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The Eureka sentinel. [volume] (Eureka, Nev.) 1902-current, January 04, 1908, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86076201/1908-01-04/ed-1/seq-4/

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Eureka* Palisade
Railway
ON AND AFTER JANUARY 21, 1907, '
Trains for Passengers, Mails, j
Express ami Freight, will
run daily, mountain time, as \
follows:
Train >'o. S
Leave Eureka at.8:1.> a. m i
Arrive at Palisade ft.2:00 p. m j
Train No. I
Leave Palisade at.0:.>0 A. il
Arrive at Eureka at. 5 20 r. M
Train N* . 2 make? connection at
Palisade with S. P. Co. we-t
bound passenger at 2:48 p. m. and j
east bound at 8:20 p. m.
Stage Connections at Eureka ,
For Hamilton, K v. 'I vl *, Rtv» ill**. Hot ;
Creek. Tonkin, N* w«rk ValFy, Cold <
Creek and Bald Mountain.
This Company handle freight to Eureka ;
f, r Hamilton, Tybo, Belmont, Reveille,
and all points South. Correspondence ]
! solicited.
The company has stock c >rrals at dia
mond (12 miles from Fr.r-k: . Alpha, Hay
Ranch and Palisade. Stockmen will find .
it cheaper to ship by rail than to un\e.
Write for rates. _
G. D. ABBOTT.
Superintendent j
Palisade, Nevada.
Boots and Shoes
Buckingham &. Hecht Make
For Men’s and Boys’ Reliable
Footwear and Good Repairing
-try
Iho.'Tias Ro^seiii.
South Main St. Eureka, Nev
H11*-* in-- -»f ‘Talio.rnix" >tritrl
n _y a’ 1 I »i»iil»1 ^ .^prin t_" Hana-ss
l-i'.finx Collar-. p"r-. H-ai-^all-.
it ami t-ne1 a' • arn^H-fnrr i.-io i;*. All*. *.»l
■ f iv ;.-i titi ■ lie XiOotl -t"t/k. N< cl eaj iii'O'l
bTRAYED
ij rr-1 saddle W e, g.nding.
branded qnepii -n mark ? on
1-fr -ln.alde., very lipbtly;
a s ■ I,as a no see in h across
neck fri ni wire cut. This
horse was last seen cm Fish
Creek Flat, g.iitig toward
Pinto Cretk. $10 reward
will be paid for the recovery
of the horse.
Work Myles
* The undersigned
have eight work
mules for sale; four
of them weigh
about 1300 pounds
e a c h, and four
about 950 pounds
each. All in good
condition.
Eureka Live Slock Co- j
FOR SALE
Tent 40 x GO feet, 11 foot
walls, complete with ropes,
poles etc.
Chas. P. Barnum,
Palisade, fr*vada.
PAPER HANGING
-AHD—
PAINTING
Good Work Guaranteed
WILL ROBERTSON
EUREKA, NEVADA
If Your Watch
Stops take it to our agent, I. C. 0. Whit
more, at Wells-Fargo's orfic- in Eureka,
and he will send it to us. It will be re
turned in first-class order. We have re
paired over 25,000 watches in Nevada
Prices always reasonable.
R. HERZ & BHO.,
THE RENO JEWELERS
SPEAKER CANNON OFF DUTY.
Some Intimate Views cf Uncle Joe and
His Ways.
Undo Joe Cannon, who will wield
the speaker's gavel again during the
sessions of the Sixtieth eongi*'ss. rath
er takes pride in the plainness of his
appearance. His unusual popularity all
over the country without respect to
t'X 'LE JOE CANNON AS HE TS OFF DUTY.
political creed is owing umcli to his
being so democratic in his ways and
unpretentious In his manners. The
speaker is rarely seen when off duty in
the house without a t ige.r in his mouth. ,
He recently said in reference lo a re
port that lie had cut down his allow
ance, "'1 lie fellow who said 1 only
smoke three a day is not exactly a na
ture fakir, but he is of the same
breed." Next to toba- o he is perhaps
most fond of pie. The Illinois states
man often jests about his personal ap
pearance and one time was a guest at
n dinner given by Senator Pepew. It
was the day the senators rigged up a
“jal alai" ■ ntrt and tested its capabili
ties for mischief. Conversation turned
upon the incident, and there was a lot
of badinage. Finally Mr. Depew made
things personal.
"I say, ( iiunon, now that the presi
dent has resumed jin jitsu and the sen
ate has taken up jai alai. the speaker
of the house of representatives ought
to find some diversion- something, 1
suggest, that begins with J.”
"Much obliged, Depew,” said the
speaker, “but I'm jay enough already.”
Speaker Cannon recently defined his
position as to the presidential nomina
tion. saying that ha was not a candi
date for it, but that if perchance the
choice fell upon him there would be no
alternative but to accept.
KING OSCAR CF SWEDEN.
A Most Learned, Wise, Respected and
Democratic Monarch.
King Oscar II. of Sweden was born
at Stockholm in 1S29. IiU father,
King Oscar I., was a son of Joseph
Francois Bornadotto. the French peas
ant who became a general under Na
poleon and a great favorite with that
conqueror. When it was discovered
that Charles XIII.. who occupied the
Swedish throne from 1S09 to ISIS, was
childless, Napoleon induced the na
tional diet at Stockholm to establish
Beruadotte crown prince. On the
death of Charles XIII. lie ascended
the throne as Charles XIV.
King Oscar II. was monarch of Nor
way as well as Sweden up to about
| THE LATE KING OSCAR II. OF SWEDEN.
two years ago, when the Norwegian
storthing declared Norway independent
of Sweden and the government of the
latter country acquiesced in the sep
aration. As a young man the king
was trained in the navy and at the
University of Upsala. lie ascended the
throne in 1872. Few European sov
ereigns have ever acquired such stand
ing ns scholars and statesmen as has
been universally accorded to King Os
car, and few have ever acquired to
such a degree the affection of their
people or have been so democratic. In
the days of his greatest literary activ
ity he turned out works of poetry and
volumes on military history, criticism
and general literature at a rate which
left the public to wonder how ho ever
found time to rule his kingdom, but it
was generally acknowledged that he
did the latter unusually well.
Rejected Manuscripts.
“'I received a lot of rejected manu
scripts today,” said Titmarsh to a
friend.
"Did you? I had no idea you had any
ambition to shine as an auth’i1.”
“Not exactly that. You see, my
sweetheart and 1 quarreled, and she
i returned all my letters.”
MISS SHONTS* FIANCE.
French Nobleman Who Has Won
Daughter of Traction President.
The Pile Emmanuel Theodore Ber
nard Marie d’Albert de Chauines et de
Flcquigny had a hard time winning
THE DUC I>E CHAULNE3.
Miss Theodora Shonts. It was neces
sary to get the consent to the match
of the fair young American's father.
President Theodore F. Shonts of the
Interborough traction system, New
York, and the latter at first frowned on
the union. Perhaps he disliked the
idea of his daughter marrying any one
l,ut an American. Perhaps lie was re
luctant to part with a large part of his
fortune in order that his daughter
might have such a dowry as an Amer
ican girl who marries a titled foreign
er is supposed to receive. The young
duke met Miss Shouts in Paris two
years ago. and his attentions to her
have excited notice at various times
since. He is thirty years old and has a
house in Paris and a nstle.
THE DRUCE MYSTERY.
Millions of PVlcney Involved In the
Opening of a Coffin.
The suit of (.Jeorge llollamby Druce
to oust the Duke of Portland from his
title and estates, which has so ab
sorbed public interest recently in Eng
land, turns on the question of whether
the supposed funeral of the late Thom
as Charles Druce, the claimant’s
DEUCE GRAVE IN IITGHGATE CEYIETF.EY.
grandfather, was only a mock burial
It is the contention of the claimant
that tlie coffin contained nothing but
,’ead. According to Ills story, the man
known as Thomas Charles Druce, who
kept a bazaar and was married three
times, was iho same man as the fifth
Duke of Portland, who lived an eccen
trie existence, often disappearing for
long periods at a time, and who was
supposed to be a bachelor. Tile duke
died in 1S79. Druce was supposed to
have died in 18G4. It is claimed that in
the latter year the duke tired of living
n double life and determined to do
away with the role he was playing un
der the name of Thomas Charles
Druce and had a mock funeral in ful
fillment of this plan, buying the silence
of his children by bis two later wives
through deeding to them large amounts
of property. The plaintiff in the suit is
a son of Druce's son by his first wife.
It would throw light on the mystery if
the grave of Druce could be opened
and tlie coffin examined to determine
whether it contains a skeleton or not.
Stich a move has been fought by the
defendants in the suit, a circumstance
which gives rise to the impression
that they are afraid of what the ex
aminatlon might revea'.
The coffin of the supposed Druce was
placed in vault No. 111,100 at Iligligatc
GEORGE IIOLLAMRY
DKUCE.
cemetery. hit on id
the examination re
quested lie permit
ted the contention
of the claimant
would at least be
greatly strength
ened if his state
ment were found to
be correct. The
fifth Duke of Port
land was very ec
centric and spent
millions of dollars
building tunnels un
tier Welbeck abbey, the ancestral seal
of the dukes of Portland. A strange
circumstance of the case Is the fact
that when the old duke's Loudon resi
dence was torn down some time ago
a tunnel was found which led from il
to the bazaar where the man known as
Thomas Charles 1 truce ilid business.
It is supposed by believers in the
Jelcyll and Hyde theory that he went
back and forth by underground pas
sages like this and in various ways
succeeded in living a double life for
many years. Portraits of the Duke of
Portland and of the elder Druce have
been Introduced in evidence. The
bazaar keeper wore a full beard, the
nobleman only side whiskers, but the
faces above the heard line reienble.
There is always room at the top, hut
the young man who waits for a spe
cially constructed elevator to tit his
case will never leave the ground Boor.
—Nashua Telegraph.
Famous People tke ^loment
The rise of Thomas Taggart, chair
man of the Democratic national com
mittee, who has been In the public eye
on account of the meeting of that com
mittee at Washington, was altogether
out of the ordinary. About thirty years
ago, when the girls In the railway
lunch room at Indianapolis said “Draw
one.” it was Taggart, then a red cheek
ed. bine eyed and broad shouldered
young Irishman,
1 who might have
hoi’ii soon turning
the faucet of the
coffee urn. It was
a happy combina
tion of industry
ami good humor
which caused the
youth's elevation
through the various
stages of lunch
counter keeper, res
taurant proprietor,
hotel keeper, coun
ty auditor and
mayor of Indian
THOMAS TAGGART, j
apolis aiul which in due time won him
the honor of presiding over the na
tional campaign organization of his
party. Mr. Taggart thinks his busi
ness career began wh n he was about
• ix. Of his later youth he relates:
When T was working in Xenia one of
my duties was to go up the road every
morning to buy flowers for my employer.
At the hotel across the way there lived
v very pleasant lady. Mrs. John Durand.
One day she said to me. “Torn, bring me
•i flower when you come back,” and every
morning she would tell me what she
would like, but never say anything about
ihe money. My salary, a very small one
in these days, was turned over to my
family, but I was careful then and man
aged to save a couple of dollars that I
had made by extra work. With this
money 1 paid for the flowers for Mrs.
Durand us long as it lasted. Then 1
would borrow the money until I had
spent in all $7 or $8 for flowers, but I
was ashamed to suggest payment to the
lady.
Things went on from day to day, but
strangely enough I never despaired of be
ing repaid for my outlay. One day she
called me to her and handed me $15. At
that time it seemed a tremendous sum,
and that really was the nucleus of any
financial success I have had and stands
out in my life os a memory or a very
happy time. That day, with that $15 in
my pocket. I would not have exchanged
places with any one in the world.
It is claimed by some that it was not
President Roosevelt who started the
much talked of campaign against na
ture faking, but the venerable natural
ist John Burroughs, the “Sage of Slab
JOIIX BURROUGHS.
sides, let Mr. Bur
roughs himself has
told stories of the
nature faking vari
ety. On occasion he
can tell just as mar
velous tales of that
kind as anybody
else. He related such
a yarn at a dinner
in Boston It was
as easy to believe,
he said, as many of
the nature writers'
anecdotes. Then he
began: “My cousin's wife’s baby was
very ill, and finally the crisis came,
and the little one fell into a doej sh ep
the sleep was to be decisive. On the
child's awakening the doctor would
know whether it would live or die.
Well, in order that this momentous
slumber might not be disturbed my
cousin's wife, going about on tiptue,
muiiied everything—chair legs, cups
and saucers, plates, the doorbell. And
Sat. the liable dog, from his seat on the
WE CARRY ALL SIZES OF
Up to 22x30 inches.
Paints, Oils, White Lead, Varnishes
Full assortment of Family
Crockery, Glassware, Lamps
IE3. JP^ttOJSTT.
nrnnTmnm—rnmini !■ ■iiiiiim ■iiiib i mi i mi iimiib hiiii m imi!■■■!■ iiiiiimm i—iimii i
Eureka, Ely, Hot Greek and Tonkin Stage Line
C. L. Hag&msn, Proprietor
Carrying L. S. Mails, Passengers and Freight—Thirty pounds of baggage allowed
each passenger—Freight rate charged on all exco-s baggage. Leave Eureka
for Hamilton and Elv, Mondays, Wednesdays, Fridays at 0 a in. Leaves
Lly Tuesdays, Thursdays, Saturdays at G a. m. L*are Eureka for Hot
Creek, Sundays and Wednesdays at 7:00 a. m. Leave Hot Creek, Sundays
and \\ ednesdays at 5:00 p. in. Leaves Eureka for Tonkin every Saturday
at 7:00 a. in., returning Sunday.
PASSENGER RATES.
! Eureka to Ely.$10 00
Rumd trip.IS 00
Eureka to Hamilton ... 5 00
Round trip .... 9 00
I Eureka to Hot Creek - - - §10 00 i
Round trip. 18 00
i Eureka to Tonkin - - - - 5 00 '
Round trip ... - 9 00 j
FARES MUST BE PAID IN ADVANCE
I. C. C. Whitmore* Agent, Eureka, Nevada
SAN FRANCISCO BREWERY SALOON
AND PIONEER BOTTLING WORKS
Lemon, Cream and Loganberry Sodas, Champagne and Orange Cider, Chocolate
Cream, Birch Beer, Sarsaparilla, Ginger Ale, Sarsaparilla
and Iron, Etc., Etc., always on hand.
Fine Wines, Liquors and Oigars
Connected with the Saloon is a reading lloom, where the latest daily and weekly
rewspapers, magazines and other periodicals can always be found.
Orders filled the same clay as received. A liberal share of patronage solicited.
F. J BROSSEMER, Prop Eureka, Nevada
sorn, taking in tlie situation at a
glance, silently got up on a chair anil
stopped the eight day clock by touch
ing the pendulum with his paw.”
Captain Charles 1‘olaek of the North
German Lloyd steamship Kaiser VVil
helm tier Grosse, who was highly hon
ored recently by the German emperor,
is envied by his fellow officers in the
steamship service on account of the
way in which lie distinguished him
self. The emperor conferred upon bin
the Third Order of the Crown in recog
uition of his skill anil courage in sav
CAPTAIN CHARLES
1*01.ACK.
iug his ship fron
destruction when
she became rudder
less in the open se.
and in bringiu;
her safely acros
the Atlantic am.
into port. Heisom
oi' the youngest of
fleers in the Nortl
German Lloyd
service, and the
decoration recently
conferred on him
is the second In
has received from
the emperor. He
was given that oi
the Rod Eagle in recognition of his
bravery in rescuing from drowning
four members of a boat's crew o!
which he was in command while on
the way to save the crew of a sinking
ship. For his courage and seamanship
on this occasion Captain Polack re
ecived the life saving medal of the
Royal Humane society and was also
decorated by the late Queen Victoria.
Alfred II. Smith, general manager of
the New York Ceutral railroad, has
had to face many difficult problems
recently in connection with the Instal
latlon of electric power on the New
York city division of the road. This
change, though a great improvement.
A. n. SMITH.
has been the cause
of accidents and of
serious interrup
tions to service. Mr
Smith lias a repu
tation as a man
ager of unusual en
ergy and capacity.
He won his waj
upward from the
humble post of of
fiee boy. He is
about forty-three
years old and about
thirty years ago
was earning $i a
week iu the office
Of the Lake Shore road at Cleveland.
He was the youngest of five children
and was spurred on by the necessity
of making his own way in the world.
He rose to lie brakeman, conductor,
telegraph operator, train dispatcher, di
vision superintendent and general su
perintendent of (he I-ake Shore, and
it was Ju 1902 that he became general
manager of the New York Central. He
Is married and lives at White Plains,
N. Y. _
Inquisitive Girls.
Bessie—I almost hate Carrie Dyer!
She asks such impudent questions, you
know. I was telling her if Frank
Barnes had asked me to marry him
once he had asked me twenty times,
and she had the impertinence to ask
nie if he had asked once. Minnie—The
ufea! But has he, Bessie? — Boston
Transcript
NOTICE
DELINQUENTJTAI SALES
Fur First aIiiMlnllmeiit of Tuxes.
Notick is hereby given to all
whom it may concern: That the following
described property situate, lying and being in
the County of Eureka, State of Nevada, and
assessed to the owners thereof, whose
names are set opposite the description there
of, has been duly taxed and assessed for
the year 1907, for the amounts hereinafter men
tioned in connection with the description there
of; that said taxes are delinquent; that ten per
cent on said taxes and cost of advertising will
be collected in addition to the original tax, ami
the property sold for all of said original tax,
enalty and costs, to wit:
ADAMS HILL CON. MINING 00,—Possessor)
interest in atiu to latented Mines, Alabama, Gen
■rul Lte, Wide Meet lux #2,41, penali) 24 cents
obt $2.00. Total $4.05.
DEWEY, \V. P. Patented Mine, half interest in
2.23 acres iu i hurlsion. Tax 24 cents, penalty 2
cents, cost #2.to. Total #2.26.
GEORGE GAVIN, Estate of Possessory Interest
in aud to Improvements, stone wall, lot 4 iu Block
21. aud lot 3 iu block 3. Tax $3.05, penalty 30
cents, cost $2.00. Total #6,35.
GARCIA, J. G.— Possessory interest in and to
Spring ot water and fencing iu Pour Mile canyon
in Eureka County, Nevada, improvements frame
house iu Union District, Eureka County, Nevada.
Pax $2.15, penalty 21 cents, cost $2 60. Total $4 3G.
HOP YfcK HONG-Possessory interest in aud to
Improvements, frame house N 12 G feet of lot 6 in
block 40. Tax #1.83, penalty 18 cents, cost #2,00.
Total #3.18.
HAMBFRG MINING COMPANY—Personal prop
erty. machinery; Improvements, frame building
over machinery at mine; possessory interest in
and to a trait of land with springs of water there
on 15$ miles south of the town of Eureka, Eureka
County, Nevada, and described as follows to-wit:
Commencing at the SW corner of the Arnold stir
vey about 30 chains above Silver Springs, and run
ning thence N 863$ degrees E 22 chains to stake
marked BK corner Arnold survey, S 373$ degrees
E 76. 25 chains to a pine tree on top of ridge,
thence N 69 3$ W 20 chains a to stone marked B\Y
corner, tlieneo N 37 \V 82.50 chains to place begin
ning, consisting of 130 acres and known as the
Rosslyn Furnace Tract. Patented mines, Hamburg,
Ho:cu Mortimor, Southern Pacific and Southern
Pacific Mill Hite. Tax $23.33, penalty $2.33, cost
$2.00. 'J otal $27.63.
KNIGHT, II. A. —Possessory interest in and to
Impru\ements, lumber, lot 6 in block 22. Tax
83.05, penalty 30 cents, cost $2 00, Total $5.35.
MINERAL MINING & SMELTING 00.—Personal
property, furnace and machinery, etc., at Mineral
lliil, Nevada. Tax $53,76, penalty $5.37, cost $2.00.
Total $61.12.
McKINZIE, A. G.—Possessory interest in and to
patented mines, one-tenth interest in 2.70 acres,
Excelsior, including portions of McNaughtou,
Deleware and Madrid lodes—1 5 acres. Tax 10
cents, penalty one cent, cost $2.00. Total $2.11,
McCAULEY, MRS. J. Possessory Interest in
and topatented mines, IJ iwman.4 59, acres Shoofiy
No. 2, 3 67 acres, Shoofiy No. 3,3.67 acres. Tax $2.56,
penalty 25 cents, cost $2.00. Total $4 81.
MAHONEY MARTIN Possessory interest in ami
to lots 34, 56 and 9 in block 16, east 35 feet of lot 1
in block 16. Tax $3 05, penalty 30 cents, cost
$2.00. Total $5.35.
McKEIiNAN, .JOHN— Possessory interest in ard
♦o Improvements, stone house, north 17 feet of
lot IT in block 56. lot 17 in block 72. Tax $1,68,
penalty 16 cents, cost $2.CO. Total $3.84.
SUZA, M. JOSE—Possessory interest in and to
lot 15 in block 40, Improvcmmts frame bouse.
Tax $1.67, penalty 16 cents, cost $2.00. Total $3.83.
SHERRILL. J. T. — possessory interest in and to
Improvements, frame house on south Ruby Hill.
Tax $1.08, penalty 10 cents, c< st$2.00. Total $3.18.
TRAINOR THOM • s -Possessory interest in and
to a tract of laud situate l in Antelope valley, Eu
reka County. Nevada, about 1 ,v. mi'es from Ante
lope springs, known as the “Trainor Ranch,” and
described as follows to-wit: Coinmencii g at a
post . mile NW of house and running thence E \
mile, thence 8 M mile, thence N mile to place
of beginning, heir g the NE A* of the NW \ T 18 R
E 50. Possessory interest In and to a tract of land
situated on the east side of Antelope mountain
nbout five mills north from "Klobe Hot Springs,”
in Eureka County Nevada known a« the "Falkne?
Ranch" and described as follows: Being the NW’
k» of the feE \ T 18 R E 50. Impr. vements stock
ade, house and fencing. Tax $1.97, penalty 49
cents, cost $2 00. Total $7 46.
UNKNOWN OWN»• UR— Talented Mines, patents
issued to Ball A Poplin, Members No 2. Tax
$1 39. penalty 13 cents, cost $2,00, Total $3.52,
UNKNOWN OWNERS—Mining patents issued
to Charles I.ane on the Ella Maud mine. Tax
$1.47, penalty 14 cents, cost $2 00. Total $3.61.
UNKNOWN OWNERS—Patented Mines, Chat
tanooga, Kitty Price and Pioneer interest. Tax
23 cents, penalty 2 cents, cost $2.00. Total $2.25.
WREN, THOMAS, Estate o'— Pchbcssoiy interest
in and to Improvements, three frame houses,
blacksmith shop and s able at Mt. Hope in Eureka
County, Nevada. Patented Mines, Good Hope.
Good Hope Mill Site and ChaRter. Tax $3 95,
penalty 89 cents, cost $2 00. Total $11.84.
WEST MINING CO.—Possessory interest in and
to Improvements five buildings at mine.in Eureka
County. Nevada. Tax $10.75. penalty 91.07, cott
$2 00. Total $13.82.
WASHOE COUNTY BANK—Possessory interest
in and to Improvements, frame house and lots 27.
28, 29, 30 and 31 in block 7. Tax $7 63, penalty 76
cents, cost $2.00. Total $10.39.
WILCOX, MRS. B.—Possessory interest in and
to Improvements, brick house and lots 6 and 7 in
block 26. Tax $3.81, penalty 38 cent9, costs $2.00.
Total $6 19.
Notice is further given that In default of the
payment of said sums, the undersigned at
County Treasurer of Eureka County, and Ex
officio Tax Receiver thereof, will, at twelve o’clock
noon, on
Monday, the 20 th Day of January, 19 OS
sell at public auction at the Court House door oi
the said Eureka County, in the town oi Eureka,
to the highest and best bidder for cash, the
above described property or so much thereof
a9 may be necessary to satisfy the amount of said
tax, penalty and coBt of advertising, and that
such sales will bo subject to redemption within
six months after the date of sale by payment of all
said sums with three per cent per month thereon
from date of sale until paid.
R. McOHARLES.
Troasurer, and ex-officio Tax Receiver.
WM. SPINNER, County Auditor.
Eureka, Nevada, December 10,1907.
Teachers’ Examination
Notice is hereby given that the County
Board of Examination will hold its first semi
annual examination for teachers’ certi
ficates at Eureka, Nevada, commencing on
Monday, January 13, 1908, at 8 o’clock a. m.
sharp, and will continue until and includ
ing Wednesday, January 16, 1908.
A. B. Lightfoot,
Deputy District Snpt. of Public Schools.
50 YEARS’
EXPERIENCE.
TRADE MARK8,
DESIGNS,
COPYRIGHTS &c.
Anyone Bonding n sketch and description may
quickly ascertain, free, whether an invention is
probably patentable. Communications strictly
confidential. Oldest agency for securing patents
tu America. Wo have a Washington office.
Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive
special notice in the
SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN,
beautifully illustrated, largest circulation of
any scientific journal, weekly, terms$3.00 a year;
•1.50 six months. Specimen copies ami 11 ann
Book on Patents sent free. Address
MUNN & CO.,
3i»l Ilrotulwciy, Now York.
Bundle of Laundry Lost
A buudle of soiled lauudry was lost
between Eureka and Ruby Hill ou Sat
urday night, September 21. A liberal
reward will bo paid for its return to the
Sentinel office.
LIVE STOCK DIRECTORY
JOSEPH SIRE
Some horses branded with circle '
on left shoulder. Others branded
with circle on left thigh. Also
own horses with following brands :
Joined 7K KSSfl Quarter cir
on the left KfcW cle A on the
_ thigh. bll left thigh.
A°n th* Inverted A
left thigh.
Z G on the Two wine
right shoul- glasses on
_ dor. left thigh.
N 11 on the
left shoul- R on left
der. shoulder.
L left thigh P inside of
and some on triangle on
left shoulder left thigh.
Half circle Straight bar I
on the left on the left |
thigh. shoulder.
U and in
verted U Tlange, Eureka and
left thigh. White Pine Counties.
P. O. Address, Eureka, Nevada.
JOE TOGNONI
Cattle branded on left thigh and
left hip; crop and underbit in the
left and overslope in right.
Horses branded on right thigh,
Cattle on both ribs and hip; crop
and split in left ear, underslope
_ in right.
Cattle branded j Horses
on right hip; branded
two overbits. J left thigh
Horses Horses
branded on branded on
right thigh. _ right thigh.
I will pay 100 per cent over the value for
information that will lead to the conviction of
my person killing or driving off any of the
above branded stock.
J. C. Tognoni.
Address Duckwater, Nye County, Nevada.
VINCENT LANI
Horses branded low on right hip.
Cattle branded high on right hip. j
Upper slope in right,under bit in left L_
Range, Antelope and Diamond Valleys.
P. O. Address, Eureka, Nevada.
G. W. HALSTEAD
Cattle branded on hips. Crop and
half crop in left ear, swallowfork in
right. Range, Duckwaterand Currant (Jks
Address Duckwater, Nye County, Nevada
MIKE VACCA110
Horses and mules branded MV on
the left shoulder. Range, Eureka
County. Address, Prospect, Nev.
P. CAKLETTI
Cattle branded on right hip
Horses low' on left shoulder
Itange, Humboldt River to the
Punch Bowl.
Address, Alpha, Eureka County, Nevada
NORTH WESTERN CONSOLIDATED
MINING COMPANY
Notice is herepy given that the regular an
nual meeting of stockholders of the North
Western Consolidated Mining Company will
he held on the 28th day of April, 1908, at the
office of John Pardy, on the west side of Main
street, between Bateman and Clark streets,
:n the town of Eureka, Eureka County, Ne
vada. Business of great importance will come
up at said meeting. Every owner of stock in
said company is earnestly requested to be
present in person if possible; but if not in per
son, by duly authorized proxy; and to have
his certificates of stock present atsa:d meeting.
A. L. Fitzgerald
W. E. Griffin
C. L. Broy
Edgar Sadler
Wm. Pardy
Eureka, Nevada, September 4, 1907.
STALLIONS
FOR
I have on my ranch six good
stallions, some thoroughbred
and some grade. I will sell
any of these stallions that
suit the purchaser at from
$300 to $1500. If you want
a good stallion correspond
-with
J. J. HYLTON,
Skelton, Nevada
(Elko County)
FIRE
INSURANCE
I. C. C. Whitmore represents in Eu
reka the Fireman’s Fund Insurance
Corporation of California, Hartford of
Connecticut, Norwich Union of Eng
land, London & Lancashire of England
Hamburg Bremen of Germany, Scot
tish Union & National of England,
Queen of America, Liverpool, London
and Globe of England, Koyal In
surance Company—nine of the largest,
oldest and soundest Fire Insurance
Companies doing business in the
United States.
I, C. C. WHITMORE
AGENT
Eureka, - Nevada
MINING TAX.
Notice is hereby given that the taxes on the
proceeds of the mines of Eureka County for
the quarter ending September 30, 1907, ar®
now due and payable to meat my office in Eu
reka and the law in regard to the same will he
strictly enforced. 1£. C. McTERNEY,
Assessor of Eureka County, Nevada.

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