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The Eureka sentinel. [volume] (Eureka, Nev.) 1902-current, April 05, 1902, Image 1

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©ureka -Sentinel.
One eopjr, one ye»r.$6 00
One copy, *ix month*. 2 50
One oopy, three month*. 1 26
By Cmrier, per month.•.. 60
Eastern People Are Being Edu
cated on This Question.
The following is from the Kao Francisco
Representative Newlands of Nevada
baa contributed to the New York Times
aa instructive article on "Irrigation in
tbs West,” which will doubtless have a
good affect in educating Eastern public
opinion on tbesubjsct. Mr. Newlands,
from his long service in Washington, is
familiar with the objections made by
Eastern Representatives to the policy of
irrigation, and he is therefore able to di
rect bis argument especially to the points
on which the East needs enlightment. In
that respect this article is a valuable con
tribution to the discussion of the subject,
and may prove even more effective than
a speech in the House itself.
Tbs first issue with which the writer
deals is that raised by the question,
"What right has the West to demand
Government aid in this matter?" He an
swers simply that the Government is the
owner of almost all the arid lands, having
in its possession of arid and semi-arid
lands upward of 1100,000,000 acres; that it
is the doty of the Government to fit this
land for settlement and cultivation by
conserving the snow and flood waters and
constructing such ditches and canals as
an necessary to bring water within reach
of settlers. In making such improve
ments the Government will not be wast
ing money, nor giving it away, for the
lands when improved will be more valu
able than in their present condition.
Moreover, the work cannot be effectively
or economically done by private parties
It is therefore strictly a governmental
task, one which is in the truest sense na
tional, since it will benefit lbs East as well
as the West.
Noting the Eastern objection to voting
money out of the national treasury for the
enterprise, Mr. NewlanJs says the bill
now pending before Congress provides
(or establishing an arid land reclamation
fund out of the receipts from sales of
lands in the arid region, and adds: "In
this way a revolving fund is created out of
the sale of tbe lands reclaimed, which is
applied to new work, and thus, in the
end, the West will reclaim itself. The
Hecretary of the Interior can make no con
tract for irrigation works unless the
mooeys therefor are in the fund. Thus
the arid region will be reclaimed without
taxation of the general public."
One of tbe points upon which the East
ern people moat need enlightenment is
that relating to the effect the opening up
of tbe new era for home-seekers will have
upon Eastern farmers. Over aud over
again it baa been said that the irrigation
of arid land will serve no other purpose
than that of encouraging competition to
the East and injuring Eastern landed in
terests. Upon that issue Mr. Newhmds
says: "It might aa well he contended
that the people of the original thirteen
States suffered from Western develop
ment as that the eighty millions of |>eo
pie now occupying this country will suf
fer from the development of the arid re
gion. The arid region will simply furnish
a market for Eastern products. It will
not compete with the Eastern or Middle
Western farms, because in the northern
part of the arid region cultivation will be
confined almost entirely to alfalfa, which
is very useful in the fattening of cattle,
and in the southern region cultivation
Will be confined largely to the citrus
frnits and other products of a semi-tropi
cal character. It has only to be borne in
mind that the entire area capable of re
clamation does not exceed (>0,000,000
acres, and that thia area will only equal
ths area of the two States of Iowa and
Illinois. If a nation of a few millions of
people did not suffer from the develop
ment of Iowa and Illinois, how can it be
contended for a moment that a country
with 80,000,000 of people can suffer from
the development of the arid region ?”
To Californians it may seem strange
that iaauea of this kind have to be argued
over time alter time. It is, however,
not easy to educate public opinion on a
subject to which it is comparatively in
different. Campaigns of popular educa
tion are always long and sometimes tire
some. This one, however, is going for
ward at last with gratifying speed. In
deed it is not improbable that the irriga
tion bdl may be passed by the present
Charles Brown, a Virginia City under
taker, died last week. He was a native of
Massachusetts, aged over 80 years, and
a well-known character on the Comstock
A number of cases of scarlet fever are
reported in Reno.
The Central Pacific Company disburses
about $20,000 per month at Winnemucca.
Residents of Austin are preparing to
beautify the town by planting shade trees.
Reno labor unions have given contract
ors until May 1 to accede to the eight
hour-day demand.
There are about 175 carpenters and
brick layers employed in Reno and no
more are wanted.
Miners are being sent from Grass Val
ley, Cal., to Reno, where the scale of
wages is $2.60 a day and board.
The Washoe County Bank at Reno has
offered space for the exhibit of Nevada
minerals collected by Major Ingalls.
The excitement at the new mining
camp of Ray, twelve miles from Tonopah,
Nevada, appears to have completely sub
A general raising of rents in the busi
ness section of Reno will came a number
cf changes to take place in the next month
or two.
The estate of H. P. Kraus, late post
master of Reno, was willed to the Ma
sonic Lodge of that town. The estate is
valued at about M,000.
R. E. L. Windel of the Winneroucca
Silver State is being rather prominently
mentioned as a candidate for the Demo
cratic nomination for State Printer.
The Placerville, Cal., Democrat places
Mr. Newlands of Nevada in nomination
for the Chairmanship of the Democratic
Congressional Committe in the coming
A competitive examination of appli
cants for appointment to a West Point
cadetship will be held in Reno about
April 15. The appointment will be made
by Senator John P. Jones.
The Tonopah Bonanza says that so long
as the disturbing faction has a voice in the
administration of the Tonopah Mining
Company’s affairs, so long will its securi
ties be unsought and hope deferred.
A Smith Valley rancher was in Gard
nerville last week trying to dispose of a
horse that has been traded bo often that
every time a stranger comes around it
opens its mouth to have its teeth exam
Gardnerville Record : The contractors
for the new Government poetoffice at San
Francisco have placed a large order with
W. A. Lindsay for red marble from hie
Luning quarry. It is to be used lor wains
A Lovelock correspondent of the Vir
ginia Enterprise says that the terms of
settlement of the case of Parks, the ne
gro soldier, were the payment of $100
costa and $100damages to O'Neil, the man
who was shot.
The Salt Lake ore buyers who have vis
ited Tonopah have been unable to get a
freight rate that will warrant shipment
of ore to that city. The ore that is
shipped is to go to Selby’s and the Ever
ett people in Washington.
Don't tie the top of your
telly and preserve Jars In
tboold fashioned way. Meal
them by the now, quick,
absolutely sure way—by
. a thin coating of Pure
V lie-lined Paraffine. Uaa
Ri no taste or odor. Is
HT air tight and acid
proof. Easily applied.
Hf Useful In adozeu other
W/J ways about the house.
Y Full directions with
* each cake.
Bold everywhere. Made by
The above »nm will be cheerfully paid by the
undersigned for information that will
lead to the arrest and conviction of per
sons having in their possession unlaw
fully any live stock belonging to this
And $100 more will be cheerfully paid for
information that will lead to the arrest
and conviction of anybody unlawfully
killing any of the cattle belonging to
this company branded 17, right or left
hip, or half circle M. D. right bip, or
unbranded calves.
Eureka, Nevada, January 23, 1902. 8t
Tbe Reno Journal saya the report of tbe
present Grand Jury is an eagerly looked
for document. It Intimates that the jury
is investigating certain transactions in
Reno’s court house that are Hable to
cause a sensation when a little daylight
is admitted.
Dr. P. Harold Foss died in Reno on
March 31 from scarlet fever contracted
while in the discharge of his professional
duties. He had been ill for about two
weeks. Dr. Foss was from Massachu
setts, and only came to Reno about six
months ago.
Virginia Chronicle: Dozens of people
pass through Dayton every day bound for
Tonopah, while the outcoming trains are
just as heavily loaded with disappointed
fortune-seekers. Caravan wagons can be
seen nearly every morning passing on
their way to Tonopah.
The Keno Gazette of March 31 reports
six new cases of smallpox in that city.
A Mr. Kiddle had the disease in snch a
light form that he did not go to bed and
was about town every day. His wife and
two children are now down with the dis
ease, and the end is not in sight.
The Supreme Court on Monday decided
the tax case of the Nevada Central Rail
road Company. The company refused to
pay its taxes as assessed and took the
matter into the District Court, where it
lost. The Supreme Court affirms the de
cision of the lower tribunal in denying a
Lincoln county is becoming the center
of a great boom brought about by the
surveying and grading for the two new
railroads. Probably no other county,
unless it be Nye, is so covered with pros
pectors rushing in to take advantage of
the very best opportunities that may
Several contracts for the reconstruction
of the Central Pacific between Wadsworth
and Ogden were let last Wednesday, mak
ing a total of twelve contracts up to date.
The latest contracts call for the building
of 200 miles of railroad at a total cost of
$5,180,000. Most of the contractors are at
work and there are now more than 2,600
men and more than 1,300 teams em ployed.
A Colorado Court recently decided
that a notice of forfeiture of oo-owner
of miniog claims, because of a failure
to contribute his proportion of expend'
itnres, is fatally defective if not speci
fying the amount of money spent upon
such claims, or facts which might ex
cuse expenditure on each claim.
The Postoffice Department has at
last conclnded to place fonrtb-olass
postoffices under civil service regula
tions. Hereafter changes in such offices
will not be made every four years, but
incumbents will bold office indefinitely,
subject to removal for cause only. The
politics of the postmaster makes no
difference in small communities; effi
ciency of service is the object sought.
Beatific Lodce No. 7, K. of P.,
Meets every Tuesday evening at its Castle
Hall in the Smith A Rickard Building at 7
o'clock, from October 1 to March 31, and at
7:30 o'clock from April 1 to September 30.
All Brother Knights in good standing are
fraternally invited to attend.
S. Reynolds, C. C.
Attest: Geo. A. Bartlett, K. of R. & S.
St. John’s Chanter No. 5.
The stated Convocations of St. John's
Chapter, No. 5, R. A. M., will be held at
Masonic Hall on the Saturday next succeeding
ths pale of the moon in each month.
Thomas Dixon, II. P.
J. H. Jcrt, Secretary.
Diamond ReMah Lodge No. 8,
Meets Second and Fourth Monday even
ings of each month at 7.
Miss Hannah Williams, N. G.
Miss Marie Wittenberg. Secretary.
Eureka Lodge No. 22, L 0. 0. F.,
Meets every Wednesday evening at F. 4
A. M. aud 1. O. O. F. Hall at 7 o’clock from
October 1 to March 31, and at 7:30 o’clook
from April 1 to September 30.
All sojourning brothers are cordially in
vited to visit.
L. J. Ivey, N. G.
John Gregovioh, Secretary.
Eureka Lodge No. 16, F. & A. M.
The stated communication of Eureka Lodge
No. 16, F. 4 A. M., will be held at Masonic
Hall on the Saturday of or before the full of
the moon in each month.
Robt. A. Laird, W. M.
R. MoCh ARLES, Secretary.
Alpha Lodge No. 1, A. 0. U. W,,
Meets Second aDd Fourth Friday evenings in
each month in Pythian Hall.
A. Hintze, M. W.
I. O. C. Whitmore, Recorder.
OVER 25,000
Repaired in Nevada
If your watch stops, Mr. I. C. 0.
WHITMORE, our agent, with Wells,
Fargo & Co., will send it to us and
it will be returned in first-class order.
Prices Always Reasonable
The Reno Jewelers.
Salt I.ake Telegram, March 28: George
R. Caldwell, special correspondent of the
Denver News, waa in this morning from
Ketchum, Idaho, where he has been
making an examination of the Thunder
Mountain country.
“Fifty thousand people is a conserva
tive estimate of the number that will be
in the district by August 1,” said Mr.
Caldwell. “People are slowly making
their way in now, but I would advise
them to stay out until June, aa the trail
is now deep with anow and the route ia a
hard one.
“Indications are that the camp will de
velop into one of the greatest producers
of low-grade ore in the world. There is
a district of 625 square miles that is prac
tically a solid body of ore, running from
(6 to (9 per ton.”
Western HbMpan Comkla*.
According to the Salt Lake Herald, a
wool growers’ trust is being organised
throughout the West. Already it is stat
ed, seventy of the leading sheep men of
Utah have gone into the organization,
while many of the principal wool growers
in Oregon, Nevada and Idaho have also
joined forces with the new organization.
Abolition of the middleman’s profit and
the turning of the same to the wool grow
ers is stated to be the object of the new
On and After Sot. 1,1901,
Por Passengers, Mails, Ex
press and Freight,
(Pacific Standard Time),
Leave Eureka at.1:00 P. M.
Arrive at Palisade at.6:00 p. M.
Connecting with West-bound train on Cen
tral Pacific at 8:35 P. M., arriving San Fran
cisco 4:25 p. M. following day. Also con
nects with East-bound train at 6:20 P. M.,
arriving at Ogden 5:45 a. M. and Salt Lake
City 8:20 A. M. following morning.
Leave Palisade at.7:00 a. m.
Arrive at Eureka at.12:01 f. m.
Stage for Ely leaves Eureka 1:30 P. M.,
arriving at Ely 8 a. m. following day.
To make close connection passengers for
Eureka and Ely from the West should take
train leaving San Francisco at 8 a. H., and
from the East should take train leaving
Ogden at 10:15 a. m. any day, except Sat*
Tybo, Ely,
And all points South, by teams, with care
and dispatch, and at lowest rates. Cor
respondence solicited.
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
G. D. ABBOTT, Supt.
Palisade, Nevada.
Physician and Surgeon
Department of Buffalo University, Mem
ber of the Chicago Medical Society, Hon
orary Member of the Sacramento' Society
for Medical Improvement.
Special attention given to Surgery and
Office and residence—Brown Hotel, Eu
reka, Nevada.
Office Hour*—S to 4 r. u.
Virginia Street, Reno, JVevada.:
DIRECTORS:—Daniel Meyer of San Francisco; Henry
Anderson, A. G. Fletcher, J. N. Evans, G. F. Turrittin,
Moritz Scheeline and P. L. Flannigan of Beno.
Subscribed Capital - - - $300,000.
Paid Up Capital, - - - - $150,000.
Undivided Profits - - - $120,000.
iletutl of Bank*, Corporation* tad Indl vKoals received on favorable term*
Interest Paid on Time Deposits.
Boy and aell exchange on all the principal cities of the United Bute., Canada, Inrope
Asia and Africa.
Messrs. Seheellne and Osbnrn are Resident Agents for twenty-eight F'l.e Insurance Companies
the total assets of which are 1317,840,081.
Safe Deposit Boxes for rent, prices according to slxe, varying from S3 to 111 per annum.
QBO. F. TU BRITON... President
MORITZ SOHZZUNR....Vice President
A. Q. RAYORAFT— ......r.
IS Your Property Insured?
If not, Do You Think You Can Afford
to Carry the Risk Yourself?
Represents in Eureka Eleven of the
Largest, Oldest, and Soundest Fire
Insurance Companies Doing Business
in the United States. as follows:
Commercial Union, of England,
Fireman’s Fund, of California,
Hartford, of Connecticut,
Hambubo-Bremen, of Germany,
London & Lancashire, of England,
Norwich Union, of England,
Palatine, of England,
Queen, of England,
Scottish Union & National, of Eng.
Western Assurance Co., of Canada,
Liverpool, London & Globe, of England.
Better Come in and See What a Policy Will Cost for
a Year or Longer,
Don’t Wait Until a Fire 8weeps Your Property Away.
Then It Will Be Everlastingly Too Late.
A modern hostlery with a
complete and efficient service
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.
Main Street* - - Eureka Nevada
Court Homo Block, Bnreka.
.... DEALER IN....
Oils, Paints, Varnishes, Window Glass.
Full and Complete Fancy and Gilt Dinner and Tea Sets, contain
ing from 56 to 134 pieces, at from $8 to $25.
Carpets, Mntting', Crockery, Glassware & Lamps
Full line of Tin and Granite Kitchen Ware.
Orders from the country promptly attended to.
Undertaking in All Its Branches.
. AMD .
Always on Handi^^^
Lemon and Cream Sodas,
Sarsaparilla, Champagne Cider,
Birch Beer, Klondike Fizz,
Orange Cider, Ginger Ale,
Sarsaparilla and Iron,
Loganberry Soda, Etc.
Fine Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
Connected with the Saloon is a reading Room, where the latest daily and weekly
newspapers, magazines and other periodicals can always be
found. A liberal share of patronage is respectfully solicited.
UT Orders filled the same day as received.
F. J. BROSSEMER. : Proprietor

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