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(f| IVB1KA B1WTIN1L
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1918 LOCAL brevities. Patriots will register Thursday, September 12—others must. Mrs. Elizabeth Eccles of Diamond Valley was a visitor in Eureka Thurs day. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Morse left in their auto Tuesday for a short visit it Elko. Constable Earl Cobb of Palisade wgs a visitor in Eureka several days this week. Major H. G. Catlin returned Fri day from a business trip down the railroad. The duck season in Nevada this year opens officially on Sunday, Sep tember 15. Mrs. M. Delaney came up from the Summit by Wednesday’s train for a visit in Eureka. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Johnson lutoed up from Duckwater Tuesday for a couple of days’ visit in Eureka. P. H. Hjul has filed a petition ap plying for letters of administration on the estate of Sarah Murphy, de ceased. Senator L. R. Thatcher of Union ipent last Sunday in Eureka attend-. Ing to business matters and visiting Kith friends. John Hooper, now residing at Elko, fevada, came over from there Sun lay for a short visit with Eureka ■elatives and friends. Mrs. N. J. Brossemer has rooms to ■ent in her cottage on Spring street ind desires a few more table board irs. See advertisement. The Eureka Cash Store has just eceived a large consignment of Con [oleum Art Rugs. See Advertise nent into to-day’s Sentinel. Martin Mahoney, Deputy Game Varden of Eureka Connty, left by o-day’s train on an official trip to he north end of the county. Charley Minoletti went over to !lko this week on a business trip. J. I. Venturino is conducting his dray ng business during his absence. Bidart & Florio shipped 13 carloads f lambs from Eureka tp the eastern larket by to-day’s train, and will hip seven more carloads Sunday. William Laird and Attorney W. R. teynolds and daughter, Miss Yula, eft by auto Friday afternoon to at end to some court matters at Ely, Jevada. Ur. Mabel K. Young, the dentist, ame in to Eurekka Thursday from erianchatthe Willows, about 40 liles west of Eureka, and will prob bly remain for the Winter. "Comet,” the big sorrel livery lorse that has been in the Fletcher Jros. stable here for a number of ears, was taken ill Thursday after loon and died a few moments later. Ross Parker, who recently left here » enter the service at Camp Lewis, fcturned by Friday’s train. About a 'eek ago he was accidentally injured nd is now home on a three weeks’ urlough. Mrs. Kate Cicali and her daughter, liss Gladys, who have been spend >g their Summer vacation here with slatives, returned to Elko Wednes ay where Mrs. Cicali will resume er duties as a teacher in the public :hools. According to a bulletin posted at ie Court House, next Monday’s lo >1 train may not return to Palisade ntil Tuesday morning. The present eavy stock shipments over the road given as the reason for this no te. Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Davidson itoed over from Ely Sunday and ere accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. W. Wilson and children. Mrs. ilson is a sister of Mrs. A. Moore Eureka, and the party were their Jests while here. The proprietors of the two auto obile garages in Eureka make an jportant announcement to the auto °bile public in to-day’s Sentinel. blowing a request of the War Jonomy Board and changes being °ught qjjout in all lines of business vJPg to war conditions, commencT K September 10, 1918, the business COMMISSIONER PR0CEEDIN6S Business Transacted By the Board At Its Regular Monthly Meeting The regular monthly meeting of the Board of County Commissioners was held Thursday, September 5. Pres ent, Commissioners Edgar Sadler, R. J. Reid and W. S. Raine, the Clerk, Auditor and District Attorney. The Bo.ardand the Auditor counted the money in the Treasurer’s hands and reported that the same together with the amount in the bank agreed with the Auditor’s balance. The minutes of the last meeting were approved as read. The several County and Township officers’ reports were read and or dered placed on file. Ben Verdino was granted an en gineer’s license. A petition was received from tax payers and parents of children of school age asking that a school dis trict be established and be known as the Pine Mountain school district. The petition was granted and the boundaries of the district include Township 31 north, Range 52 east, Mount Diablo Base & Meridian. This new district is understood to be be tween Palisade and Carlin and near the Elko County line. The Board adjourned to Saturday, September 7, at 2 p. m., for the pur pose of canvassing the returns of the Primary election, and to transact any other business that may come before the Board. THE MOVING PICTURES At the Eureka Theatre on Sunday evening, September 8, “The Devil’s Pay Day,” a play, will be presented in five reels. "The First Arrest,” a comic reel, will be shown. Commencing Sunday evening, Sep tember 8, the doors will be opened at 7:30 and the performance will start at 8 o’clock. Admission—Adults, 27 cents; war tax, 3 cents. Total 30 cents. Child ren under 12 years of age, 14 cents; war tax, one cent. Total 15 cents. Thoroughbred Rambouillet Rama John and Will Potts of Monitor Valley were arrivals by Monday’s train from the annual sheep and wool exposition held at Salt Lake City last week. With them on the train were two crates, each contain ing a thoroughbred Rambouillet ram, that had come through by express. They paid $1000 each for the rams and, comparing them with ordinary run of sheep in Nevada, looked to be worth the money. One of the rams was a two-year old weighing close to 300 pounds, while the other, a year ling, weighed 200 pounds. On the same train there were two other crates each containing a thorough bred Rambouillet ram, consigned to the Eureka Land & Stock Company, but the price paid and the weights of the animals was not learned. Fatal into Accident News was received in Eureka about noon to-day that John Saval, a promi ent Nevada rancher and stockman, was killed this morning near Black burn Station in Bine Valley when hi« auto overturned. No particulars of accident were obtained. Mr. Saval recently purchased the big Spencer ranch in Smoky Valley, Lander County. of both garages will be placed on a cash basis. Pete Carletti has rented the Julius Minoletti brick residence on Spring street and will move his family here next month to remain for the Winter. Mrs. Carletti came up from Alpha by Friday’s train to arrange for their removel to Eureka. George and Mr. and Mrs. Chris Johnson autoed over from Tonopah Saturday for a short visit to the old home. They returned Monday and were accompanied by their sister, Miss Nevada Johnson, who went to Tonopah to take the train for Over ton, Clark County, Nevada, where she has been engaged to teach the district school. ANNE MARTIN MEETIN6 Lady Speaker* Address Large Audience Monday Evening in Advocacy of Wo man Candidate for U. S Senator A well attended meeting and dance in the interests of Anne Martin’s campaign for the United States Sen ate were held at the Eureka Theatre Labor Day evening. Mrs. Rudolph Zadow, chairman of the Anne Martin committee in Eureka, presided at the meeting. The first speaker in troduced was Miss Ella Riegel of Philadelphia, who has driven all the way from Chicago in her car to help in the campaign. Miss Riegel dis cussed the planks in Miss Martin’s platform that have to do with the welfare of Nevada, including the development of the land, prohibition, better freight rates and lower rail road fares for the seasonal laborers. She spoke also of the necessity for having Anne Martin in the Senate at this time to look after the interests of the eleven million women who are in industry by securing equal pay for equal work, not only for their own sakes, but to prevent their under cutting the men who will want their jods DacK auer tne war. Miss Jessica Smith, the next speak er, told of the necessity of having women in the Government for the success of our war program, as at this time we must use every bit of brain power in the country. She took up the National issues of Miss Martin’s platform, and said that Miss Martin had declared for sup port of the President, welfare of women and children, protection of the interests of labor, and Govern ment ownership of public utilities. Miss Smith has been with Miss Martin from the beginning of the campaign, and reports that splendid progress is being made; that local committees are at work in every county and every town, and that the sentiment throughout the State is very favorable. Miss Riegel, Miss Smith and Miss Neil, who drives the car, spent sev eral days in town this week, driving out into the county to visit the ranches. They left Friday for Aus tin, where another meeting and dance have been arranged for them, and from there they will go to Tono pah where they will join Miss Martin. Duckwater News Items Miss Gladys Mundie of Ely is the houseguest of Mrs. Paul Irwin. Mr. and Mrs. Collins motored over from Tonopah Friday to deliver the ballot box for the coming primary election. W. F. Mendes, Jr., accompanied by his mother, Mrs. W. F. Mendes, and sister, Miss Inez, made a short busi ness trip to Ely Sunday. ' Arthur S. Putney of Manhattan, a candidate for short term County Commissioner, was calling on the various voters of the precinct during the week. Mr. and Mrs. John Lawton Butler of Currant spent Wednesday after noon with Mr. and Mrs. William Franklin Mendes. They were ac companied by Hugh, Jr., and “Bub” Brown, sons of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Brown of Tonopah, who are spend ing part of their vacation at the Butler ranch. Indian Indicted For Murder Tonopah Times, Sept. 1: The grand jury met at 2 o’clock yesterday after noon in the district court chambers and after carefully considering the evidence against Willie Jack, sub mitted in a direct information filed by District Attorney Atkinson and the examination of three witnesses, returned an indictment against the Indian for the murder of Mrs. Mil dred Williams, at Hicks’ station. The witnesses examined were: Charles Williams, husband of the murdered woman, who was shot in the breast by the Indian; G. W.White, of Tybo, father of Mrs. Williams; N. L. Schade. undereheriff, who went to Hicks’ station and investigated the murder._ ORE SAMPLE ENVELOPES * Strong, metal-clasped Manila Envel opes suitable for sending ore samples and small machinery parts through the mails, or sale at the Sentinel office. EUREKA SCHOOLS RE-OPENED TUESDAY The Eureka County High School and the Eureka District School opened September 3 with promise of another successful year. Earnestness, good feeling and will ingness to work on the part of the pupils is said to be exceptional. The enrollment in the High School is 39 at present, the largest in years, and several more students are ex pected to enter within the next few days. In the District School the en rollment is 64, making a total of 103 in both schools. rrincipai jn. r. Morgan is not new in the position, and his work as a teacher is well known in Eureka. Miss Dorothy Gilcrest, as Vice Principal, comes highly recommend ed as a teacher. She is a graduate of the University of Colorado, hold ing the degrees of B. A. and B. E., and has had four years of successful teaching. Mrs. Chrystie McGillivary, Miss Myrtle Josephine Jeffries and Miss Isabel Merialdo will continne their work with the grades. The District School was fortunate in retaining all of its teachers for another year. Co-operation and constructive criti cism on the part of the patrons with the view of making this school year the success which our country de mands at this time is earnestly de sired and will be greatly appreciated by members of the both Boards and the teachers. President Wilson has called upon us for more efficient schools, that our girls and boys may be prepared to meet the new prob lems and increased responsibilities of the Nation, due to war conditions, and it is only through the sincere co-operation of all that this patriotic duty can be properly performed. TUESDAY’S PRIMARY ELECTION With the exception of the returns from Beowawe, all the official re turns of the different precincts in Eu reka County have been received by County Clerk McCharles. These are expected to arrive by to-day’s mail, when the official count will be made. In Eureka precinct 61 Republicans and 42 Democrats voted. The Sen tinel has received unofficial returns from Eureka, Ruby Hill, Prospect, Palisade, Beowawe and Mineral Hill precincts, and they give the follow ing result: Lamb 25, Roberts 69, Kearney 32, Oddie 65, Bartine 12, Evans 27, Finch 39, Boyle 53, Luce 2, Pickett 3, Thatcher 16, Cole 47, Wildes 31, Deady 48, Dunn 20, Fowler 32, Mc Knight 37. The result in the Primary election throughout Nevada Tuesday is shown by a compilation of the vote cast as made up in Reno Thursday evening. There are only a few small precincts throughout the State yet to hear from and it is thought these will not materially change the following to tals: United States Senator—Lamb, 1706; Roberts 3090. Governor—Kearney, 2316; Oddie, 2686; Boyle, 3920; Luce 431; Pickett, 2140; Thatcher, 2117. Congress—Bartine, 547; Evans. 4946; Finch, 1986. Controller—Cole, 4840; Wildes, 3828. Surveyor General—Deady, 4373; Dunn, 2859. Attorney General—Fowler, 4219; McKnight, 4013. Legal blanks tor sale at the Sentinel office. Rotes of Former Eurekans Miss Elizabeth Jacobsen, former commercial teacher in the Eureka CountyHigh School, has been en gaged to teach the commercial courses in the Tonopah School this year. Harold L. Kind advises his mother atTonopah that he has been advanced to battlion sergeant major and has ar rived safely in France after an un eventful voyage with his regiment from Camp Kearney. Word has been received here that J. D, Gold, formerly of Eureka but now in the Navy Department and stationed at Annapolis, Md., has re cently been promoted from assistant paymaster to that of ensign. A letter received here this week from Ed Berryman, Jr., states that he has successfully passed his train ing examination at the Arizona Uni versity and was leaving there for the training camp at Camp Sheridan, Alabama. Eureka friends of Dr. W. H. Nix will be interested in knowing that he has been a post surgeon in the army for the past year. He is now sta tioned at camp Sevier, Greenville, South Carolina, in the Blue Ridge mountains, but is expecting over seas orders at any time. Horton McKim, a graduate of the Boston Polytechnic, has been heard from at Pensacola, Fla., where he is perfecting himself as a naval aviator. He writes his father at Tonopah: ‘‘I wish you could be with me on a cloud chasing expedition; the effects of the sun through the clouds are perfectly wonderful.” The McKims are from Eureka, Nev. W. G. Rector, former vice princi pal of the Eureka County High School, now in the U. S. Service, is under training in surveying and drafting for the army at Fort Scott, San Francisco. A letter received here from him states that he had about completed the course and ex pected to be sent from there to Fort Monroe, Virginia, for further train ing. The Omaha Herald says the Ger mans should know the way back to the Rhine well enough to avoid all this confusion. ROOM AND BOARD HOME COTTAGE MRS. N. J. BROSSEMER Spring Street - - - Enreka Cheaper than fabric ruga and much easier to keep clean. Are water-proof and sanitary; lie per fectly flat without fastening. Come and see the beautiful new patterns. EUREKA CASH STORE Eureka, Nevada TO THE AUTOMOBILE PUBLIC Owing to war conditions and at the request of the War Economy Board of the National Council of Defense, that the Automobile Trade place itself on a war basis by eliminating all unnecessary labor in the in terest of the Government, we announce that on and after September 10th, 1918, our business will be placed on a cash basis. ; This will not only release men for more important work, but will eliminate the necessity of elaborate bookkeeping to take care of credit business and allow us to sell our commodities on a closer margin of profit. REBALEATI & KELLEY, W. H. RUSSELL. Eureka, Nevada, September 4, 1918.