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VOLUME VIII. EUIIEKA, NEVADA, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 31. 1887. NUMBER
IHtekln Sentinel 18 rUBt'PUfiD F.VBUY SATURDAY BY CASSIDY St SKILL MAH. A. seillmam. qko. w. casbidi terms FOB WEEKLY SENTINEL. one copy, one year .*5 00 One copy, six months. J 60 One copy, three montliB.. I 60 By Ctrrler, per month. 60 AGENTS EUGENE FITZPATRICK .Rnhv Hill MBS. J. F. CUPID..Ward j V WERTHEIMER.Pioche WILLIE TIM SON. IUmllton THE DAILY MAILS. WILL CLOSE. WILL ARRIVE. ~~J i i~l i 9 5 ? i ! 2 s ? s | & ! s 5 | .1 ' s if y ; a » f s. i | ; j 1 j A. M. V. M K Monday*. 9.80 9 £ Wod'Aaya 9.30 9 5 Fridays... 9.30 9 » j* Tuesdays 4.30 . Wed’daya . 12 rh’rudaye 4.30 . Fridays. 12 Saturdays 4.30 . Sundays. 12 1’IIK FAMILY MAN’S HOE. You ask me why I am so sad, I who was once so cay, And why I look as if I had Unnumbered debts to pay. Why I wear such a gloomy face. And heave such frequent sighs. As If I felt some deep disgrace And yearned for some disguise. Why I so seldom laugh or amile Who used to joke and jest Until my friends, less volatile, Plead plaintively for rest. Wonld’et know, then, what the sorrow is That’s eating out my soul ? Alas! again the price has riz, And wo are out of coal! —Somerville Journal. WHITE PINE. Col. Grandlcmeyer Itoonls mo Oltl Camp. The Examiner of recent date lias tlio following interview with Colonel Joseph Graudelmeyer, the widely known mineralogical scientist and min ing expert. The Colonel has stood by White Pine through all the years of her existence. His faitli is as bound less still as at any time in the past. This is the way the Examiner quotes him Nineteen years ago Joseph Graudel meyer went to White Pine, the now silver district of Nevada. In two or three months ho saw it arise from a wilderness to a thriving mining section of 35,000 people, nearly all of whom were centered at the town of White Pine. Tlie tamous KberhartU mine was struck, which yielded from a sin gle deposit 740 tons of ore that netted $1,500,000. • White Pine was remote, however, machinery was hard to get in and work in the hard granite neces sarily slow. “Things have veered around again, though.” said Mr. Graudelmeyer, who had arrived in town and was telling a reporter about it at the Lick yester day. “The Salt Lake and Los Ange les' Railroad is coming our way, and all White Pine is on the quivive in consequence oi it. I am down here now to meet some New York parties, to the end of building a smelter there. We have quartz mills, hut we need a furnace. 1 am interested with ex Congrcssman Thomas Wren in several properties. Eugene N. Robinson of New York has 100 or 130 men at work in his mines on the west slope of White Pine mountain, at Seligman. He is also building a reduction plant that will cost from $100,000 to$150,000. It will be finished about March 1. “ Tlio depreciation of silver has hurt us some, hut the road will reju venate us generally. White Pine is 130 miles due south of Elko, but iMs but 03 from Palisade and 43 from Eu reka.” __ NEVADA AND II Ell CK 111 CIS. A Uou.l wortl from Noma uniiiue Voutemporarles. The Boston Herald had an article of abuse of Nevada. The Leadville (Col.) Chronicle seeing it came to our de fense in these words: However, this “rotten borough’’ has only been a State a matter of twenty-three years, and yet she has added to the nation’s wealth about $125,000,000 in gold and silver bullion. Fairly well fur a young thing. And this amount would have been much greater stdl but for the persistent war fare which the charming Boston man and his friends have made against silver. Then Charlie Goodwin went after them through the columns of the Salt Lake Tribune in this vigorous manner: One deposit alone on the Comstock gave up $110,000,000; the great lead lias yielded quite $150,(Hit),000 and the State more than $500,000,000. The Herald talks of Nevada not from any knowledge of tho State or its people, but because its editor imagines that it is a sign of brilliancy now and then to air his own ignorance under a thin mask of Boston “ eulchur.” He talks of Nevada being a “ rotten borough.” lie borrows that expression from old 1> anaof the Sun. He does not know the fact, but it is a fact all tho same, that while the city of Boston polls four times as many votes as the State of Nevada, the amount of money neces sary to influence an election in Ne vada would make Boston give an overwhelming vote for annexation to Canada. Since Professor Suhvan was presented to the Prince of Wales the manners of Boston |>eople have become simply insufferable. --- - — —— Specimens liwolio. We have seen several specimens of kaolin brought into town during the past veek, all of which were said to have been found near Kureka. Pure kaolin is used in the manufacture of tine porcelain, by being mixed with feldspar and quartz. Impuro kaolin is used for stoneware and firebrick. Best brands of tea and coffee only at Berg’s. t THAT Ilf OTHER'S BIBLE. John Kinney'* Little ntnry Bs felt Awfully I'limny. .Tolin Kinney, of the firm of Kinney it Ransome, tells a little story about himself which may strike a familiar vein in some other man's experience. “ When I was a young chap,’’ says he, “ I got the Pike’s Peak fever along with a lot more of the men and boys of our town ; and as I was pretty hard to manage around home, and as some staid old friends of my father’s were going to the new gold country, it was concluded that 1 should go with them. When we were all ready to shut my trunk and lock it my mother, who, bless her, was more than half afraid to have me go into that rough country, brought a handsome clasp Bible out of her bedroom and laid it in inv trunk on top of the other things. “‘Now, Johnnie,’said she, 11 want you to promise me that you will read this Bible every day?’ “ ‘ Of course I will, mother,’ I said. 1 I will road it every chance I have.’ “ ‘ And, Johnnie,’ said she, ‘ I want you to study well the Sermon on the Mount. It will do you good. You will find it in St. Matthew and St. Mark, and St. Luke and St. John, but the best is in St. Matthew. You will read it often, wont you, Johnnie?’ “ I promised everything, and I in tended to keep my promise, too. But somehow I never did. I never opened the Bible; never even undid the clasp. After I had been at Pike’s Peak some time, and spent nearly all the money that my father had given to one of his old friends for me. I started with what was left to come home, but they left me at the Missouri Crossing and I had a terrible time from that on. I ran out of money and spent all I could borrow on such valuables as I could pawn. I would have sold that Bible a dozen times if I could have found anybody to buy it. Well, after a heap of walking and all sorts of hardship, I finally reached home. After the kiss ing and the talking was over my mother began unpacking the little handbag I had brought back in the place of the trunk l took away. In Ihe bottom of it she found the little clasp Bible. lour Bible looks as if you hadn’t used it much,’ she said. “‘Yes,’ said I, 'I took very good bare of it.’ “Did you read it, Johnnie?’ she isked. “‘Of course T did; read it every lay.’ “ ‘ You read the Sermon on the Mount then, did you?’she asked, with i kind of peculiar expression in her jyes. “‘ Yes, very often.’ “ Then she opened the Bible to St. Matthew and there lay the $20 bill she tad put between the leaves. There was a $10 bill, too, in each St. Mark, St. Luke and St. John—$50 in all— Hid 1 would have given every cent of it to have been out of that room. “ ‘ I told you St, Matthew iiad the best account of the Sermon on the Mount,’ was all my mother said about the matter.”—Chicago News. ■—.— «--—■ TUB (UlitESE KVII.. Ulevelaml Becoming Arousoil (o Its Imiiortnueo. A Washington dispatch of Dec. 22 says; The Attorney General thinks that Congress should see the report of Special Agent Chalmers on the ad ministration of the Chinese Restric tion Act in California, if any new remedial legislation is to be adopted at the present session of Congress. This report is before the President, and lie will examine it during the hol iday recess. The Attorney General can make no report to Congress, lmt if President Cleveland desires to do so, Chalmers’ report will be an important addenda to his message. The Presi dent is just l>ecoming aroused to the fact that the great question on the Pa cific Coast is the prevention of Chi nese immigration, and he feels dis posed to take up and seriously con sider the problem, that the adminis tration has hitherto almost entirely ignored. The sensational reports that Federal officers appointed dur ing ttie present administration will be removed, or that a movement to impeach the Federal Judges will he oncouraged by the President or At torney General, have no foundation. The opposition of Collector llager to the construction of the anti Chinese laws as interpreted by Judges Sawyer ami Hoffman is at least beginning to bear fruit in Washington, and there is now a hope that the President may range him self in line with the Custom author ities as against the Federal Judges on this question. Tlie Alilcrinnai nml Ills Mayor. Once upon a time an Alderman in a certain city went to the Mayor thereof and declared his willingness to make affidavit that certain other Aldermen were guilty of jobbery. lie felt that such corrupt officials could not be pub lished and punished too soon. “Ah—exactly!” replied the Mayor, “ but you are a little late. Those very officials have already furnished me proofs that you engineered all the jobs and received the biggest whack.” “Then, sir!” exclaimed the boss boodler, as lie drew himself up in all his native dignity, “ I shall at once go to Canada in order to prove my inno cence and establish my integrity. Ad dress me at Toronto!” Moral—If lie hadn’t gone the Mayor could have had to.—Detroit Free Press. - — — -— • - "* Not Unit Kluil ol i» NtulcMinau. When Senator Hearst came up to the desk yesterday to be sworn in he had his hands in his pockets. “ He’ll never be a thoroughbred statesman,” remarked Colonel Musser, in the press gallery. “Why not?” asked a Californian, with some indignation at the apparent reflection. “ Because lie’s got his hands in his own pockets instead of other peo ple’s,” remarked the Colonel, and went on making notes.—Washington Critic. The only place in town to get fresh im ported candies is at Berg’s. t A LUCKY H1LLINEH. • "« I Yu,lit. ,ii Sava- Fr„|i, crl.v lu Knnsiis Clljr, A well-known Cincinnatian was over in Kansas City opening his eyes to the almost fabulous stories of accu mulated wealth which are there on everybody’s tongue. lie tells of one lady who was formerly a milliner in Kansas City ten or fifteen years ago. She began in Kansas City the busi ness she lias followed in Kentucky, and was more or less successful until an old mud-hole oil one of the streets of the city fell to her in liquidation of a $2,500 debt. This the lady accepted with a great deal of reluctance and with the shedding of many tears, since she did not think the property to he worth half the money it had cost her. She however rallied from the discour agement and refused a cash offer for the property, an offer which amounted to u little over half the $2,300. About a year ago the New York Mutual l.ife Insurance Company be gan casting about Kansas City for a site on which to locate a $2,000,000 building. The property owned by the milliner, once a mud-hole, was on a corner, seventy feet on one street and eighty on another. They pur chased lots on each side of this cor ner and then had a lot in the shape of a capital L. They wanted her lot, and offered her $125,000 for it. She re fused, and they kept raising the offer until they reached the enormous sum of $320,000. Still she refused, and then supplemented the refusal with the statement; “ Gentlemen, you go ahead and put up your building, and no matter how high you go I'll build on my lot one story higher than you do. I’m going to raise a monument to myself right on that corner.” And, it is said, next Summer she will keep her word. The $2,000,000 building is now about complete, and is ten stories high. The little two-story building which the milliner owns on the cor ner, and which she will tear down to build greater, nets her an annual in come in rentals of $21,000.—Cincin nati Times-Star. a rorntue m :in aiTULTM, A rather laughable story is that anent the origin of blue tinted paper, once so much in vogue for commer cial uses. The wife of an English paper manufacturer, named William East, going into the factory on the do mestic wash-day with an old-fashioned bluing hag in her hand, accidentally let the bag and its contents fall into a vat full of pulp. She thought noth ing of the accident, and said nothing about it either to lier husband or his workmen. Great was the astonish ment of tiie latter when the paper turned out a peculiar blue color, while the master was wroth at wlmt lie re garded as gross carelessness on (lie part, of some of the hands. His wife —wise woman—kept her own coun sel. The lot of paper was regarded ns unsalable, and was stored for four years. At length East consigned it to iiis London correspondent, with in structions to sell it for what it would bring. The unlucky paper was ac cepted as a happily designed novelty, and was disposed of in open market at a considerable advance in price, .fudge of Mr. East’s surprise when he teceived from his agent an order for a large invoice of the despised blue pa per! Here was a pretty dilemma; lie was totally ignorant of the manner in which the paper had become blue in color, and in his perplexity he men tioned tiie matter to his wife. She promptly enlightened her lord; he in turn kept the simple process secret, and was for years the monopolist of the blue commercial paper manufac ture.—Science. K«'W Void rielilN. The World’s Cape Town correspond ent, under date of November 10, writ ing about the discoveries of gold in tiie Transvaal, says hundreds are leav ing by every coastwise steamer tor Durban and the new gold fields of Barbeton and Witwater/.randt. Most of the new arrivals are Englishmen, with a sprinkling of Californians and Australians. During tiie next live years the Transvaal, Swaziland, Zulu land and Matahelle county gold fields are going to astonish the world. Cali fornia and Australia in their flush days will be eclipsed by (lie discover ies and output of gold in the South African country, and that at no very distant day. One Ttioasuml Overcoat** «I veil Away. In New York, a few days ago, a clothing firm gave away 1,000 over coats to poor boys. Forty policemen were necessary to keep back the great crowd of lads which surged in billows against the big plate glass windows. One little chap handed a floor-walker a dingy note, saying that the bearer was the son of a widnv. “Who wrote this?” in quired the floor-walker. “ Me lad der,** innocently replied the hoy; but he got his coat just the same. The 1,000 overcoats melted before that army like snowflakes on an oven. .1 list Inti You Want. P. H. Iljul in just io receipt of a Urge lot of glassware and crockery. Also, a iiue assortment of library and parlor larapn—the fiueat ever brought to the market. Also, a uioe assortment of silk plush cabinet frames, ami fraiao mould ings. Also, oarpets, oilcloth and matting, bird oages. He has also just boon made agent for the oelebratcd light running “Domestic’' sewing machines, which are now on exhibition at his store on South Main street. They arc of all sizes and all prioes. * A Terror to a Mob. Dr. Gatling, of Gatling gun fame, is in New York, and has exhibited his new po lice Gatling. It weighs, with the tripod on which it rests, 159 pounds. It will fire 800 shots per minut \ and experimentally 05,000 shots were fired in one hour and a half. The speed is increased by a new method of feeding the cartridges. Patent Hraee amt HU. A large iuvoioo of the new patent brace and bit, of Gavin & Oromor’s invention is oxpeoted in a few days by ttemingtou, 1 Johnson & Co., they being the local ageut, for the sale of them. Parties desiring them should send in thoi* orders to secure I early attention. * winn: l'l.vF. county rnni. Uvius of lutwrenl flijiiM.ii from Ilie White Pino Newt of Doc. 31. TAYLOR. Sol Hilp tells us that his brother Fred is now in better health than for several years, and suffering from no ailment. J. M. Mateer, a former well-known citizen of White l’ine, is now night watchman at Tuscarora. The Weber Bros, have taken down the Grand Army Hall and are ship ping the lumber to Ely, whero they will erect a building. Hon. Sam Piddle writes us from San Francisco that he will start East about New Year’s, and perhaps be absent six months. Wednesday morning was the coldest of the season, the mercury in front of Felsonthal’s store indicating 11 de grees below zero at daylight. Mrs. Peasleo and her two children, at the Argus mill, are down with measles. At last accounts they were all getting along nicely. John Martin, of Ward, has se cured the contract from the Martin White Company to sink a 100-foot shaft on the Young America ground, fie has started in on the work. James .Sampson und Attorney F. X. Murphy passed through from Spring Valley Thursday en route for Eureka. We learn that their mis sion was to secure proof of Mr. Sampson’s citizenship in this county, on which depends the perpetuity or dissolution of the attachment on his property. HAMILTON. The old schoolhouse of Eberhardt, a relic of former prosperous times, which was falling in, is being taken down. We are sorry to state that our townsman, Geo. W. Halstead, is ly ing seriously ill at Seligman, his present place of residence. Our former resident, W. E. Landon, one of us from away back in 186.8, is reported to have died in toe Elko county hospital, on his return here from a trip to California. As should naturally be expected at this time of the year, it is quite cold here, but otherwise pleasant. In this high mountain town, at no time lias the thermometer during the present Winter touched as low as you report at your town and other portions of the State in your last issue. ELY. Mike Cohen of Ely was married to Miss Philippina Morris of Eureka at the residence of Justice Munro last Sunday evening. Only a small num ber of invited friends witnessed the ceremony. While there is so much sickness in the surrounding country, the health of all the Elyites remains good. The only disease prevalent is consump tion—of grub. It is only feared by tlic> restaurants. William Horton, an old esteemed resident of Duck Creek, has moved to lower White River in Nye county, where he has bought a ranch and will permanently reside. White Pine county loses a good citizen by his de parture. Our gold mine is reported to be looking tine. Quite a large body of high grade ore was recently found, which continues to improve as work progresses. There is no doubt but some large shipments of bullion will be made when the mill starts up again. _ _ _ A NMTJSI) I'll AMAVTXH. SiraatHlirr, Who A tiled In Cou vlttliis ,'rtis. Snrratl, in an Vix en viable Hole. T he Baltimore, Mil., letter to the St. Louis Globe-Democrat, says: Seven months ago Benjamin Spandauer, who was one of the most important agents in procuring the conviction of Mrs. Mary Surratt in 1865 for participation in the conspiracy resulting in the as sassination of President Lincoln, was arrested for alleged conspiracy in a noted divorce case here. He was in dicted for alleged manufacturing of testimony. The suit was that of Mrs. Johanna Jensen against her husband. Judge Fisher decided the case in the wife’s favor, and awarded her alimony. In his decision the Judge said lie be lieved the evidence submitted by her husband, for whom Spandauer was a leading witness, was a tissue of false hoods from beginning to end. Span dauer was released on bail, anil re cently bis case came up, and State’s Attorney Kerr entered a nolle pros, in the case of John Jensen, the husband, who was indicted with Spandauer, and also the latter. The divorce suit lias been finally settled. The State’s attorney was of the opinion that the evidence in the case was not suffi cient to warrant going to trial. Span dauer had several times before been arrested on similar charges. At the trial of Mrs. Mary Surratt in May and June, 1885,' Spandauer and Louis J. Welchman—the latter’s evi dence being corroborative—testified that Mrs. Surratt, who then kept a boarding-house, at which Wilkes Booth, Harold, Spangler and others met, had frequently been in the room where the conferences of the conspirators were held, and thus connected her with the plot. This was the evidence that convicted her. For a number of years preceding the war Spandaur and Welchman wore lost sight of. Nothing more was heard of tho latter until his death in Philadelphia, in great destitution, three years ago. Spandauer appeared in Baltimore about four years ago, anil first loomed up to public notice again by persuading Heinrich Mulila, a German, that the latter was one of ten heirs to an estate in Germany or England, valued at $3,000,000, and agreed to collect Muhla’s share for percentage. Mulila advanced him $100, and Spandauer in all obtained about $1,500 from him. When Mulila found that the estate was a myth he had Spandauer arrested, and sent to prison for three years. Spandauer is an old man now, and not likoly to figure before the public again. Holiday UooilN. The finest and largest stock of holiday goods ever brought to Eureka, can be found at tho Eureka Drug Store, very cheap * [NO. 868.1 Application for a Patent. UNITED STATES LAND OFFICE, > Eurska, Nevada, Nov. 25, 18 7. i ■\TOTICJ IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT Xi Eugene N, Robinson, whoa-. Postoffl e ad dro-*s is Seligiuau, Nevada, has this day filed h:3 application f»r a patent for fifteen hundred linear feet of the Puvsell mine or vein, bearing silver, with surface ground six hundred feet in width, situated in White Pine Mining Dis trict, county of White Pine, and St&tc of Ne vada, and designated by the field-notes and official plat on lilo in this office as lot No. 77, in Township 10 north, range 57 east, of Mount Diablj meridian. The exterior boundaries of said lot No. 77 being as follow?; Beginning at a post marked No. 1, U. F. sur vey No. 77, the same being ide ■ Doni with the original location corner, whence section corner common t' sections 9, 10, 15 and 16, township 16 N., range 57 E., Mount Diablo modHan, bears y. 83 deg, 48 min. W., 2,776 feet, and the month of tunnel No. 1 on this lode bears N. 69 deg. W, 841 feet; tlienco running ft of course 8,01} deg. W , GOO feet, to a p at marked No. 2, U, *. survey No. 77, the same being the original i location corner; thence second course N,, 28} i deg. W , 1,600 feet, to post marked No. 8, U S. survey No. 77, the same beiDg identical wiib the original location corner; thence third course N., 61} deg. E., O^O feet, to post marked No. 4, U. S survey No. 77, and identical with the orig ; Inal location corner, an 1 thence fourth coiikj 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 Rocordo?’s office cf White Pine Mining District, in Book A of pago 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 mino or surface ground are required to file their adverse claims ! with the Rigister of the United States Land ' Oflieo at Eureka, in the State oi Nevada, (luring the sixty days’ period of publication hereof, >>r they will be barred by virtue of the provisions t f 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 newsunp*r published at Eureka, Eureka county, Nevada. d3-60d D. H. HALL, Register [NO 869.j Application Jbr a Patent. UNITED STATES LAND OFFICE, i Ei'RBka, Nevada. Nov. 25, 1847. J Notice is hid eby uivex tha~. Eugene N. Robinson, whose PostofDce addriea is Bellgman, Nevada, has this daj filed his application for a patent for fifteen hundred linear feet of the Pursell No. 2 mine or vein, bearing silver, with surface ground ux hundred foot in width, situated in White Pine Hieing District, county of White Pine, and State of Ne vada, and designated by the field-notcj and offi cial plat on file in this office as lot No. 7y, iD To wnship 10 north, range 57 cast of Mount Diablo meridian. The exterior boundaries of said lot No. 78 being as follows: Beginning at a po.it marked No 1, U. S. sur vey No. 78, the same being post No. 1 of U S. survey No. 77, Pursell lode, and the original location corner of this claim whence the sec tion corner common to sections 9, 10. 15 and 16, township 16 north, range 57 east, Mount Di ablo meridian, boars S. 83 deg. 18 min. Yv\, 2.776 feet, and the mouth of tunnel N*. 1, on the Pursell lode, boars north 69 deg. W.,841 feet; thence running first course S., 28} deg. K., 417 feet, to post marked No 2. U S. survey No. 78, the Fame being identical with the orig inal location corner; thence second course H. 12} deg. E , 1,181 feet, to post marked No 3, U S. survey No. 73, the same being identical with the original location corner; thence 3d course 3.01} deg. W., 623 8-10 feet, to post marked No. 4, U. S. survey No. 73, and identical with the original location corner; thence fourth course N , 13} deg. W., 1,169 feet, to post marked No. 6, U S survey No. 78, and identical with theoiiglual location corner; thence fifth course N. 28} dog. W , 333 feet, to post marked No. 6, U. 8. survey No. 78, and identical with the original location corner, the same being post No. 2 of IT. S. survey No. ,7, Pursell imle. ami tneuce sixth course N., 61} deg. E., 600 feet, along U. S. survey No. 77, Pursell lode, to post No. 1. the place of beginning. aiagnt'i.o variation, ioj c.og. east, containing 20 63-100 acres. The location of thiamine is reeordel in the Recorder's office or White Fine Mining District, in book A of page 59. The adjoining claimants are on the north the Pursell, on toe south the Dead Broke. Any and all persona claiming adversely any portion of 9aid Purcell No. 2 mine or surface gr und are required to fi.o their adverse claims with the Register of the United StaUa Land Office at Eureka, in the State of Novad*, dur ing the sixty days’ period of publication hereof, or they will be barred by virtue oi the piovis ions of the Statute. D.U. HALL, Register. It is hereby ordered that the foregoing notice of application for patent be published for the period of sixty days (tea consecutive weeks), in the Eureka Sknunel, a weekly newspaper published at Eureka, Eureka couuty, Nevada. dU-GOd I). H. HALL. Register. [NO 670.] Application for a Patent. UNITED STATES LAND OFFICE. I Eciikka, Nevada, Nov 25, 1387.J Notice is hereby given that Eugene N. Robinson, whose Postoffice address is Seligman, Nt-vj.da, has this day filed his application for a pateut for fifteen hundred linear feet of the Reef mine or vein, bearing sliver, with surface ground COO IVet In width, situated in White Pine Minin* Dis trict, counvy of Wh'tePino, and State of Ne vada, and designated by the field-notes and official plat on file in this office ns lot No 79, lu TowuBhJp 10 north, range 57 K.. of Mount Diablo meridian. The exterior boundaries cf Bald lot No. 79 being as follows Beginning at r post marked No. 1. U. 3. survey Xo. 79, the same being identical with the original location corner, whence the section corner common to sections 9, 10, 15 and 16, township 10 N., rungo 67 K., Mouut Diablo meridian, bears N. 24} deg. W.f *2,270 feot, and tbo mouth of the southwe*d tunnel on tide RnU bears S 30) deg F... 7C4 feet; thence running first course* S. 63} deg, E., 1,500 fort, to a post marked No. 2, U. S. survey. No 79. the s»me be ing the original location e >nier; tnenco se.com! course 8.26} deg. W., (T-O feet, to post roamed No. 3. U. S, survey No. 79, the same being tlif original location corner; theuco thhd course N. 63} dog. W., 1,500 feet, to a post marked No ♦, U. 8. survey No. 79, the same being the orig inal location corner, skd thence fourth coursv N. 26} deg. E , 609 foet, to post No. 1, the plac* of beginning. Magaotio variation 16} deg. east, coutair.L-* 20 66 100 acres. The location of this mine is recorded lu the Recorder's office of White Pine M niug D:s trict, in Book A of page 119 The adjointug claimants arc on the soul! Eugene N. Robins n s claim upon thebpiiu(_ mine. Any and all persons claim ng adversely auj portion of said Reef intuo or sn.fuc* ground are required to file their auvorei claims with tko Register of the Tutted St a u*i Laud Office at Eureka, iu the 8t*»te of Nevada daring the sixty days’ period of puli'leatloi hereof, or tLey wili bo barred by virtue of tin proviiiona o: the Statute. D. H. HALL, Register. It Is hereby ordered that the foregoing no tice of application for patent be published for the period of sixty days (ten consecutive weeks), in the Eureka SKSTiV-*n. a v. v !y newspaper published at Eurtko, Eureka county, Nevada. D. H. HALL, Iiei/later. liistrator’s ilia" Notice is hereby given that d. Dopaoli has been duly appointc i tho Ad ministrator of the estate of \V:u. Evans, do ceased, and all partied hoi ling claims against tho estate of \Yni. Evans, deceased, aro hereby notified to predent ihcsanio to D. PepaoH at the office of It. M. Beatty, attorney for ^aid a<hnin istrutor, in tho Oomthor.se buildnm, Eureka, Eureka county. Nevada, duly c.rUttei as re quired by law within eight weeks Iron* 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. D. PKPAOLl, Administrator R. M. Beatty, Attorney for said AdmlnUtru tor Euroka, Nev., Pec. 1, 1887. d'J-lm ma ffe||cau live at home, and make more Willi money at work for us, than anything ]] llllelse in this work’ Capital not | W w needed; you are sta»ted free. Both sexes; sll ages. Any oue ©an do tho wvik. Large earnings sure from first start. Costly outfit and terms free. Better not delay. Costs you nothing to send us your address and ndti out; if yon are wise you will do so at cnee. II. Haujctt & Go., Portland, Maine. THAVEEEK3' GUIDE. Eureka and Palisade t HA . ffi fc WKW .4KU.lNUKSf8NT(l. HI - li On and after March 9, '85, t *xpjF4.^Lxr^r^ l For PaasouiferN, Mai!*, Kxi-rosa nail I'rviifht Will leave Bureha on MONDAYS, WEDNES DAYS and FRIDAYS, (On Pacific Standard time) %a fellow*. Leave Eureka at. .10:00; a.. at. Arrive at Palisade at.4.00 l* m. Making connection wall out! tVo»t ilmiUil iinlnH oi *!»<* Central Pacific tlntiroad. Returning, will leave Palisade on TUESDAYS, TOUItaDAYa and SATURDAYS. Leave Palisade at. .10:00 a. m Arrive at Eureka at .,.4:00 t m. THE COMPANY WILL DELIVER FREIGHT ....AT.... HAMILTON, SELIGffl&N, T5YL0R, ELY. . I nm. BELMONT, REVEILLE.; And all points south, by te^ms, with cave ! aud dispatch, and at the lowest r&tos. _B. GILMAN, general Sug’t. j NEVADA STAGE! .AND. Carryiuir U. «. !DatEs and tVellu, Far&i> 4V Co.'h EapresH. Stages leave Eureka Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays for Hamilton, Taylor, Bristol and Ploohe, making close connection with Stages for Cherry Creek, Ward, Oecoole, and Fares: Eureka to Hamilton. $8 00 Return Tloket.. 1'2 00 Eureka to Taylor.. . 30 00 Return Ticket. 30 00 Eureka to Pioche. 33 00 Return Ticket.... . 50 GO Thirty pounds of Bagg-ve allowed each passenger. Return Tickets go for 30 days. Positively no ronato allowed comm*.* ltd travelers on Round Trip rates Railroad Freagitl anti I'raaaporta* tloa Fine. Teams of the above line will deliver Freight at Taylor and points South, leaving Eureka every 12 days, or as oft. n as the business de mands it OFFICE ON MAIN STREET, EUREKA. Delinquent Sale Notice. ttut'j Kill funnel and Nlttiutf C'oui !>»*»*•. IOCATION OF PRINCIPAL PLACE OF J business. Eureka. Eureka county, No vada. Locatiou of w *r*ie, Eureka Mining District, Eureka county. State of Nevada. Notice.—There ar-« lelinquout upon the fol lowing ileBcribed stock, on account of aes«'8u ru^nt (No. 14) levied on the20th day of October, 1887, the several amounts sot opposite the names of the respective shareholders, us fol lows: No. No. Nani’e. Oort. Shares. Amt. Ulewitt Ed. 25 3750 iJ7 60 Beatty KM. 73 NO l 00 Evans Win ... 338 NM><) 10 00 Jones J ir... i*23 5000 Cil 0'.' •To:,;-*?* J K, Trustee. 21*' 3*00 80 GO •Tones J E, T-uste_ 275 10350 103 50 Milchell U K. 1 6000 50 00 Kite hell U K. .. f-* 8750 37 50 Mitchell U K, Trustee . ?: 7 2000 20 0<> MUc:.tll If K. Trustee... - 873 8 75 Mitchell II K. Trustee N»00 10 00 Mitchell II K, Trustee. . V 1000 10 03 Mitchell n K. Trustee. KOs f.iv) 5 00 MiUdvll II K Trustee.. . .no 5 00 Mitchell li K. TriMto. •HO 4 00 McDonald .1 1.. ', .••• NO 100 Withered Thomas.3825 8 25 Young US..... 2>.y 200 2 00 And ia accordance with law anil an order of the Board of Directors, made on the20 th day of October, 1887, so many shares c-f each parcel of such stock as mar be neccasary will bo Bold at public auction at the office of the com pany, Hyland's Building, Eureka, Nevada, on TimrMluy. the* 2'2tl iluy of Dmnuber, 1887, At the hour of 1 o’clock p. m. <-f 6aiu day, to pay the aaid delinquent assessment thereon, together with costa of advertising and ox- j ponses of the sale. B. F. McEWEN, Hocretary Office- Hyland's Building, Eureka. Nevada. Eureka, Nov. 22,1887. n2G-td POSTFONED. The above sale is here!)* postpouod until FRIDAY, Jan. 20,1838, at the same hour and place. B. F. McEWEN, Secretary. Eureka, Dec 21, 1887. d24-td j NIGGER-HEAD JERSEYS, In all colors, 1 For One Dollar, at Morris & Levy’s. MISCELLANEOUS. PALISADE, IftfEV., . It. BAUM... .Proprietor SAVING AGAIN TAKEN CHARGE OF the ab"V6 named Hotel, I v i»h to pny to iy old patrons and the traveling public that I are refitted and refurnished the house with very thing new. Rooms, single ®r in aultes, with the comforts f a stove in each room. Travelers have no trouble with baggage, as it i moved to a ul from the depot free of charge. THE TABLE i supplied with tile ■.cry best the market af 3rd s Mi'SAX. 3 Only 30 Cents. In fact, it has more ucco in mutation a for a mall amount of money than any bouse on the ne of the road. Connected with the bouse is a firsl-clafis JAR AND BILLIARD ROOM, Vhere none but the finest brands of WIr.es, jiquors and Cigars are dispensed. Palisa.le, Ncv. Dec. 1, 1887. dlO-lm , / u o < £ I '< •J G J!k Jhi, Manuiaotui-od hy 9 Key West. The only Key West Clear Havana Cigar where the con sumer receives full value for his money. ESBERG, BACK^AN & CO. AGENTS FOR THE PACIFIC COAST. SAN FRANCISCO. CAL. After Forty years* experience in the I preparation of more than Oue Hundred Thousand applications for patents in the United States and Foreign coun tries. tiio publishers of the Scientific American continue to act as solicitor* for patents, caveats, trade-marks, copy _ rights, etc., for the United States, and to obtain patents i:i Canada, England, France, Germany, and all other countries. Thoir experi ence is unequaled and their facilities are unsur passed. Drawings and specifications prepared and liloa in tho Patent Office on short notice. Terms very reasonable. No charge tor examination of rnodol* or drawings. Advice by mail free. Patents obtain* d through Mum A Go. are not iced iuthe SCIEVT1 PTC AMERICAN.which h* the largest. cirenUt ion and is tho most influential newspaper of its hind published in the world. Tho advantages of such a notice every patent©# understands. This large and splendidly illustrated newspaper is published WEEKLY at $3.00 a year, and is admitted to be the best paper devoted to scienoe, mechanics, inventions, engineering works, and other departments of industrial progress, pub lished in any country- It contains the names of all patentees and title of every invention patented each week. Try it four mouths for oue dollar. Sold by all newsdealers. . If you have an invention to patent write to Munn A Co., publishers of Scientific American* 801 Broadway, New York. ,• - Handbook about patents mailed fro#. ’ Notice to Delinquent Taxpayers. COUNTY AUDITOR’S OFFICE, 1 Eureka County, New J N otice is hereby given that the Delinquent fax List for the year 1887, containing ali delinquencies where the amount of the Delinquent Tux, exclusive of Foil Taxes, and penalties exceeds the sum of Three Hun dred Dollars, has been deposited with the Dis trict or Prosecuting Attorney, an*l that unless tin.; Delinquent Taxes therein specified are paid to the Treasurer, as * x officio Tax Receiver, within twenty (90) days from the publication of this notice, actit-n will bo commenced by the District or Prosecuting Attorney for tho collec tion of said taxes mi l • osts. IV. S. BEARD, County Auditor. Eureka, Nev , Dec. 8,1887. dlO-td Beinwr. lisSi&Niti DB. PIERCE'S New ’ V jV'' svrfjl^y^.OAEV4NI0 CHAIN ""■ BELT with Electric Suspensory, mi Hr an* i ],/s";,/\:.'1- teed the most power iai. a-;- “hie nud perfect Ch in bat tery in ti e world. Cures, without Medi (ice,Nervous Debility, Pain in tho Rack, Kidney D:diat,e, Dyspepsia, Rheumat em. Weakness of Sexual Organ- Call or .-'end stamp for Pamphlet. N-.». 2, MAC.NETIC ELAS TIC TRUSS CO , 704 Sac-amento street. Ran Francisco, Cal., or 304 N Sixth street, St. Louis, Mo d3-Iy NOTICE. Merchants and other citizens arc hereby nml:oned imt to throw waste und gurharge upon the gtr -ts of Eureka. The streets should, and ruust he kept free from, all tilth. The lav. in regard to su. h nuisanci will he strictly enforced. j The streets will be cleaned next week and tin y i will be kept so. an l when strar gors come to town they will see that they are clean M II. SWEENEEY, Sheriff, i Eureka, Ncv. 18. 18^7. nlSFlin For the V ' K 1 Woak.Nerv hree I reatise.™?» How to re gain 2^TS-hHome Treatment. or Nervous and Mental disease. TRIAL SENT. AddrOM, DR. .1 W. RATE & CO., 283 S Clark stroo d&w Chicago Babbit metal-kbom 100 to 200 pounds cf babbit n eta! for aalc at the Buimi otBce, Rurek#,Nevada.