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WALKH LAKE BULLETIN • «!
____ Si* Month* bv Mall... . f 1 IH i *. J. ivicUrtR ! rIY. - rilDItsner Entered In the postoffieo at Hawthorn*, j Nevada, as second class matter. •- - pL i , rVo-y SctJrdav SATURDAY.November.yo, 1S20j RECORD MANAGEMENT ( Th. It is I -timalcd f> In- 1 .(KJU.OUO.OOO pounds of copper ;il, 11,, •. j-i.nn 1 in tlii- country today, MXt.OOO.fXX) of which is retmed and ready for sale. \t 1 cents eoppei .is selling at 1 to 3 cents below today’s a- u e .st , production. The general average for the wb'T e..milly, ae ording to government figures, was 16 cem- .i pound in Since that time coal and freight rates lia\ advanced and the unit cost lias been given another b....st through further curtailment of production. J . w industries could have stood tile strain of low prices inch r which miiving has operated for the past two years. \ illy of profits during the good years and exceptional man; cment i nil that has kept the mines from closing and throwing thousands of men out of work. Repeal of the excess profit tax and falling commodity prie. will eventually help the mining industry, although it i i nr,. | Ran probable that gold mining will need further a : i mice, such as proposed in the McKadden bill, unless we wish gold production to fall to a minus quantity. -—-oooo-—— Champ Clark was defeated for return to Congress by a German named ilttkreid. 'Tire re-constructio period is "pretty tollgll." PROSPERITY AHEAD \ \\ .i> there ever sudi a chorus of prophets as tire now pre dicting unprecedented prosperity for the U no ted States? Cary, of the steel trust, says it will last eight years andout* pave anything in our dmlustrial and commercial history, l'rank V Vanderlip. the semi-pessimist of a year ago, has become a super-optimist, and all over the country business men and hankers, manufacturers and others arc confident that we are about to enter something like the golden age of American prosperity. It is more than propablc. Certainly there are possibilities o! an enormous foreign trade expansion. We are in a better po.-ition than any European country to produce for a world’s market, and if only we can adapt our banking facilities to tin needs of foreign customers, there will be nothing to pre vcut exports on a larger scale than ever. < >tltcr nations, before the war were able to arrange a sys tem of foreign credits that resulted in a profitable business, •"•ml with the special advantages that have come to us as rc , i'l the dislocation of European finance, we should be aid to annex as much of the world's trade as can be cared for !■' our powers of production. Ultimately exports are paid i ; by imports, but immediately there is often need of more i stic cred'.ts than • we have provided for in our banking system. A beginning lias been made in the plan to form a $100, i ") fore git trade corporation, and if this is supported by a more rational system of taxing business profits, we shall at " c enter upon the fulfillment of the predictions of pros 1 > rity.—San brancisco bulletin. THE WILD AND WOOLLY EAST ' ar ll v a dav passes hut there <is chronicled some hold up, murder, abduction, bomb tossing, or other cr'ine in the east i a ' tales that was formerly credited to the west. The Asso ci tf! Soeictv of Street Bandits of the east have been reap i i. a daiily fori line at the expense of some firm that sends a messenger abroad with coin orbonds. The bandits think lhi:i"i!g "l beating such an agent to death, it iis a common practice to lock tile cashier in the empty vault, and if a cus l" " 1 >nl11 teres be is promptly dispatched by the shortest route st ititli. * 'b ’'"s >' ,,f,t mere hearsay, as the eastern dispatches a'd journals are their own evidence of tile facts. It was loiim ilv a night job, this taking of the other fellow’s money, I" t it is presumdi that a in bandit who would now stoop to a crime alter dark would 1 e ruled nut of the union and be turned <>\ er 0> tile police. I here was never a time when the west took on the aspect ol crime that is abroad 'in tile large eastern cities. The o!d lasluoned highwayman was a tenderfoot compared to the U ithn.is Used east of the Rockies. The old western had 1 ,m uas 1,1,1 a >in,l>|v child to the gang of thugs that ply ,;r tra,Ie (,ail.v :m<l >" broad daylight throughout the east, in tbe future when one wishes to harrow the delicate feel* i 'gs oi his neighbor s sensitiv eness he should refer to the w dd and woolly vast, as the west has surrendered the palm to the gang 0,1 the other side of the Mississippi.--Carson \p* _pvak_ I BIG GOLD DREDGER PILES UP A MOUNTAIN So '.', t .vo months ago the hig gold dm r in Gold Canyon was started "P ■ l”1 1 lot of people saw the nta chim ii: motion. |i i-, interesting to ''■it the cue of operatons alter two months. 1 he great earth eater lias wormed Its way several hundred feet np tin t'anyon, leaving a pile of boulder tic.*11 y tlie size of Gone Mountain north o! i!iis eitv. Prom appearances the nimis!, r will he wolloping i.p Go! I canyon in . few weeks, when it will also be trails ormed into a vast assort mem of roch^ and boulders. i hr boat, which at the launching was a neat and trim craft, practically spoil- is now one mass of mud and slush, while the decks are awish with the yellow waters of the turbuleir I pond. Needless to say no visitors ar welcome, as they are simply in th \vj\ . ]' rom what can be learned entire sc\ is action is expressed concerning th r°hl returns, and as there is no i«t ii I in the twenty-four hours the snoot c the groundhog keeps on ripping u territory . Within a few months on wiil have to have a map to distinguis the old laud marks in Cold Canyoi —Appeal. -oo Ironing by Wholesale Ironing, tho lust process to which th products of u stocking mill are sub Jected, wus formerly done in one gres factory by many girls, who stood ap t< old-fnehloied Ironing hoards. The g:rh have now heon replaced, however, by i I hroad mangle, or rulary press, whirl delivers ironed stockings In a coatinu | oils stream.—Popular llechanics Mag* ’ tine. I Cattle D;ive Lands (From the h ci ?toi limes) The Lyon County Farm Bureau i, in receipt of a let.or from Senator; harles li. Hence: i i, stating that' i; ruin lands within utile drive ways,! *i and near Ma r: \ alley would be j . arown open to ■ u y with a sixty | days’ prefertitii ’ w.t for soildicrs.• ('be Departr.ien’ Interior orders j Iso accompany the ietter. According to .he memorandum of' e Depart™ nt »r -as is-ued No • mher 1. I he ia.r restoration is tTectivc on No e.n ict 29th. The -oldiers will navi a s.n duneous filing I • riod from November 9th to Novem- j ',-er 28tli. From Jan-.a-y 17th to Feb-; nary 5th, the general ublic will have j simultaneous fili.i period, and on | md after February t tin lands will • thrown open vo g i ral disposition. These lands i.eri form -rly vvitb rawn form entry 1 / an ct creating lock drive-’vayI s order makes t possible for -sold :r 1o file cither leaert or honv >tt -1 entry oil the ands designated in t order. With !ve releasing of the e lands, the gov iiiment giver the • ■ ' r preference >r sixty days b t <• not enter into uy obligation to 1 .I'd ditches, con truct reservoirs or - u m rney to the tidier entryman. ’ '.e i i an act be )re Congress for t1 e purpose of aid >g homesteading sr ldiers, but so far ai9 bill has not be i acted upon. Very little, if an o the lands, tc 0 thrown open are at present under itches, although it ■ " iblc to con truct ditche. ; i . -idei ’ po: ■ ion of the land This lan 1 i g !lv udy H haructer and t I t.cs on the sides' ( the valley. 'S' r a fc .v y ars o altivation :« s i red the I to*; Haifa and potato land we have. A copy o( the Department order i t the office of tin- 1 yon Coi nty Farm ■urean, and any furtln-r information 1 this regaid will be supplied by ’ounty Agent, Joe Wilson. IINE AT LUNING TO HE DEVELOPED Plans are now being made to nance for (further development tire ilver Chief Mines Company, own sg a group of five claims 8 1-2 dies from Liming, on the road to aivhide. The company lias already pent $30,000 in development work ud, according to Dr. B. J. Baker,' of crington, (fiscal agent, the result as been ‘far beyond expectations." Most of the work lias been done i the Neglected and Chance claims Inch arc considered the best of the roup. The main workings in the eglccted claim consist of an 80-foot osscut tunnel, with a drift, winzes inzes and raises from it. There is Iso an intermediate level above the innel. The main drift in the vein itends 65 feet east and 150 feet west om the tunnel. Ore has been ex acted on both sides of the shaft and i the intermediate level. The upper banco workings consist of a cross it tunnel driven 90 (feet to the vein id a 60-foot drift that connects ith a 35-foot shaft. Stoping has been one on both sides of the shaft for a istance of 60 feet. These stopes ex nd to the surface. Below this tun el is another that is 225 feet long Fifty assays have been taken ccording to Dr. Baber, "to deter inc how and where the values oc irred, the main object being to dc ■rmine what grade ore bad been roduced and what could he expected ith the developnuit of other ore hoots,” A report on the geology of the di i t says: "Tlu main country roi i this property is a coarse grained rystalline rock showing large crystal •f feldspar, quartz, hiotite and cltlo ite. The veins, one to four feet wide re composed of quartz and tale. Tlu re contains lead, copper ami silver in jlphidv form. The outcrop c* tin cin can he traced for 1000 feet. Tin re-shoots, judged by those that at eady have been mined, will I c found ‘osc enough and large enough to a vrd very profitable mining a'ter 111 roprty ha been more thorough!, d eloped.” Beauty In Bells. There Is h beamy in India wb'eh is being lost to the modern world ‘nee we cannot keep them in use ns icy were hundreds of .wars ago. wa SUSI try to keep up tin iii'erest In hose which remain, and learn wlm e can about one of the chit t 1 an es of the Middle ages. See how iimui , efeirnees to hells can In* found It rr.it literature. There is one poem "l ab stands out and which we all loitld know. "The Bells." by Edgar linn I'oe. Brooklyn Eagle. -ono Peculiar Affliction. Bernice was out playing when n cse fell. She ennie In the lions, ■leli excited and said: "Oh. pa; a mrse fell down and enn’t get up. m, -.r's unconscious." stwt * ""tp**——M—M—MM— MAY RECOVER WORKS OF ART I Possibility That Waters of the Rhone Will Give Up Sarcophagi Long in Their Keeping. An line , :,t story of the greed of king- has been resurrected by an erudite member of the Institute de I-'r;.ii.v, Mr. Adrien HluncheL The fact is there Is some prospective work on hand for the utilization of the Klmne rater power. Thus do ancient history and modern enterprise come to hobnob In tbe revue des etudes unclentn s. The story tells how the king of France, Charles IX. coming one day to Arles, saw the Roman sai cophaci and wished (hem his. lie did not im et long, for the next act in this kingly episode was the shipping of i he most perfect of Rome’s monuments en n ute for the capital city. This may have furnished a later king of France, namely, Louis XIV, with the precedent for the removal of the statue of Mes sallnu from Bordeaux; not that that monarch ever needed either precedent or encouragement for Ids actions. The sarcophagi started on their journey. It was In the year 1565. They hud unfor tunately not gone beyond the famous 1‘ont-Salnt-EsprIt. before the bonts said: beniath so unusual and weighty a load. Now, the congress for the de velopment of water power, which sat in February this year, discussed among other schemes the transformation of t lie- I’oiit-Salnt-Esprit. Tbe question Is —mid it will he admitted to he an ab sorbing one—ilur.ng he excavatlous In the bed of the Rhone will those sarco phagi, lost nearly four eeatules ago, be 1 \ HlVfl ? MORE THAN W LUNG TO GO 8s-tier’s i 'qcGtloi, t-'-esnt as Sar casm, Pro . ol- A'as Wish Closest to Adventurer's Heart. Ma.I. Cuslunnn A. Rice of Mlnne (he original “SoliMcr of Fortune,” di i|i; I lii to see Sonator Knute Nel sun i! ■ oilier day, oil his way back from war. This last war made about ilia fortieth Itlce has beeu In, so the veteran Minnesota senator thought Rh-o hnd had enough. "Ci; Inn,'in,” the senator said, “why don't you quit roaming around, go homo and run for office? Your mule relatives have been governors, sena tor . etc., and there Is no reason why yon should not serve your state." Rice did not seem greatly Impressed so Nelson became somewhat warmer in his remarks. “II' you're bound to fight, why not got over into Russia, among the reds, and vet some roal action?" Nelson mid, sarcastically. Whereupon Rice leaped Into the air. "Say, senator,” he shouted, “If you'll dx It up so 1 can get over there, there Isn't anything 1 wouldn’t do for you." That's the curse ef the wandering foot, ns die poets would remark.— iVasliliigton Star. Didn’t Knaw Ty. ' Ilirani Johnson, Republican senator fr"ui California, Is one of the hottest has,-ball fans In the country, Jim Phe lan. Democratic senator, knows neth ng about the game. Here Is proof of he latter statement. The other day Walter Johnson, pre mier pitcher of the American league, and Ty Cobb, the greatest ball player in all history, perhaps, paid the sen ate a visit. After they had been Intro duced all around and beeu the subject of a great deal of hero worship, Phe lan went over to Eddie Halsey of the senate staff, and asked: "Who Is Hits Ty Cobb, anyhow?" Halsey almost passed away, but he managed to tell Phelan that "Cobb Is a fellow who plays hall for a living." Meantime Johnson was enjoying hugely the visit of the two ball play era. Next Morning. My brother told me tills. Marie Is 'its Indy friend, Mrs. Hemming, the mother of his chum, lie said: "You know Marie has one of these bright-red sweaters. I took her to a dunce in the park one night and she wore It. Some of the fuzz from the sweater rubbed off on my coat sleeve. Next morning I was in a rush to catch my train mid forgot to brush It off. Mis. Hemming and Dud were on the train and we all sat together. While I was talking Mrs. Hemming leaned iver ami began to pick this lint off my sleeve. Well, thut was an em barrassing moment.—Chicago Tribune. The Engineer's Eyes. The Importance of the eyesight teat Is understood In a general way. but few people realise (he tax laid on the eyesight of nn engine driver during a long nil). It takes years for a driv er to learn thoroughly all the signals on n complicated system, and he must he iil'li1 In pick out his own at a glance in the maze of a great Junc tion. On the Northwestern railway alone more than ITtUOO sign-ils are lit ■eery night, and a driver working from London to Crewe and hack la eon ' rolled hy nearly 600 sign*Is. —London t hronlcle. Aunty Would Help. IHH Bush of L.A.A.O. was showing an glderly Indy the virtues of the car he veils. He made many turns and st the proper times extended Ids arm at a fuming signal. 1 lie old lady watched the proceeding for some time. Then she craned her neck and looked at the sky. "Mister," she said sternly, tapping Bill on I he shoulder, "you Just tend to your driving. It don't look like rain no how, hut If It should. I'll let you know."—Los Angeles Times. Taxes for 1920 % Are now due and payable at the office of the County Treasurer, and will be delinquent on the 6th (lay of December 1920, after which dates delinquen cies and costs will be collected, Make all remittances to S. T. KELSO, County Treasurer. Ni TICK of Application for Permission to Change the Point of Diversion ot the Public Waters of the State of Nevada. Application No. 6270 Notice is hereby given that on the 27th •lav of September, 1920, in accordance with Section 59, Chapter 59, Statutes of 1919, one Aaron Peterson, of Hawthorne, County of Mineral, State of Nevada, made application >o the State Engineer of Nevada, for per mission to change the point of diversion of h- wate-a cf C.nt >n .od as herein after shown. t'he eaisting point of diversion under the former appropriation is as follews: At « ,>oint from which the yA Corner on the N rth and South line between Secs. 8 and f> i 9 N., R. 29 E., M. D. R & M., bears \ 35 deg. 40 min. E. 3186.0 feet. hat applicant desires to change his said * oi diversion, as above described, and eri the same at a point from which the Corner on the North and South line L..ween Sees. 8 and 9, T. 9. N., R. 29 K.. -•I. D. R. & M., bears N. 26 deg. 7 min. E 5104.6 feet, and by means of a small dam pipes and ditches, 0.9 cubic feet per second ■Ji water is to be conveyed to the NEVi, and, SEJ4, of Sec 8, T. 9 N., R. 29 K. .*!. D. R. (k M., and there used for irriga tion, and domestic purposes, from March 1st until October 15th of each year. Water not to be returned to stream. J. G. SCRUGHAM. Date of first publication, Oct. 23, 1920. Date of last publication, Nov. 20, 1920. NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR PERMISSION TO APPROPRIATE THE PUBLIC WATERS OF THE STATE OP NEVADA. Application No. 6168 Notice is hereby given that on the 12th day of June, 1920, in accordance with Section 5°, Chapter 59, of the Statutes of 1919, one J. W. Mallory, of Hawthorne, County of Min eral, and State of Nevada, made application to the State Engineer of Nevada, for permission to appropriate the public waters of the State of Nevada. Such approprition is to be made from Kittle Squaw Creek, at a point approximately in the NWtf of NW^J. Sec. 17, T. 7 N.. B. 30 E-. M. I>. B & M., by means of a dam, and 1.6 cubic feet per second is to be ooo*'j*$4 »*to S W34 of 3ee. 6. T. 7, It. 29 By*. M. ,3. H. & M.t by means f lies «uvJ diteboa nnd there used for irrigation and domestic per r f eacii vrar poses from March 1st until November 1st Water not to be returned to stream. Date of first publication, Oct. 16, 1930. Date of last publication, Nor. 13, 1920. J. G. SCRUGHAM, State Engineer. TO ALL OWNERS OF BRANDS OFFICE OF THE COUNTY TET Office of County Recorder, Mineral County. Hawthorne, Nevada, Oct. 28, 1920 An act requiring the re-recording of brands and marks upon livestock, ap proved March 25th, 1915, requires every person, company or corporation) having horse,, cattle or other live stock and owning a brand or unfit ior the same to re-record euchl brand or mark with the County Recorder on or be1 .'ore the first day of January, 1921. And after the first day of January, 1921, no person, company or corpora tion shall claim or own any brand or mark which has not been re-record e , in accordance with the provision, of this Act, and any failure to re record a brand or mark as required by the provisions of this vet, shall be deemed an abandonment of the same and any person, company or corporation shall be at liberty to adopt and use any brand or mark so abg» doned; provided, that no person, carp pony or corporation shall be at liberty to claint or use any such abandoned brand or mark until after he ha, caus ed the same to be re-recorded in b^s own name, under the provisions of this Act. All re-recording of old brands or marks and all recordiug af new brands or marks shall be done and made in all respects in accordance with the provisions of existing taws for the recording of the same. For re-recording o^fsny old brand or mark, the fee shall be the nun of fifty cents; for recording g new brood or mark or any old brand or mark in the name of the new owoer She fee shall be two dollars, as bow allowed by the law. To hold your brand legally you |ge required to comply within 69 dgys .Prior to January 1st, 192f/ * RITA D. MILLAR. County Recorder. First publication, October 30^ 1920. Last publication, December 11, 1931. W. P. Ross (El Co. . ENGINEERS Mining, Automotive Transportation, Assaying, Examinations, Surveys Prospects of merit financed and developed Service to tHe Limit of Human Effort Hawthorne, Nevada SBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBMmi i. 31. , * * . |KKII|> ■ At Your Command § ■ In an Emergency £ 5 An account with the Washoe County | » Bank is the most practical and conve- 2 “ nient way of establishing a fund for * ■ any emergency. g £ DO NOT BE WITHOUT IT. VkRITE TODAY 5 | Banking' by Mail j ;f Ask us about it. J 'i “ ------—- * i Commercial and Savings Accounts | ; Washoe County Bank ! ■ RENO. NEVADA * _ t