State News From Exchanges
Wlnnemucca has appropriated 91.*
SSC.90 for equipping a reserve Are
Drought la being felt In the dry
farming sections and range districts
Tourists entering Churchill County
must submit to Inspection for al
Humboldt County has received two
ten-ton tractors to be added to the
road building equipment.
I<ahontan reservoir has reached its
maximum discharge over the top with
14,000 second feet going to waste.
Patrick H. Muicahy, editor of the
Sparks Tribune, left an estate that
inventoried at less than 92.000.
Nevada Income tax reports show
but one man who admits 940,000 a
year and three who receive 930,000.
Transmission lines for domestic
purposes are being extended to ev
ery part of the Newlands project at
Fallon capital is now Agurlng on
installing canning factories for veg
etables. beginning with peas and as
The Reno Hog and Poultry Com
pany has been organized by Reno
men to engage in the business on a
rred uranam or uoia uircie soia
a carload of cavalry horses to re
mount buyers at an average price of
$185 a head.
Carson Ctty Is deriving quite an
Income from careless motorists who
pay $10 Ones In each case for violat
ing traffic laws.
Charles W. Cruder and wife of
Stillwater. Churchill County, report
having raised 300 young turks with
out a single loss.
Instead of taking a vacation the
principal of the Humboldt County
High School is selling hardware in a
Alfalfa weevil has made its appear
ance in Nevada as far east as Derby.
So far the pest has not appeared In
Churchill or Lyon Counties.
Thomas P. Walker, formerly of
Reno and a graduate of the Univer
sity, has been appointed manager of
the gas plant at Haverhill, Mass.
cockeyed jonnme, a wen respect
ed Indian farmer, was killed by one
of hi* horses kicking him while he
was hitching up at Fallon.
W. H. Simmons, one of the Ne
vada Public Service Commission, de
clares Nevada will remain neutral on
the Southern Pacific divorce.
Francisco Estrado, an alleged
coffee planter from Guatemala, re
cently recovered $1,500 worth of dia
monds stolen from him by a Reno
The Nevada Supreme Court has up
held a law passed by the last Legis
lature reducing the salary of the Wln
nemucca constable from $150 to $5
A slug of gold bearing date of
1834 was picked up on the hillside
at Genoa. Another piece bearing
date of 1835 was found the week be
Playground work has been aban
doned in Reno owing to lack of in
terest among pupils and the $500
subscribed by the city of Reno will
not be paid.
Mrs. C. E. Bingham, widow of the
late C. E. Bingham,has announced her
candidacy as a Democrat for the posi
tion of County Auditor and Recorder
of Churchill County.
Elisabeth Benedict, aged 14, Is the
youngest graduate of the Carson
high school, with sufficient marks to
qualify for admission to Stanford If
the regents waive the age limit. .
Employes of the United Comstock
Mines at Goldhlll have bought 37
acres of land for an outing place six
miles from Olenbrook on the shores
of Lake Tahoe.
A marketing association control
ling the hay crop of Fallon. Love
lock.' Yerlngton. Minden. Gardner
vllle and Smith Valley was organised
at Reno last week.
Sheriff Nielson of Douglas County
bought an empty piano box to use In
shipping a piano to Woodland, Cali
fornia. and on opening it found a
complete still stowed Inside.
Carson City staged a big cleanup
day without removing any of the
dirty debris that had filled the school
yard for three months, according to
an Indignant householder.
Senator Charles B. Henderson is
packing his household effects at Elko
preparatory to removing to his new
home in Reno. John J. Hunter has
bought the Henderson home.
A Fallon contractor bid $118,750
for the new high school building at
Ely and may Institute legal proceed
ings because the work was given to
an Ely man who bid $950 higher.
The bond election for enlarging the
high school at Tonopah, carylng a
bond Issue of $35,000, was passed
upon by a rote of 291 to 41 recently.
Excavation for the addition will be
Plans are being made by the White
Pine Board of County Commissioners
to erect a dormitory to the county
high school at Ely. The dormitory
will give students from outlaying dis
tricts opportunity to attend school.
Eighty acres of land in Elko Coun
ty, on which the geological survey
sank two wells, 97 and 112 feet deep
with a big flow of water, failed to
elicit a bid when offered for sale by
the land office at a minimum of $ 1 ,
000. It cost $3,500 to sink the wells.
Wages to hay hands have risen
from $2 a day to $3 and $3.50 per
day and board within the last week
in Lovelock as a result of the mid
summer harvest. Some of the larg
er ranches went to a $3 rate early
in the week and in several instances
this has been increased to $3.50. The
shortage of hands has become seri
Jack Wallace, linotype operator
for the Tonopah Bonanza, narrowly
escaped serious burns recently in ad
justing the burner on his machine.
His sleeve caught Are from the gaso
line flame. Wallace turned off the
gas in the machine and extinguished
the flames which had been spread by
a spurt of gasoline. He then rubbed
the flames from his sleeve by draw
ing it across his knees. His trousers
were burned through before he suc
ceeded in quenching the flames.
Under Direct Supervision of the United States Government
Member of Federal Reserve Bank District No. 12
THE MAC-DRY BATTERY
NO WATER NO ACID NO ATTENTION
Each battery a Quality Product Throughout aad Backed
by WRITTEN, PUNCTURE PROOF GUARANTEE
OF THREE YEARS
< Volt, 11 Plates ■ Ford, Buick, ’16 to ’18, Chevrolet,
Hupmobile, Oldsmobile, Overland, Nash, Oakland ’16 to
’19, and others—$30.00.
6 Volt, 13 Plates—Buick ’20, Hudson, Studebaker,
Case, Chalmers, Chandler ’20, Oakland ’20, Paige, Reo, '
Overland long battery—$33.00.
12 Volt, 7 Plates-Maxwell, Dodge, Franklin-$37.50
THE MAC-DRY BATTERY is in general use wher
ever instant response and 100 per cent efficiency is de
MAC-DRY BATTERIES in use in Los Angeles City
Police Ambulances, Police Cars, Water Dept, and many
other large corporations.
The guaranteed-for-3-years MAC-DRY BATTERY is
of the Jelly type, giving off no moisture and having no
water and acid to overflow and corrode your battery
Prices Tax Paid F. O. B. Eureka—See these batteries
|_ W. H. RUSSELL, EUREKA GARAGE
Oerraany launched more shipping
during 1921 than In any previous
year of her history.
Fifteen per rent of all cloth manu
factured In Germany Is made of
sweepings, rags, clippings and cotton
Six hundred letters written by
Charles Dickens to the late Baroness
Burdett-Coutta. sold recently in Lon
don for 11,150.
At the time of the Civil War only
three per cent of the population of
the United States lived In cities, while
to-day more than one-half are city
All University of Arizona students
must sleep in the open air. As the
climate Is dry, mild and equable, it
Is possible to provide open-air sleep
ing quarters during the entire college
The brewery that made Milwaukee
famous is now turning out chocolates
by the ton and helping the candy In
dustry to maintain Its position of
fifth place In the industries benefited
A paper tape measure is beinf
rolled Into German bolts of cloth.
This permits the salesmen to tell at
a glance the masure of cloth remain
ing in the bolt, thus economizing la
bor and time. The tape Is marked
off in yards and meters.
‘‘Armored’’ aluminum, used In the
manner of reinforced concrete, is now
obtained by embedding in the alum
inum mass thin steel portions which
transmit tensile stresses, the sur
rounding aluminum being relied
upon to take care of compressive
President Harding has a copy of
the Marion Star, his own paper, de
livered at his executive desk every
morning and he reads it before he
does anything else. Throughout the
day it Is neatly folded away on the
left hand corner of the desk for read]*
Asbestos suits are made for per-*
sons engaged in work that requires
fireproof clothing. Asbestos can be
spun so fine that 100 yards of the
filament will weigh only one ounce
and cloth can be made from this
weighing only a few ounces to the
"Becky Thatcher," the little school
girl in the Mark Twain book on the
adventures of Tom Sawyer and
Huckleberry Finn, is a real person
living to-day in Hannibal, Missouri,
the old home of Mark Twain. She
is 86 years of age and is matron of
the Home of the Friendless there.
A radio telephone at each of the
70 tables of a San Francisco hotel en
ables the diners to listen to one o(.
several concerts that are broadcast
daily. Diners now eat while listen
ing and the hotels of the city are
making preparations to have wireless
phones installed in their guest rooms
The first sawmill within the Arctic
Circle will soon be established at
Herschel Island, at the mouth of the
Mackenzie River. The engine ac
companying the mill is of the two
cycle kind, without carburetor or ig
nition, and can be run on fish oil or
crude petroleum from the Fort Nor
A new stump-burning method em
ployed In Washington consists of
placing an apparatus against the
stump with a flue and blowpipe in
position. A draft created by the blow
pipe turns the inside of the stump
into a mass of coals, the fire eats
down into the roots and the entire
stump is consumed at half the cost
of former methods.
The Chinese prefer a paper of
softer quality for their correspond
ence than that made for the use of
Americans. This is because the Chin
ese write entirely with brushes and
ink. Wrapping paper of a soft, thin
variety, light cream in color, is usual
ly found in the better stationery
shops, while the native shops sell a
cheap brown paper.
Flashing across the skies of Vir
ginia, a meteor struck in a grove of
oak trees in the south central por
tion of the Ptate, making a depres
sion in the earth which measured
more than 500 square feet in area.
The meteor was composed of a me
tallic substance and several trees were
burled beneath the falling body.
Homes in near-by towns were rocked
by the concussion.
A substitute for cardboard and
wood in boxes is a chemical compo
sition of sawdust and ashes. The
finished boxes are light, washable,
santitary and non-poisonous. They
are waterproof and as fireproof as
asbestos and can be made in any de
gree of flexibility or texture, either
as hard as oak, tough as metal or
pliable as cardboard. A pound of
the substance from which the boxes
are made costs not more than five
A new method of keeping hay
without curing it in the sun has been
worked out in Swltserland. The new
ly mowed hay Is stored on metal
sheets in silos of 400 feet capacity.
Another metal sheet closes the top
of the silo and the two sheetB are
connected In an electric circuit, so
an alternating current of from 200
to 600 volts is passed through the
grass between them. This enables
the grass to be preserved in Its nat
ural state until required. It can be
cut and stored irrespective of weather
conditions and it contains twice the
nutriment of an equal quantity of
WILL INVESTIGATE !
Mr. F. N. Fletcher, director of the
recently organised Nevada Public
Economy League, of which former
United States Senator Henderson Is
president, has been in Lovelock dur
ing the week in connection with the
work of the league, says the Miner.
In speaking of his work. Mr. Flet
cher said: "It is the Intention of the
league to make a careful investiga
tion of tax conditions throughout the
State, and to tabulate State, county,
city and special district taxes and ex
penses covering a period of years in
order to secure an accurate and com
prehensive survey of the entire sub
ject before action is taken.
"The results of this survey will be
made public in order that the people
may know Just where increases In
costs and taxes have taken place. In-;
vestlgatlons already made disclose
that In 1901 the total tax levied for
State purposes amounted to $277.
130, while In 1921 It amounted to
$1 ,220,530, and Increase of 437 per
cent: total taxes levied for county
purposes in 1901 amounted to $359,
334, and in 1921 to $2,942,838, an
increase of 719 per cent.
“There is a strong belief on the
part of the people that these start
ling increases In taxes have been
greater than the needs of the State
and counties have required; and that
better economic methods applied to
the administration of public affairs
would produce equally good results
at considerably less cost.
“The Nevada Public Economy Lea
gue sharing in this belief, will first
make a careful Investigation of the
situation in order to determine how
reductions in public expenses may be
effected without injury to public wel
fare. One of its prime objects will
be to work in cooperation with coun
ty officials and local taxpayers in mat
ters pretalning to county and local
“The lague will place the results
of its investigation in the hands of
the citizens of the counties for their
own use; it will analyze the figures,
and advise, but the Anal results will
be largely with the taxpayers them
selves and their county officials. The
people of a county can have the kind
of county government they want and
it is their own fault if they don’t
“The league will purposely avoid
the subject of equalization of as
sessed valuations of different classes
of property, an exceedingly import
ant subject, but one for the different
interests affected to handle.
"A decrease in the assessed value
of one class of property, no matter
how equitable, necessarily increases
the taxes of all other classes; and ef
fort along this line would necessarily
end in disagreement.
“The Bole object of the league Is
to secure a reasonable reduction in
taxes on all classes of property, a re
duction that must apply to every
piece of property on the tax rolls, re
gardless of its class, and to every
taxpayer in proportion to his taxable
“As the results expected will be of
equal benefit to all taxpayers it is
desired that all shall become mem
bers of the league. It is a serious,
carefully considered effort toward a
reasonable tax reform for the bene
fit of all; its depends for success upon
“Any taxpayer may become a mem
ber of the league on payment of 50
cents; it his taxes last year amounted
to more than $200, his dues will be
one fourth of one per cent on this
Pershing County is the first to be
visited by Mr. Fletcher In the work
of the league; and he states that this
was purposely done because this
county is looked upon as a model In
the way of county government; it
had the advantage of a recent start,
with up-to-date methods of account
ing with high-class county officials,
and successful business men on the
board of county commissioners. The
result is the lowest county rate In the
State, 98 cents, which is just about
one-half the average of all the coun
It may not be possible for older
counties to pattern closely after Per
shing. but It should prove helpful
to the taxpayers and officials of all
counties to know what business
methods applied to county affairs
accomplished in this county.
The officers of the league are:
Charles B. Henderson, president.
W. J. Harris, Reno, vice-president.
George A. Campbell, Reno, secre
In addition to the above officers,
the following are members of the
John G. Kirchen, Tonopnh.
George Russell, Jr., Elko.
Charles S. Chandler, Ely.
I. H. Kent, Fallon.
H. C. McTerney, Reno.
J. S. Wilson, Yerington.
F. N. Fletcher, director.
If we ever have Ford for Presi
dent, it will be the second time a
rough rider has held down the job.
Ice cream was first made in Japan
and reported by travelers to that
country as early as the thirteenth
The First National Bank!
WINNEMUCCA, NEVADA |1
Capital and Surplus, $300,000.00 1
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS j
GEO. WINGFIELD, President
J. SHEEHAN. Vice-President
W. H. DOYLE, Vice-President
C. L. TOBIN, Cashier
A. D. DERN, Asst. Cashier
J. G. MOORE, Asst. Cashier
W. H. DOYLE
W. H. MOFFAT
J. O. TAYLOR
O. E. STALL
The resources of the Federal Reserve Banking System at this time
exceed the aggregate resources of the National Banks of issue of Eng.
land, the Dominion of Canada, France, Italy, the Netherlands, Nor
way and Sweden, Denmark, Japan and Germany.
This bank Is a member of the Federal Reserve System ana operates
under the supervision of the United States Government, which as
sures safety and the conservative handling of business transactions.
We pay four per cent on all time deposits and interest will be com
pounded semi-annually in our Savings Department, recently estab
We draw drafts on all principal cities of the world and are agents tor
most of the reliable Fire Insurance Companies.
The Oldest National Bank in N
■ - * ■ 1 —■ .- m
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Capital and Surplus S200.000.
Member of a United States Federal Reserve Bank and under Gov
ernment Inspection, which to-day means a Strong and Safe Bank
We solicit your banking business
J. A. Sewell, President A. E. Kimball, Vice-President
E. E. Ennor, Vlce-Pres. and Cashier W. L. Merlthew, Asst. Cashier
THE EUREKA CASH STORE
CHOICE GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS
HARDWARE AND AMMUNITION
Vegetables and Fruit Received Every Week by Express
COMPLETE LINE OP TINWARE, AGATKWARE
GRANITE WARE AND COOKING UTENSILS
J>B. BIALE, Manager
Sole agent In Eureka for the Giant Powder Co. Consolidated
ALL GOODS DELIVERED PROMPTLY
THE EUREKA HOTEL
Is now the leading hotel in Eureka. It is a brick and stone
building with hot and cold water throughout, elec
trically lighted, and has an up-to-date bath room.
A first class Cafe is also run in connection.
EDWARD HERRERA, Proprietor
Corner Main and Clark Streets Eureka, Nevada
R. C. Kelley J. B. Rebaleati
KELLEY & REBALEATI
GARAGE AND REPAIR SHOP
Wholesalers and Retail Dealers in Gasoline, Kerosene,
Distillate and Oils—Auto and Wagon Work—Horse
shoeing and Blacksmithing — Oxy - Actylene
Welding, Brazing and Tinsmithing
We carry United States, Goodyear and Michelin Tires
SOUTH MAIN STREET, EUREKA, NEVADA
And all Its products, including
Doors, Windows, Shingles, Lath,
etc. Also Building Paper and
MINING TIMBERS, WEDGES
Wholesale and Retail
VERDI LUMBER COMPANY
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