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IT BUMS FOR WIlW^ SMTHIL:
OB* *opy. «BB TB*r...•• JJ On. *opy. Bl* mouthy.J Obbbopt. th»BB BOB***. * ™ By Cnrfl.f, par month. ” towkt-«*»0*h®w*“ Th# Holli*t*r. California. Bee, of Joob 29 haa th* following account of tbe marriage of Mia* Villa Boomhower, now of HoIli«t*r- to Cha*. P. Toney of San Jo** C*l'fof0'0- Mi** Boomhower will b* re’mtmbered a* on* of Eureka'* very papular young ladie*, where ah* made J her home for many year*: Laat Monday evening Mi** Villa I Boomhower, one of Holliater'a fairaat daughter* and brigbeit teacher*, became the bride of Cha*. P. Toney, a prom inent young gentleman from San Jo*e. The oeremony wa* performed by Rev. S. W. Pollock at th* reaideno* of the (bride’* parent* on Firat street. Only relative* were preaent, of whom the bride ba* ceveral living her*. The decoration* were ta*ty and beautiful. After the marriage ceremony • wedding (upper wm enjoyed. The bride ie well known her* a* a teacher and atodent, a* abe completed the poblio conrae here. V) ben abe re moved to Eureka, Nevada, ebe entered the High School, from whiob ebe gradu ated in 1891. Having obtained a gram mar grade certificate in Eureka oounty, abe taoghl eohool for two year*, and then entered the San Joae State Normal, from which ioatitution abe graduated in 1896. Miaa Boombower accepted a poaition in the Eureka High School and waaa aucoeaaful and popular inatructor until her parent* removed her* about two yeare ago, where ahe became a teacher in the Holliater achoola, and baa been re garded aa a competent teaobar. Mr*. Toney haa been folly aa popular in aocial a* in educational circle*. 1’oaaeaeing many pleaaing qualitie* in addition to her aocompliabmente abe waa a favorite. The groom i* a highly reapected young man of a wealthy family in Santa Clara oounty. A moat promiaing future ia predicted for him by bia nomeroo* friend*, a* be ia ambitioua, Indualrioo* and energetic. Numerooe and valuable wedding prev ent* ware received by Mr. and Mr*. Toney. They will apeod a few weak* viaiting at the reeort* of California and then take up their reaidenoe at San Joae. Tb* Bee take* pleeaure in common with the many friend* of Mr. and Mr*. Toney in San Joae and Holliater in wieb ing them a long life of unalloyed bappi nea* and proaperity. THEME run THE MUMAL1NT. From the Sacramento Be*. The investigation at San Franoiaoo by the polioe ioto the nefarioae baaineta of Dr. Viotor Popper, who committed *ui cide rather thao face tbe charge of cant ing the death of a young woman of Cbico, Cal., baa brought to light folly 2,000 women to whom be bad aent hia murdarooa noatruma. According to the publiahed report*, among theae name* are thoee of many peraon* of aocial ataoding, influence and "reapectability." It i* a fortunate thing for theae women that the book* and paper* of the late abortioniat fell ioto the hand* of the po lice, and not of proleaaiooal blackmail er*, who would hate reaped a rich her vaat from tbe knowledge thua gained. Tbe rerelationa made in tbia caae, though but numerical, are aufliciently atartliog. It baa been no aecret that the horrible orime of abortion ia not in frequent in California, but many peraon* will be surprised to find that 2,000 women had been tbe “out-of-town” pa trons of a aingle practitioner of the in famous art of murdering the unborn, not to meotion thoae who oalled upou him in person. Tbe worat of thia atrocious praotioe ia, that tha women guilty of it are aa a rule accounted “reapectable" member* of society. It i* an open scandal that among the worat offenders in tbia regard are women of fashion and sooial position. It ia high time for the preachers to wage war upon thia infamy. The pulpit ha* been entirely too ahy of diacusaing tbe subject, either from false motive* of delicacy or from aheer cowardioe. Yet if there ia any one vice or orime that need* denunciation from the ministers it is this. There are olergymen ever ready to oondemn Sunday baseball and other harmless recreations and yet are dumb a* oysters regarding such awful offenses as abortion, committed as they must know, only too often by women who are church-goers and member* of "respectable” families. A little plain speaking from the pulpit now and then, however ill-relished by wealthy and fashionable congregations, is what the time* demand. A prominent physioian of thia city bears testimony to the faot that abortion i* alarmingly prevalent, in most in stances the woman having no participant in her guilt. THE SCHOOL LIBIABT. Misses Iss L. Wright, Martha E Micks and May Wittenberg contribute the following regarding the new library which has recently been established at the Eureka Public School: The Public School Library, which has received daring the past term much attention from teachers and in terested friends, is now in fine condi tion, and a source of both enjoyment and profit to the pupils who have pat ronized it zealously. The books are labeled and catalogued and a libra rian keeps faithful record of all books given out to insure against loss or damage. There has been collected from the generous public of Eureka, the sum of |88.75, out of which sum the commit tee has tried to purchase, judiciously, the books most needed and most valu able to the school. The leading peri odicals and magazines have been sub scribed for the school by the corps of teachers, including: Review of Reviews. Munaey. St. Nicholas. Bookkeeper. The San Francisco Chronicle. The Strand. McClures. Frank Leslie’s Weekly. The Outlook. The following is the list of books part-based with the subscribed money : Mara Pratt’* American History Storie*— Volumes I, II, III, IV. Johonnott’s Series. Cats ar,d Dogs. Feathers and Furs. Claw* and Hoofs. Flyer* and Creepers. Glimpses of Animate World. Classical Dictionary, lien Hur. Prince of the House of David. Dicken’s Child’s History of England. Cooper’s Work*— Deer Slayer, The Prairie, < >ak < >|ienin(st The Pioneer, Last of the Mehicans, The Spy. The Euterpean Music Book—eighteen volumes. Louisa Alcott's Works— Jo's Boys, Little Men, Little Women, Eight Cousins, Old-Fashioned Girl, Hose in Bloom. The following itemized bill shows in detail the actual expenditure: Collection. $88 75 Music books.$24 55 Encyclopaedia Brittanica_ 20 00 Library History and Fiction. 24 20 Freight, drayage, etc. 7 30 Balance on hand. 12 70 Total.$88 75 $88 75 The balance of $12.70, now in the hands of the trustees, is to be expend ed next year iu the further improve ment of our library. To this amount will be added the net proceeds of the High School entertainment, and at the close of our next year our library will, we trust, be a source of great credit and corresponding profit to all interested in its promotion. The committee wish to cordially thank those who so kindly subscribed to this work, and are confident that the aroused interest and resulting advancement of the pupils will more than repay the expenditure. NEVADA PBEU COMMENT. Elko Independent. C. D. VanBuzer, describing tbe cor onation of Carson’s Carnival Queen, says: "The Queen was resplendent in all her glory, and her golden tresses in a sheen of beauty neath the light of evening, and her magnificent robe i a regular Worth creation, and the! surroundings made a perfect picture of heauty.’’ The Queen’s "beauty’ must have knocked Van silly. Bono Joncel. It is claimed that there were more people at Carson on the Fourth than at the big prize fight. As a friend re marked : "This shows that patriotism has a stronger hold on the people of Nevada than pugilism.” He might have emphasized his remark by the fact that the attendance on Thursday was composed exclusively of Neva dans, while the pugilistic carnival was made up principally by not the best element from all parts of tbe United States. _ Elko Independent. The parade at Carson on the Fourth was nearly a mile in length. Nearly 2,000 Kenoites joined the Carsonites in the celebration and there was no attempt made to carry off the Capitol, Prison, Orphans’ Home or the Carni val Queen. Verily, love reigneth between the two towns. But how the fur will fly when the Legislature meets again. MEULKTID OVPOBTCHITIBS. Governor Bingree, who died a few days ago, gave utterance to very sharp, radical commentaries on public mat ters about two years ago in an inter view, but on beiug asked if i t might be published, said, "when I’in dead.’’ So the interview is now going the rounds of the press, throughout the country, from which the Sentinel takes the following paragraph: "Grover Cleveland had the great est opportunity of any President since Lincoln to do great things. But be got fat on the brain. Prosperity hurt him as much as it has McKinley. Both men had devilish struggles with poverty before they got into the White House, and when they suddenly found they were certain of three square meals a day and a change of linen twice a week, they simply couldn’t stand it. They got right away from j the people and began to be chummy i with the men who had no use for the iwople except to bleed them. Before Cloveland left Buffalo all his compan ions were fellows that swore by the vox populi, but after he got to Wash ington all his companions were men who think the United States is a purse to be picked. The Ohio country didn't contain a bigger radical man than McKinley before he got the right dip into politics. He was everything that meant reform and greater demo cratic powers. Well, he ain’t now. ; He got scared of the people, and it’s the trouble of everybody that gets into too much politics that they begin to duck from the people. I never did, | hut I didn’t have to, and I’ve never ' been afraid to be on the people’s side ' of a proposition, whether it was pop | ular or not.” ======= A GIGANTIC COIIIIEUCIAL WAR The talk of a trade coalition among , European nations against this country impressed very profoundly the Assist ant Secretary of the Treasury, Mr. Yanderlip, who has lately returned from a journey through the leading European countries. He made it a 1 point to viBit financiers and finance ministers in various capitals and get 1 their views. And this is Mr. Vander-' lip’s conclusion: “I think it not only possible, but highly probable, that | Europe can and will agree to binding terms of trade combination against uh within the next few years, and that | the result will be the most gigantic i and stubborn commercial war in the i history of the world. As most of our ; commercial treaties expire in 1903,1 look for the real beginning of the war then in a refusal of most of the con tinental nations to renew those conven tions.” A New York dispatch of July 5, speaking on the same subject, says: Secretary Wilson of the Agricultural Department is quoted as saying in an interview about the work his depart ment is doing: “There is no doubt that this country within a few months will be in a posi tion to ignore every other nation on the globe in the matter of food products. We will produce within our own do main everything that goes npon our tables and upon our backs. We will then be, commercially and industri ally, almost independent of the other nations of the world. Hence any trade combination which may be effected against us will count for nothing.” NEW TO-DAY. NOTICE ■ u the Third Judicial District Court of the State or Nevada, in and for Bureha County. In the Metier of the Eitate of Simeon Wen ban, deceased. Notice is hereby given that William D, Stewart has filed with the Clerk of aald Court a petition praying for the admission to probate of the last will and testament of Simeon Wenban, deceased, and that letters of administration, with the will annexed, be Issued to him, the aald petitioner, and that Thursday, the 39th day of July, 1301, at 10 o’clock a. n., or as soon thereafter as counsel can be heard, the aame being a day of the regular session of aald Court, at tha Court house, and in the Courtroom thereof. In the town of Enreka, aald county and State, has been set by the Clerk of said Court for the hearing of said patltlon, when and where any person Interested may appear and show cause why aald petition should not be granted. IN WITNESS WHEREOF. I have hereunto set my hand officially, and af least. 1 fixed the Seal of said Court, this 6th day of July, 1901. j.h.hokgh, County Clerk, Eureka county, Nevada, and Ex-Officio Clark of aald Court. GENERAL NEWS SUMMARY. A steel smokestack 225 feet in length will be included in the smelting plant of the United States Company at Salt Lake. President Hays of the Southern Pacific Company has issued an edict abolishing saloon bars on the Oakland, Alameda, and Berkeley ferryboats. The miner’s inch of water is being abolished as a legal measure for water. Arizona, California and Montana have each passed laws making the cubic foot the standard measure. The general manager of theGuggen heims denies that the merging of the interests of the Whitney-Ryan Rogers syndicate and the Guggen heims in New York, with a capital ization of $20,000,000, is for the pur pose of controlling the output of Mis souri lead. The United States authorities are treating with petroleum all the lagoons around Havana, where the insects that carry malaria and yellow fever germs have in years past been bred by millions. They are using one ounce of ttie oil to ten square feet o surface. Malaria has been almost banished from the localities treated. RAILROAD. ANNOUNCEMENT. The Company has recently built stock corrals at Diamond (12 miles from Eureka), Alpha, Hay Ranch and Palisade, and is now prepared to handle horses, cattle and sheep to and from all points reached by rail road in the country. Instead of driving it will pay stockmen to transport by rail. Water at all points. Track scales now being put in at Palisade for the weighing of cattle. Rates most reasonable and quoted upon application. ON s AFTER JAN. 1,1901, TRAINS For Passengers, Mails, Ex press and Frei^bt, WtU Leave Eureka on MONDAYS WEDNESDAYS and FRIDAYS, (Pacific Standard Timk), AS FOLLOW! : Leave Eureka at.9:15 a. m. Arrive at Palisade at.2:15 p. M. Connecting with West-bound train on Cen tral Pacific at 3 p. m., arriving San Fran cisco 12:25 P. M. following day. Also con nects with East-bound train at 6:20 P. m., arriving at Ogden 5:46 a. m. and Salt Lake City 8:20 A. M. Returning, will leave Falieade on TUES DAYS, THURSDAYS and SATURDAYS. Leave Palisade at.7:40 a. si. Arrive at Eureka at.12:50 P. m. Stage for Ely leaves Eureka 3 P. m., ar riving at Ely 9 a. si. following day. To make close connection passengers for Eureka and Ely from the West should take train leaving San Francisco at 7:30 A. si. on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, and from the East should take train leaving Ogden at 10:15 a. si. on same days. THE COMPANY WILL FORWARD 1 FREIGHT .TO. Hamilton, Tybo, Ely, Belmont, Reveille, And all points South, by teams, with care and dispatch, and at lowest rates. Cor respondence solicited. G. D. ABBOTT, Supt. Palis ads:, Nevada. BANK OF NEVADA. -: Virginia Street, Reno, Nevada.: DIRECTORS:—Daniel Meyer of San Francisco; Henry Anderson, A. G. Fletcher, J. N. Evans, G. F. Turrittin, Moritz Scheeline and P. L. Flannigan of Reno. Subscribed Capital - - - $300,000. Paid Up Capital, - - - - $150,000. Undivided Profits - - - $120,000. Aocounta of Banka, Corporation, and Individual* received on favorable term* Interest Paid on Time Deposits. Buy and cell exchange on all th* principal eltlea of th* United Btetee, Canada, Europe Alla and Africa. Uaaira. Scheeline and Oaburn are Bealdent Agenta for twenty-eight Fir* Inauranee Compact** the total aaeet* of whloh are t7I7.040.C81. Bafe I>*po*lt Boxee for rent, price* aoonrdlng to itxe, varying from IS to til per annum. OKO. r. TUBRirrm. Prerident MOKITZ 80HEEUNB^^,. ..Vic* Prealdent RB.OBBOKB...~.Cable* ip. si. iHiJ"crxj, Court Homo Block, Bureka. .... DEALEB IN .... FURNITURE, Oils, Paints, Varnishes, Window Glass and Wall Papers. Full and Complete Fancy and Gilt Dinner and Tea Sets, contain ing from 56 to 134 pieces, at from $8 to $25. K7"AGENT FOB DOMESTIC SEWING MACHINES. CarpetH, Matting, Crockery, Glaasware& Lamps Full line of Tin and Granite Kitchen Ware. Orders from the oountry promptly attended to. Undertaking in All Its Branohes. SAN FRANCISCO BREWERY SALOON . AND . PIONEER BOTTLINC WORKS, EUREKA, NEVADA. Always on Hand^^M. Lemon and Cream Sodas, Sarsaparilla, Champagne Cider, Birch Beer, Klondike Fizz, Orange Cider, Ginger Ale, Sarsaparilla and Iron, Loganberry Soda, Etc. -ALSO Fine Wines, Liquors and Cigars. Connected with the Saloon ii a reading Hoorn, where the latest daily and weekly newspapers, magazine*, and other periodicals can always be found. A liberal share of patronage is respectfully solicited. fdT Orders filled the same day as received, F. J. BROSSEMER, : : ; Proprietor LODGE DIRECTORY. DIAMOND KKBKKtll LUIIUKMe.D. Meets second and fourth Monday evenings of each month at 7:80 p. n. JOHN IVEY, N. G. Lone* Zadow, Secretary. Eureka Lodge No. MM, I. O. U. »'. Meets every Wednesday evening at 7:30 at FA A. M. and 1. O. O. F. Hall. All sojourning brothers are cordially Invited to visit BART CICALA, N. G. F J Bbobsemke. Secretary. ■DUKA LODGE NO. 18, F. A A. ■. THE STATED COMMUNICATIONS OF EU reka Lodge No. la. F. A A. M.. will be held at Masonic Hall on tha Saturday of or be fore the fall of the moon In each month. A. HINT/.E, W. U. B.McOhsales. Secretary. BKATIFIC LODUK NO. 7. K. OFF. Meets every Tuesday evening at Its Castle Hall In tha Smith A Rickard bnUding, at 7 o'clock, from October lit to March Slat, and at 7:80 o'clock from April 1st to September 30th. All Brother Knights In good standing are fraternally Invited to attend. F. IM OBEB8TEU, C. 0. Attest: M. B. Bartlett. K. R. A S. ■T. JOHN’S CHAPTER, NO. I. The stated oonvooatiosb or bt. John's Chapter, So. I, B. A. M„ will ha held at Maaonlo Hall on tho Saturday nazt auooeedlng tha pala of tho moon In aaeh month. O. R. MULLINS. M. P. J. H. Jury, Secretary. ALPHA LODGE NO. 1, A. O. (1. W. Meets beoond and fourth fbi day evening In each mouth In Pythian Hall. A. H1NTZE, M. W. 1. C. C. Whitmore, Recorder. EUREKA SHAVING PARLOR A. P. TENVOORD, Proprietor. COR. MAIN 8 BATEMAN STB. FIRST-CLASS IX EVERY RESPECT. Connected with thie establishment are well-appointed Bath Rooms. dU-tl EUREKA— ASSAY OFFICE Assayers, Chemists A*° METALLURGISTS. CARL STODDARD : : MANAGER Eu&eka, Nevada. Assays for Gold, Silver, Copper and Lead at SO cents each. Determinations for Zinc, Lime, Nickel, Sulphur, Silica, Iron, Arsenic, etc., $2 each. tSf Complete Analyses a specialty. Ores tested for Cyaniding, Concentre, tion, etc. Orders sent by mail will receive prompt attention. Omees—Kyland's Building, Bnel Street. NEW BARBER SHOP 8. FOX . . . . . . Proprietor. I have opened a Firet-Claaa Barber Shop in the Bremenkampf Building, AND SOLICIT A SHARE OF THE PUBLIC PATRONAGE. gar Win. E, Anderson's Old Stand, Main Street. S. FOX.