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The Eureka sentinel. [volume] (Eureka, Nev.) 1902-current, January 18, 1902, Image 2

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iShe @ur<ka -Sentinel.
PCBURHED EVERT RATUBDAT BT
E. A. 8KXLLMA 1ST.
SATURDAY, JANUARY 18, 1808.
Cinoi CORNMPONBMrK.
- I
Carson, Nevada, Jan. 15, 1902.
To Ox piltor of the Seminel :
The political pot haa commenced to
simmer in good earneat, and the various
ingredient* are going into the meaa rap
idly.
The meeting of the State Board of As
sessors. inglorious though its official re
null*, baa by reaaon of the opportunities
for an interchange of political wisdom,
otherwise designated buttonholing and
wire pulling, brought about a number of
interesting situations, some of which have
reached the public ear. Standing out
prominently from among its many breth
ren, one rumor arrests particular atten
tion. Whether it hath foundation upon
factor Action, your subscriber aaith not,
bnt gives it to you as it comes to him.
John Promise Jones is not to spiel at
Republican camp Ares this Fall to the
rousing accompaniment of brass band?
and booming anvils, and as there is none
other whose metal may match that of
Francis Go-up Newlands for the Senator
ial toga, the latter now blithely dreams of
the realization of an ambition long de
ferred, and in grateful appreciation of the
—well—er—situation—Francis will with
hold the maintenance of the Fusion cam
paign, and lend no wicked aid to the con
summation of Fusion ends in the election
of the State ticket. In acknowledgement
of the—well—er—situation—the Republi
can folk will do as little harm to the rep
resentative of the Demo-Silver party as
the delicacy of the—er—situation—de
mands.
Of course, tbs boys don’t see much fun
about alt this. It has been such a snap
for them these many moons past to secure
the necessary plunks wherewith to prop
erly carry on the campaign of political ed
ucation from loose, free, baggy pockets ol
the check pantaloons on another man’s
underpinnings, that it now comes hard
indeed to personally meet the exigencies
of a situation so fraught with dangerous
uncertainties.
Never has there been a time when the
loosening of the purse strings seemed so
urgent and woefully necessary. The
Silver Party Republican is haunted by
the ghosts of his old ideals, and ye simon
pure Democratic Fusionist fain would
drive away these hobgoblins by the mu
sic of many bands and the burning of
much powder, but the wherewithal for the
doing of these things may now no longer
be forthcoming at the anxious bidding of
the executive committee.
If all this be true, then, verily, hath
wisdom come to Francis. If it be not
true, the sound of the weeping and wail
ing and gnashing of teeth now issuing
forth from the councils of the Fusionist
will cease. But the floating of the rumor
will at least have served the purpose of
teaching some people the weight of obli
gation.
Crux Mathematiuorvm II.
It ia a remarkable admission that the
London Times makes concerning Ire
land. The aitnation, it says, is worse
than it was in 1895, when John Mor
ley, the last Liberal Irish Secretary,
left office. In the good old Tory view
• whioh the Times expresses, the reason
for thia ia that the Salisbury govern
ment has been trying to kill Home
Buie "with kindness.” The true so
lution evidently is the polioy of the
"firm hand” and Cromwellian severity.
Any student of Irish history would
naturally suppose that the "firm band”
polioy had had a long and fair trial.
The truth is that time is already begin
ning to prove that Gladstone was the
only great English leader of his day
who oame to understand the true way
to deal with races like the Irish and
the Boers.
On Shrove Tuesday,Februaryll, 1902,
the end of the official season, and the
eighteenth birthday of Miss Alioe
Roosevelt, a grand ball will be given at
the White House. A thousand distin
guished guests have been invited, and
President and Mrs. Roosevelt will
mingle with the dancers, recalling the
days when the Chief Executive of the
country did not disdain to tread the
stately minuet. This will be an event
in the social functions at the White
Honse, as its history oontains only the
reoord of a few balls.
The Sentinel acknowledges the re
ceipt of a complimentary tioket from
the Tasoarora Miners’ Union to a ball
to be given in honor of the dedication
of their new hall on January 16, 1902.
We trust the efforts of the Union to
make this event a great success was re
alized, and extend our thanks for the
oourtesy. __________
Senator Penrose has introduced a
bill levying a doty of 25 per oent ad
valorem on all importations of manu
factured silvor. A preamble of the
bill declares it to bo the purpose of the
measure to protect the silver industry
of the United States.
The State Board of Pardons this week
again refused to pardon Patrick Crowley,
who is serving a life sentence for killing
shift boas Nichols in the Savage mine at
Virginia City.
STATE NEWS ITEMS.
A peculiarity of the disease at Tonopah
ie that it does not attack either women or
children.
Charles P. Lane, the well known min
ing man, is reported to be on his way to
Tonopah.
It is estimated that the vote polled by
Nevada at the election this Fsll will be
one-third larger than in 1900.
The telephone line between Tonopah
and Hodaville has been completed. The
first message was sent over the line
Thursday.
The Walker l.ake Bulletin says the
shipment of Tonopah ore to the Rock
Point mill at Payton has been discontin
ued, as it cannot be worked to the per
centage agreed upon.
Elmer Punlap, of the firm of Dunlap A
Stewart, Tonopah leasers, who died there
last week of pneumonia, willed $500 to
the Tonopah Miners’ Union and $7,000 to
his partner. Bob Stewart.
Willard Johnson, convicted of assault
with a deadly weapon upon Thomas
Phillips at the Wedekind mine, near
Reno, last Summer, and sentenced to one
year, was pardoned by the State Board
Monday.
Tom Scott, the negro who shot Con
stable Lee|>er at Keno last week, and was
himself wounded, was removed to the
jail at Carson on Monday to save him from
being lynched. He died the following
day. Officer Leeper, who was thought to
have been mortally wounded, is reported
to be improving.
George I). Roberts, one of the best
known miuing men in the West, died De
cember 24, after a short illness in New
York City. He was 73 years old. In
1869 he went to Virginia City, Nevada,
und soon afterward became engaged with
others in the development of the Com
stock Lode, in which be is said to have
made a fortune.
NEWS ITEMS FROM TONOPAH.
From th* Bodadzz of January 11.
All of the pneumonia patients are doing
nicely and it is thought no more deaths
will occur.
As we go to press it is learned that S. A.
Crecenzo has just died. The remains will
be taken to Austin for burial.
The Sodaville telephone line is com
pleted to three miles below town. It will
be finished into Tonopah Monday night.
Manager Victor Barnd of the Tybo M.
& R. Co., accompanied by A. Oldoerp of
1‘arral, Mexico, and Joseph Williams of
Hot Creek, inspected the rich minesof
Tonopah this week. The gentlemen were
much pleased with what they saw.
Mrs. Maddigan, who was a passenger
on Tuesday’s stage, was compelled to ride
upon the top of the coach. There was not
a man inside of the coach who would re
linquish his seat to the lady. We wonder
if the inside male passengers ever had a
mother or a sister.
If there was a railroad connecting Tono
pah with the outside world and equipped
with plenty of passenger coaches, the
town of Tonopah would be depopulated
inside of two days, as everybody is scared
over the pneumonia epidemic. It is now
believed that the worst is over and the
epidemic has spent its force.
The Tonopah Mining Company of Phil
adelphia must at once build a railroad into
Tonopah, conduct a water system into
the camp and erect a large reduction
plant to reduce the great output of the
mines and district. The shipping of the
ore from this camp is the work of a child.
The company has the greatest mines
here in existence in the mining world to
day. ___________
ratal Pneumonia.
Alf Doten in Salt Lake Tribune: The
disastrous prevalence of pneumonia in
Tonopah at present is and has been in
cidental to all new mining camps in this
State or vicinity, Eureka, Pioche, White
Pine, Bodi, and elsewhere. It comes
from lack of shelter from the cold air or
storms, especially at night—few houses—
having to sleep most anywhere, out in
the sagebrusti or among the rocks. Out
in White Pine, in the early times, a fel
low felt happy in being allowed to spread
his blankets, or lie down without any oh
the earthen floor of a store or saloon, out
of the thick, frozen fog or “pogonip” for
the night. Others not similarly favored
had to sit or walk around hunting up
pneumonia, or get back to the white set
tlements as soon as expedient. The only
standoff to pneumonia was plenty of
good whisky, but that cost two-bits a
drink; therefore impecunious prospectors
were measurably defenseless.
Victor Bouton t'nrtlonod.
Victor Bouton, convicted of cattle-ruat
ling in Humboldt county in 1899 and
sentenced to seven years, was pardoned
from the Nevada State Penitentiary on
January 13. His release was entirely
due to the intercession of his sister, Mrs.
Elmer, formerly Cloy Bouton, the actress*,
wife of Elmer, the pugilist, and sister of
Madeline Bouton, the well-known act
ress. Mrs. Elmer came to Nevada a
year ago, when she heard of her brother’s
conviction, and went up and down the
State soliciting signatures to the petition
for her brother’s pardon. She was emi
nently successful, securing the names of
members of the jury, as well as one or
two of the prosecution’s witnesses. An
eloquent and tearful appeal was made for
Victor’s release, which was granted on
condition that he leave the State at once.
STATE BOARD OF ASSESSORS
The Individual Assessors Refer All Matters Back to Their
Individual Discretion.
From tlx Carton Morning Appeal of Jan. IS. i
The State Kevenoe Board held a sea- j
sion in the Governor’s office yesterday, j
When the matter o( the Conntv Boards
of Equalization fixing the value on rail
roads, the value of which had been fixed
by the Assessors, came up, Attorney
General Woodburn gave it as a legal
opinion that they' had exceeded their
right under the law. The Board, how
ever, decided that action in the matter
should be instituted by the State officials.
Most of the schedules of last year were
left to the judgment of the Assessors.
They were all passed until milk cows
were reached^ and these were fixed at $2o
per head.
Beef cattle were left to the Assessors,
and stock cattle were rated at $17 a head,
except in Nye, Lincoln and Esmeralda,
where they were fixed at $10.
There was a little discussion over slieep,
and a move to cut them down to $2.25 a
head was lost. They remain at the old
rate $2.50; buck sheep $5.00.
Telephone and telegraph lines were left
to the Assessors, aad then came a tussle
over the valuation of the “standard gauge
with terminals outside the State.’’
This meant the Southern Pacific. The
discussion was quite general. The Gov
ernor stated that the reduction of tbe
State rate from one dollar on tbe hundred
to eighty cents bad caused a falling off in
the State revenue of about $16,000.
The Controller was called on to inform
the Board on the revenue returns under
the new law, and gave the valuation at a
trifle over $24,000,000 for 1900, and $28,
000,000 for 1901. The money collected for
1900 was $238,260.94, and for the year just
closed $257,613.59, an increase of $19,352.
65.
Mr. Ryan of ttie Southern Pacific said
that about $10,000 of that was the in
creased taxation of the Southern Pacific,
They were willing to pay on $15,000 a
mile but objected to any higher rate, con
sidering the low tax on other classes of
property.
It was finally simmered down to the
consideration of two rates, $15,000 or $16,
000 a mile. The adherents of one valua
tion insist that higher figures will result
in a lawsuit, and the State will have no
money to fight the suit. The advocates
of the $16,000 valuation insist that the
road will stand the raise without a suit.
Mr. Ryan when appealed to replied
that he was only there to report to the
company, and the Law Department decid
ed what litigation they should go into.
The matter was unsettled when the
Board adjourned to meet at 10 o’clock this
morning.
From the Canon Evening Newt of J»n. 15.
To-day the State Board of Assessors
practically went out of business and as
an organization will be heard from no
more. There are reasons and reasons
assigned by the members. Some of
them say the ‘‘other seven” were act
ing regardless of law and justice, which
explanation is met by the other faction
by the plain, unpolished statement that
half the Board “wears the S. P. collar,
and finds it such a weight that they are
unable to transact any business.”
Yesterday’s session plainly indicated
the near approach of the end. Schedule
after schedule was taken up and passed
—“left to the discretion of the several
Assessors.” The majority of the Board
seemed willing to raise the valuation on
milch cows, usually owned by people of
moderate circumstances, but thought
that the beef cattle industry should re
ceive a bonus from the State in the form
of a reduction in values for taxation pur
poses. The telephone and telegraph
lines were left to the judgment of the As
sessors, and sheep schedules as adopted
last year were maintained, and then
came the Central Pacific assessment.
This little item brought about the disso
lution of the Board. The vote stood 7
to 7. Half wanted to reduce it to a nom
inal amount, or leave it “to the judgment
of the individual Assessors,” meaning
themselves, and the others stuck for $20,
000 per mile. The latter, however, of
fered to compromise on $16,000 per
mile, but it failed, and the Board ad
journed until this morning.
This morning the fight was resumed,
but no man of the bucking seven could
be won over, and the deadlock was still
on. Finally, a motion was made to re
scind all previous action and adjourn
sine die. It passed, and this leaves the
proposition just where it was before the
Legislature created the State Board of
Assessors.
The law has proved a failure, not how
ever, because of visible defects in its con
struction or intent, hut because of the
failure to carry out its beneficent pro
visions on the part of men elected to of
fice by the people of Nevada for that pur
pose.
An Informal Slrtllni Held.
An Associated Press dispatch dated
Carson, Jan. 15, says: At an informal
meeting of the State Board of Assessors,
held after adjournment, they agreed to
assess according to the valuations of last
year.
STATE SCHOOL MOSKTS.
Apportionment Made by State Super
intendent Or via HIuk.
Superintendent King has apportioned the
school moneys for the first half of the year
1902 among the different counties, as follows,
upon the basis of $7.6681 per school child:
Number children
Counties. between Amount.
0 and 18 years.
Churchill. 102 $781 14
Douglas. 337 2.080 78
Elko.1,094 8,337 96
Esmeralda. 183 1,401 43
Eureka. 469 3,591 65
Humboldt. 734 5,621 05
Lander. 377 2.887 10
Linooln. 904 6,922 92
Lyon. 508 3,874 99
Nye. 246 1,883 89
Ormsby. 679 5,199 85
Storey . 929 7,114 37
Washoe. 1980 15,163 03
White Pine. 590 4,518 27
Total..$69,918 43
Wedding Cake Caneee Insanity.
Miss Eliza Schneilter, a beautiful girl
of 21 years, has become insane from fol
lowing out the old custom of placing a
piece of wedding cake under the pil
low to dream on. She was present at a
marriage ceremony in Fruitvale, Cal., on
January 9, and receiving a piece of the
wedding cake, upon retiring that night
placed it under her pillow and dreamed
so vividly of her future husband and all
of the preliminaries of the wedding that
it preyed upon her mind to such an ex
tent that she is now violently insane and
has been committed to an asylum.
Abuudoua »ry Cruwblug.
Dry milling, with with its attended
mortality, at De Lamar, Nevada, has
been finally abandoned and replaced by
the wet, the machinery for which latter
was put in motion at De Lamar’s mines
on January 9. The substitution of the
new for-the old is one over which the
population of the camp may well exult,
while the management have every rea
son to congratulate themselves.
BORN.
In Eureka, Nevada, January 10, 1902, to
the wife of Charles Allen, a son.
At Prospect, Eureka county, Nevada, Jan- ,
uary 11. 1902, to the wife of Nicholas Moder*
alii, a son.
At Pro-pect, Eureka county, Nevada, Jan
uary 12, 1902, to the wife of Angelo Borgna, a
ton.
DIED.
At Tonopah, Nye county, Nevada, Decem
ber 29, 1901, of pneumonia, Joseph Bianchi,
• resident of Nye county, aged 52 years.
NEW TO DAY.
NO* 872.
APPLICATION FOR A PATENT.
V. B. LAND OFFICE. )
Cakson City, Nevada, Januarv 8,1902. j
Notice ib hereby given, that f. j.
Brutemer, whose postofflce address is Eu
reka, Eureka county, State of Nevada, has this day
filed hi- application for a patent for thirteen hun
dred eighty-eight and five-tentha linear feel of
the Comanche mine or vein, hearing gold, silver
and lead, with surface ground six hundred feet in
width, situated lu White Pine Mining District,
county of White Pine, and State of Nevada, and
deaignated bv the field notes and official plat on
file in this office ae lot number 1,928, in townabip
16 N\, R 57 E. of Mt. Diablo Base and Meridian,
aald lot No. 1,928 being described aa follow* to
wit:
T. 16 X., H. 57 K„ H. ■>. M.
Beginning at corner No, 1, identical with
the NE. corner of the location, a pine post
4 inches square by 5 feet long, set 1H feet
lu the gronnd with the mound of rocks
scribed post No. 1, U. S. S. No. 1,928. NE. cor.,
whence corner T. 16 N., R. 67 E., 28, 24 , 26,
25. sections bears S. 45 deg. E 1.285 feet!
Comanche Tunnel bears S 16 W 498 feat.
Whim houae S 66 k deg W 201)4 feet; Home,
stake NW corner V 8 S No 1,816 bears N 30
46H feet.
Feet, Thence S 30 W Intersect Hornettske W side
line at 252 61 feet whence post No 4, U 8 8
No 1.816 bears N 2154 E 277.41 feet.
668 Cross gaily.
675 Whence location stamp bssrs N 69k deg W
800)4 fest.
671 E side line stske.
767 Top of ridge.
1117 Cross gully.
18884 To pine post 4 Inches square by 5 feet long
ae: 1)4 feet in the gronnd with mound of
rocks scribed post No 2, C 8 8 No 1,928. BE
Cor old location corner bears 8 75k deg E 6
feet.
Thence N 7514 deg W.
153 Top of ridge.
620 To pine poet 4 Inches square by 5 feet long
with mouud of rocks scribed post No S, U 8
8 No 1,929, SW Cor old locatiou corner bears
N 7514 deg W 15 feet.
Thence N 30 deg E.
1388i To pine post 4 inches square by 5 feet long
set 1} feet in the ground with mound of
rocks scribed post No 4, U 8 8 No 1.923 NW
Cor old location oorner bears N 7514 deg W
47 feet.
Thence 8 7514 deg E.
Intersect Homestake W side line at 583 feet.
620 To place of beginning,containing 19.13 acres.
Area in conflict with U 8 8 No 1,816 Home
stake and not excluded Beginning at cor*
ner Nol, thence S 30 W 252.51 feet, thence
N 2154 deg E 245.41 feet, thence 8 7514 deg B
35)4 feet, to place of beginning, contain*
ing 0.102 acres.
The location of thla mine la recorded in the Re
corder's ofllce of White Pine county, Nevada, in
Book 1 of Mining Locations, page 09. an t in Book
8, Mining Locations, pages 120 and 128
The adjoining claims are: The Ne Plus Ultra
mine on the northeast, and the Homestake mine,
UBS 1,816, on the east.
Any and all persons claiming adversely any
portion of said Comanche mine or surface ground,
a*e required to hie their adverse claims with the
Legist,r of the United States Land Ofllce at Oar
son City, in the county or orrnsby, State of Ne
vada, during the 60 days’ period of publication
hereof, or they will be barred by virtue of the
provisions of the Statute.
O. H. GALLUP, Register.
It is hereby ordered that the foregoing Notice of
Application fur Patent be published for the period
of ten cenaecutive weeks In the Eureka Weekly
BiNTtNEL, a weekly newspaper published at Eu
reka, Eureka county, Nevada
O. U. GALLUP, Register.
Date Of Brat publication, January 18,1002.
• NEW TO-DAY
REDUCTION
IN PRICES OE
OVERCOATS and PANTS.
$12.50
Overcoats Reduced to
$9.00.
i
94.00
Pants Reduced to
93.00.
Ladies’ Fall and Winter Hats.
I also have a few Ladies’ Fall and Winter Trimmed Hats,
which I will sell at greatly reduced prices.
N. B.—Horse Shoe Tobacco 50c.
HENRY KIND, Proprietor,
EUREKA, NEVADA.
SCHNEIDER DRUG STORE
ESTABLISHED 30 TEARS.
DRUGS AND MEDICINES At Wholesale and Retail.
We carry the most complete atock to be fauna in Nevada. Purest and Beat tlood
only, Medicines that cure. Price* Lower than any in the State-quality considered.
Perfumes and Soaps.
Domestic and Imported. Highest Qual- ,
ity at City Prices. New Goods all the
time.
Photographic Materials.
Our Line is Complete. You can save
money in buying of us. Goods Always
Fresh.
Spectacles A Eye Classes.
We sell them at $1.00 and upwards, with
our guarantee of quality and a Perfect
Fit. We furnish Pebble Lenses.
Pure Old Wines & Liquors
Finest Stock for Medical and Family
Use. Absolute Purity Guaranteed. Our
Prices are Kock Bottom.
Our Prescription Department.
In this Department we carry the purest medicines known to the profession. We
employ for the safety of the public a Druggist of TWENTY years experience, and who
is a Graduate of the Department of Pharmacy and Chemistry of the University of
California. Our Prescription work is all checked twice—once for your safety, and once
for ours. This guarantees accuracy. Employ a physician in whom you have explicit
confidence, then bring your Prescriptions to us to have them compounded.
(tf Orders from the country always receive our prompt and careful attention.
Your business appreciated by
Mrs. H. M. Schneider & Co.
10 WHOM IT MAY COB.
0AYINO CLOSED OUT MY BUSINEaS IN EUREKA,
all those indebted to me are requested to settle their accounts
at once, as I intend remaining here but a short time.
All accounts not settled by November 30, 1901, will be left
with my attorney for collection.
Any one paving an account against me is requested to
present the same at once.
My private residence on Nob Hill and all household effects
are now offered for sale.
For further particulars apply to
M. KAR8KY.
HYLTON’S Flour
The Product of J. J. Hylton’s Roller Mill
at South Fork, Elko county, is now on
Sale in Eureka at.
Per Hundred $3.00 Per Hundred
This Flour is of the Best Quality
and Is Sold Under a Guarantee
to Give Satisfaction.
The First Consignment Was Received on
February I3y and over 20,000 pounds
have already been sold in
this market.
PHILIP PARONI.
This Flour will be Sold in 500 or 1,000 pound lots
at $2.90 per 100 pounds.

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