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Eureka weekly sentinel. [volume] (Eureka, Nev.) 1887-1902, December 17, 1887, Image 1

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EUREKA WEEKLY SENTINEL. _
VQLUM VIII. EUREKA, NEVADA, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 17. 1887. NUMBEli 10.
ffiNdj Sentinel,
Ia published etebi satubdat bt
CASSIDY A IKILLUAX
A. IEIU.MAK. OBO.W.CAMIDJ
TERMS FOR WEEKLY SENTINEL:
on# copy, on" y«*r.*B 00
o”« copy, #Ie moctli.. 2 50
One copy, three months. 1 50
By Curler, per month. 50
AGENTS
FDOENB FITZPATRICK.Italy Hill
£r9 J. F. CUPID. Ward
IV WERTHEIMER.Pioohe
WII/LIE TIMSON.Hamilton
THM DAILY MAILS.
WILL OLORK. WILL ARBI YE.
■ O « wgo w
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A.M. P. If. g
Monday*- 9.30 9 2
Wed’days 9.80 9 g.
frldays... 9.30 9 «
r
Tuesdays 4.80 .
Wed'days . 12
Thursdays 4.80 .
Fridays... 12
Saturdays 4.80 .
Sundays. 12
KINtt FA BO,
A teacher in the Sunday school
Had taught her pohe.ars few
The truths, which scholars ought to know
Who read the Bible through.
But on the day herein set down
A new one had come in —
A little lad with keen bright eyes,
And innocent of sin.
Tho teacher asked them all around
Such questions as she thought
Would tit their minds and bring about
The object that she sought.
They knew of Adam and his sin—
Of Paul and Peter, too;
Of Jacob, Joseph, David, Saul,
And him his brother slew.
And the teacher asked her class
If any one could tell
Who Pliaro was? "Of course,” she said,
• ‘ You known that very well.”
But, strange to say, no hand arose,
And silence with a blow,
Had struck the class, and not one
The answer seemed to know.
At last the new boy’s hand went up—
•• Well, who was Pliaro, lad ?”
The teacher smiled—the new boy said:
" ’Twas him that busted dad.”
COI.. RPAI.DIHU’S HOKE SPOT.
Ail V.lventure ut 11 He or limit He
lililu't Tell HU Frleuilv About.
“ Can I get a stalking light?”
“A what?” said Col. Spalding.
11A stalking light; one of the kind
you use in stalking deer,” replied the
stranger. “ I am going up to Esca
naba to shoot, and I understand that
it is the proper thing up there to stalk
for deer. ”
” It was last Summer, but it isn't
this,” said the Colonel, as a National
League smile overspread the diamond.
The stalking light is a sore spot
with the big chief of the Chicago Club.
In August last eight mighty Canada
hunters left civilization for Escanaba.
There they hired five guides and
wagons sufficient to transport their
cannon, canoes and provender to a
point 40 miles from human habitation.
They had been in camp two weeks,
playing practical jokes on each other
and hunting a little, and all the time
Col. Spalding had been threatening to
go stalking for deer. Johnny Cole,
the hardware man, kept telling pro
digious stories of the time when fie
stalked deer every night in Elk county,
l’onn. He said he could not do it
now, for carrying the light on his
head made it ache, but fie would go
along, and Col. Spalding thanked him
and promised him an annual pass to
the ball games. The eventful night
came and the big reflector was put on
top of the six-footer’s head. He
looked like the devil in “ Black
Crook," but lie said lie could not see a
thing with it on.
“ Come out to the place where the
horses are grazing,” said Cole, and
with tiis trusty Winchester and 300
rounds in his belt he and the Colonel
sallied forth.
The horses snorted and roared as
tho giant w itti the bull’s-eye helmet
came among them. One patient brute
glared in wonder, and Cole called the
Colonel’s attention to the eyes oi lire.
Then lie told how a deer’s eyes looked
more like balls of fire and that they
would often remain motionless for five
or six shots, so great was the power of
the stalking light.
The Colonel and Cole had not gone
fur when there was a swish of a bush
(with a string tied to it), Cole bring
ing the light to a standstill, while they
both agreed that the “ balls of fire ”
were there. The Colonel was nerv
ous, and the -Winchester went off be
fore he was ready, so he explained to
Cole in a whisper, for the shot had no
visible efTect on the deer.
“ Shoot again,” said Cole, and
Spalding replied that never having
shot at a deer he was blankety nerv
ous, etc., but down wont the lever,
and for five shots the eyeballs gleamed
just the same.
Tho Colonel had been in such a
state of excitement that he sank down
exhausted, and Cole went and fetched
the tomato can with its two holes and
candle in it. There was not a mark
even on tho stump. There is a stalk
ing light for sale cheap.—Chicago
News. _
Bald-Headed Men or Old.
Scientific journals continue to ex
plore from time to time for a universal
reason for bald heads, and a writer
in one of them has lately declared
that men are bald only because they
wear stilf and close-fitting hats which
compress the blood vessels of the
scalp and prevent proper nourishment
of the hair roots. It is a theory
marked by the weakness which dis
tinguishes'the bulk of generalizations.
The prophet whom the boys mocked
was before stiff hats were in vogue,
and men are bald in quarters of the
world which the hat of civilization
has never invaded. Doubtless some
men are made bald by their hats, but
all baldness is no more to be charged
to them than it is to be charged to the
North American Indians.—The Epoch.
TOUTIIBEKN OF BEH.
Nome Juiliclnl PnnUhmenln In
Hlclrnl by Jaimiicho Aulborltlea.
The stone torture was usually the
first cruelly practiced upon a prisoner,
says the Manchester Courier, describ
ing the judicial punishments of old
Japan. He was forced to prostrate
himself face downward upon the
apexes of live triangular-shaped blocks
of hard wood, the front of his legs be
ing exposed to the sharp edges. While
securely held in this position heavy
stones were placed on the victim’s
thighs, and others were slowly added
to increase the terrible weight—until
he became unconscious or signlicd his
intention to confess.
The box torture was a still more
atrocious contrivance. Bound hand
and foot, the culprit was forced into a
strong box about two feet square, hav
ing a covering made to fit the inside
and callable of being lowered or raised
at will. Heavy weights were placed
upon it, and as these were increased
in number, depressing the lid, the
poor wretch within the box was slowlv
crushed to death.
AH using me water torture it was be
lieved that the torment of thirst
would induce a prisoner to confess his
guilt. After several days’ subsistence
on a salt diet, without rice and water,
the accused was shut in a room where
he could see and hear the dropping of
water on all sides, but out of reach.
The cravings and sufferings became
fearful under the agony, “often ap
proaching the bounds of insanity.
Deprivation of sleep was effected bv
placing the criminal upon a bed or
mat, over which a small stream of
water was continually flowing. At
tendants were in readiness, and at the
slightest indication of slumber they
would rouse their victim by ring ng
bells, beating drums, or the applica
tion of fire to his body. The treat
ment rendered sleep impossible; the
poor wretch’s mind became disordered
under the torture and oftentimes left
him a raving maniac.
The old style of trial in Japan in
cluded only about four persons—the
Judge, the Secretary, the torturer and
the accused. The latter was taken
into the examination room securely
bound, and was forced to kneel dur
ing the investigation of his case. If
he persisted in remaining mute, or ap
peared to equivocate in his reply to
the questions addressed to him, the
“ investigation whip” was usedsmart
ly—an instrument callable of inflict
ing great punishment, made of three
long strips of bamboo cane. Should he
continue stubborn, a much heavier
whip was applied, the torturer repeat
ing the blows until the prisoner either
yielded or faited under the terrible in
fliction. But no fatal injuries were
permitted to be inflicted during these
preliminary investigations; and a
Judge causing the application of tor
ture to innocent persons, or to those of
very advanced or tender years, or to
pregnant females, was himself liable
to severe punishment.
HIhkIuk HI* Way lu Itiu World,
A Detroit, Mich., dispatch Bays:
Eddie McCormick is 7 years old,
bright as the newest silver dollar,
quick at repartee as a polished lawyer,
could give the author of the great
American game of draw poker points
on fine play, sings like a young Cam
panini, and is altogether one of the
most precocious children ever removed
by his own volition from paternal re
straint. Eddie was arrested here re
cently by one of Pinkerton’s sleuths
from Chicago, where the boy had run
away from his father’s house, at No.
77 Dearborn Avenue, six weeks ago to
see the world on his own hook. Mc
Cormfck, pere, is a responsible em
ploye in Marshall Field & Co.’s store,
lives in tine style and is the father of
a musical family.
Little Eddie has a remarkable voice
for one so young, and was found de
lighting by his songs a crowd of men
in a well known sporting saloon, lie
objected to going home, saying his
papa was too strict with him for com
fort. For six weeks he has success
fully dodged the detectives, often dis
appearing just in the nick of time,
lie has traveled thousands of miles
on his voice.
He won Not Eugated.
One clay last week a lady student of
Cornell University discovered that her
name was incorrectly given in the list
of students, and hastened to the lteg
istrar’s office to have the error cor
rected. “ Are you engaged just now?”
was the first question asked the Keg
istrar, in blissful ignorance of the
lady’s mission, and whose mind evi
dently was wandering in matrimonial
channels. “ No, indeed,” replied the
gallant official, with some little em
phasis, his face at the same time be
coming the very embodiment of pleas
ant anticipations of the approaching
leap year. “ Well, then, l should like
to change my name,” said the fair vis
itor. “Oh, you would!” gasped the
young man, his countenance radiant
beyond all expression. And then the
young lady undertook to explain mat
ters more in detail, much to the dis
comfiture of the assistant. The story
got out, and now there is hilarity in
all the college circles.
A Convenience for Tired Men.
One of the recent improvements at
a famous New York uptown hotel
much frequented by Englishmen is
the electric bell indicator. It is in the
form of a dial. You press a button,
and at the same time turn a dial hand
to the point wherever,in writing, is ex
posed the name of the object you de
sire—” brandy and soda,” “ wash
list,” “ porter,” “ ice water,” “ gin
fizz,” etc. It is an ingenious contriv
ance, and gives great delight to the
Englishmen, though queer mistakes
occur, especially late at night, when
the trembling fingers sometimes push
the needle too far, and a scuttle of
coal comes up instead of the wished
for cocktail. _
A Cure for Ruuut.
Young lady (endeavoring to enter
tain her gentlemen friends)—Do you
like to play cards, Mr. l’okerdeck?
Mr. I’okerdeck (graciously)—Yes,
indeed—especially when in young la
dies’ society. It helps to pass away
the timo, you know.—Judge.
that interview.
Brother Blaine Receives Cold Com
tert Irmn the Leading Journals of
the Country.
A New York dispatch of Dec. 9
says: In commenting on the Blaine
interview the Times remarks: This,
then, is the sum of the Blaine pol
icy, and, as he is the leader of
the Republican party • at present, it
must be taken as the policy of the Ite
Upblicans until they repudiate it, and
it would be well for them to hasten to
do it. It is not a policy that .they can
go before the people with.
The Tribune says: Blaine in Eu
rope speaks as an American; Cleve
land in America speaks as a British
manufacturer, anxious to be admitted
without any charge to a share of the
best and largest market in the world.
The World says: The Maine states
man’s interview is in fact a proclama
tion that Blaine considers himself to
be the chosen champion of protection
and that he is ready to enter the Pres
idential list again as such. President
Cleveland stands for this purpose.
Blaine comes forward as the cham
pion of the opposite idea. The Demo
cratic party could not ask for a better
issue.
The Sun says: If Brother Blaine
entertains such loose notions of the
relations between the Federal Gov
ernment and States it strikes us that
he would he a conspicuously unfit per
son to intrust with the management
of the nation’s financial affairs.
The Chicago Tribune, commenting
editorially on Blaine’s message, says:
Blaine, as might have been expected,
has presented high tariff’ protection
from a partisan point of view as an
opposition issue to the President’s
view on tariff reduction. Blaine’s in
terview will have to stand upon its
merits and it will be indorsed or con
demned in accordance with the value
of the arguments set forth, and public
judgment will not bo influenced by
the distinguished name behind them.
It is the weakest ground Blaine has
ever yet occupied, and no national
party can expect to go into a Presiden
tial campaign on that issue, no matter
who may be its leader, and win. The
surplus question must be settled in
some way and in a different way from
what it. has been settled. It cannot
be settled in accordance with the
Blaine idea.
Mrs. Cleveland's Clever Stroke.
A Washington dispatch says: Some
days ago State Senator Hart, of the
Pennsylvania District in Virginia, re
ceived a very pretty and graceful note
from Mrs. Cleveland. The verbatim
report of a speech he had made dur
ing the State campaign, in which he
eulogized the President warmly, got to
Mrs. Cleveland’s hands, and to ex
press her gratitude she wrote him,
thanking him with great feeling. It is
hardly necessary to say that Mr. Hart
is a more rabid Cleveland man than
ever, and that the Pennsylvania Dis
trict will send a Cleveland delegate to
the next National Convention.
Klie Iiuew lie Iran Falling.
“ You are not as strong as you used
to be, John,” said a fond wife to her
husband. “ I think it is about time
you were getting some insurance on
your life.”
“Insurance on my life! What are
you talking about? 1 am as healthy
as I ever was. Insurance, indeed!”
“ Well, my dear, I only mentioned
it out of respect for yourself. I thought
you were failing?”
“ And what in the world put it into
your head that I am failing?”
“ When you were courting me you
could hold me on your lap tcree hours;
now you cannot hold the baby on
your lap three minutes.”
Wheu to Put on Lire-Prenervvrs.
The weather was rough one day,
and the ship was tossing wildly about.
A parson who was on board approached
the Captain in a state of considerable
trepidation, and inquired if there was
any danger. The Captain referred
him to the crew. The preacher made
liis way to the forecastle and found
the occupants swearing at the weather
with an emphasis that nearly par
alyzed him. He returned to the Cap
tain and reported that the danger
must be great, as the men were blas
pheming horribly. The Captain hast
ened to reassure him. He said: “ If
the crew are swearing, it is all right ;
but when those fellows begin to pray,
vou can put on your life-preserver.”
To lledtice Flesh.
It is not necessary for a corpulent
person to deny himself of everything
good to eat in order to be less bulky.
It is a positive fact that a cup of
water taken after each meal will rap
idly reduce flesh. Eat what you like
—rich gravies, sweets, pastry, any
thing; but drink nothing at meals,
and in a few minutes after rising from
the table drink a cup of hot water
and enjoy the light, relieved feeling
yon will experience. It is a little odd,
but hot water taken before the meal
increases the weight.—Ex.
A Ulll from a I'unrtman.
A New Vork dispatch says: Emma
Kay, who died here recently, be
qneathed $50,000 to the Burnham In
dustrial School at Troy, N. Y. She
was a leader of the demi-monde in
Troy and owned a block of buildings
there. She gave up her fast life be
fore her death.
A Mean and Jealous Falsehood.
Duluth real estate men arc said to
be too busy to visit localities with in
vestors, and have built a stairway
around a new church from which all
the vacant real estate can be seen at a
glance and its merits discussed.—Chi
cago Inter-Ocean.
It Hade a lllirercuce.
“ What is the size of that shoe?”
“ That is a No. 2, madam.”
“ I thought so. It tits perfectly."
The clerk looks again.
“ Excuse me, madam ; it is a 4.”
“A 4! Dear me, it is two sizes tex
big. Take it right off.”—Chicago Tri
bune. _
The only place in town to get fresh in
orted candies is at Berg’s. t
THE NHAM, ROT IN mail
CI.UVIR.
We're llyiu’ on tbe toppelt >1 elf,
We’ve everything from goose to groaie,
I bftsn’t been licked for moil ft week,
’C»u«e we’ve got comp’ny’t our house.
Wlien we're eloue my m« ift strict.
An’ inskee me keep aft still's a mouse,
But now I make ft heap 0* noise,
’Cause we've got oomp’ny't our house.
We’ve peach preserves and pumpkin pie.
An' jelly cake three times a day,
An' I’m havin' such a bully time.
I wlsh’t our comp’ny come to stay.
Nevada's Hewourrre.
The Silver State correctly remarks:
General Alexander baa prepared a
circular letter and addressed it to all
the newspapers and prominent miners,
farmers, stockmen and business men
generally of tbe State, his object be
ing to obtain reliable |pformation as to
the varied resources of Nevada, for
the purpose of inducing capital to in
vest here. His purpose being lauda
ble and designed to benefit every in
terest, everybody should make an
honest endeavor to furnish him the
desired information. Nevada has vast
mining and agricultural resources, but
save in exceptional cases, capital is re
quired to develop them. Tbe hun
dreds of millions produced from its
mines have been invested outside the
State, for, until,within a comparatively
recent date, Nevada was looked upon
as a good place to make money and
then move away from. Now it is dem
onstrated that its soil, which was
looked upon as worthless, is as fertile
as any on the continent, and capable,
where water can be had for irrigation,
of producing in abundance all the ce
reals, fruits and vegetables of the
temperate zone. Its climate is unsur
passed for healthfulness and is rarely
excessively hot or cold. The fevers
so prevalent in many States are un
known here, and the lung diseases of
New England are not generated in
this atmosphere. Its mineral re
sources are unequaled in richness
and extent, and with the improved
methods of reducing ores, now being
invented, many gold and silver bear
ing leads heretofore considered vain
less, can be profitably worked. Capi
tal is abundant in the East and seek
ing investment in less promising en
terprises than Nevada affords, but
that fact must lie made apparent to
the moneyed men of the country. To
do this the products and resources of
every section should be given all the
publicity possible, and as that is the
object of General Alexander’s in
quiry, he should receive all the data
that can be furnished from every min
ing camp, agricultural valley and
stock range in the State.
a .nistit Coffin.
“ Yes,” lie answered as he seemed
to huddle himself up in a heap, “ I’ve
heen there. That is, I’ve jumped
from a railroad train running at a speed
of 48 miles an hour and I can’t say as
I want to repeat the.experiment.”
“ Where and when ?”
“ Ahout 30 miles east of Chicago on
the Michigan Central, three years
ago.”
“ What was the occasion?”
“ I was drunk, and did it on a bet
of i|i5. The bet was that I daren’t walk
out on the platform and take the
jump without picking out my ground.
As it happened, the ground was
pretty clear, but a million dollars
wouldn’t hire me to try it again.”
“ llow did you come out?”
“ Well, it’s hard to describe the
sensation. As I sprung from the step
1 seemed to fly. I sailed along in the
air until my wings grew tired, and
then I dropped down to see the
country. I’ve got a good pair of eyes,
but I didn’t see much. I was too
busy turning cartwheels and hand
springs and somersaults. Sometimes
I beat the professionals all hollow',
and again I made a muss of it. It
was my intention to skip all the mud
puddles and avoid all the stumps, but
you can’t always have your way in
this world. By and bye I rested my
case. That is, I brought up in a
fence corner, and waited for a first
class hospital to come along.”
“ Much hurt?”
“ Might have been wjrse. Broke
an arm, two ribs, and had over a 100
cuts and bruises, and it was seven
weeks before I could walk a rod.”
“ But you won the $3.”
“ Y-e-s; but there is where I always
grow sad. The stakeholder sent il
back to me irom me nr.it iovvii in me
shape of a pine coffin, anil it didn’t fit
my length into seven incites. I had
to" sell the confounded thing for a
misfit at half price.”
A Circle.
The whisky dealer pays money to
the Government for a license.
The Government pays money to
Congressmen for their servioes.
Congressmen pay money to peo
ple for their votes.
The people pay money to actors
and lecturers who oome over from
England.
The aotors and lecturers go ’ome
and scatter the money about Lon
don.
John L. Sullivan goes over and
gathers it up.
John will bring it back and spend
it nt the point of beginning.
The whisky shop is the beginning
and the end.—Chicago News.
Cheerluw t'P for Jnenb.
Photographer—If you and your es
timable wife could look a trifle less
mournful I think the picture would be
more satisfactory.
Deacon Hadden—Young man our
son Jacob’s in jail for hoss stealing.
This picter’s for him. Let her go.
A Merk of Heaped.
Customer (in beer saloon)—What
have you got your beer kegs all
draped in black for, Dutchy?
Dutchy—Dot vas a mark of respegd.
I do a pig pizness mit does Anargy
fellas.”—Epoch_
Patent Brace anal Bit.
A Urge invoioe ot the new patent brad
and bit, of Gavin A Cromer's invention
is eipeoted in a tew days by ltemingtou
Johnson A Co., they being the local agent
for the sale of them. Parties deeirlnf
them should send In their order* to seoun
early attention. *
[NO. 868.1
Application Jor a Patent.
UNITED STATES LAND OFFICE, )
Eurf.ka, Nevada, Nov. *26, 18 7. I
OTIC t IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
Eugene N, Robinson, whose Postoffice ad
dress is Seligman, Nevada, has this day filed his
application for a patent for fifteen hundred
linear feot of th* Pursell mine or vein, bearing
silver, with surface ground six hundred feet in
width, situated in Wliito Pine Mining Dis
trict, county of White Tine, and State of Ne
vada, and designated by' the field-notes and
official plat on file in this office as lot No. 77, in
Township 16 north, range 57 cast, of Mount
Diah'o meridian. The exterior boundaries of
said lot No. 77 being as follows:
Beginning at a pest marked No. 1, U. P. 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
8. 83 deg. 48 min. W„ 2,776 feet, and the
month of tunnel No. 1 on this lode t ears N. 59
deg. W., 641 feet; ihencc running fbst course
8., 61} deg. W., 000 feet, to a p *et marked No. 2,
U, •. surrey No. 77, the same being the original
location corner; thence second course N., 28}
) deg. W , 1,600 feet, to post marked No. 8, U. fe.
survey No. 77, tlie same being identical with
the original location corner; thence third conrsc
N., 61} deg. E., 6i 0 feet, to post marked No. 4,
U. B survey No. 77, and identical with the orig
inal location corner, and thence fourth cow raj
8., 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 arc on the north the
Crusader, on the south the Pursell No. 2.
Any and all per ons claiming adversely any
portion of said Pursell 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 8tatute.
D. H HALL, Register.
It is hereby ordered that the foregoing notice
of application for patent be published for the
period of sixty days (te i consecutive weeks), in
the Eureka Sentinel, a weekly newspaper
published at Eureka, Eureka county, Nevada.
d3-60d D. H. HALL, Register.
[NO 869.]
Application Jor a Patent.
UNITED STATES LAND OFFICE.)
Eureka, Nevada, Nov. 25, 1887. )
NOTICE IS HEKEBY GIVEN THAT
Eugene N. Robinson, whose Postoffice
address Is Seligman, Nevada, has this day filed
his application fora patent for fifteen huudied
linear feet of the Pursell No. 2 mine or vein,
bearing silver, with surface ground six hundred
feet in width, situated In White Pine Mining
District, county of White Pine, and State of Ne
vada, and designated by the field-notei and offi
cial plat on file in this' office as lot No. 78, in
Township 16 north, range 57 east of Mount
Diablo meridian. The (xterior boundaries of
said lot No. 78 being as follows:
Beginning at a post marked No. 1, U. S. sur
vey No. 78.thesame being post No. 1 of U S.
survey No. 77, Pursell lode, aud the original
location corner of this claim whence the sec
tion corner common to sections 9,10,15 and 16,
township 16 north, ra ge 57 east. Mouut Di
ablo meridian, bears S. 83 deg. 48 min. W.,
2.776 feet, and the month of tunnel No, 1, on
the Pursell lode, bears north 59 deg. W., 841
feet; tbence running first course S., 28$ deg.
E.f 417 feet, to post marked No 2, U 8. survey
No. 78, the same being 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 3.1 course
8.61| deg. W., 623 8-10 feet, to post marked No.
4, U. 8. survey No. 74, aud identical with t he
original location corner; thence foui tb course N.,
12$ deg. W., 1,169 feet, to post marked No. 5, TT.
S. survey No. 78, and identical with the original
location corner; thonco fifth course N. !
28$ deg. W , 333 feet, to ]>ost marked No. 6, U.
8. Hurvey No. 78, aud identical with the original
location corner, the same being post No, 2 of
U. 8. survey No. 77, Pursell lode, and thence
sixth course N., 61deg. E , GUO feet, along U.
S. survey No. 77, Pursell lode, to post No. 1, the
place of beginning.
Magnetic variation, 161 deg. cast, 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 59.
The adjoining claimants are on the north the
Pursell, on toe south the Doad Broke.
Any and all parsons 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, iu the State of Nevada, dur
ing the sixty days’ period of publication hereof,
or they will be barred by virtue of the provis
ions of the Statute.
D.H. HALL, Register.
It is hereby ordered that the foregoing notice
of application for patent bo published for the
period of sixty days (teu consecutive weeks), in
the Eureka Sentinel, a weekly newspaper
published at Eureka, Eureka county, Nevada.
dS-60d D, H. HALL. Register.
[NO. 670.]
Application for a Patent.
UNITED STATES LAND OFFICE, )
Eureka, Nevada, Nov 25, 1887.)
Notice is hereby given that
Eugene N. Robinson, whose Postoffice
address ia Seligman, Nevada, has this day
filed his application for a patent for fifteen
hundred linear fett of the Reef mine or v*-in,
bearing silver, with surface ground 600 feet
in width, situated in White Pine Minin* Dis
trict, county of White Pine, and State of Ne
vada, and designated by the flekl-uotes and
offioial plat on file in this office as lot No 79,
In Township 16 north, range 67 E., of Mount
Diablo meridian. The exterior boundaries of
■aid lot No. 79 being as follows:
Beginning at a post market No. 1, U.
8. aurvey 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 57 E., Mouut Diablo
meridian, bears N. 241 deg. W., 2.270 feet, and
tue moutn oi me soumwesi tuumi t>u iui» iuuo
bears S 36} deg E., 7o4 feet; thence running
first course 8. 03} deg. E., 1,500 fe**t, to a )>ost
marked No. 2, U. 8. survey. No 79. tho same be
ing the original location corner; thence second
course 8.26| deg. W..6M0 feet, to post marked
No. 3. U. 8. survey No. 79, tho 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 tho orig
inal location corner, avd tberne fourth course
N. 26} deg. E., GOO feet, to post No. 1, the place
of beginning.
Magnetlo variation 16} deg. east, containing
20 06 100 acres.
The location of this mine is recorded in the
Recorder’s offico of White Pine M niug Dis
trict, in Book A of page 119.
The adjoining claimants r.re on the louth
Eugene N. Robins u’s claim upon the Spring
urine.
Any and all persons claim'ug adversely any
portion of said Keef mine or mu face
gr und are required to file their alverBe
claims with tke Register of the Hni»ed States
Land Office at Euroka, in the State of Nevada,
during tha sixty days’ period of pub.lcation
hereof, or tkey will be barred by virtue of tho
provisions o.‘ the Statute.
D. U. HALL, Register.
It la hereby ordered that the foregoing no
lice of application for patent be published for
the period of sixty davs (ten consecutive
weeks), in the Eureka Sentinel, a weedy
newspaper published at Eartka, Eurcku
county, Nevada. D. H. HALL, Register.
AfliEisMs Site.
Notice is hereby given that d.
Dcpaoli has been duly appointed the Ad
ministrator of the estate of Win. Evans, de
ceased, and all parties holding claims against
the estate of Wm. Evans, deceased, are hereby
notified to pre-ent tho same to D Dcpaoli at the
office of R. M. Beatty, attorney for said admin- |
iatrator, in the Couithousc building. Eureka,
Eureka county, Nevada, duly certified as re
quired by l..w within eight weeks iroiu the date
of tho first publication of this notice, or the
said claims will thereafter he barred and cease
to be a charge against the said estate.
1). DEPAOLI, Administrator.
R. M. Beatty, Attorney for said Administra
tor
Eureka, Nev., Dec. 1,1SS7. d;i-lm
«|| | Ml more money than anything else by
Ml I N I**!**# *u agency for the best selling
Ww III book out. Beginnors succeed grand
ly. None fail. Terms free. Hallett Book
Oo., Portland. Maine.
Cheap and good groceries there, for no
one can afford to stay away from Berg’s, t
TRAVELERS’ SUEDE.
Eureka and Palisade
RAILROAD.
NP.W .IKKANUKNKNTN.
On and after March 9, ’85,
TRAINS
for Pita*engerii, MnllM, Kiprem
and Freight
Will leave Eureka on MONDAYS. WEDNES
DAYS and FRIDAYS,
(Ok Pacific Standard time)
aa followa;
Leave Eureka at.IO.-OO^a. m.
Arrive at Palisade at.4:00 p. m.
Making oonneotlon with
Eaftt and West Bound Trains of the
Central Paolile Ballroad.
Returning, will leave Palisade on TUEBDAYS,
THURSDAYS and SATURDAYS.
Leave Palleado 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 oare
and dlspatoh, and at the lowest rates.
B. GILMAN, General Snu’t.
NEVADA STAGE
.A>D.
Carrying U. S. Hails nml Wells,
Fargo A Ci».’« Ex press.
Stages leave Eureka Mondays, Wedno6daya
and Fridays for Hamilton, Taylor, Bristol and
Pioohe, making close connection with Stages
for Cherry Greek, Ward, Osceola, and
ALl POINTS IN SOUTHERN UTAH.
Fares:
Eureka to Hamilton. {8 00
Return Ticket. 12 00
Eareka to Taylor. 19 00
Return Ticket. 80 00
Eureka to Ploche. 33 00
Return Ticket. 50 00
Thirty pounds of Baggage allowed each
passenger.
Return Tickets go for 30 days.
Positively no rente allowed commitial
travelers on Round Trip rates.
Unilrond Freight auil Trausporta
tlou Elite.
Teams of tho above line will deliver Freight
at Taylor and points South, leaving Eureka
every 12 days, or as often os the business de
mauds it.
OFFICE ON MAIN STREET. EUREKA.
DelinquentSale Notice.
Knby llill Tnuuel ftud Minting Corn
Location of principal place op
buaino6n, Eureka, Eureka county, Ne
vada.
Location of w ^s. Eureka Mining District,
Eureka county, State of Nevada.
Notice.—Tltoro are delinquent upon the fol
lowing doscribed stock, on account of assess
ment (No. 14) levied on the 20th day of October,
1887, the several amounts set opposite the
names of the respective shareholders, as fol
lows:
No. No.
Names. Oort. Shares. Amt.
Blewitt Ed. 25 3750 $37 50
Beatty UM. 73 100 1 00
Evans Wm. 538 1000 10 00
Jones J E. 223 5000 50 00
Jones J F., Trustee. 24(5 3(00 30 00
Jones J E. Trnste-. 275 10350 1G3 50
Mitchell H lv. 1 5000 50 00
Mitchell H K. 88 8750 37 50
Mitchell H K, Trustee .. .247 2000 20 00
Mltcuell II K, Trustee.330 875 8 75
Mitchell H K, Trustee .. . 330 1000 10 00
Mitchell n K. Trustee. ::«7 1000 10 00
Mitchell H K. Trustee. 308 500 5 00
Mitchell H K. Trustee. S«9 500 5 00
Mitchell II K, Trustee. J70 400 4 00
McDonald J 1.2* 0 100 1 00
Wethercd Thomas. 825 S 25
Youug H S.-89 200 2 00
And in accordance with law and an order of
the Board of Directors, made on the20 th day of
October, 1887, so many shares of each parcel of
such stock as may be necessary will bo sold at
public auction at the office of the com
pany, Ryland's Building, Eureka, Nevada, on
'i'liurtulny, the 22d day of December,
1887,
At the hour of 1 o’clock v. m. of said day, to
pay the said delinquent assessment thereon,
together with oosts of advertising and ex
ponses of the sale.
B. P. McKWEN, Fecretary.
Office—Ryland’s Building, Eureka, Nevada.
Eureka, Nov. 22,1S87. i»20-td
NOTICE.
Merchants and other citizens
arc hereby cautioned not to throw waslt
and garharge upon the str-. ets of Eureka. Tht
stnets should, aud must be kept free from all
tilth. The law in regard to such nuiaanc-* will
he strictly enforced.
The streets will he cleaned next week ar.d thtrj
will he kept so, and when stra gore conn
to town they will sec that they arc clean
W. II. BWEENEEY, Sheriff.
Eureka, Nov. 18,18S7. nl9-lm
nrsT fiIjE <?kktific'ATE asd
PUBMSIfl.
r Approved February 9,1887. J
Section 1. Every partnership transact
ing business in this State under a ficticmu*
name, or a designation not showing tna
names of the persons interested as partners
in such business, must file 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 weeks in a news
paper published in the county, if there ba
one, and if there he none in such county
then in a newspaper published in an adjoin
ing county. . t ..
Sec. 2. The certificate filed with tlu
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 tiled, and the publication
designated in that Section must lie 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; w-here the partnership has
been heretofore formed, the ceitificate
must be filed and the publication made
within two months after the passage of
thin Act. Persons doing business contrary
to the provisions of this Act, shell 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 basin ess
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 Count}* 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 ar.d 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 fac* a 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 iu this State, and
now engaged or here, fter to be engaged in
doing business in this State.
AN ACT
TO REGULATE HOUSES OF PROSTITUTION, DANCE
HOUSES AND HOUSES WHERE BEER, WINE OR
SPIRITUOUS LIQUORS ARE SOLD.
Tho People of the State, represented in
Senate and Assembly, do enact as fol
lows:
Section 1. It shall be unlawful for any
owner, or agent of any owner, or auy
other person to keep any house of ill-fame,
or to let or rent for any length of time •
whatever to any woman of ill-fame any
house, room or structure situated within
four hundred yards of any schoolhouse or
schoolroom used by any of the public
schools in the'State of Nevada.
Sec. 2. It shall be unlawful for any
owner, or agent of any owner, or any
other person to keep, lot or rent for any
length of time, or at all, any house front
ing on the principal business street or thor
oughfare of any of the towns of this State
for the purposes of prostitution, or for tho
purpose of keeping any dance-house, or
house commonly called “hurdy-house,”
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 aDy entrance or
exit way to any house referred to in this
section be made or used from the principal
business street or thoroughfare of any of
the towns of this State.
Sec. 3. Any persons violating the pro
visions of Sections ono or two of this Act
shall be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor,
and on conviction, shall be fined not less
than twenty-five dollars, nor more than
three hundred dollars, or bo imprisoned
in tho County Jail not less than fivo nor
more than sixty days, or by both such
fine and imprisonment, in the discretion
of the Court.
Sec. 4. Tho provisions of this Act
shall not apply to towns and cities now
incorporated.
Sec. 5. In the trial of all cases Arising
under the provisions of this Act, evidence
of general reputation shall bo deemed
competent evidence A6 to the question of
the ill-fame of any house alleged to be
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 each couuty
in this State to see that tho provisions of
this Act aro strictly enforced and carried
into effect, and upon neglecting so to do,
they or either of them shall be deemed
guilty of a misdemeanor in office, and may
be proceeded against as provided in Sec
tions 63 and 73 inclusive of an Act en
titled “An Act relating to elections,” ap
proved March 12, 1873.
Sec. 7. This Aot shall take effect and
bo in foroe from and after the first day of
May, 1887.
TIIK NfcW LAND HILL.
[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 t > 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 and held to
have the right to the exclusive possession
of the laud described in such application or
contract; provided, no actual, adverse pos
session thereof existed in another at the
date of the application.
Sec. 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 1 * d
or its possession, which may be mail tnined
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 ai.y land
from it, and has paid or shall pay the
amount of money which may be required
under such application, to the proper State
olticer, shall be deemed and held t«» 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 bo maintained oi
defended by persons who own land in fee:
provided, no actual, adverse possession ol
such land existed in another at the date ol
such application.
Sec. d. Nothing in this Act contained
shall be constiuod as to prevent any rer
son or f>ersons from entering upon such
lands for the mu pose of prospecting for any
of the precious metals or to prevent th«
j free and economical working of any mine
which may be discovered thereof

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