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Eureka weekly sentinel. [volume] (Eureka, Nev.) 1887-1902, March 10, 1888, Image 1

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VOLUME VIII._ EUREKA, NEVADA, SATURDAY, MARCH 10, 1888. NUMBER 28.
gt«kl| Rental.
I. fpBLIiRYP RYEBI IATU1IUT »T
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AGENTS
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i Fridays.. 11
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jHuuilays .. .. . 12
THE AUOftY or LkNr.
For forty day* and night* to go
lit sackcloth and all that, you know,
With not a rag that'* fresh!
To stop the dance right in full *wing
Because folks pay it i* “ the thing ”
To mortify the fleah!
For forty day* to peak and pine!
No place to goto dance or din#!
Why wm I ever born ?
The theater it i* tabooed,
And all the gay and giddy brood
Of fashion i* forlorn.
Bereft of ballroom and of beaux,
What shall I do heaven only know*,
That * left me in the lurch!
Some dissipation I must find.
Or I "hall really loae my mind —
One cannot Hirt in church.
Night after night, day after day
Full forty, ju*t to fast and pray
Ami play the fienitent.
With naught to do bat lender on
The Faster bonnet I shall don
If e'er I live through Lent!
—New York World.
CAl.iroltlA < OftK»:»•*<» E.
The Town by the Wen—A Kelilifnl
IM*V—PirkflldK Out I !«»*• -hew I
Katale null Climate-The Msrrk of
Pr*(r«M.
San BriNAViNTriu, Cal., Feb. 29.
Kd. Sentinel: From Lot Aogolea to
this seaport town ia only a short ride of
80 miles, and resembles the trip from
Kureka to Palisade, inasmnch aa we have
mountains on both sides of us all the n ay.
First up the San Fernando valley for
about 30 miles, then through the Ssn
Fernando tunnel—nearly a mile iu length
through the mountain—and ao on down
the Santa Clara valley (of the south) paat
Camulua, poetically called the “Home
of Ramona," Buck horn, Fillmore and
Sespe, all embryo towns of great expec
tations and grand possibilities (?) to Santa
Paula, the largest village in the valley,
and a place of conaiderable commercial
importance, from the fact that the oil
industry of Southern California is princi
pally centered there. Sixteen miles from
the last named place brings ua to thia old
TOWN BY THE HEA,
That boasts of an ancient church that
has withstood the sunshine and storms
fur more than a hundred years, and
wherein aa many ains of omission and
comuiiaaion has probably been forgiven
aa at any place of the kind in California.
It ia old and antiquated, built after the
style of auch structures anterior to the
Mexicau war, and its deep-toned bell re*
miuds one forcibly of the lower notes in
the chimea of Harvard College.
The town ia prettily located on the aea
shore, extending back on more elevated
ground, rugged mountains in the back
ground, the broad expanse of the Pacific
to the west, makes a delightful scene.
The largo islauda off the Coast loom up
on a clear morning liko the famous isles
of ahoala off the coast of New Hamp
shire, but are much larger, and will, pnr*
haps, at some time become a pleasure
resort. Thia ia the entrepot for lumber
and merchandise for the whole Santa
Clara valley. Steamers call in on their
regular trip* up and down the Coast, and
it ia nothing unusual to find several
steamers and other craft riding at anchor
at any one time.
Aa the only wharf of which the town
boaata extends into
THE OPEN SKA,
It cannot be called a sale refuge in a
atorin, as waa ahuudantly proven during
our last atorm, when the "(lualala," a
lumber achoouer, parted her inooriuge
from the ellect of the heavy swells aud
drifted into the breakers. Kdorts were
repeatedly made to get a line from the
vessel to the beach, but proved unavil
ing until a large dog oame to the rescue.
A block of wood attached to a line was
thrown from the vessel into the sea, and
the faithful dog sent to bring it ashore,
lie struggled desperately through the
breakers, w hile the crowds on shore anx
iously awaited the result. It proved
sucoestful, and the small lino once on
terra lirina, a larger one soon followed
and the crew were safely landed. The
faithful dog belonged to Mr. Charlehois,
and it is believed the gentleman values
the animal above all price. And why
notl Kor does not such a faithful com
panion stand out boldly in contrast with
the whining curs usually kept by the
Spanish element in most of the towns in
California ?
PICKKT1NU HIM IS.
In Nevada we sometimes found it con
venient to picket our saddle horses on
the luxurient hunch grass indigenous to
that favored State; but in all our travels
throughout the habitable globe, we must
confess this is the only part wherein we
ever saw swine picketed. Noticing a
large porker staked out to grass the other
day, with a lariat securely fastened abaft
the fore legs, prompted further inquiry;
so, hunting up the owmer, the foot was
evolved that it waa nothing unnsual
among the Spanish element to keep their
•wine secure in that manner. Perhaps
it may be to keep fielzebub from driving
them into tho sea; or they may use then
as barometers; or judge from the point
iog of their soouts from which point ol
the compass the wind will come, or the
prospect of stormy weather. Whatcvet
their reasons may be, the owner looked
upon us an interloper and declined tc
argue, or even talk much on the subject,
so we left him rolling a cigarette and
went in ouest of the "old man” of the
town. Ho was not immediately avail
able; so, taking our stand on the porch
of the Santa Clara Honse, we, like Louis
Ml caw her, waited for something to torn
up. As was to be expected, a real estate
agent
Jrnred rs
Right away, and we took in the sights of
of the suburbs behind a fine team. The
phrase fine team is used advisedly, for
they are a scarce article in this country,
llarlcy, cut before it becomes too ripe
and fed, straw and all, is the principal
feed; besides, the climate is uot such
that hardy horses can be raised here.
The mountains are craggy and broken,
and feed is scarce—wild mustard, weeds
and chapperal kills out the natural
grasses, and horses and cattle look as
poor at this time of the year as they ever
do in Idaho after a severe Winter.
This digression insy seem unpardon
able, but the thought uaturally occurred
and we could not choose but give expres
sion to it. However, we voluntarily gave
ourselves into the wiles of s live real es
tate agent, and while not investing to
any great extent in real property, suc
ceeded in withstanding the tempting in
vitation to purchase acre property for a
raise from the present prevailing prices.
This much can be said for the citizens of
this place. They are a stirring, energetic
lot of people, and are expending money
freely to improve the town. The adobe
houses of the ancient Mexicans are rap
idly disappearing before the
MARI'H OF PROOKES*
Inaugurated by the advent of Kastern
people with long purses sod large bank
accounts, aided and abetted by the lively
realty agents and citizens generally, who
subscribe liberally to any fund having
for its object the dissemination of folders
or other printed matter setting forth the
claims of the county for recognition
abroad. There are quite a list of jara
vansanea here, large, tine buildings, and
the cuisine is about on h par with other
towus in Southern California, hut are
much inferior to the poorest mining camp.
lVrhaps strangers in this so-called land
of inilk and honey are supposed to exist
pricipally on climate. It looks at some
of the hotel tables as if the tendency
was in that direction.
After quitting our real estate friend
we again go in quest of the " old man” of
the town; but, as he is still op the Ojai,
hunting tarantula nests, we sre fain to
leave him for a future interview, and
talk promiscuously with the old timers
sod the new comers for a little while.
The hotels aro moderately well filled at
this season of the year with all classes of
people and a great
DIVERSITY OK OPINION.
Among strangers who had recently ar
rived from the cold regions of the North
west the change was thought to be ad
vantageous. From three to six months
residence had disgusted a good many.
Old timers with lauded estates were
prone to allude to the climate and toil in
superlative tones of praise; while last,
but not least, the ubiquitous old timer,
without much land, was apt to condemn
the climate, high prices of land, and the
greed of the average California s|»eculator
in terms of unmitigated derision. He
w ho runs may read what the papers say
iu praise of tnia southern country; but an
old resident crops up pretty often aud
begs to differ in many important partic
ulars from the press. We met one such
in this town, who gave us the ups and
downs of a 14 years sojourn in semi
tropic California, from San Diego to San
Luia Obiapo. Hia version ran about in
thia way: “ If you wautto live to a good
old age get hack to a colder couutry. If
troubled with asthma, catarrh or cou
aumptiou, get away quick from this cli
mate in the Winter, and seek a high,
dry atmosphere. If you are subject to
rheumatism never come here at all." He
said the climate was nice in the Summer,
but enervating, and people, after becom
ing acclimated, did not have the vitalitv
to
WITHSTAND DISEASE,
As they would in a colder clime, on the
natural principle that strong winds make
strong trees, so a hardy climate makes
rugged and long lived people. Regarding
the productiveness of the soil, he said it
was “ phenomiual in some respects, but
the product in most cases, especially in
fruit, was far inferior to that grown iu
the more northern portion of the State,
aud was not at all comparable w ith East
ern fruit." It is a noted fact that the
fruit season opens from four to six weeks
earlier in the valleys uorth of Ssu Fran
cisco than it does in this southern section,
and the fruits for the 4th of July festivi
ties are mostly shipped from San Fran
cisco here, to Loa Angeles, and iu fact
all the southern couutry.
It would require several pages to give
even a synopsis of the gentleman’s views
on the situation; hut he finished by say
ing: “Californians don’t invest much;
it is Kastern people who furnish the ma
terial to keep the boom along. Withdraw
EASTERN INVESTORS
And tho boom stops. reflated prices !or
land would he a thing of the paat. and
•ome of tho aonthern counties would he
struggling along with their mortgaged
farina from year to year as they have
done in the past.” While we begged to
differ with the voemau in some essential
points, and could not coincide altogether
io his views, we acknowledge that hia
many years residence qualifies him to
speak from aotnal experience and know
ledge on the subject, and must also admit
that he held the views of a large majority
of old timers, aa well aa new comers, who
are not aetu ly engaged in land specula
tion. At all events he expressed himself
freely, without fear of successful contra
diction, and must lie commended fnr hia
honeat opinion. Tomaso.
last l.lke the Urssn-np Children.
Two hoys wore noon pummeling a
smaller one on a side street the past
week, when a passer-by went up to
them and ordered them to desist, ask
ing at the name time what it was all
aliout. Dead silence for a moment.
The passer-by again demanded what
it meant. Then one of the young
fighters, more bold than the other an
swered: “ It means that we’ve made
a law up our way that no fellow would
clean off a sidewalk for less than 10
cents, and we've caught this scab do
ing it for 5!"—Boston Record.
A MM A ST WOMAN DKIMMKU.
tto* Mnbock hi n t'ninmarelitl
Travelar-A Mkrirh or the oulr
tl omnia Drummer.
The only successful woman drum
mer in this country is creating some
excitement in Western commercial
circles. She is Mrs. K. Kaliok. Of
coarse she is pretty. She travels for a
Franklin street dry goods importer
and covers the entire country. This
branch of industry lias long been pre
empted by men, and it has been re
garded as next to impossible for a
woman to achiove success on the road,
but Mrs. Katiok’s career shows tiiat
popular opinion in this regard is
wrong. The hardships of the busi
ness site bears equally as bravely as
lift fellow salesmen and her employers
are more than pleased with her work.
Her ex|s>nse bills are lighter than
those of the other travelers, as cigars
and lieer hills arc not included in her
accounts. Although she is unable
to dine tier rural customers and bait
them with costly luncheons, site man
ages to secure their orders as readily
as any of her competitors.
Mrs. Kabok is young, plucky, well
informed and carries herself with tact
and dignity. Her life lias been filled
witli adventures. Site came to this
country from Vienna with her fattier
in 1878. Six years ago she was mar
ried in Chicago. Two years later her
husband committed suicide. She
then moved to this city, where her
cliilren died. It was then tiiat she
sought work to earn tier living and
divert her mind from tiie sail events
of tiie past. When asked about tier
work she said:
“ I like the work. I travel just as
quickly and cover just us much ground
as my male competitors. I have
never been insulted yet. I have met
with res]iec't wherever I went, wher
ever I was and whomsoever I ap
proached. It lies entirely with a lady
to Is’ protected, and tiiat is through
and by herown demeanor.”
Regarding tiie ability of women to
sell more goods than men, she said:
“ I think they can. You see, a woman
has certain tastes and ideas which a
inan, in that respect, 1 think, is not
particularly giited witli. And ns long
ns you suggest tiie thought, I also be
lieve tiiat if one in earnest witli her
work and occupation a woman will
‘ stick ’ to it more closely and show a
little more energy than a man. Maybe
I am mistaken in it, however. And,
after all, 1 still remain the woman
witli all tiiat tiie word implies. Only
recently, at tiie l’almer House in Chi
cago, 1 met a couple at the breakfast
table witli a little golden-haired angel
lietween them. The image of my
own l>oy rose up w ithin me, and I had
to leave the table. Up in my room
I then had a real good cry. But I felt
strengthened, and two hours later sold
a large bill.”
Verily the world does move, despite
Brother .lasiier’s assertion to the con
trary.—N. Y. Mail and Express.
Not Always an ('Blueky liny.
An enterprising printer in Philadel
phia, evidently desirous of relieving
Friday from the unjust odium hang
ing about it, is circulating the follow
ing list of events tiiat have occurred
on Friday:
Washington was born on Friday.
Queen Victoria was married on
Friday.
Napoleon Bonaparte born on Friday.
Battle of Bunker Hill fought on
Friday.
America discovered on Friday.
Mayflower landed on Friday.
Joan of Arc burned at the stake on
Friday.
Battle of Waterloo fought on Friday.
Bastile destroyed on Friday.
Declaration of Independence signed
on Friday.
Battle of Marengo fought on Friday.
Julius Cieasr assassinated on Friday.
I,ee surrendered on Friday.
Fort Suinter bombarded on Friday.
Moscow burned on Friday.
Shakespeare horn on Friday.
King Charles I beheaded on F'riday.
Manilla In OlHcw.
A Postmaster in a small village in
Mississippi lias written to tlie Post
master General, asking him to dis
continue tlie office. lie explains that
hiH neighbors, who are wool growers,
became distrustful of his rabbit dog,
and, in consequence, lie states, “ it
turned up missing." “ So I am left
here,” continues tho Postmaster pa
thetically, “ without the means of sus
tenance. So if you expect me to set
up nights for the train you w ill have
to forward at once some pork and
lieans or some other nourishment, or
a new Postmaster will have to bo a|>
|ioiuted at this place.” lie adds in a
postscript: “Mr.- wants me to
split him sum rails if 1 can get rid of
this office, so hurry up with the grub
or the discharge. The office was dis
continued in roH|K>nse to this appeal.
—Washington Star.
A Novel IIInnor llevce.
The most novel dinner device w hich
1 have heard of recently w as a mold of
wine jelly in the midst of which was
set an electric light. The dish had to
bo arranged on the table lieforehand,
but it was concealed by a big silver
cover, which was in turn hidden by
dowers so as to form a center-piece to
the table. When the cover was re
moved, and the jelly, w ith its. cluster
of red and golden and purple fires was
disclosed, the effect was quite tremen
dous. Ono lady, it is true, asked her
escort if he didn't siqqioBo the jelly
would taste electrical, and another in
eating it declared she felt as if she
were swallowing a I/evden jar; hut
the device was really very pretty as
well as novel and striking.—Provi
dence Journal. _
Uoiiiiln* ArlilwrHT.
“ I hear,” said a Boston woman to a
rosy, spirited Western girl, “that the
society of the West is very good now ;
so that ono not'd not hesitate about
living there on that score. “ Yes, in
deed,” was the sarcastic reply. “ Out
society is first class now. I’ve counted
so many as fifty or sixty diamond pirn
and sealskins in ono Sunday at oui
church, ami when it comes to a full
dress display we ain’t behind any
laxly.”—Detroit Free Press.
wimr.il work too hand.
Mo Murk Mo, fngood, that No Boot
of Any Hind lo Pormlllod.
Neither in civilized, semi-civilized
nor Ravage nations do women get
proper relaxation and rest. The Rav
ages make of their women creatures
only comparable to lieasts of harden.
The Comanche warrior takes better
care of his wife. The Turk or the
Arab either locks her up as a prisoner
or makes her a slave to minister at
once to his appetites and his wants.
In many countries the wife does all
the drudgery of the household, be
sides all the drudgery of the shop,
the mine or the held. There are Ku
ropean States, the rulers of which
hold high heads, where the sturdy
yeoman thinks it well enough to yoke
Ids wife and his cow to the plow while
he trots contentedly behind the han
diest Kven in enlightened and re
publican France it is no uncommon
sight to see the woman hauling un
aided the heavy huckster's cart, from
which the man sells the fruits and
vegetables and lockets the proceeds!
In this goodly land, indeed, it is
something different, but even here the
woman's work is as hard or even
harder than the man's. The man
einployed in the factory when he quits
work sto|is to rest. The woman drops
her thread in the mill to pick it up
again in the home. The farmer’s wife
gets tip before day to get the farmer's
breakfast and start him a-field. His
work is done with the going down of
the sun. lfer work lasts all the day,
and when darkness comes she aits
down and plies her sewing, or her
knitting, or her mending, poor, weary
soul, to rest herself while the good
man smokes. This is no fancy pic
ture.
It is every-day life in the thousands
of households. And the women en
gaged in the higher occupations, liter
ature, the arts, etc., are bound to no
lighter thralldom, es|ieoially if they
have homes and children. The man
of letters shuts himself np in his
office or his den ami gives his mind
and his time wholly over to the work
in hand. When it is done he rests
until another day brings its work.
The woman of letters is lueky, indeed,
if she can concentrate her mind for
the time being upon her work. And
when it is done there are a thousand
and one demands upon her in her
woman’s |iosition of housekeeper, wife
and mother, and in fulfilling them
the hours that should he given to rest
are occupied. There is no greater
drudge in the world than the woman
who undertakes to do man’s work and
woman’s work too. She never rests.
—Boston Herald.
Drew Ben's ritmro.
Ono of the pages in the House of
Representatives had a faculty of draw
ing. His sketches of the members
was fairly good caricatures. The
easiest mark for his }>encil was the
statesman from Massachusetts, and the
caricatures of Ben began to float
around the House pretty promiscu
ously. The matter coming to the at
tention of Mr. Butler, complaint was
made to the doorkeeper, who had
charge of the jutges. The otrending
boy was kept after adjournment to he
reprimanded. He was taken before
the statesman, who had waited to hold
court on the little criminal.
“ So you are the boy that has lieen
making these pictures?”
“ Yes, sir.”
“ Hum! How old are you?”
“ Twelve, sir.”
“ Well, go to the cloak-room and
get my hat.”
The boy scampered off on tlie er
rand, glad even for the momentary
respite, but revolving in bis mind the
possible character of the iinjssnding
punishment, which was such that the
judge needed his hat before going to
the place of execution. When the
youngster bail returned and trem
blingly yielded up the tile, the (icn
eral, who had an enormous head,
threw the hat like a candle-snuffer
dow n over the tow head and flaming
face of the hoy. It covered him like
a second mortgage.
“ My son,” said the hero of New
Orleans, “ when you can fill that hat
vou may caricature Benjamin F. But
ler. Now go."
A t'Ml-trou Hale.
I got my information from a young
man who lias been for some time a
hrakeman on a suburban passenger
train of tbo Northwestern railway.
He is a very efficient and popular
man, and when he told me he meant
to resign I asked him what the reason
could be. ” Well,” he said, ‘‘I have
lieen told by the Superintendent that
I stand no chance of promotion, as I
didn't begin right. I was fool 'nongli
to think that if I took this place and
behaved myself I w ould ono day lie the
conductor of the train.
“ But 1 find that I have been
euchred by a sort of civil-service rule
that is enforced in all the conutanies.
This rule is that in order to become a
conductor of a passenger train a fel
low must begin as a hrakeman on a
freight train, then be must lie a brake
mail on a passenger train, and then a
conductor on a passenger train. If a
fellow liegins as a hrakeman on a pas
senger train, the way I did, he will
not lie promoted in a century. 1 never
knew it until the other day, but I am
told that this rule is so well estab
lished that the company does not dure
to violate it, except in cases of obvi
ous necessity. So I guess I will go.”
—Chicago Journal.
The Night the Baby Cam*.
due stormy night about four months
ago a little girl came into a family up
town where there was already a boy
three or four years old. One bad even
ing this week the father and mother
were going out and the hoy wanted to
go along and take the baby. To this
the mother objected strenuously, and
for a final argument she said:
“ But, tjiy son, don’t you know we
can't takp little sister out such a
stormy night as this?”
“ Well, I don’t care, lie replied. “ It
was a good deal stormier the night she
came here.”—Washington Critic.
Mrs. P. Manheim desires a* to uy that
she is selliug her new stock of bonnets at
cost. *
[HO. 888.1
Application for a Patent.
UNITED STaTES L\ND OFFICE, )
Eubvk.%, Nevada, Nov. 86, 18 7. |
N OTIC 4 18 UEREUY GIVEN THAI
Eugene N, Robinson, whose Pont Act* ad*
drove ta Setigruan. Nevada, has thle day filed his
application for a patent for fifteen hundred
linear feet of the Pursell nine or vein, bearing
silver, with surface ground six hundred feet in
srldth, situated in White Pir.e Mining Dis
trict, county of White Pine, and State of Ne
vada. and design U<d by the field-notes and
official plat on file in this office a* lot No. 77, in
Township 16 north, range 67 eaet. of Mount
Diablo meridian. The exterior bouudarlee ef
said lot No. 77 being as follows:
Beginning at a poet marked No. 1, U. 8. sur
vey No. 77, the same being identical with the
original location corner, whence aectiou comer
common to section* V, 10, 15 and 16. township 16
N , rauge 57 E . M.'unt Diablo meridian, beam
8. S3 ueg. 46 utln. W., 2.776 feet, and the
mouth of tunnel No. 1 on this lode 1 ear* N. 59
deg W , 641 feel; ihence running 6 at course
8., Cl| deg. W , 600 feet, to a p st marked No. 2,
U. -. survey No. 77, the same being the original
location corner; thence second course N., 28*
d»g- W , 1,500 feet, to p«iet marked No 8, U. h.
survey No. 77. the same being identical with
the original location corner; thence third course
N.,61| deg. E., 040 feet, to post marked No. 4,
U. 8. survey No. 77, and identical with the orig
Inal lacation corner, au<l theuce fouith coarse
8., 28* deg. E. 1,5*0 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, en the south tha Pursell No. 2.
Any and all per ons claiming adversely any
porti >n of said Pursell mine or suifsce
ground are required to file their adverse claims
with the Register of the Unl'ed 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 Mtatute
D. II HALL, Register.
It is hereby ordered that the f oregoing notice
of application for patent he published for tha
period of sixty days (ten coii»ccutivs Weeks), in
the Eureka Sbktdikl, a weekly newspaper
published at Eureka, Eureka county, Nevada,
d3-601 D. H HALL, Register.
[NO 869.]
Application Jot a Patent.
UNITED STATES LAND OFFICE.)
Ki rcka, Neva.! Nov. 25, 1847. f
his application for a patent for fifteen hundred
linear feat of the Pur»eli No. 2 mine or vein,
bearing »ilver, with surface ground fix hundred
foet in width, situated In White Piuo Mining
District, county of White Pine, and Sl*te of Ne
vada, and designated by the field-notes and offi
cial plat on file in this office as lot No. 74, in
Township Id north, range 57 east of Mount
DUblo meridian. The exterior boundaries of
said lot No. 78 being as follows:
Beginning at a post marked No 1, U. 8. ear
vey No. 78. the same being post No. 1 of U. S.
survey No. 77, Poraell lode, and the original
location corner of this claim whence the sec
tion corner oornmnn to sections 9, 10. 15 and Id,
township 16 north, ra ge 57 east. Mouut Dl
ablo meridian, bears 8. H3 deg. 48 min. W.,
8.776 feet, and the month of tnnnel N«. 1, on
the Puraell lode, l ean north GO deg. W., 841
feet, thence running first course S., 28$ deg.
K., 417 feat, to post marked No 2, U H. survey
No. 78, the same being identical with the orig
inal location corner, thence second course H..
12$ deg. E , 1,(181 feet, to poet marked No. 3, U.
8. survey No. 78, the same being identical with
the original location corner; thence 8d conmo
8.61$ deg. W., 623 8-10 feet, to post marked No.
4, V. 8. survey No. 78, and Identical with the
original location corner;thence fourth course N.,
13$ deg. W.. 1,169 feet, to poet marked No. 5, U.
H. survey No. 78, and identical with the original
location corner; thence fifth conrae N.
38$ deg. W , 333 feet, to pout marked No. 6, U
8. survey No. 78, and identical witn the original
location oorner, the same being poet No. 3 of
U. 8. survey No. 77, Purnell lode, and thence
sixth course N., 61$ deg. E , 600 feet, along U.
8. survey No. 77, Puraell lode, to post No. 1, the
place of beginning.
Magnetic variation, 16$ deg. east, containing
30 65-100 acres.
The location of this mine is recordel in the
Recorder’s office of White Plue 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 person* claiming adversely any
portion of aaid Purcell No. 2 mine or surface
gr und are required to fl.e tbeir adverse claims
with the Register of the United States Land
Office at Kureka, in the State of Nevada, dur
ing the sixty days’ period of publication hereof,
or they will be barred by virtue of the provls
Iona of the Statute.
D. H. HALL, Register.
It ie hereby ordered that the foregoing notice
of application for patent he published for the
perh>d of sixty days (ten consecutive weeks), in
the Eureka Skmtinkl, a weekly newspaper
published at Eureka, Eureka county, Nevada.
d&-60J !>. H. HALL. Register.
[NO 870.)
Application for a Patent.
UNITED STATES LAND OFFICE. I
Euukea, Nevada, Nov *25, JS87.J
Notice is hereby ^oiven that
Eugene S. Kobioaon. whose Postofflce
address la Seligiuan, Nevada, has this day
filed his application for a patent for fifteen
hundred 11 (.ear fei t of the Keef mine or vein,
bearing silver, with surface ground COO feet
In width, altusted In White Flue Minin* Dis
trict, c-oanty « f White Fine, and State of Ne.
Veda, and designated by the field-notes and
official plat en AW in this office as lot No 79,
la Tnamahip 1C Dorrtx, range 97 K., of Mount
Diablo meridian. The exterior U*indari<s of
• aid lot No. 79 being aa follows:
Beginning at • post marked Ne. 1, U.
8. survey No. 79, the same being identical with
the origin*1 location corn r, whence the section
corner comn.on to sections 9, 10, 15 and 16,
township Hi N , range 57 K., Mount Diablo
meridian, hears N 24} deg. W., 2,270 feet, and
tne mouth of tbs south west tunnel on this lode
bears 8 30* deg K., 754 feet; thence rulining
first course' 8. 63} deg, E., 1,500 fe« t, to a )>oat
marked No. 2, U. H. survey. No 79. the aaiuu be
ing the original location c mer; tnauce second
c .urse H. Yt>} deg. W.. 0"0 foot, to p**«t marked
No. 3. U. 8. survey No. 79, the same King the
original location corner; thence third course
N. 63} deg. w„ 1,500 feet, to a poat marktd No
4, U 8. survey No. 79, the same lieing the orig
inal h►cation corner, aed thence fourth course
N. 96} deg. K . 600 feet, to puet No. 1, the place
of beginning.
Maguetio variation 16} deg. east, containing
10 66 10u aerre.
The location of this mine la recorded In the
Recorder** office of White Pine M niug Dis
trict, |u Book A of page 119
The adjoluing claimant* are on the south
Eugene N. Robins n’s claim upon the ring
mine.
Any and all persons claim ng adversely any
portion of aaid Reef mine or surface
gr und are required to file their adverse
claims with the Register of the United States
Laud Office at Eureka, lu the State of Nevada,
during the sixty dsys’ period of publication
hereof, or tkey will be barred by virtue of the
provl.lons Oi the Statute.
D. H. HALL. Register.
It la hereby ordered thst the foregoing no
tlce of application for patent be published for
the period of sixty days (ten coneecutive
weeks), in the Eireka Hkntinkl. a veoily
newspaper published at Eurt-ka, Eureka
county, Nevada. D. U. HALL, Register.
ft Eoreta County But
(Successor to Paxton A Oo.)
Capital Stock, : 9100,000
WILL BUT AND BELL EXCHANGE ON
Ban Francisco, New York, Icndou and
the principal Eastern and European Cities.
Direct or*:
M.D. FOLEY. DANIEL MFYEB.
B. K.MOBB1BON. B. GILMAN,
H. DONNELLY.
M. D. FOLEY.President
MORITZ 8CHLEL1NK.Cashier
Mlulutf »u«l Oilier Blsrka HoiikIiI
Baraka. January 21. 1»W. Jall-tf
TRAVELERS' OCIDK.
Eureka and Palisade
RAILROAD.
NRW AllltAKOKWENTft.
On and after March 9, '85,
TRAINS
For PMMafen, HnlU, Kipraan
mini Frelgbl
Will leave Cnreka on MONDAYS. WEDNES
DAYS and FIUDAYS,
|Oa Pacific Standard time)
M follow*.
Leav# Eureka at.lOA^a. M.
Arrive at Pallaade et.4.00 r. w.
Making connection with
Knot (and Weal Bonud Trains of 4ho
Control Poof Ho Moll rood.
Returning, will leer* Pallaade on TUESDAYS,
THURSDAYS and SATURDAYS.
Leave Paltaade at.10.00 a. m.
Arrive at Eureka at.400 r. m.
THE COMPANY
WILL DELIVER FREIGHT
....AT....
HAMILTON,
SELIGMIN,
TAYLOR.
ELY.
TYBO.
BELMONT,
REVEILLE.
And all points aonth, by teams, with care
and dlapatoh, and at the lowest rates.
B. GILMAN, General Snn’t.
NEVADA STAGE
.AND.
TRANSPORTATION CO.
t'arrylug V. H. Mail* and Well*,
Fargo A €.».’* Express.
Stages leave Eureka Mondays, Wednesdays
and Frl lays for Hainilton, Taylor, Bristol and
Ploohe, making closa connection with Stages
for Cherry Greek, Ward, Osceola, and
ALl points injoothern otah.
Farss x
Eureka to Hamilton...... $8 00
Retnru Ticket .. 12 00
Banka to Taylor.... 19 00
Return Ticket....... 30 00
Eureka to Ploche... 33 00
Return Ticket... 80 00
Thirty pounds of Bagga^o allowed each
passenger.
Return Tickets go for 30 days.
Positively no rebate allowed oommt.ilal
travelers on Round Trip rates.
Ballroad Prelgbl and Trau«porta>
lion Line.
Teams of the above line will deliver Preight
at Taylor ai.d points South, leaving Eureka
every 12 days, or as of ton as the business de
mands it.
OFFICE ON MAIN STREET. EUREKA.
Delinquent Sale Notice.
Ruby Hill Tnuncl and Minin* Corn*
l>anjr.
Location of principal place of
busiueas, Eureka, Eureka county. Ne
vada.
Location of worte, Eureka Mining District,
Eureka county, Htute of Nevada.
Notice.—There are delinquent upon the fol
lowing described stock, on acconnt of assess
ment (No. 14) levied on the 20th day of October,
188**. the several amouuts set opposite the
names of the respective shareholders, as fol
lows:
No. No.
Nature. Cert. Shares. Amt.
Dlewitt E<1. $5 3760 $37 60
Beatty It U. 73 HO 100
Evans Wiu.338 1000 10 00
Jones J K.MS 6000 50 00
Jones J E, Trustee. 146 $100 30 0U
Jouea J E. Trustee.27ft 10360 1( 3 60
Mitehell H K. 1 5000 50 00
Mitchell H K. MM $750 37 50
Mitchell U K. Trustee . ?47 2000 >*00
Ml to: ell R K. Trustee. lift 875 8 75
Mitchell H K, Trustee . .300 1000 10 00
Mitchell n K. Trustee.307 1000 10 00
Mitchell B K. Trustee. 3SM f-00 6 00
Mitchell If K. Trustee. 3*9 680 6 00
Mitchell II K. Trustee. ' 7u 400 4 00
McDonald J J.2 0 100 1 00
Wethered Thomas. 3.:.'* 825 8 25
Young R 8.2(J0 200 3 00
And in accordance with law and an order of
the Board of Directors, made on the 20th day of
October. 1887, so many shares of each parcel of
auch stock as may be necessary will be sold at
public auction at the office of the com
pany, Ryland’s Building, Eureka, Nevada, on
Thari»<l»y, the 22«l day of December,
IS87,
At the hour of ! o’clock r. M.of eald day, to
pay the said delinquent assessment thereon,
together with ooets of advertising and ex
penses of the sale.
B. F McEWEN, Secretary.
Office—Ryland’s Building. Eureka, Nevada.
Eureka, Nov. 12, 1887. lift td
POSTPONED.
The above tale ia hereby postponed until
FRIDAY, Jan. 20,188m. at the same hour ami
place. B F. Mi EWEN. Secretary.
Eureka. Dec $1, 1887. d2l td
POSTPONED.
The above sale ie hereby postponed until
TUESDAY, January 31. 18S8, at the same bom
and place. B. F McEWEN, Secretary.
Eureka, Jan. 20, 1863. Jcii-td
4
MISCELLANEOUS. _
DEPOT HOTEL
PALISADE, NEV.,
R. If. BAUM. Proprietor
Having again taken charge of
the ahnw nan ed Hotel. I wlah to say to
my old rons and the traveling pohlic that I
ham refitted and refurnished the liooee with
everyth.ng new.
Rooms, single er tn suites, with the comforts
of a stove In each room.
Travel era have no trouble with baggage, M It
is moved to ar-d from the depot free of charge.
THE TABLE
Is supplied with the ftrjr beet the mar Let af
forde
MEALS Only 50 Cents.
In fact. It has more ecoommotatione for a
small amount of money than any house on the
line of the read.
Connected with the house is a first class
BAR AND BILLIARD ROOM.
Where none but the finest brands of Wlu« a.
Liquor* and Cigars are dispersed.
Palisade, Her. Dec. 1, 1887, dltMm
ranch'for sale
ri'HE SUBSCRIBER OFFERS BIS VALUA
1 bio ranch for sale, situate at the base of
Jeff Davis Peak in Snake Valley, White Pine
county, Nereda, containing
SIX HUNDRED ACRES
Of choice Meadow and arable Land, end ie well
watered hj a never-failing spring, sufficient to
Irrigate 500 acres. The rancb fe well fenced by
six miles of fencing, end is conveniently sub
divided into Hay Meadows, Pastures, Orchards
and Cultivated Fields. There is s fine )
YOUNG ORCHARD OF 800 TREES
Of different Fruits on the place, one hundred
of which are now hearing, and the rest will
soon he. The Ranch is well supplied with out*
buildings, comprising
Nlahlfs, Blacksmith Shop, t'rsrpra
ter Nhtip, Rntrlser Nhop,
And 1* al-o wcM equipped with an abundant
supply of the b st corrals. It Is one of the
finest Dairy Ranches in this section of the
country, and hae a good
Rock Milk House,
With all the necessary equipments, including a
Churn run by water-power.
The reason for soiling la: The proprietor
wishes to move to his oth* r ram b, situated at
the mouth of Lehman's Cave, one and one-half
mik-e distant, which requires his whole and un
divided attention.
Terms and price given on application to the
undersigned at the above ranch, or by letti r ad
dressed to him at Oeceola, Nevada.
A. H. LEHMAN.
Snake Valley, White Pine county, Nevada,
October 15, 1887. aw
District Court Sims.
lu the District Court of the State
of Hevxln, Eurclm futility.
rpHK STATE OF NEVADA SENDS GREET
I lug to John W Killcn.
You are hereby required to appear in an ac
tion commenced against you an defendant by
Martin Piantoni, aa plaintiff, in the District Court
of the State of Nevada, Eureka county, at the
town of Eureka, aid anawvr the complaint
therein, which ia on tile with the Clerk of said
Court, within ten days after the service on you
of this Summon* (exclusive of the day of
»erv;ce), if acived in aald county, or twenty
days if served out of ssid county, but within
tliis District, and in all other cams forty days;
or judgment hy d< fault will be taken against
you, accenting to the prayer of said complaint.
The said action ia brought to recover judg
ment agaiONt \ ou, the said defendant, for the
■urn of *554 49, with legal Interest on *807 86
thereof from date until paid and for costa,
alleged to be due plaintiff fn in you on a udg
ment herct fore rendered and docketed
agviost you in favor of plaintiff in the District
Court of the Sixth Judicial District. Eureka
county-, Nevada, on the 3d day of December,
1881.
And you are hereby notified lhat. If you fall
to appear and au*wer tbo said complaint as
above required, tliu said plaintiff wid take
Judgment by default against you for the sum
of 8554 49, with legal ii.terei t on 8307 36
thereof fron date until paid, and hU costs of
suit. All of which will more fully ap|te*r from
acertified copy of the compUtnt flltd herein,
served with a true copy of the summons
herein.
INTESTIMONY WHEREOF,I. F. H. HARMON,
have hereunto s»t my hand officially,
[■Sal ] and sfflxed the seal of cald Court this
2d day of Dec. A. D. 1S&7.
F. II. HARMON,
Coun*y Clerk and ex officio Oicik of th* Diatiict
Court of the State of Neva !a, Eureka Gouutv.
U31
After Forty years'
experience io the
preparation of more
than One Hundred
u*and applications for pa ten U ia
United State* and Foreign oonn
■ the publisher* of the Soientiflo
»rican continue to act ae solicitors
patents, car eats, trade-marks, oopy
riKiita. etc., for the United hiatee. and
to patents in Canada. England. France,
Germany, and all other countries. Their experi
ence ia unequaled and their fso ill ties are unsur
^uJlwingg »n<l gpgclflogtion* pt.pgr._d gad fil*A
in the Patent Office on short nouoe. Terms vow
reasonable. No eharge for examination of models
or drawing*. Advice by mail free.
fesss srsriffif ■saErff sfssjt
Tbt advantages of *nch a notioe every patentee
*Thi* large and splendidly illustrated newspaper
is published WEEKLY at $3.00 a year, and is
admitted to be the best paper devoted to ecieneeu
mechanics, inventions, engineering work*, ana
Other departments of industrial progress, pub
lished in any country. It contains the names of
all patentee* and title of every invention patented
each week. Try it four months for one dollar.
Sold by all newsdealer*. _.. ^
If yon have an invention to patent writ# to
Munn A Co., publishers of Scientific Auwrioss,
•01 Broadway. New Y ork.
Handbook about patents mailed free. *
Life Hewer.
UR PIERCE’* New
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For t h•
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or Nerv*ma and Mental dlaoaaca. Title L 81 NT,
Address, DR. J W. BATE A GO..
ltd 8 Clark vtreo
dAw Caioaoo
At cm t% oaiilcr n exist In thnue
UijJjii and* of forms, but arc surpassed by
the marvels of invention Those who are In
need of pr< titablc work ft at cau be done while
living at home should at orca send their ad
dress to Ballett A Co. Portland. Maine, and
receive free full Information how either mi, of
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Bnf’g

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