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UK HOT RETROACTIVE m r Who Wed Alien. Be W fere IU Mw,t Be N.tur.li.ed - am Francisco Chronicle of T** 30 say*: According to WW^-csnient of M. R. Berlng tM t”e United States natur al ? hure»u here, the Cable bill. •f^CTonth b, Congress and f***? ‘rmits American women who £f.n. to retain their cltlxen Sfto wt retroactive and each wo Kn naturalised. ■f.““tto^ stated that election of Jbeen visited by women of reUtlve to registration for ^forthcoming election. He stated aader'the Cable law such women cltlien*. Bevlngton elated * Sit » number of California wo **" American birth assumed they tost thslr cltlienship through to aliens and that they were ■Opinion the Cable bill repealed tier legislation. RETAIN UTlzssnnir n«or the clause* In the act reads. UrJ»t a woman citizen of the Unlt . gutM shall not cease to be a clt of the United States by reason of L* marriage after the pasaage of .su act unless she makes a formal •association of her citizenship before T»urt l»**in« Jurisdiction over nat ImUnation of aliens; provided, that woman citizen who marries an ineligible to citizenship shall Li, to be a citizen of the United sties. If at the termination of the earn*! status she is a citizen of the Cited States she shall retain her dtUensbip regardless of her resi dence If during the continuance of Us marital status she resides con tinuously for two years In a foreign lUte of which her husband Is a clti ms or subject, Bhe shall thereafter be »ablect to the same presumption as is t naturalized citizen of the United statea" INEUGIHI.K HI.'tsBANDH n« act provides that no woman fhoss husband is not eligible to cit Usnship shall be naturalized during the continuance of the marital status. rCOUIAl'K'H SONO BAVKD HIM Packlngtown recalls the occasaion M years ago when John McCormack sad Mary Garden toured the Stock Terda McCormack hired a hurdy gardy from an itinerant Italian mus iciao and arranged a street concert in troat of a famous saloon. A crowd gathered quickly, and an Irish pollce ... threatened to arrest the great tenor for disturbing the peace, where spoa the saloonkeeper protested and revealed the tenor’s Identity. Not convinced, the cop insisted on hearing “My Wild Irish Hose." “Share, and It's him," he ex claimed. “Ask him to sing It again." The posting of placards calling for l meeting of the workmen employed la tke Tonopah mines is accepted by both State and Federal authorities as ottalag that an effort Is to be made to forte the adoption of a higher wage scale there or else Interrupt, If possible, the mining operations now being carried on. BRIEF MENTION Tha production of more than «, 000.000 bales of cotton was prevent ed by the boll weevil last year. Tha Order of Railway Telegraph era will establish in Et. Louis a mutu al bank capitalised at IS00.000. The first known advertisement ap peared in a Greco-Roman drinking cup. it is said. It bears the Inscrip tion, “Made by Ennlon. Let the buy er remember." Mrs. Mabel McKinley Baer, favor ite niece of President McKinley. Is an "Insurgent" Republican candidate for the assembly In Westchester County, New York. Northwestern University no longer will employ married Instructors, be cause the cost of living and social de mands are excessive In Evanston. Married instructors employed at pres ent can remain. To make children familiar with the basis of all real and Incontestable prosperity, the city of Wichita. Kan sas, is establishing, In Its environs, a 30-acre farm, on which high school pupils will be Instructed In agricul ture. Ia Importations of pure-bred ani mals. by the United States, during the last fiscal year, foxes stood at the top In numbers, with dairy cattle and dogs next In order. Of a total of 2, 639. there were 967 foxes, all from Canada. Mules that have remained in the mines far underground for 20 years without seeing daylight retain their eyesight when brought to the sur face. This Is vouched for by veter inarians in the anthracite region In Pennsylvania. A termite Is causing serious dam age to lead-covered cable locks of the Panama Canal. These termites work through the lead causing large op enings. They then travel between the two wires of the duplex cable, eating the lead Insulation. With a frost-free period of only #0 days, a barley hybrid, produced in Alaska, matured in 80 days from seed. The new grain has stiff straw, long beardless bead, hull-less grain, yields well and seems well adapted to the more extreme northern latitudes. A unique device has just been brought out that registers the amount of air pressure in each tire on separ ate dials mounted on the dash of an automobile. This allows the motor ist to know the correct pressure whether the car Is running or stand ing still. A vote was recently taken on the wet and dry question among the in mates of the prisons in the United States. More than 133,000 voted dry and only 909 voted wet, which shows that even the lawbreaker Is capable of right thinking and dreads the re sults of drink. There are 95 million acres of land that can be reclaimed. They are swamp, periodically swamp or over flowed lands and tidal marsh| Ilapld strides are being made In reclaiming, and. according to the nUited States Road Bureau, more than 54 million acres were reclaimed up to 1920. Ex-kal»er William's memoirs In book form will sell In Germany In October for 15 cents a copy. Among the headings, as shown by the pros pectus, are the following: “My At titude Toward the Church,” "The Outbreak of the War.” “The End of the War,” “The Pope and the Peace,” "Friendly and Neutral Powers."“The Destruction and Germany's Future." 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 Ws carry United States, Goodyear and Michelin Tires SOUTH MAIN STREET, EUREKA, NEVADA THE EUREKA HOTEL la 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 Conker Mala tad dark Street* Baraka, Nevada LUMBER And all Its products, Including Doors, Windows, Shingles, Lath, etc. Also Building Paper and Builders’ Hardware* MINING TIMBERS* WEDGES Wholesale and Retail VERDI LUMBER COMPANY Elho, Nevada your investment IN BOYS AND GIRLS m„n J T*" * ,ar*« Of .i business, he will be watchful of how that business is run, and. by taking an active Interest In it, help run it successfully. The people of Nevada have Invest ed large sums of money In the busi ness of education for their children In their public school buildings alone not Including the University of Ne vada, they have Invested over two and one-half millions of dollars, or about $175 for every pupil enrolled in school; and they are spending each year for maintaining their schools more than one million dol lara, over $90 for every pupil en rolled. The amount for buildings repre sent* about the same average cost per building as that for the United States as a whole. This makes a rel atively larger amount per pupil on account of the smaller enrollment per school In Nevada. The average cost of maintenance Is higher In Nevada for the same reason. There are about 350 public school buildings In Nevada, some of which are new and modernly equipped for providing the best facilities for the pupils; others are usable, but hardly satisfactory to meet the growing needs of the children, and a number of buildings are becoming unfit for use and must soon be replaced by new buildings. The people of Nevada should real ise that the success of the schools Is their business, and that such success will be proportional largely to the active and constructive Interest with which they show In them. To secure a dollar’s worth of educational re turns from every dollar Invested re quires not only sufficient supervision and well-qualified teachers, but the hearty co-operation of the people in each community to make their schools worthy to give their boys and girls a good preparation for the work that lies ahead of them, to prepare them to be good citizens.—Nevada Educa tlonal Bulletin. rrs TOASTED whloh glvos a delloious flavor LUCKY STRIKE. NCIGARETTE/ Elko Light Machinery Repairing Company We repair Guns, Typewrit er*, Phonographs, Cash Reg isters, Sewing Machines, Adding Machines. Prompt attention given work sent in from outside. ADOLPH BlANCANI, Prop. 524 Commercial St. P. 0. Box 342, Elko, Nevada . ASSAYS ARE VITAL Assaying is Important and Cheap Gold .11.00 Gold and Silver . 1.00 Gold, Silver and Lead . 1.50 Gold, Silver, Lead and Cop per . 2.60 R. H. OFFICER A CO. A SHAVERS AND CHEMISTS 28 Years in Same Location I At) S. West Temple Salt lake City Send for our Shippers* Service letter SILVER STATE CHEMICAL COMPANY ASSAYERS A CHEMISTS General Assaying, Analysis, Mine Sampling Send your samples to us. Write for prices Wlnnemucca P. O. Box 491 MILK FOR SALE I have first class mllh for sale at my home on South Main street, and am also prepared to deliver It to patrons In Eureka who desire It left at their homes. MRS. I,ENA TOONON1. MINING TAX Notice Is hereby given that the tax es on the proceeds of the mines of Eureka County for the quarter end ing September 30, 1922, are now due and payable to me at my offlce In Eu reka and the law In regard to the tame will be etrlctly enforced. W. J. HOOPER, t„-of Baraka County, Nevada. CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENTS Propositions To Be Voted on at General Election To Be Held m Nevada, November, 1922 Authorized by GEORGE BRODIGAN, Secretary of State The following constitutional amendments (No. 1; No. 2) were passed by the Legislatures of 1919 and 1921, and are to be voted upon by the people at the general election of 1922: No. 1 Assembly Joint Resolution proponing to amend Section SO of Article 4 of the Constitution of the State of Nevada. Resolved by the Assembly, the Senate concurring. That section 20 of article 4 of the constitution be amended so aa to read as follows: Section 20. The legislature shall not pass local or special laws in any of the following enumerated cases, that is so say: Regulating the juris diction and duties of justices of the peace and of constables, and fixing their compensation; for the punish-, ment of crimes and misdemeanors; regulating the practice of courts of justice; providing for changing the venue in civil and criminal cases; granting divorces; changing the names of persons; vacating roads, town-plots, streets, alleys and public squares; summoning and empaneling grand and petit juries, and providing for their compensation; regulating county and township business; reg ulating the election of county and township officers; for the assessment and collection of taxes for State, County, and township purposes; pro viding for opening and conducting elections of State, county, or town ship officers, and designating the places of voting; providing for the sale of real estate belonging to min ors or other persons laboring under legal disabilities; giving effect to in valid deeds, wills, or other instru ments; refunding money paid into the State treasury, or into the treas ury of any county; releasing the in debtedness, liability or obligation of any corporation, association, or per son to the State, or to any county, town or city of this State; but noth ing in this section shall be construed to deny or restrict the power of the legislature to establish and regulate the compensation and fees of county officers, to establish and regulate the rates of freight, passage, toll and charges of railroads, toll-roads, ditch, flume and tunnel companies, incor porated under the laws of this State or doing business therein. No. 2 Senate Joint Resolution No. 4 of the Twenty-ninth Session. Proposal to amend the Constitution of the State of Nevada. Resolved by the Senate, the As sembly concurring, That section 12 of article 4 of the constitution be amended to read as follows: In case of the death or resignation of any member of the legislature, either senator or aBsemblymac, the county commissioners of the county from which such member was elected shall appoint a person of the same political party as the party which elected such senator or assemblyman to fill such vacancy; provided, that this section shall apply only In cases where no general election takes place between the time of such death or resignation and the next succeeding session of the legislature. THE DIVORCE LAW The Act Immediately following was proposed to the Legislature of 1921 by Initiative petition; that Legisla ture rejected the measure, and pro posed a substitute, No. 3(b), which is also here given. Both of these measures are to be voted on by the people at the general election of 1922, and the one receiving the ma jority of votes will be the law. No. 3(a) An Act affecting divorce and matters properly connected therewith, pro viding for interlocutory decrees of divorce in certain cases and elim inating what are commonly known as short-term decrees in divorce cases and repealing Section 22 of an Act entitled “An Act relating to marriage and divorce,” approved November 28, 1801, as amended, and all other Acts or parts of Acts in conflict herewith. The People of the State of Nevada do enact as follows: Section 1. Divorce from the bonds of matrimony may be obtained, by complaint under oath, to the district court of the county in which the cause of action therefor shall have accrued, or in which the plaintiff or defendant shall have resided six (6) months before the suit be brought for the following causes: First—Impotency at the time of the marriage continuing to the time of the divorce. Second—Adultery, since the mar riage. remaining unforglven. Third—Wilful desertion, at any time, of either party by the other, for the period of one year. Fourth—Conviction of felony or infamous crime. Fifth — Habitual gross drunken ness contracted since marriage of either party, which shall Incapacitate such party from contributing his or her share to the support of the fam ily. Sixth—Extreme cruelty in either party. Seventh—Neglect of the husband, for the period of one year, to provide the common necessaries of life, when such neglect is not the result of pov erty on the part of the husband, which he could not avoid by ordinary ladaatry. Sec. 2. The judgment or decree of divorce granted under the provisions of this act shall be a final decree; provided, however, that If the court shall find from the evidence produced upon the trial that a reconciliation may be effected between the parties, the court may order the entry of an Interlocutory judgment declaring that the party In whose favor the court decides is entitled to a divorce, and from such Interlocutory judg ment an appeal may be taken within six (6) months after its entry In the same manner and with like effect as If the judgment were final. Sec. 3. When six (6) months have expired after the entry of any Inter locutory judgment entered under section 2 hereof, the court, on mo tion of either party or on its own mo tion, may enter a final judgment granting (1) the divorce, and such final judgment shall (2) restore each of the parties to the status of single persons, and (3) permit either to marry after the entry thereof; pro viaea. nowever, tnat tne entry or such Anal decree shall not validate any marriage contracted by either party subsequent to the entry of such interlocutory judgment and prior to the entry of such final decree, nor constitute any defense to any crim inal prosecution made against eith er; and (4) such other and further relief as may be necessary to com plete disposition of the action, but if any appeal is taken from any such Interlocutory judgment or motion for a new trial made, final judgment shall not be entered until such mo tion or appeal has been finally dis posed of. nor then, if the motion has been granted or judgment reversed. Sec. 4. Section 22 of an act en titled "An act relating to marriage and divorce,” approved November 28, 1861, as amended February 15, 1875, February 20, 1913, and Febru ary 23, 1915, is hereby repealed. All other acts or parts of acts In conflict herewith are hereby repealed. No. 3(b) An Act proposing a legislative sub stitute for “An Act affecting di vorce ard matters properly con nected therewith, providing for in terlocutory decrees of divorce in certain rases and eliminating what are commonly known as short-term decrees in divorce cases, and re pealing Section 22 of an Act en titled ‘An Act relating to marriage and divorce,* approved November 28, 1861, as amended, and all oth er Acts or parts of Acts in conflict herewith,” presented to this leg islature by the Secretary of State upon initiative petition under Sec tion 3 of Article 10 of the Consti tution, and to provide for the sub mission of a legislative substitute by the Secretary of State to the qualified electors for approval or rejection at the next ensuing gen eral election. Approved March 28, 1921 Whereas, There has been transmit ted to this legislature a measure In itiated by petition of more than ten per cent of the qualified electors of the State of Nevada as required by law, entitled "An act affecting di vorce and matters properly connect ed therewith, providing for interloc utory decrees of divorce in certain cases and eliminating what are com monly known as short term de crees in divorce cases, and repealing section 22 of an act entitled ‘An act relating to marriage and divorce,’ ap proved November 28, 1861, as amend ed, and all other acts or parts of acts in conflict herewith";-and Whereas. The legislature has re jected such initiative measure; and Whereas, Under the provisions of section 3 of article 19 of the consti tution of Nevada, the legislature may, with the approval of the Governor, propose a different measure on the same subject which shall be submit ted by the secretary of state to the qualified electors for approval or re jection at the next ensuing general election; now, therefore. The People of the State of Nevada, represented In Senate and As sembly, do enpct as follows: Section 1. The legislature of the State of Nevada, with the approval of the governor, proposes as a legisla tive substitute for "An act affecting divorce and matters properly con nected therewith, providing for in terlocutory decrees of divorce in cer tain cases and eliminating what are commonly known as short-term de crees in divorce cases, and repealing section 22 of an act entitled ‘An act relating to marriage and divorce,' approved November 28. 1861, as amended, and all other acts or parts of acts in conflict herewith.” that section zz or An act relating to mar riage and divorce,” approved Novem ber 28, 1861, as amended and ap proved February 23. 1915, be amend ed to read as follows: Section 22. Divorce from the bonds of matrimony maybe obtained, by complaint, under oath, to the dis trict court of the county In which the cause therefor shall have ac crued, or In which the defendant shall reside or be found, or In which the plaintiff shall reside. If the lat ter be either the county In which the parties last cohabited, or In which the plaintiff shall have resided six months before suit be brought, tor the following causes: First—Impotency at the time of the marriage continuing to the time of the divorce. Second—Adultery, since the mar ri alntng unforglven. Wilful desertion, at any time, of either party by the other, for the period of one year. Fourth—Conviction of felony or lnfamoua crime. Fifth—Habitual gross drunken ness contracted since marriage of either party, which shall incapacitate such party from contributing his or her share to the support of the fam »T. Sixth—Extreme cruelty In either party. Seventh—Neglect of the husband, for the period of one year, to provide the common neceeaaries of life, when such neglect is not the result of pov erty on the part of the husband which he could not avoid by ordinary in dustry; provided, that, unless the cause of action shall have accrued within the county while plaintiff and defendant were actually domiciled therein, no court shall have Juris diction to grant a divorce unlees eith er the plaintiff or defendant shall have been a resident of the State for a period of not less than six months next preceding the commencement of the action. The Judgment or decree of divorce granted under the provi sions of this act shall be a final de cree. sec. z. it snail ne tne auty ot tne secretary of state to submit to the qualified electors for approval or re jection, at the next ensuing general election, the foregoing amendment to section 22 as a legislative substi tute for said initiative bill entitled “An act affecting divorce and mat ters properly connected therewith, providing for interlocutory decrees of divorce in certain cases and elimin ating what are commonly known as short-term decrees in divorce cases, and repealing section 22 of an act entitled ‘An act relating to marriage and divorce,' approved November 28, 1861, aa amended, and all other acts or parts of acts in conflict herewith.” First publication Sept. 30, 1922. Second publication Oct. 7, 1922. Third publication Oct. 21, 1922. — NOTICE OF — BOND ISSUE FOR COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that an election will be held in Eureka County on November 7th, 1922, for the purpose of submitting to the vot ers of Eureka County the question of bonding Eureka County in the sum of $90,000.00 for the purpose of pur chasing a High School building site, and constructing thereon a new High School building, and Dormitory build ing, and for equipping the same. The polling places for said election will be the same as for the general election, and will be held on the same date, to-wit: November 7th, 1922. The polls will be open from 8 a. m. until 6 p. m. of said day. The amount of the proposed bond Issue is the Bum of $90,000,00. Said bonds shall bear Interest at the rate of six per cent per annum and shall be payable and mature, as to the principal thereof, within twenty years from the date thereof. Said High School and Dormitory building site will be situated in the town and county of Eureka, Nevada, and the said High School building and Dormitory building will be built upon said High School and Dormitory building Bite, and the equipment will be placed in said High School and Dormitory buildings. The money realized from the sale of the proposed bonds will be used to pay the purchase price of said pro posed building site, High School building and Dormitory, and for equipping the said High School and Dormitory buildings. R. McCHARLES, County Clerk. First publication Sept. 16, 1922. Last publication Nov. 4, 1922. — NOTICE OF — CLOSE OF REGISTRATION FOR GENERAL ELECTION Notice is hereby given that the registration for the general election to be held on November 7th, 1922, will close on Tuesday, the 17th day of October, 1022. Electors may register for the en suing election by appearing before the County Clerk at his office or by appearing before a Deputy Registrar in the manner provided by law. All electors in order to vote at this election must have been registered on or after June 1st of this year. Provided that any elector who reg istered and voted two years ago at the last general election will not have to register—Section 17, Elec tion laws. R. McCHARLES, County Clerk. First publication September 1(, 1922. Last publication October 14, 1922. NOTICE TO OWNERS OF LIVESTOCK Complaint having been made to the Board of County Commissioners that live stock has been driven upon and across certain public roads in Eureka County, and has caused dam age thereto by rolling rocks into the road, and otherwise. Notice is hereby given that all persons who may hereafter drive live stock upon or across any public road in Eureka County, will be re quired at his own expense to repair the road, or suit will be brought for the amount necessary to repair the same, as provided in Sections 3022 3023, of Vol. 1 as amended In Ses sion Laws. 1913, page 239. R. J. REID, Chairman Board of County Com missioners. Eureka, Nevada, Jqne 5, 1922. Legal blank* tor sale at the Sen tinel office.