for four consecutive weeks 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 l>e 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 be made
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 the
partnership; where the partnership has
been heretofore formed, the ceitificate
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, shall 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
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 ite
business, a new certificate must be filed
with the County Clork and a new publica
tion made, as required in this Act, on the
formation of suen 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, and
now engaged or hereafter to be engaged in
doing business in this State.
The People of tho State, represented in
Senate and Assembly, do enaot as fol
Section 1. It shall bo unlawful for any
owner, or agent of any owner, or any
other person to keep any honse of ill-fame,
or to let or ront fer any length of time
whatever to any woman of ill-fame any
house, room or structure situated within
four hundred yards of any schoolhonso or
schoolroom used by any of tho publio
schools in the State of Nevada.
Sku. 2. It shall be unlawfnl for any
owner, or agent of any owner, or any
other person to keep, let or ront for any
length of time, or at all, any honse front
ing on the prinoipai business stroetor thor
oughfare of any of the towns of this State
for the purposes of prostitution, or for the
purpose of keeping any danoe-honse, or
house oommonly oalled "hurdy-lionse,”
or house where wine, beer or spirituous
liquors are Bold or served by females or
female waiters or attendants or when fe
males aro used or employed to attraot or
solioit custom, nor shall any entrance or
exit way to any houso referred to in this
eoction be made or used from the prinoipai
business Btreet or thoroughfaro of any of
the towns of this Stato.
Sec. 3. Any persons violating the pro
visions of Seotions one or two of this Aot
shall he deemed guilty of a misdemeanor,
and on conviotion, shall bo fined not loss
than twenty-five dollars, nor morn than
throe hnndred dollars, or be imprisoned
in the County Jail not less than live nor
more than sixty days, or by both suoh
fine and imprisonment, in tho discretion
of the Court.
Seo. 4. Tho provisions of this Aot
shall not apply to towns and cities now
Sec. 5. In the trial of all casos arising
under the provisions of this Act, evidnnoo
of general reputation shall be deemed
competent ovidenoo as to the question of
the ill-fame of any house alleged to ha
so kept, and to the question of the ill fame
of such woman
Sec. 6. It shall be the duty of the Dis
trict Attorney and Sheriff of oach county
in this State to see that the provisions of
this Aot are strictly enforced and carried
into eifeot, and upon neglecting bo to do,
they or either of them shall be deemed
guilty of a misdemeanor iu office, anil may
be proceeded against as provided in Sec
tions 63 and 72 inclusive of an Aot en
titled “An Act relating to elections,” ap
proved March 12, 1873.
Sec. 7. This Act shall take effcot and
be in force from and after the first day of
May, 1887.
[Approved March fi, 1887.]
SkctiON 1. Every person who has ap
plied to the Slate 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 ita
public lands, and who has paid, or shall
pay to the proper State officers, the amount
of money requisite under such application
or contract, shall be deemed ami 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 he 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 deeme l and field to have
the right to the exclusive no 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 lw 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.
Skc. 3. Nothing in this Act contained !
shall be con at mod as to prevent any uer
son or persons from entering upon such ■
lands for the purpose of prospecting for any
of the precious metals or to prevent the
free and economical working of any mine
which may be discovered thereou

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