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PUBLISHED EVERT BATUBDAT BT CASSIDY A SKILLMAN. SATURDAY, APRIL M. 1833. AUDIT ABBEXATIOB. The Salt Lake Tribune says: Our morning neighbor diseases* the annexa tion of Utah to Nevada. It refers to a letter written by Senator Stewart to a friend in Nevada, saying that neither ha nor Senator Jones wonld do anything about the matter without the fall con sent of the people of Nevada, and then asks: "What about the people of Utah? Are they to have no consideration? Pos sibly the annexation might be effected without consulting Utah at all,” and thinks that the Nevada Senators "bad better consult the interests of the Utoniane, for they will be likely to have something to ssy here, even if Utah is only a Territory. At present she wants no annexation in hers.” Some of the foremost papers of the East are urging the annexation of Utah to Nevada,and we are not at all oertain that Congress may not, without very much consultation with the people of this Territory, pro ceed to attach Utah to Nevada. The long term Senator, while not a Demo crat, is acting with the Populists, and the short term Senator’s term will not last very rauoh longer. A Congressman is to be elected a year from next Fall, and there is a disposition in the East not to give the West any more Senators if they can help it—either Republican or Democrat. But then we believe, not withstanding all those things, that Con gress would hesitate abont making the consolidation if it were protea ted against by an overwhelming majority of the people. W’e doubt very much whether such a protest will ever come. We doubt it because there are a great many Mormons in Navada. The heads of the Church in this Territory have always looked upon Nevada as territory which was taken away from them. They nave votes enougn to De in control, even with the two regions again united, and we do not believe the rank and file of the people care three straws whether the arrangement shall be mado or not. Among the Gentiles there are as many who favor the proposition as are opposed to it; so if the matter should come down to a contest it would go as the heads of the Church here decide, and we think it would be an eaay matter to convince them that it would be all right. We have no authority in the world for this view except reasoning on tho nature of the situation and keeping in mind that, all the time for forty years, the strug gle of the Saints has been to get their center stake surrounded by State lines. There are about forty politicians in this city end Ogden who think such an ar rangement would be taking away an op portunity for a whole set of State offi cers, and they of course will object, but we do not believe the probability or pos sibility of suoh a change is a matter of the least concern in the world to the great mass of the people. PAltTIBANNHIP UCVLIIIHO. One of the best signs of a more im proved tone in the political relations of Americans is the evident decline of par tisanship. Time was, less than a gener ation ago, when a difference of opinion on party questions was sufficient to break up families, separate father from ■on and even husband from wife. Sec tionalism was strong, and the fact that a man came from a different State waa sufficient to make him an object of ridi cule or of annoying taunts. Now this has nearly all entirely disap peared and a oordial respect for each other’s opinions, an avoidance of subjects upon which disagreements are likely and a nearly co-operation in good works arc the ordinary concomitants of American political life. The personal character of candidates is scrutinized more closely and their fitness for the immediate du ties of their office have become larger factors with; the voters than their ad herents to some economical theory or some ideal policy of government. This is especially true in selections for judi cial offices where the party to which the oandidate belongs does not count for much in the general result. This does not involve any abandonment of princi ple and is a most hopefnl augury for the future.—New York Herald. Senator Hill is reported to have “smiled significantly” in a recent inter view in New York, and to have said something to this effect: “I am in favor of giving Mr. Cleveland all the rope he wants. He will soon have enough to hang himself. When the time comes to strike you may rest assured that I and my friends wilt be there. It is impor tant, however to put the administration in the attitude of the aggressor. Mr. Cleveland is playing into our hands nioely. Every appointment be makes weakens him, as it reduoes the number of favors he has to bestow. Let him but continue as he has been doing and you will soon see an anti-administration majority in the Senate." A Washington dispatch says: The fact has been established that four per oent bonds to the amount of several million dollars are being prepared in the Treasury Department. Blank bonds were ordered printed during the Har rison administration as a precautionary measnre. They are now being advanced rapidly towards completion. The Sec retary of the Treasury has the power by the Resumption Act to issue bonds at any time if necessary and if it should be deemed better to issue bonds than to break into the gold reserve. The politicians are unable to do a thing with Cleveland. They declare that he is as stubborn as a mule. The disappointed Democrats are declaring that this is a “freak” administration. FOB THE ELBTATIBM *f THE SENATE. It is oot at all strange that Senator Hoar of Maaaachoeetta ebcold make labored speeches against the right of the people to select their Senators by direct rote. He is a representative of one of the worst of the evils that make change necessary if we are to maintain popular government. He does not represent the people of Massachusetts, but a few millionaires, corporations and usurers, who will keep him in the Senate as long as they may find him usefnl. It is not strange that the Senate ahonld be ao degraded when for nearly a generation it has been controlled by the plutocrats of the country. They hive operated chiefly through the Republican party, bnt they have shown in Ohio and Wisconsin, if nowhere else, that they do not particularly care what a man calls himself as long as money can control his election to the Senate and the interests of money control his course in the Sen ate on every question between manhood rights and money privileges. The reeult of this degradation can be seen in the sets of the Senate during the whole of the time it has been so con trolled, and it ia glaringly apparent in the subservience to despotism which re sulted in the confirmation of the infa mous treaty for the surrender of Rus sian Democrats to the mnrderooa ven geance of the Moacovite tyrant. The unspeakable disgrace of that action conld never hare come upon the Senate if it had not been ao controlled by the plutocracy. It ia not strange that mur derers, embezzlers and men wearing an alias ahonld ait in a body that can give inch a vote. The intereate of the American people and the liberties of all mankind demand the redemption of the Senate from the control of the base and unscrupulous class who, after accumulating immense fortunes by various forma of extortion, use their ill-gotten money to control in politics and to destroy the liberties of the people. As long as these can con trol the Senate it will represent not the dignity but the degradation of the States. The only chance of restoring it to re spectability and usefulness lies in so changing the manner of the election of its members as to give the people greater opportnrties to defoat the will of the ignorant, corrnpt and brutal class of rascals who have set themselves up as lords over the United states by right of the frauds, robberies and extortions which hare made them millionaires.— St. Lous Republic. SRHATOB IT.I.I.I It INTERVIEWED Upon his arrival in Denver the other day from Washington, Senator Teller was interviewed and among other things said: “The Treasury will soon be short of ready money, however, and has the remedy in coining $30,000,000 of bullion into silver dollars. Since the coinage of silver was stopped by Secretary Fos ter $180,000,000 in bullion has accumu lated. From thirty to thirty-five mill ions of this could be coiued and silver certificates issued, representing the dollars. It is an easy solution of the question for the Treasury Department. A great deal of the expense of the Gov ernment is now paid for in silver certifi cates. Two-thirds of the Senators and Congressmen now get their pay in these, and they buy just as much as the gold would. The cause of silver is growing. There are now sixty bankers in New York who are bimetallists openly or at heart. A short time ago there were but two. The cause of silver is stronger in Washington than ever before. The time of bimetallism is coming, but how soon it is difficult to tell. Labor has not suf fered thus far so much as values in farms, houses, mines and manufactures. But it will soon feel the eiTeot of the low price of all products of soil and shop. It is inevitable.” LIFE 1MSUKAMCE OF all'll HEM. Elliott F. Shepard, notwithstanding hie great wealth, felt the importance of life insurance, and leaves a policy of $100,000. He applied to another com pany for a similar amount, but was re fused, as the medical examination was unsatisfactory. It may seem strange that a man worth millions should desire life insnrance, but Colonel Shepard had seen so many rich men dying poor, and yet leaving their families provided for by life insurance, that he determined to make a similar provision. He was the best insured of all our journalists ex cept Greeley, on whom the Tribune Association placed $200,000. It was this money that enabled the latter to ereot its present printing-house. Most of the editors in this city are insured for as much as they can carry. A very remarkable instance of the value of life insurance Is found in Cyrus W. Field, who was at one time rated to be worth at least $5,000,030, and yet after his death there was but little left for his family except the life policy, which he secured nearly forty years pre viously, and which had increased im mensely by natural growth. The Equi table, which insured Colonel Shepard for $100,000, is very rich, and its President (Henry B. Hyde) is one of the syndicate which recently purchased the New York Times. He is worth two or three mill ions and can afford to risk a moderate fortune in the journalistic experiment.— N. Y. Corr. Troy Times. When Sir Julian l’aunceforte presented his credentials as English Ambassador he wore a coat of black velvet, profusely trimmed with gold lace. We suppose the Ambassadors we send abroad will not be behind Sir Julian in flunkeyism. By all means let them dress as nearly as possible like the drum major of a brass band in a beer garden.—Ex. The gold conspirators are getting ready for another raid. Mr. Carlisle can stop them whenever he pleases by sim ply asserting his belief that when the law says “ooin” it means silver as well as gold. rHARLFA C. WALLACE. A« we briefly noted in onr columns yesterday, ssys the Winncmucca Silver State, C. C. Wallace of Knreka has re signed his position of County Assessor, which he hss filled for many years, and gone to see the old folks in Pennsylva nia, from whom he hss been absent a quarter of a century. He hsa always I done credit to himself and to his con stituents io all of bis official positions, and he hss occupied several in this State. He is the soul of honor in ell of his pnblic and private relations and bus iness engagements. Many mining pros pectors are under obligstiona to him for their mining outfit and for the means to develop their mines, many of which have brought fortunes to their owners. "Charley," aa he ia familiarly called, has taken an active and leading part io poli tics and haa proved himself to be the shrewdest political leader on this Coast. The secret of his success lies in his knowledge of homan nstnre, of men and measures, and in his conscientious eouvietious sod unswerviug integrity, coupled with great executive ability and maatcily skill in organization. Besides, he spurns the trickery and methods of political tricksters, and thus gains the confidence of men whom he never be trays. He did hercnlesn work in sever ing shackles of party tyranny in the late election, and in aiding Nevada to main tain its self-respect and independent manhood against the combined boodle of Wall street and its allied conspira tors in and ont of the State. Io all the relations of life he is true as steel, affable, kind and generous. He never punishes a friend, and is not in the habit of rewarding an enemy either in or out of politics. The Silver State wishes him a pleasant visit, snJ in com mon with the people of Nevada will welcome his return. A TROOP or FATAL TOK.WADWES. Rarely hss Spring opened with more fatal tornadoe* in the West thsn tbia year. From Michigan to Mississippi these local whirlwinds were busy from Tuesday to Wednesday night in their work of destruction, lows, >» isconsin and Missouri were not neglected by these furious storms, a great loss of life occurring in the last named State. All the reports which we have seen state, as was to have been expected, that the tornadoes traveled generally in a di rection from southwest to northeast. It is this fact which furnishes an impor tant clew to the origin of all tornadoes in the upper anti-trade current. Though this much is apparent in all observations of this type of whirlwinds little or no practical use has been made of it for purposes of prediction. Unless systematic and instrumental observations are taken in the upper at mosphere there is no likelihood that the descent of tornadoes can ever be pre dicted. Such observatiooa need not in volve the risk of human life. To send up occasionally a balloon on some fine Summer day with a company of scien tists to observe the upper currents is an adventure entirely useless for all pur poses of forecasting any meteorological events. What is wanted is an automat ically acting instrument which can be made to penetrate cloudland and bring down a record from it, precisely as the modern deep sounding apparatus is sent to the bottom of the Atlantic and re turns with a faithful record of what is go ing on in the abyssal waters.—New York Herald. As a penalty for mating, the women must resign or be discharged, because it is held that one family ought not to draw two incomes from the Government. John Sherman first made this rule. One day he summoned a pretty clerk and said to her: "You are employed in the Treasury, while your brother is in the War De partment. It is not right that two members of one family should draw pay irom uncle sam. union oi yon will resign ?” The girl looked grave for a moment, then, glancing np, with a sparkling eye, she replied: "Mr. Secretary, yon are employed in the Treasury, while your brother is in the War Department as General of the army. Which of you ia going to re sign ?” Mr. Sherman did not answer the question, bat he seemed greatly amused. The pretty clerk is still in the employ of the Treasury; her brother was not interfered with.—Washington Letter. In the recent weekly medical article which appeared in the New York Hei ald's European edition some interesting facts are given showing the extent to which bank notes are carriers of disease. It is popularly supposed that paper money, however soiled by indiscriminate use, is not capable of conveying say serious amount of infection, and hence it is not uncommon to see it handled without caution. But it ia not certain that the infection in bank notes is infini tesimal or insignificant. Tew persona smitten down with erysipelas, diphthe ria, turbuoolosis, typhoid and other microbian diseases can find out how they contracted the dieease. But perhaps not in a few cases the malady baa been derived from the paper currency which unfortunately cannot be disinfected. The Pittsburg authorities have turned up a gang of Buasian anarchists who were plotting a dynamite war on the police. The leaders will be let off en condition of leaving the city. That lets them loose on some other American com munity. Some effective measures should be taken to put a stop to their deviltry. The art of confusing one thing with another flourishes in every country in the world. It was in Canada, for in stance, that a newspaper advertisement of a nursing bottle concluded as follows: "W hen the baby is done drinking, it must be unscrewed and laid in n cool l plane.'* COEKEwrOS ItKSCE. Beuwawe, Nev., April 17, 1S93. Eturon Skstivel: Where are the Spring poete ’ Winter dies a very hard death thia year. High wind#, mow, rain and cold, blnatry weather in April make# every thing very backward, aronnd thia neck of the wood#. G. W. Orayaon waa here two daya laat week planning the Spring work for hia ranch thia aenaou, but left here with the chill* and a heavy overcoat. Laat Thursday G. W. Dickson of Aus tin loaded and shipped twenty-five car loads of the finest beef cattle that ever left this station, so the "boys" say. It paya to raise good stock, as there is a big demand for it. Several Eastern and Weetcrn buyers were here to bid on the cattle. Mr. Judge of San Francisco got the train load and paid a big price for them. E. B. Swales, onr mutton man, fin ished shearing his sheep last W ednes dsy and shipped his wool to San Fran oisco on the special stock train that left here Thursday evening. He has had very good luck with hia aheep the past year and ia making more money on a small capital than aome of our large ranchers. He did say that if Cleveland was elected he would sell out and leave the country, but we ex pect to have hia company for aevaral year* to come if he doea not get lost in Chicago this Fall. Simeon Wenban, in company with Mr. and Mrs. Wm. P. Shaw, went np to Cortex on last Thursday’s stage to look after their worldly interests around Mount Tauibo, and we fear that there will be a great maDy disap pointed sinners who will have to stand back and look on for awhile, as the gentlemen do not speak favorably of starting the mill and mines very soon, as was announced by the outside board of directors. The party will come down on Wednesday’s stage and re turn to their beautiful home at the Golden Hate, and pray for the Mone tary Conference that meets iu Brus sels next mouth, to do something that will enable them to start up their works again very soon. I. G. H. UN DEB EXCITEMENT. In a tiro you get very close down to human nature, observes the Now York Sun. One night recently an apartment house took fire. There was no time to be lost by the inmates. A mother scantily clad and crying took out her two little children. A wife buttoned herself in her long newmarket and ran, leading her brown-eared setter. A de voted son and daughter on the top floor dressed warmly their helpless old mother of eighty and waited to carry her if nec essary across the fire escape. One woman put on a fur-lined capo over her night dress and came forth with a trav eling bag filled with silver. A young widow ran for her new Sunday frock and took down the departed one’s por trait. Another came forth fully equipped as for church, in jacket, tipped bat and crimps. Another young woman left all of her belongings and fled in her night dress, blistering her bare feet on the cinderB, and ran down the street calling for a carriage. Another got her valuables in a sealskin coat, and finding the smoke not too threatening, fished out her long-tailed gown and the black silk silhouttes of her grandfather and grand mother, which the knew she couldn't replace. One man contented himself with a bath robe; another dressed himself in his four-in-hand tie and scarf pin. The first message over the Atlantic cable was a dispatch from Queen Vic toria to President Buchanan. There were ninety-five words in the message, but owing to something getting wrong with the wires it was twenty-four hours from the time that the first word was received until the last word was taken off. The principal part of the message was the Queen a expression of the wish that the cable would prove a bond of union aod a link of friend ship between the two great nations. Mr. Buchanan heartily concurred in this wish and incidentally remarked to her Majesty that in his estimation this "crowning triumph of science would prove a greater boon to humanity in gen eral than the results of all the hard fought battles ever won." The new Missouri Corrupt Practice Act prohibits candidates from "setting ’em up for the boys’’jto secure nomina tions, and no candidate can pay for legit imate party purposes in excsss of $100 for the first 5,000 votes and $2 for eaoh additional 100 up to 25,000; over 25,000 up to 50,000, $1 for each 100, and after that 50 cents per ICO. Every candidate must file a eworn statement of his elec tion expenses. The measure practically taboos everything of a vicious charscter that influences voters. The Railway Review says the pro posed British Pacific railroad, to be built from Vancouver to the northernmost limits of British Columbia, will open up a timber belt exceeding in area the tim ber belts of Washington and Oregon. This road may at no distant date become a part of a system extending to Alaska and eventually to Behring Straits and Siberia. The route to Alaska has been traveled over and found to contain few serious obstacles to the building of a rail road. _ Silver has not become cheaper—gold has become dearer. If yon do not be lieve this compare the prioes of all things with what they were when sil ver was demonetized and you will find that it takes more commodities of all kinds to buy money than at that time. Well, then, money is dearer, is it not! And as gold is supposed to be the basis and being in greater demand, it waa gold that increased In value, not silver that decreased.—Milwaukee Ad vance, An E»»tem pictorial paper represents the woman of aociety arm in arm with the de»il, bidding good-by to the priest at the church door end the picture ii called ‘The End of Lent." Secretary (Ireaham haa decided that the Declaration of Independence and the Constitution of the United States shall not be sent to the World's Fair on ac count of the risk.__ Kt'Senator John J. Ingalls, says pan ics occur at certain periods. He cites, as illustration of this, the panics of 1837, 1S7>9, 1873, and add* that an other is now doe. __________ NSW TO-DAY__ Notice of Sals of the Copartnership Prop erty of the Late Finn of Cassidy * SkiUman. Notiof. is hereby giver that the undersigned, surrlrlng partner ol the late arm of Caesidy k Sklllmeu, Will sell at public suction, to the highest bidder, for cash, on the premises, known sa the Sentlnei build ing, in the town of Eureka, connty of Eureka, on the 13th day of May, 1-03, for the purpoee of closing up the buelneee of said coparlnorshl p, all of the property of said copartnership, both real and personal. Said property (• deecribed ae follows, to wit: The Sentinel newspaper, printing oBce, consisting ol type, presses and other personal property, and the Sentinel huilding and lot, on which the same Is eltu ated, known as lot 14, in block 41, In slid town and connty of Enreks, State of Neyads. Ths terms of sale sre eash. A. HK1LI.MAN, Trustee. Eureka. Neyeds, April tl, 1W3. a22 td 1819. 1893. A GRAND BALL .IN HONOR OK Till. Seventy-Fourth Anniversary .of tiie. I. O. O. F., Will be given under the auspice* of BULLION ENCAMPMENT NO. 10, ... AND. .. Eureka Lodge No. 22, .AT THE. Eureka Opera House, .05. WEDNESDAY EVENING, APRIL 26, ’93. Committee of Arrangement*: 1* H Hjul, W J Hooper, F J Brosemer, J North®/, F M Heltman. Heeeptlou Committee: T H Williams, W J Smith, W S Be-rd, C Ferrari*, M Kursky. Wm Kltto, J Gregovlch, J H Holmes, J if Jury, JJ Cromer, 0 Breinc nkampf, J strati*, A Benson, WfSlatu ry, W Blair, C H Cronant. fuvltntton Committee t All Members of the Order. Floor jHauAgers: J A Drager, W Zadow, W J Hooper, K Sadler, 0 W Budeen, J J Baird. A Ferrari*, S D Henry. Floor Director.8. C. PRESTON Muslo will be furnished by Prof. Rice's Orchestra. TICKETS (not tranferable).$3 00 Grand march to commence at 0 o'clock v. u. sharp. mh2S WORLD'S PAIR FREE ! Any person sending their ad dress to either of the under signed agents of THE CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE AND ST. PAUL RAILWAY Will be sent FREE of charge a picture 14x20 inches in size of the World’s Fair buildings, a map of the United Htates, map of Chicago and other valuable information. JOHN S. TALBOT, Commercial Agent. JOHN H. ALLEN. Trav., Ft. and I‘asa. Agt., Room 22 Morland Block, 15 W. Second Sooth atreet. Salt Lake City, Utah. Men tion this paper. .TO. Property Owners. OWING TO THE NEAR APPROACH OF Spring, and the unwholesome condition of many stables, corrals and back yards in the town, it U deemed necessary thst all such places shomd bs cleansed, and, unless it is done Immediately, other parties will do the cleaning and the property holders will bu com pelled to pay the charges. Notice is hereby given thst all persons must refrain from throwing tilth into the “big ditch/' Cleanliness is next to flodliness, and property owners and housekeepers will please take notice and act accordingly. JAMES MORRIS, Sheriff. Eureka, Nevada, April 14, 1693. alo-lm irOTIOE. TIIK El, DOBADO CONSOLIDATED MIN log Company will not ba raaponaible for any debt, contracted by tbe leaaeca of tbe ulna for tha period of one year from date. By order of tbe Boerd of Tmetece of the EL DOBADO CON. COMPANY. Eureka, Nar., March 4, 1H93. mll lm DB. JAMES WILLIAMS, PUTMiriASf AMU Nt'MUKOM-Or riel In gunm Balldine. |yj-tf Toys, candies, nuts a»d fancy gr*. ceric*, for aalecheapat McConnell’* D. NATHAN. H. KIND. 0. NATHAN & GO., GENERAL DEALERS IN IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC GROCERIES. Plug and Fine Cut Smokine: and Chewing Tobaccos—Plain and Fancy Crockery. harpwarTof ail descriptions. FARMEmMPLElVIENTS. ETC. A Full Line of Cutting’s Canned Goods. Clougn’s Hams and Bacon. Pure Leaf Lard. HAY, GRAIN, AND WOOD. Farmer's Produce of All Kinds Bought and Sold. ILL GOODS GUARNTEED AS REPRESENTED. AOBXfTS ros. THE XVXT&O SAFETY POWDER 00. Remington, JohnsonACo. Wholesale and Retail Dealer* In Hardward, Groceries, --aa d Mining Supplies of all Kinds. CALL AMD EIAMINE GOODS & PRICES BEFORE PURCHASING ELSEWHERE Tim Ma County Bail (Sbocmki to FutOD k Oo.) Capital Stock, 8100,000 WILL BOY AND BY L EXCHANOB ON Han Francisco. Maw York, London and the principal Eastern and European Oltlas. B. OILMAN. President K K. MORRISON.Vice President MORITZ BCHJKEXJNE.Cashier Mining and Other kloeks Bonghl sad Mold on ( ominlsslon. Eureka, March 6. 1890. mb -tf 1ST OTICB. In the District Court of III# MUle of Nevada, Eureka Couuly. In the Matter of the Istate of W. W. Nickalf. Deceased. Notice is hereby given that geo. W. Flick has lilt d with the Clerk of said Court a petition praying for probate of last will and testament of dec* ased and for Let ter# of Administration, wl»h the will annexed, cf the estate of W.W. Nickels, deceased, and that Tueeday. the 13th day of April, A. D. 103, at 11 o’clock a. u , the saute being a day of the regular session of aald Court, at the Courthouse, and In the Courtroom thereof, in the town of Kur<-ka. said county and Htato. has been set by the Court for the hearing of •aid petition, when lad where any person In terested may appear and show cause why said petition should not be granted. IN WITNESS WHEREOF I HATE HERE unto set my hand officially aud (sbal) affixed the seal of said Court this 31st day of March, 1893. F. H. HARMON. County Clerk, Eureka county, Nevada, and ex oAclo Clerk of aald Court. John M Kkum \K, Deputy. R M. Bicatty, and Bakes, Wines k Dovsky, Alt meyi for Applicant. al at Assessment Notice. rAOKBON MINING COMPANY. LOO A tion of principal place of business, Ban Francisco, California; location of work*, Eu reka, Eureka county, Nevada. Notice is hereby given that at a meeting of thg Board of Directors, held on the 2Hth day of March, 1893. an assessment (No. 14) of twenty cents per share was 1* led upon the capi tal stock of the corporation, payable Imme diately In United BUt. h gold coin, to the Sec retary. at the cltlrc of tIt# company, 320 Pino street, San Francisco. California. Any stock upon which this assessment shall remain unttald on the 29th day of April, 1893, will be defin<ioent and advertised for sale at public auction, and nnlees pavnient la made before, will be sold on the 2Jd dsy of May, 1893, to pay the delinquent assessment, to gether with the costs of advertising and ex penses of sale. By order of the Board of Director*. O. R. JONKH. Secretory. Often- 320 Pina street. Ban Francisco. Cali fornia. al-td Notice to Creditors, In the District Court of Hie NtAte of Nevada, Knrska iouulj. Tn tha Matter of the Estate of W. P. CLOHEOY, Deceased. Notice is hereby given by the undersigned, Administrator of the es tate of W. P. Clohecy, deceased, to the cred itorf and all p«<sons having claims against tho said deceased to exhibit them with the necessary vouchers within four months from the tlrst publication hereof to the said Administrator at his r-ft *e, in the town of Eureka, county of Eureka, State of Nevada. B. NULTY, Pablio Administrator. al-4w FORSALE. mUE RESIDENCE OF MRS. T. B. CREEK, ^ on R.llro.,1 Avenue, Adjoining tbo real donee at J, W. Lambert. lo offered for AAle; tbo furniture end plono. All at tho Above property cad bo pnrcbAood cboop ft* OAih. For portlcuUro, Apply on tbo premUeA. Eureka, April 1,1883. a8 3w* C. HAMILTON, DENTIST. rkFFICl IJI THE TOCNO BUILDING IN \_F tbo rear of the Sistiaal office. EurekA, Nov., ffprll It, 1583. a!6 U No. 1000 Application Jor a Patent. D. 8. Lasd Orrux, EniXA, Net., November 15, ISM. Folio* le hereby given that Janie, lirl and David Uoea. wboee Foetoffie* addrea* le Hamilton, While Fine county, Nerada, hive Ibie dey filed tbetr application for a patent for fifteen hundred linear feet of the Nevada lode, mine or vein beano* gold, eilver and other mineral., with iur face ground eix hundred feet in width, eitaated In White Fine Mining Di.trlcl, White Fine county, and Htute of Nerada, and dealgnated by the field notee and offi cial plat on file iu thia office ae lot No 17, In townehtp No 16 north, range 67 eeel, of Mount Diablo meridian, eaid lot No 87 being deeoribed ae foliowa, to wit: Beginning at a poet marked num ber 1, U 8 8 number 97, being the original location corner; thence running tint eonrae 8 26 deg W 191* feet to Hie eouthera boundary of U 8 aurrey No 96, Monitor lode, wbenoe poet No 8, the eouthweet corner of eaid Monitor »ur vcj, bear* N 57 deg W 408.8 feet, 600 feel to poet marked No 2, U 8 8 No 97, and the original location corner, whence the quarter aectton corner on the weet honn dary of eeotion 14, townehlp 16 N, range 57 £. bear. N 7 deg 20 min W 770 feel; the location point beara N 40 deg 50 min W 805 feet. Tbo mouth of tunnel No 1 i beer. N 44 deg 15 min W 862 feel, and the mouth of tunnel No 2 beere N 38 deg W 682 feet; thence eecond eonrae N 64 deg W 1,500 feet to poet marked No 3, USB No 97, and the original location corner; thence third cour.e N 26 deg E 600 feel to poet marked No 4, U 8 8 No 97, and the original location oorner, and thence fonrlh conree 8 64 deg E 1,025 feet to the weep erq boundary of said Monitor anrvey, whence corner No 3 of .aid Monitor .ar ray bear* 8 158 feel, 1,500 feet, to poet No 1, the place of beginning. 8o much of thie •nrvey uconflicte with U 8 eorvey No 84. Monitor lode, ie hereby exoluded. Sail conflict ia described ae foliowa: Beginning at poal No 1 of tbie eurvey No 97 and running tbonoo flret conr.e B 26 deg W 191.8 feet; thence eecond conr.e N 57 deg W 408 8 feet to poet No 3 of eaid Monitor enrvey; thenco third oonr.e N 158 feet, and thence fourth conree 8 64 deg E 475 feet to the place of beginning Tolal area of anrvey.20.66 acre* Area In conflict with U S enr vey No 96, Monitor lode ... 1.67 acre. Remaining area .18,99 acre* Cuoraes expressed from the true merid ian, with a magnetic variation of 18 deg. 15 min. east. The location of thin mlna ia recorded in the Recorder’s office of White I’ine county. The adjoining olalm ia the Monitor on tbs north. Any and all persona olaimlng adversely any portion of aald Nevada lode No. 97. are required to file their adverse claim! with the Register of the U. 8. Land Office at Eureka, in the 8tate of Nevada, durlDg the sixty days period of publication, or they will be barred by virtue of the pro vision! of tbe atatnte. J. P. 1UNKLE, Rcgiatcr. It ia hereby ordered that tbe foregolof notice of application for patent be pub lished for a period of ilxty ilaya, (len con secutive weeks) in the Hintinkl, a weekly newspaper published at Eureka, Nevada. J. P. DCNKLE, Regia ter. NOTICE. Ia Ilie District Court of the Nlftt* of Nevitla, Kurds* fount j. la the Ms Her of the Estate of W. W. Nlckals, DlCNUd. XrOTIOR 18 HEBKDY GIVEN THAT t. R. XV McNawee has filed with the Clerk of xaid Court, a petit! on. pray log for Letters of Ad* j ministration, with a copy of the will annexed# of the estate of W. W. Nlckals, deceased, *»“ that Saturday, the Htb of April, 1H93. at 1 o’clock r. m., the same being a day of the reg* j ulsr seeelou of said Court, at the Courthouse, sod in the Courtroom thereof, in ths town of Eureka, said County and State, has hern sethf the Judge for the hearing of aald petltho. when and where any person interested ®sg appear and show cause why said pcttth* should not be granted. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I HAVE HEREUNTO set my hand officially, and affix** (SB4L) the seel of said Court, this x» day of March. 1893. F. H. HARMON, Comity Clerk, Eureka County, Nevada, •ns e»-o®e(o Clerk of end Court._mb MININC TAXT Notion is bf.knbt oiven that ts, taxea on tbe proceed, of the mice* Eureka county for the querter endiag ■ 81,1891, are now due and payable tc office In Eureka; and the law In regard is tame will be strictly enforced. , j, O. POWttt, Anaaaoyof *nraEao«ti»ty.N#*a"