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STATE MEWS ITEMS.
MiM Daisy Matthews has began s $2,000 slander suit against Thomas Smith, a barber of Deeth, Elko county. In addition to the suit, a friend oi Daisy’s gave the barber a severe beat ings few evening’s ago, and when her friend was arrested Daiay paid his fine. The people of Tonapah are a big hearted lot. Recently a man named W. S. Livesly was taken sick and the Miner’s Union paid out $400 for nis care. Last week the Union and the people of the town decided that a change of climate would be necessary to restore the aick man to health and a benefit ball was given which netted $198.25 With this money Mr. Live sly was sent to the Genoa Springs. A few weeks ago A. T. Stearns, Dis trict Attorney of White Pine county, resigned his office and the Commis sioners appointed another man to the office. The new District Attorney had hardly taken the oath before he ap pointed Stearns his deputy at a larger salary than he drew-wlien he filled the office. Senator Greene of White Pine county will begin proceedings to test the action of the Commissioners in the mallAP Desperate right Rear Anlla. The Reveille says that Joe Mahoney, armed with a single-barrel shot gun, entered the bunk house at the New Pass mines, in which Isaac Farish and L. W. Crawford were sleeping, at 7:30 Monday morning and ordered Farish to get up and dress as he was going to kill him. He covered Farish with his gun and Farish lost no time in obeying the order. Crawford watched Mahoney closely and finally sprang opon Mahoney and caught the gun. A desperate fight ensued and Mahoney was knocked down and the gun taken from him. Mahoney was arrested and taken to the AuBtin jail. The trouble grew out of a con tract to run a tunnel for the New Pass Mining Company. Mahoney is charged with assault with intent to kill. _ l.osl a Poor. An accident that will cost a lady her foot, took place at Carlin, Elko county, on Thursday evening of last week. The train stops at that point to change engines and the passengers take advantage of the stop to get light refreshments. Among the number who got off the train were a man and his wife en route from the Hast to Cali fornia. When the train started from the depot the lady slipped in getting on the train and a wheel passed over her foot. She was taken on the train and had to go to Battle Mountain be fore medical attendance could be se cured. The lady was taken on to Sacramento to the railroad hospital. The name of the unfortunate woman is Mrs. Fidelia Ward. Ureal Shipment of Silver Ore. Denver, Col., October 18—Three and a hall million dollar* is the value of a shipment of silver ore from Chile to the Pueblo smelter. The steam ship Pinedone, which brought the ore to Galveston, bad not only the distinc tion of bringing to this country one of the largest cargoes of silver ore, but also of being the first steamer to use the Southern Pacific’s new docks at Galveston. The Pinedone carried 58, 095 sacks of ore. It required 215 cars to transport the ore to Pueblo, and the freight bill was $60,000. There were 4,800 tons, and the duty was $30 a ton. The ore ran $700 to the ton. The Reno Gazette sav* there is only one mine in that end of Washoe county and pronounces the frequent writeups of its mineral resources greatly exaggerated. The Journal calls the Gazette another. Don’t stop to tell stories in business hoars. FREE ! We have just iaeued our regular Fall and Winter Catalogue. It contains 104 pages and shows the latest ideas in CITY STYLES, quotes prices on an endless variety of mer chandise, and is bound to interest you. Send us a postal card with your name and address, and it will be sent at once, FREE. WASSERNAN. KAUFMAN A CO., The Nonpareil Dry Goods Store, Sacramento, California. MINING TAX. Notion ib nun oivhh that the tease oa the proceeds of the mines of Bureks eonntj for the quarter ending Sept. SO, 1M1, ere now dne end payable to me rt say ofBoe In Bureka; and the law in regard te the earns will be atrlotly enforced. W. 1. HOOPER. Aaeeteor of Bureka county, Nevada. country-place at Chappaqua, wnere ne had spent the happiest hours of hla busy and useful life. He was in hla library, which was strewn with papers, illustrated and unillu8trated. The bot tom had dropped out of hls canvass, aDd he at last realised It. He was In deepest distress, haggard, .wan. nerv ous. excited. He read me several bit ter and brutal articles about himself and showed me many cartoons belit tling and ridiculing'him, and he be moaned hls fate in a most pitiful man ner. I tried my best*to soothe, console and sustain him, but without avail. After a good deal of Apathetic talk he said: “ ‘Chauncey. I am ruined, utterly ruined. The Tribune, the Idol of my, heart, to which I have devoted my best energies and which I hoped would be my monument to coming genera tions, will be destroyed. I have done right because I loved the right. I ad vocated prohibition because I deemed it right. I fought slavery because 1 thought it wrong. But these papen represent me as a drunkard and the most brutal slave driver In the land, and the worst of it Is that thousands of negroes whom I helped to,free will be lieve these monstrous lies.' With that be placed his arms upon a desk, hla face upon hls arms, and,cried and sob bed like a little child. He refused to be comforted, and hls mighty heart broke In my presence In hls .library , at Chappaqua. In a few days be-waaln his grave.” Champ Clabx. . THEABIZuNA] ITS EDITOR DASHES OFF SOME«MQRE LIVELY ITEMS, ter _ - ’•ub- jS5 He Sever Forteli tkr Existence of Ula Esteemed Contemporary end Always Makes It Clear to His Read ers Tkat He Can’t Be Blaffed. [Copyright, 1801, by C. B. Lewi*.] They don’t want any grammar in theirs at Pine Hill. The Journal of that burg says, “Mr. Johnson has went,” etc., and his subscribers rather like it. The first puff of the twentieth century to reach Pine Hill will bring the news that The Journal “has went up the spout.” Some one in Salt Lake who signs himself “Revenge” has written us to say that he is on our trail and will have the pleasure of planting us within the next two months. We trust that he will shoot us as gently as possible. Our esteemed contemporary an nounces that its editor saw seven bears on Wolf creek one day last week. If those seven bears saw him and yet per mitted him to get away, they deserve to starve to death in the midst of plenty. However, what he saw was seven jack ass rabbits, and they are wondering yet tv hy he didn’t stop to frisk with them. High society in Glveadam Gulch will neither depart for the mountains nor the seashore this summer, but remain right at home and try to be satisfied with a back yard hammock and a front yard croquet set. There was so much spring poker that everybody with any pretensions to style is dead broke. We entirely forgot last week to men tion the fact that the circulation of The Kicker is now a thousand times greater than the combined circulation of all the newspapers in the world and is still gaining at the rate of a million per week. If our readers will excuse us this time, we teill see that it does not happen again. We were figuring it up the other day and found that since its founding The Kicker has been sued for libel In sums amounting to over $4,000,000. Not one of these suits ever came to trial or lost us a cent. A call on a lawyer has al ways resulted in a discontinuance, though in a few instances the gun had to be poked Into his ear. Neither as mayor, postmaster, sena tor, deputy United States marshal, ed itor, forester nor private individual can we take a bluff. No doubt we made a holy show of ourself the other day when we mounted a bucking broncho >n Apache avenue and stuck to the sad dle until he lay down and wept from sheer chagrin, but Colonel Childers bad said that our teeth were loose In the gums, and we had to prove to the contrary. It is with sorrow that we chronicle an event occurring on Tuesday after BITB HO. 14 Df OCB QBOXJKDB. noon last When we had planted 13 in dividuals la our private edltorlaljsrave^ ;&ro, we Siucereiy nopea ana trusted that the limit bad been reached, and for the last two years we have done our best to avoid adding to the num ber. On several occasions, as many of our people know, we have let a scrub man hustle us around a corner rather than send his unprepared soul into eter nity. At 3 o'clock Tuesday afternoon as we were negligently reclining against the door of the postoffice, hav ing only peace and good will in our hearts, a man named Bascomb came along and announced that our carcass had cumbered the earth long enough. Any enmity he may have had was de veloped by our refusal six months ago to publish a poem he had written on “The Mule." At one time and another he has thrown out dark hints, but we have given them no thought The other day, however, he opened fire on us with his words and had fired four bullets all around us before we discovered that he really meant business. We were then forced to pull and shoot and it Is need less to say that we were fully exoner ated by the coroner’s Jury and by pub lic opinion. We ordered the undertak er to spare no reasonable expense, and we paid for six hacks to make up a funeral procession. The deluded de ceased was given site No. 14 in our grounds, and yesterday we had his headstone up and a rosebush planted on bis grave. No one could have done better by him, and many would have done nothing at all, but we cannot help but feel grieved and cast down. We have no ambition to kill off the people of Arizona to stock a private grave yard, nor are we a man looking for a fuss to show skill with a gun. We were cornered and had to do it, but from this time on all poems, no matter whether relating to the mule, the horse, the cow boy or anything else living or dead, will be promptly published in the hope tf avoiding further tragedies. M. Quad. Preposterous. “De Idee of lettin er poor little kid like you run loose on de street! It’s shameful!”—New York Evening Jour nal. Ambiftuonn. •‘Have a paper today, professor?" “Xo, I’ve no money with me.” “Oh, you can pay me tomorrow.” “But what If I should die tonight?” “Well, It wouldn’t be much loss!” A Housemaid, Model of 1801. Mistress—1 don’t want you, Minna, to use my bicycle In my absence. Maid—Oh, don’t be afraid, ma’am! I have a wheel of my own and a much higher grade than yours. Stow to Preserve Cherries. Stone and stem tart cherries, saving all the Juice. To every pound of fruit allow a pound of sugar. Put the sugar and Juice In the preserving kettle over the fire and when the sugar Is entirely dissolved add the cherries. Cook until the sirup Is very thick, then put Into glass jars and seal. How to Mike Rose Leaves Sachet. Crumble dried rose leaves to tiny bits by rubbing them between the hands. Stir In equal parts of powder of orris root, heliotrope and rose. Mix Wall tad use. Statistic* carefully compiled disclose that 9,000 people went to Nome this season and that 10,200 have returned or are returning, leaving about 4,000 in the district for the Winter. Sheriff’s Sale. In the District Court of the Third Jndlclol District or the Mtote of Herod*, In anil for Eureh* Conn •f. HARRY EATHER, THOMAS H. HICKS, ED MOYLE and RICHARD MORB1BII, Plaintiffs, r* PATROON GOLD MINING COMPANY OF NEVADA, Defendant. WHEREAS, ON THE TENTH DAY OF Vf March, A. D. 1898, plaintiffs recovered judgment in the said District Court against Patroon Gold Mining Company of Nevada, for the turn of $384 in United States gold coin, with interest thereon in like gold coin at the rate of 7 per cent per annum until paid, to getber with $42.85 in United States gold coin, costa and disbursements, at the date of said judgment, and accruing costa in United States gold coin, as appears to us of record. And whereas, the judgment roll in the ac tion in which Die aaid judgment was entered la filed in the Glerk’a office of said District Court, in the oounty of Eureka, and the aaid judgment was docketed in aaid Clerk’s office on the 10th day of March, A. D. 1898. And by virtue of aaid execution I have this day. Octo ber 19. 1901, levied upon the following de scribed real property, situated in the county of Eureka, State of Nevada. That certain mine known as the Patroon mine, situated on Prospect Mountain, in Eu reka Miniug District, Knreka county. State of Nevada, together with all appurtenance* thereunto belonging or in any wise appertaining. Public notice ia hereby given tbnt on Friday, the bib dny of November* A. D. 1901* Between the hours of 9 o’clock a. u. and 8 o'clock p. m., to wit: at J2 o’clock u. of aaid day, I will sell all the nght, title, claim and interest of the said Patroon Gold Mining Company of Nevada, defendant, in and to aaid above named mine-* and mining claims at the front door of the Court Honae, at the town of Eureka, county of Eureka, and State of Nevada, at public auction, for caah In hand to the highest and beat bidder to aatiafy aaid execution and coat* and accruing casts T. A. BURDICK. Sheriff. Pf.ter Breen Attorney for Plaintiff. Eureka, Navada. October 19.1901 o!9 District Court Summons lu the Third Judicial IHwirlet Court of the State or Nevada, Eureka County'._ THE 8TATE OF NEVADA HINDS GREETING TO ABNEB BASSETT: You are hereby required to appear is an action commenced against you an defendant by Emma M Bassett aa plaintiff, in the Third Judicial District Court of the State of Nevada, in and for Eureka County, at the town of Eureka, and answer the com plaint therein, which is on file with the Clerk of said Court, within ten days after the service on you of this Summons, (exclusive of the day of service) if served In said County, or twenty days if served out of said County, but within this District, and in all other cases forty days; or Judgment by default will be taken against you, according to the prayer of said complaint. The‘•aid action is brought to recover Judg ment against you, the said defendant, that the bonds of matrimony now existing between plaintiff and you. the said defendant, ma> be dissolved upon the following grounds, to wit: hsbitusl grots drunkenness contracted since marriage by said defendant, which incapaci tates you. the aald defendant, from con tributing your share to the support of the family. Second, failure and neglect of you, the said defendant, for the period of more than five years and eight months last past »o provide the common necessaries of .ife for plaintiff, which failure and neglect was not the result of poverty upon your part which could not be avoided by ordinary in dustry Third, willful desertion of plaintiff t>y you, the said defendant, for a period of more than one year last past. And you are hereby notified that, if you fail to appear and answer the said complaint as above required, the said plaintiff will apply to the Court for the relief demanded in the complaint on file herein, a certified copy of which , attached to a true copy of the Sum mons hearin, and served on you. to which you are referred. IN TESTIMONY WHERE of, I, J. H. HOEGH, have hereunto set my hand officially, and affixed the (sial.J Seal of said Ccurt, this 35th day of September, A. D., 1901. J. H. HOEGH, County Clerk, and Ex-officio Clerk of the Diatict Court of the State of Nevada, Eureka county. Attest : A true copy. T. A. BURDICK, 8heriff. Pits* Bbesn Attorney for Plaintiff. oot 19 Notice toCreditors la the Third Judicial District Court or the State of Nevada, la aud for Eureka I'onuty. Id the Matter of the Eatata of Hermann J Sadler, Deceased Notice is hereby given that the undersigned hae been duly appointed and qualified by the Third Judicial Diatrlct Court of the State of Nevada, in and for Eu reka county, aa Administrator with tba Will annexed of the (state of Hermann J. Sadler, late of the City and County of San Francisco, State of California, deceaaed. All creditor* having claima against aald estate are required to file the lame, with proper vouchers attached, with the Clerk of the Court within three months of the first publication of tbla notice. Dated Eureka, Nevada, Sept. 24,1801. EDGAR SADLER, Administrator of the Estate of Hermann J. Sadler, deceaaed. Gao. A. Babtlett. Att'y for Administrator, Date of First Publication, Sept. 18,1801. ■28-Id OVER 25,000 WATCHES Repaired in Nevada If your watch stops, Mr. I. C. C. WHITMORE, our agent, with Wells, Fargo & Co , will send it to us and it will he returned in first-class order. Prices Always Reasonable R. 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WHITMORE Represents in Eureka Eleven of the Largest, Oldest, and Soundest Fire Insurance Companies Doing Business in the United States. as follows: Commekcial Union, of England, Kikeman’h Fi nd, of California, Hartford, of Connecticut, Ham hi' ro- Bremen , of Germany, London A Lancamdibe, of England, Norwich Union, of England, Palatine, of England, Qckkn, of England, Hcottihii Union A National, of Eng. Wkhtkkn Awmiranck Co., of Canada, Liverpool, London & Globe, of Kngland. Better Come in and See What a Policy Will Cost for a Year or Longer. Don’t Wait Until a Fire Sweeps Your Property Away. Then It Will Be Everlastingly Too Late. I. C. C. WHITMORE. —--Fj'i~pr~yy» . :_ BROWN HOUSE (FORMERLY THE JACK80N HOTEL.) A modern hostlery with a complete and efficient servioe in every department. Table constantly supplied with the best the market affords. Only Fire-Proof Hotel in Eastern Nevada. A First Class Bar in Connection. Booms Single or En Suite. MRS. JULIA BROWN Main Streetf - - Eureka Nevada Typewriting and Copying The undersigned is prepared to do Type writing, Copying, and all work of a ke character in a satisfactory manner, and a reasonable rates. •I. CLANKNCK KIND. ALFRED CHARTZ, ATTOKNKY AT LAV, I'AKWI Nevada QEO. A. BARTLETT, Attokkey at law. offick 1 n the Smltb-Btckard Building, Baraka, Mav ad*.