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The Pioche record. [volume] (Pioche, Nev.) 1908-1925, May 22, 1909, Image 7

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LEGAL NOTICES. " I ' ipr.n rt-r.r.r I . I . " j -. - , ,
: ' " "-..ww-.
".'." - Serial No. 03854.
GARiSOtf Cl'tV. I.EVARA, Jlarch 5 10,
the Pioeh . pacific aiu!ng Com
. pany a corporation, by It attorney la
fact James FarreU, whose post -office
.Address is Salt Lake City Utah, has
made application for a United States
.'patent for the Grand View, Great West
ern No's 1 and 2, Shortle No's 1 and
2, Southern Cross Fractfen, Southern
Cross Nos. 2, 8, 4. 6, and 6, April Fool N
1, Ben Lamond, Great Western No. 3
Mineral, Treasury Mineral, and Shortle
Fraction Mineral lodes consolidated min
Ing claim, situated In the Ely Mining
District, Lincoln County, Nevada, being
- Mineral Survey No. 3556, and. described
in the field notes and plat of the official
aurvey en fis in this office with mag
netic variation nt It deg. 15 'mln. . E.
as follows to wit:. : v
Comenclng,, at Corner No. 1 of the
Southern Cross No. S lode, and running
thence north 72 deg. 13 mln. East 1064.3
it. to Corner No. 2 of the Southern
Cross No. 4 lode; thence S. 21 deg.
16 mln. E. 173.3 ft. to corner No. 1
x of the Grand View lode; thence N.
72 deg. 13 mln. E. 331.5 feet to cor
ner No of the Grand View lode; thenc
-fi. 22 deg.' 57 mln. E. 1329.6 ft. to corner
No. of the Grand View lode; thence S.
XH deg. 52 mln. E. 460.8 ft.to corner Np.
1 1 of the Ben Lamond lode; thence N.
51 deg. 08 mln. E. 529.2 ft. to corner
No. 2 of the Ben Lamond lode; thence S
38 deg. 52 mln. E. 1500 ft. to corner No.
3 of the Ben' Lamond lode; thence S.
51 deg. 08 jnln: W. 529.2 ft. to corner
No. 4 of the' Ben Lamond lode; thence S
,38 deg. 62 mln. E. 605.8 ft. to corner
No. 3 of the April Fool No. 1 lode;thenc
S. 72 deg. 13 mln. W. 641.5 ft. to cor
ner No. 4 of the April Fool No. 1
lode; thence N. 38 deg. 52 mln. W.364 ft.
to .corner No. 3 of the Great West
ern No. 3 MUif.ral lode; thence S. 70
-leg. 52 mln. W. 605.2 ft. to intersec
tion with line 1- 2 of the Great West
ern - No. 1 lode; thence S. 36 deg 57
mln. E. 289.3 ft. to corner No. 2 of
the Great West. a No. I lode; thence
-South 24 degrees 58 minutes 30 seconds
W. 1280.1 ft. to corner No! 3 of the
' -Great .Western No 1 lodethence S 75 deg
4)3 mln" W. 533.4 ft. to corner No. 4 of
the Great Western No 2 lode; thence
N. 25 deg. 23 mln. W. 739.9 ft. to cor
ner No. 5 of the Great Western No. 2
lode; thence N. 70 deg. 59 mln. W. 881.4
Xt. to corner No. 4 of the Shortle No.
lode; thence N. 11 deg. 55 mln. E.
04 ft. to corner No. 1 of the Short -No.
2 lode; thence N." 27 deg. 13 mln.
E. 427.9 ft. to corner No. 1 of the Short
ie Fraction Mineral lode; thence N. 11
.deg. 65 mln. E. 654 ft. to corner No.
1 of the Shortle No.- I lode; thence
A 54 deg. 35 - mln. E. 161.9 ft. to In
tersection with line y 5 of the South
ern Cross Fraction lode; thence N. 34
.deg. 14 mln. W. 900.9 ft to corner No.
-6 of the Southern Cross Fraction lode;
thence N. 00 deg. 28 mln. E. 574.1 ft.
to corner No. 6 of the Southern Cross
Fraction lode; thence N. 6 deg. 05 mln.
50 sec. W. 498.5 ft. to corner No. 4 of
the Treasury Mineral lc ?.e; thence N. 67
deg. E. 5.3 ft. to corner No. 1 of the
Treasury Mineral lode; thence N. 21
.deg. 07 mln. W. 335.2 ft. to the place
of beginning of description of exterior
boundaries of said consolidated claim.
From corner No. 1 of each of the fol
lowing lodes, the quarter section cot-.
rep on the north . boundary of Section
27, Township 1 N. R 67 E., Mt. Diablo
B. & M. baars as follows: .
S 'htm Cio-.h N.v S. N-19 deg. 19
mln. ". aw.? ft'
I'.en Imiiond, N 4S do:. 35 mln. W.
3354.5 ft
'" Great Wcst.n ii No. 1, N. 30 deg. 45
inin. W. 4147.S ft.
Fhortle No,-l. N. 16 'deg. 09 mln. W
' 3051. 8 fi. ' " ;
Southern Cross. 'Fraction N. 20
V '' 17C) 't.
. Said consllb tei claim bcinfr located
. in Sees. 36. 27 and El. Tj. 1 N. R. 67
B., M. 1. B & M , and containing -a
total oreii of 23C.56.". acres. Excluding,
however, therefrom. In addition to the
exclusions made between : the lodes of
this survey, tfcefollowing conflict area:
1.988 acres in conflict with the In
, dex aad Richmond lodes, Lot 62; 3.797
acres l:i contlict with the Nevada Home
take. North Pole and North Pole Frac
tlon lodes, tuy 354"; 1.316 acres in con
flict with th, e.ro lode, Lot 49; 0.828
acres in conflict with the Susan Dus
ter Mine UkIu, Sui. 2714; and 0.000 plus
acrtis lu conflict with the Spring, Lot
; M. , .. . -,'V
'. Net area claimed and applied for be
ing 216.030 acres!
Each of said lodes embraced in said
consohdatud" mining claim being of rec
ord in the office of the County Re
order at Ploche, Lincoln County, Nev.
The nee reel known locations and min
ing claims being the aforesaid conflictln
claims and East Peavine and Simpson
lodes, Sur. 3542. '''
X direct that this notice be publish
ed in the PIOCHE . RECORD, at Ploche
Lincoln County, Nevada.
' Register.
O. W. PARKS, Attorney for Applicant.
First Publication, March 13, 1909.
fhe reduction" of Inequalities of life
b the essence of the science of states
manship and religion.
1 - I
m Pelamar, Nevada. Feb. 20th. 1909.
To Maurice Crowell, his heirs, eecu-
tors, administrators and assigns:
You are hereby notified that I have
expended during the year 1908 one
hundred dollars' worth of labor and Im
provements upon each of the following
described lode mining claims, situate
about one-hulf mile south of Delamar,
in the. Ferguson Mining District. Coun
ty of Lincoln, State of Nevada, viz.:
the Sunshine, Pioneer, Gold Reserve
and Last Chance lode mining claims,
the same being: contiguous, and con
stituting one compact area of mining
ground, in order to hold said claims
under the provisions of Section 2324 of
the Revised Statutes of the United
Mates, and the amendment thereto, ap
proved January. 22nd, 1880, concerning
annual labor on mining claims, being
the amount required to hold said lode
mining claims for the period and year
win8r December 31st, 1908, and if
within ninety days after the publica
tion thereof you fail and refuse to con
tribute your proportion of such expen
diture as a co-owner, namely sixty-six
dollars and sixty-six cents ($66.66) for
each claim, being two-thirds of the
amount expended on each claim, your
interest in said claims will become the
property of the subscriber, your co
owiier. who has made the required ex
penditure by the terms of snid section.
1909 PUblicaton, Feb. 27th,
1909at f laSt publlcatlon May 19th,
Notice to Mine Owners.
Notice Is hereby given, that the tax
on proceeds of mines, for the quarter
ending March 31, A. D.1909. is now
due and payable at the office of the
County Assessor at Ploche, Lincoln
County, Nevada; A strict compliance
of the law is requested. '
County Assessor In and For Llncol
County, State of Nevada.
First pub. April 17; Last. MayS.
The RECORD office is the best
place in southern Nevada to get job
printing done. Neat work and moder
ate prices.
-o :. . SUMMONS.
In Tbe Justice Court In and" for the
'iownship of Ploche, County of Lln-
coin, Ftate of Nevada. .
Th'j State of Nevada sends greeting
trt -lames E. Plerson:
You are hereby required to appear
in an action commenced against you
as defendant by C. A. Thompson and
F. P. Thompson . (doing business un
der the firm name and style of A.
8. Thompson Co.) as plaintiff, in the
Justice Court of the Township of Pl
oche, Lincoln county, ' State of Nevada,
at the town of Ploche, and answer
the complaint therein, which is on file
with the Court, within five days af
the service on you of this summons,
(exclusive of the day of service) if
served in said township or ten days
If served out of said township, but
within this county, and In all other
cases twenty days, or judgment by
default will be taken against you, ac
cording to the prayer of said complaint.
The said action is brought to re
cover Judgment against you, the said
defendant, for the sum of 184.80 and
you are hereby notified that if you
fall to appear and answer the said com
plaint as above required, the said plain
tiffs will take judgment against you
according to the prayer of their com
plaint. , In testimony whereof, I, W. F. Cen
nell, have hereunto set my hand of
ficially, this 22nd day of December,
A. D. 1908.
- Justice of the Peace.
First pub. May 8; last June 12.
Notice is hereby given that the Board
of County Commissioners of -Lincoln
County, Nevada, will, at their meeting
to be held Monday June 14th. A. D.
1909. at 10 o'clock, A. M. of said day,
receive sealed bids for the erection of a
concrete vault for the court house of
of Lincoln County, at Ploche. Nevada
Said vault to be erected In accordance
with the plans and specifications now
on file in the office of the County Clerk
of Lincoln County, where they can be
seen and to which reference Is hereby
made and the same is made a part and
parcel of this notice.
Said Board of County Commission
ers reserves the , right to reject any
and all bids submitted.
By order of the Board.
First pub. May 8.
Last pub. June 12.
The Record has received a new
stock of Carbon Paper and Man
uscript Covers.
Finest Wines, Cigais
and Liquors.
The Popular
Call for Location Notices, Form
No. 3, at the Record office.
Unpleasant Hab.t Absolutely Unknown
Amcncj Savages.
It is a trula ihat n one ever heard
of a snoring a:?e. In fact, if the wild
man of the wtoJs and i lains does not
s'eep Quiet!"", L3 ruz3 ifcc il. fe of bilng
ciscovercj by hi3 euoxy, aud the scalp
of the sroier would scou adorn the
bolt of his crafty, and more -quietly
sleeping adversary. . With civilization,
however, we have cbanced all this, de
clares a writer in Health. The Im
pure air of our sleeping rooms ind .ies
all manner of catarrhal affectior.x 'i he
naf-al passages are the firet to become
affected. Instead of warming the in
spired air on the way to the lungs, and
removing from it the dangerous impur
ities with which it is loaded, the
nose becomes obstructed. A part of
the air enters and escapes by the
mcuth.- The veil of the palate vi
brates between the two currents that
tinoush the u:ou.h and the cn6 s ill
passing through the partially closed
nostrils like a torn sail in the wind.
The snore, then, means that the sleep
er's mouth Is partially open, -that his
nose is partially closed, and that his
lungs are in danger from the air no!
being properly warmed and purified.
From the continued operation of these
causes the increase of, impure air in
sleeping rooms-and permitting habit
ual snorers to escape killing and
scalping some scientist has predict
ed that in the future all men (and all
.women, too) will snore. It goes along
with decay of the teeth and baldness.
Elder Evidently Meant There Should
Be No Misunderstanding.
Last summer the congregation of a
little kirk in the Highlands of Scotland
was greatly disturbed and mystified by
the appearance in its midst of an Eng
lish lady who made use of an ear trum.
?et during the sermon such an in
strument being entirely unknown in
those simple parts.
There was much "discussion of the
matter, and it was finally decided that
one of the elders who had great lo
cal reputation as a roan of, parts
should be deputed to settle the ques
tion. , " : ,'..'.
On the next Sabbath the uncon
scious offender again made , her ap
pearance and again produced the trum
pet, whereupon the chosen elder rose
from his seat and marched down the
aisle to where the old lady sat, and,
entreating her with an upraised finger,
said, sternly:
"The first toot ye're oot!" Har
per's. . .
A Good Inheritance.
No boy or girl can ever come to be
utterly bad who remembers only love
and tenderness and unselfishness and
sweetness 83 associated with father
and mother in the old-time home. Give
them manly and womanly examples,
give them training, give them the In
spiration of devoted lives, give- them
these higher, deeper things. Do not
caro so much as to whether you are
accumulating money, so that you can
leave them a fortune. I really believe
that the chances are against that's be
ing a blessing for a boy. But leave
them an accumulated fortune of mem
ories and inspirations and examples
and hopes, so that they are rich in
brain and heart and soul and service.
Then, if you happen to leave them the
fortune besides, if they have all these,
the fortune will be shorn .of its possi
bilities of evil, and -will become an
Instrument of the higher and nobler
good. Minot J. Savage.
Pistolt for Two.
Mr. Burr to Mr. Hamilton: "You
must perceive, sir, the necessity of a
prompt and unqualified acknowledge
ment or denial of the use of any ex
pression which would warrant the as
sertions of Dr. Cooper." V
Mr. Hamilton to Mr. Burr: "Your
first letter, in a style too peremptory,
made a demand, in my opinion, un
precedented and unwarrantable ; . .
but by your last letter, containing ex
pressions indecorous and , .improper,
you have increased the difficulties to
explanation intrinsically Incident to
the nature of your application."
The Spoilt System.
The name Is derived from a remark
made in a speech in the United States
senate in January, 1832, by Mr. Mar
cy of New York; speaking of and for
the New York politicians, he . said:
"They see nothing wrong in -the rule
that to the victor belongs the spoils
of the enemy."-This system had pre
viously attained great power ".in the
state of New York. Under Jackson's
administration it prevailed in national
politics and was soon adopted by near
ly all parties, and applied to local as
well as state and national offices.
Irishman Seemed to Have Good Reason
for Hi Inquiry.
Officers have a right to ask ques
tlons in the performance of their duty,
but there are occasions when it seems
as if they might curtail or forego the
privilege, suggests Youth's Compan
ion. Not long ago an Irishman whoe
hand had been badly mangled in an
accident entered the Boston city hos
pital relief station In a great hurry.
He stepped up to a man in charge
and inquired:.
"Is this the relief station, sor?M
"Yes. What ia your name?"
"Patrick O'Connor, sor."
"Are you married?" questioned the
officer. .
"Yis, sor, but is this the relief sta
tion?" He was nursing his hand in
"Of course it is. How many chil
dren have you':". ,
"ITIght, sor.. But, sure, this is the
relief station?"
"Yes, it isreplied the officer. a
little angry at the man's persist
ence. "Well," said Patrick, "sure an- I
was beginning to think that it might
be the pumping station!"
Sad Extremes That Prevail in the
World's Richest City.
The London county council, accord
ing to yearly custom, has Just pub
lished some suggestive statistics. In
them the British 'capital is put down
as probably the wealthiest city in the
world. Its property Is insured against
fire for about six billions of dollars.
It takes about 419.03J tons of killed
meat and 58,735 live cattle, ,375,950
sheep, 174,332 tons of fish and 80,826,
330 gallons of milk to feed the popula
tion, which uses 82,152,249,000 gallons
of water for drinking and other pur
poses. But besides being the "wealthiest,"
London is also, to use a word made
famous by Bernard Shaw, the "ill
thiest." Of the 4,795,789 human be
ings that live on .its 74,816 acres of
land and water, 1,453,266, or one in
every 33, are paupers. But more ap
palling still is the fact that 20 per
sons in every 100 die in an almshouse
or, almshouse infirmary. No wonder
the city Is obliged to distribute
through its charities more, than $50,
000,000 annually. -
Tall Lofting.
Many remarkable but yet properly
vouched for feats of skill are, record
ed of professional golfers. Thus on
one occasion when ia his prime the
late Tom . Morris, Sr., undertook, to
demonstrate his ability in lofting a
ball. For this purpose he stood in a
quarry underneath the familiar Bal
lochingle bridge and sent a number
of "gutties" in succession up to the
footpath at the top, a height of nearly
150 yards. Probably without knowing
it in doing, so he was emulating an
earlier performance of an Edinburgh
player who once drove half a dozen
balls over tbe spire of St. Giles' ca
thedral from the level of the street.
Waa He Delirious f
"Almost every man," says a Balti
more specialist, "learns sooner or later
to think of his doctor as one of his
best friends, but this fact does not
hinder the world from laughing at
the profession.
" 'How is' our patient this morning?"
asked a physician, a fellow-graduate
of mine, of a patient's brother.
",'Oh, he's much worse,' came from
the other in a tone of dejection. 'He's
been delirious for several hours. At
three o'clock he said: "What an 61d
woman that doctor of mine is!" and
he hasn't made a rational remark
since.'" Llpplncott's.
In the Justice's Court, In and For
the Township of Ploche, County of
Lincoln. State of Nevada.
K. E. FULLER, Plaintiff,
vs. ,
J. W. POWELL, Defendant.
The State of Nevada sends greeting
to J. W. Powell:
You are hereby directed and requrled
to appear in an action commenced
against you as defendant by the above
named plaintiff, in the above named
court, and answer the complanlt there
la before said Justice at his office In
the court house at the town of "Ploche,
County of Lincoln, State of Nevada,
within five days after the service on
you of this summons (exclusive of the
day of service) if served in said town
ship, ten days if served out of the town
ship, but within the county in which
said action is brought; and twenty days
if served elsewhere, or plaintiff will
take judgment for any money demanded
in the complaint, as arising upon con
tract, or will apply to the court for the
relief demanded in the complaint.
In testimony whereof, I, Alfred Per
kins, have hereunto set my hand of
ficially this 6th day of March, 1909.
Justice of the Peace in and for the
Township of Ploche, County of Lincoln
State of Nevada.
First pub. May 8; last June 12.
Mexican Audiences Evidently Lack
Patience of Americans.
Here is a news item the liko of
which one does not find in the news
papers of the United States. It comes
from the City of Mexico and describes
the exciting incident at Queretaro:
"Yesterday's bullfight," the reader
is Informed, "was wretched, and start
ed a row. The management announced
that the bulls would be first-class, but
those which appeared were very small
and showed no fight whatever. Four
of these ridiculous beasts were sent
back to the corral, another barely
qualified, and only one turned out to
be a real bulk ,
"The public, unable to repress Its
indignation, laid hold of everythlng.it
could get Its hands on and threw it
into the bull ring, causing serious
"In the midst of the excitement the
announcement was made that the
management had been fined $100, but
this was not sufficient to allay the
public indignation. The manager of
the bull ring was compelled to hide
owing to the fact that some of the
most excited individuals in the audi
ence were making a diligent search
for him.
"It was a tremendous row, as we re
marked before,, and would have had
more serious consequences had not
the Fifth corps of rural police ar
rived on the scene most opportunely.
The policemen made the discontented
audience disperse, and then mounted
guard over the bull ring and the resi
dence of the manager."
Amount So Brought In Has No Effect
on the Market.
"Very few diamonds are smuggled
Into this country now, whatever may
have been the case in former days,"
declared an agent of a large jewelry
house who makes a yearly trip to Eu
rope to purchase precious stones.J'The
amount that is brought in without
duty is so small as to have no effect
on the market. ' Uncut diamonds are
not taxed. The duty on cut ctbnes is
but ten per cent. Amsterdam, Holland,
is the great market for diamonds.
Nearly all the New York dealers who
import buy from that city. Eighty per
cent, of the diamond cutting for the
world Is done in Amsterdam. Few
small diamonds are cut in New York
city. There are almost no facilities
here for doing the work. The expe
rienced cutters at Amsterdam can tura
out the work cheaper than it can be
done on this side of the water even
when the customs duty is added to the
rates paid the Holland manufacturers.
Large diamonds, about three-quarters
of a carat, are cut here, but most of this
wqrk is recutting for the cbanges in
style of setting." .
A Child of Nature. '
It was a primitive home In the Ten
nessee mountains where the kitchen
range is still a thing of a vague and
distant future. Cindy the capable, bux
om and barefooted-,, performed her du
ties on the hearth of the yawning fire
place, and deftly raked the coals
around the baker where "the corn
dodgers were browning. A glowing
ember, unseen by all save old Rudd,
rolled out on the hearth as '
Cindy stepped forward with the pot
hooks, and he sounded the warning:
"Sa-ay, Cindy"
"Whut, p?" '
"You done sot yer fut on a coal o'
"Say I did, pa? Which fut?" Suc
cess Magazine.
'' A Dangerous Roll.
H. Engels, an Oakland, Cal.. boiler
maker, met with an experience wnlcU
nearly cost him his life, while at work
inside a 28-inch water pipe. The lint
of pipe ran along a steep hillside and
was held in position by wooden sup.
ports. While Engel was riveting two
sections together the supports gave
way ana me section in which he was
working started down the hill at a ter
rific speed. It rolled several hundred
feet and finally dropped into a ditch in
which a stream of water was running.
Engels' companion supposed, of course,
that he had been killed, but rushed to
the ditch. The In-piped man wa
taken out alVe, but seriously cut and
bruised and almost drowned. Detroit
From youth to age it looks like a
long journey. But from age back to
youth it appears to be but a short
The man who cheats his neighbor
never enjoys being cheated himself.
Then, only, he discovers the wicked
ness of the transaction. Columbus
Press Post.

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