Newspaper Page Text
OCTOBER 2, 1909
PAGE SEVEN THE PIOCHE RECORD LEGAL NOTICES. NOTICE. Serial .No. 04236.. APPLICATION FOR PATENT. UNITED STATES LAND OFFICE. CARSON CITY, Nevada, Aug. - 25, 1909. Notice is hereby given that 1 H.' E Freudenthal, by F. R. McNamee hi8 attorney .In fact, whose post of fir.fl address Is Callente, Nevada,has made application for a United States patent for the Arena Consolidated, co s.sting of the Arena, Fred and Fred Fraction lode mining claims, situate .In the Highland Mining district, County of Lincoln, State of Nevada. bplng survey ino. 6ok, ana aesiino ed in the field notes and plat, en flfc j in this office with a magaau- va, Beginning CQT No l Arena nence the cor. common to sees. 14, . AAA,' - .. 15, 22 and 23, T. 1 N., R. 66 E. M. D. B. and M.' bears S. 9 deg. 38 rain. 37 sec. E., 3143.3 ft; thence S. 71 deg. 03 niin.W.452.6 ft. to cor. No. 2; thence N. 87 deg. 12 min. W. 831.8 ft. to cor. - No. 3 ; thence N. 8 deg. 33 min. E. 600 ft. to cor. No. 4; thence S. 81 deg. 34 min. E. 579.6 ft. to cor. No. 5; thence N. 69 deg. 03 '.'min. E. 746.3 ft. to cor. No. 6; thence S. 8 deg. 33 min. W. 67G.4 ft. to cor, .No. 1, the place of beginning. ... FRED LODE. Beginning at Cor. No. 1, whence the common cor. to sees. 14, 15, 22and 23, T. js., R. 66 E. M. , D.' B. :,and . bears ; S. 6 Ueg. 36 m;u. 4U - Sec. Er' 2631.8 ft. Inence S. 73 deg 16 min. W. 529.6 It. to cor. No. 2r thence S. 53 ueg 46 min. W. 302.7 ft. to cor. Np. ?' .thence S. 80 deg. OOmin. W. 260 feet to ccr. No. 4r thence. N. 76 deg. 29 :mln. W.. 475 ft. to cor. No. 5; thence IN.. S deg. 53 min. W. 54Q ft tQ cor. No. 6: thencft R. 78Jc, 24 ffila.'B. 590 ft. to cor. No. 7; thence M. 5(5 deg. 43 min. E. 326.9 ft. to cor. No. 8; thence N. 71 deg. 03 min. E. 591.4 ft. to cor. No. 9; thence S. 9 deg. 53 min. E. 537.6 ft. to cor. No. 1, the place of beginning. FRED FRACTION LODE. Begin ning at cor. No. 1, wtience the cor. common to sees. 14, 15, 22 and 23, T.-l N...R. 66 E. M. D. B. and M. bears S. 6 deg, 21 min. 05 sec. E. 2436.2 ft;, thence S. 79 deg. 50 min. W. 796.9 ft. to cor. No. 2; thence N. , 9 deg. 53 min. W. 2.3 ft. to cor. No. 3; thence N. 53 deg. 46 min. E. 502.7 ft. to cor. No. 4; thence N. 73 deg. 16 min. E. 529.6 ft. to cor. No. 5; . thence S. 9 deg. 53 min. E. 193.8 ft. to cor. No. 1, the place of begin ning; and located in the N. E. and S. E. quarter sees, of sec. 15, T. 1 N.. R. 66 E. M. D. B. and M., con- talning an area of 37.261 acres. There are no adjoining and con flicting claims, as shown by the plat ; ioz suryty. , - I direct that this not4ee be pub lished In the Pioche Record at Pi , oviv. Nevada, for the period of sixty days. , , LOUIS Jv cohnV Register. First pub. Sept. 4; last, pub. Nov. 6. NOTICE". - Serial No. 04237 - - APPLICATION FOR PATENT UNITED STATES LAND OFFICE CARSON CITY, Nev., Aug 25, 1909. Notice Is herby given, that H. E. Freudenthal, by F. . R. McNamee, his att'y in fact, whose postofflce addres is Callente, Nev., has made applica tlon for a. United States patent for the CHARLEY lode mining claim, sit uatc in the . Highland Mining Dis trict, County of Lincoln, State of Nev Ada, being survey No. 3685, and des cribed in the field notes and plat . on file in. this office, with a mag , net lc variation of 16 deg. 30 min. eas hs follows: , Beginning at Cor. No. 1 Charley lode, - whence the cor. common to Sees. 15, 16, 21 and 22, T. 1 N.( R. 6 E., M. D. B and M., bears S. 48 deg. 34 min. 50 sec. W. 3812.9 ft.; 4 thence S. 79, deg.. 24 min. W. 738.8 ft. "to cor. No. 2; thence S. 81 deg. 58 min. W. 406.6 ft. to cor. No. 3; Ihence N. 3 deg.' 28 min. E. 376.3 ft. to cor No. 4;. thence N. 69 deg. 07 min. K. 12.? U ft to cor. No. 5; thence K .1 ?e; in min. W, 620.4 ft. to the place of 1 1 ginning; and locat . ed in the N. E., N. W., S, W.,and - S. E. quar sees, of Sec. 15,T 1 N., quarter sees, of Sec. 15, T I N., R. 66 E., M. D. B. and M., and con- ' talning an area of 12:912 acres. There are no adjoining and con flicting claims as shown by the plat of survey. - . I direct that this notice I be pub llshed in ' The Pioche - Record at Floche, Nevada,' for the period of sixty. 'days.-: .-'i-i, :..''." , t LOUIS J. COHN,: .-.' v""' Register, First pub. Sep't 4 ajst, Nov.: 6. TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN. Notice is hereby given that the board of County Commissioners of Lincoln county, Nevada, will, at their meeting to be held Monday, October 4th, 1909, ' receive sealed bids for. the sale to the county: of forty- tons of good lump coal for use at the county court house. Said bids to Include the delivery of said coal by the suc cessful bidder to the court house. Al . bids must be filed with the county clerk of Lincoln county on or before 10 a. m., Monday October 4th, 1909. The Board of County Commissioners reserves the right to reject any and all bids submitted under this notice, LEGAL NOTICE3. By order of the Board, ,. WM. E. ORR. ' Clerk. ?f'irst pub. Sept. 11; last Oct. 2. TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN. . Notice is hereby given that the assessment roll In and for Lincoln bounty for the year 1909, has been delivered to. me by the assessor; and the same is now In my office for the Inspection of ftny and .an w all caring so to do, , ' - The board of county commissioners Ct Lincoln county, Nevada, will meet Vi a board of equalization oa Monday, ths 2Qta. day of September. 1209, and 7U1 conHhue !! session irom time to time . until the first Monda? October, 1909, unless otherwise or dered as Is provided by law. WM. E. ORR, County Clerk and ex-Offlcio Clerk ot the Board of County Commissioii crs. - ' ' Notice of Dissolution. . Notice is hereby given that the partnership heretofore existing be tween Charles DesMazes and Charles Hagerty, under the firm name o! DesMazes & Hagerty, of PiQche, Nev ada, has this day been dissolved, the said Charles Hagerty retiring. ' All debts contracted by said fivui of DesMazes & Hagerty will be Bv. Lied by the said Charles DMg. , Signed ; ' " .r . , , CHARL DESMAZES, CHARLES HAGERTY. atcd Pioche,. Nevada,' Sppteu'bej :h, 1909 First pub. Sep't 11; last, Oct. 2. ' - NOTICE TO CREDITORS, In the District Court of the Fourth Judicial District, in and for the Coun ty of Lincoln, State" ot Nevaia. In the matter of fie Estate of George Firman Baker, deceased. Notice to Creditors. No. 230. - Notice is hereby given that the un Uersigned has been duly appointed and qualified by the Pistrlet Court bl the Fourth Judicial District, as administrator with the will annexed of the Estate of George Firman Bak er, late of said county, deceased. A11 creditors having claims against said estate are required to file the same, with proper vouchers attached, with the clerk of the court, within three months of the first publication of this notice. Dated September 16th 1909. C. WHITE MORTIMER, Administrator with the will annexed of the Estate of George Firman Bak er, deceased. First publication, Sep't' 18, 1909. A FOUR DAY LINER. The Lusitania Adds to tl Ma-iy Rec ord Breaking Events This is an age of wonders, and great achievements come thick and fast. Fol lowing the remarkable flights of the aeronauts in France came the news of the discovery of the north pole, and recently a steamship, the Lusitanla, added to the record breaking events of the twentieth century by making the first four day trip across the Atlantic. Never before have passengers cross ed the Atlantic so quickly as did those who stepped ashore when the Lusita nla reached New York recently. They had clipped a day from the oc.ean bar rier. They had set a new standard for speed. They had smashed ail previous records for transatlantic travel.-" They were the first voyagers to leave Lon don on Saturday and Queenstown on Sunday and arrive in New York on Thursday.'"" r t ' " ? ' ; -For a quarter of a century science, skill and unlimited expenditure have been striving for tbe prize captured re cently by the Lusitanla. The six day boat set" the early records more than twenty-five years ago.' The five day boat came 'along tea years later, but this is the first time that passenger? from Queeustown have been landed In New York In four days. The new rec ord time from Daunts rock to the lightship is 4 days 11 hours 42 minutes, and the Lusitanla's average speed on this trip was 25.83 knots an hour. . ' 'I A: J GUNNISON TUNNEL INAUGURAL Opening of Reclamation Service Fea ture of Taft's Visit to Colorado. One of the most Interesting feature a of President Taft's coming visit to Colorado will be tbe turning on of the water through the Gunnison tunnel. This ceremony will be held at Mon trose Sept. 23, and Mr. Taft will open the gates that will let the waters of the Gunnison river Into the tunnel and will put this great reclamation project of TIncomoabcre valley Into operation It will irrigate 150,000 acres of choice land that now Is semiaril Tne eoremtne-nt began the work four and a half years ago, aud the two gangs boring the tunnel met July fl last at a point 10,812 feet from the intake of the Gunnison river. The tun nel Is 30.000 feet (six miles) long. 11 by 13 feet. Inside measurement, and Is lined throughout with ceaieut. The main oanu! Is thirty feet wide at the bottom, eighty-three feet wide at the top. and the average depth of water is ten feet. The capacity la 1.800 cn"J feet of water a second. . ' The cost of the tunn-' .;i'V.,,.' perpetual rtphrg be tQ wyim Settlers at approximately J33 an acre, being based upon the actual cost of the" tunnel. .Ten years' time will be ".towed for payment without interest The lauds to be Irrigated are suitable for fruit growing fl.nd the raising of all kinds of farm crops.'-The water after It leaves the tunnel will have 370 feet fall, which enn be used to generate electric povr sufficient to light and provide power for all Industrial pur j poses of the valley. USE 'FOR THE WORTH POtE. E.'C. Pickering Suggests a Weather . Bureau Station There. Professor Edwnrd C. Pickering, di rector of the Harvard college observa tory at Cambridge, Mass., says that science does not care whether Peary or Cook actually reached the pole it self and suggests using the north pole as a United States weather bureau. Professor Pickering says: - - "Whether both Commander Peary and Dr. Cook have actually stood on the spot that represents tbe northern end of the earth's axis Is of no real importance to science. With the In struments they carried tbe best that could be expected Is that they have been approximately at the north pole or, say, a mile or so from the spot. "Tbe delicate observations and cal culations necessary to determine the exact position of the pole can never be made until a meteorological station of some sort is established near the pole, and I think the United States govern ment could best take full advantage of the splendid work of these two ex plorers by sending up into the north a floating meteorological station aboard a ship equipped like Nansen's Fram that could enter the arctic lee pock and In three years drift across the region, while a , body of scientists , on buard made the observations and collected data. ; . ' . : "More than this, 1 think that now that the public interest Is aroused It would be well to remember that the United States' government could keep a floating station of the weather bu reau always In the polar region by sending two or three ships out at In tervals of a year or so In order that as one ship was drifting away from the top of the world another would be ap proaching It." IN VERRAZ?ANO'S MEMORY. Will Erect Statue to Italian Said to Have Seen Hudson River First, Grouud was recently broken In Bat tery park. New York, for the founda tion for a " monument to Giovanni da Verrazzano, the Italian explorer who Is credited by Italians the world over with having discovered the Hudson river nearly : a , century before Henry Hudson. - - Preceded by a band, a committee of Italians paraded down Broadway and marched to the place selected for the statue. Here they were met by Chev alier Charles Barsottl. president of the committee, and Ettore Xlmenes, who designed the bust. ' After the band had played the Italian national hymn Chev alier Barsottl said In part: It affords me pleasure to break the ground for a monument to the memory of Giovanni da Verrazzano; who waa the real discoverer of the Hudson river. Tbe ground on which this monument is to be erected is doubtless the same over which Verrazzano trod In 1524. - After the discovery by Columbus of America In 1492 the Cabots surveyed the coast of the new world, bat In 1524 Ver razzano came to New York and saw tbe Hudson river. The New York Geograph ical society has a copper globe of the earth made In 1547, which shows the Hud' son river and the lands adjacent labeled "Verrazzano, or New Gallia." This globe was discovered in an old Spanish con vent, and ita authenticity Is undoubted. Data now In the possession of the New York Geographical society prove conclu slvely that Verraizano discovered the Hudson river eighty-four years before tbe arrival of the man whose nam the river now bears. . The statue Is now in the mold at the Bert Hi J Komaa tiiOnw point, N. Y. It la aald to be a fine rep resentation of the oil portrait ot the discoverer. On Oct. 6 It will be dedi cated with considerable pomp by the various Italian societies of New York. Kansas Farmers Racing Their Autos. An automobile endurance, race over three rounds of fifteen miles each through the country was the feature of a recent farmers festival at QbiVp- man, Kan. - ' "Pinchjsd the Pole." We's done tt, - And done It slick! r- "With prompt aiaf". We've turned uio u'v -Won a glory ' - Without dole. ."., The eagle ecreatWi, . - "We've pinched the pole'", For centuries others . Had a thirst, : ' None satisfied, ... VTo "see IC first. " " Creation's best, "We've beat the whole. We saw It first And. pinched the pole, , Now 'Us revealed To human eyes. The goal ot ages. Long sought prUa. ' Ecstatic bliss Now fills our souL All tried-we got there For Ist-Class Rooms Wyoming Rooming House Or Gebaut's Residence . With or Without Bath Under new Management Everything Clean Mrs. F. M. Kliene, Prop. f. " K.i::JfmnBmhm.. ii.j.,jinniiin iiTilTiTt.'jiiiji.in . A-'V Jam qfcaSESl 1 Praised by Press asid Pulpit No Piano has ever been more enthusiastically endorsed. r The Artistic Case, the Easy, Responsive Action, and above all the deep, sweet, rich Ton, cc-ptivates performer and lis V tener. The united verdict U that .'. . LOMBARD PfiANOS ARE THE BEST I N TH MrB. Helen M. Slaker, 244 OranJ Are., Aurora, 111 , pays: M c.innot Aid words In the English language to express my appreciation to you for havingr K'lUt nm sticli a beautiful in strument. I realty thiuk it in the most beautiful cm 1 ever tw, and tiie tone is slmplr grand. 1 shall be glad to give you any testimonial, a I think the Ivombard should take the ReT. Geo. Doubleday, Pres. Corpus Christ the 1 mbard in our Collepe work at t- rpus t a Dcauiuui tusirunieci wiiu a aecp, bwect, J. W. Pnrriance, Edilor McNairnr Connty 'voiit (Lombard Piano) fills our ni st s.-injfuiiie esiwctaiiona. It t not only a rare beauty ia oiitward finish, but f,e t..ne is lounj, fill, r',ch and sweet. Your firm has proven to be ; ompt ai(d r-!iiable iu its dialiii(rt wiih me " , ; J Ernest Pav-fi. Dlit-r Tr r-irknrbnr Pa , uiri "I mnKt sav that the Lomtar4 itme is a beantilul instrument, aud acruuit to a suiudard tirm. Vveare mora than sat ut Bed." R. S. Kaapp, Pretident FederM Charter Co., Washington, D. C, ayss "We now reattte ifr a careful and r.omprehenive trial of the Lombard by many musical artists of Washing. . . that it stands second to uvet regardless of price or make. - Every one who has tried this ...-.trucieut is enthusiastic in its praise." These are samples of hundreds ef enthusiastic letters received In every mail. '" ' ". ' ' i :''. ';-; . ''" ": ', '--' ,'- Do Not Buy a Piano Until You Have Investigated the Lombard. We send the Lombard Piano to any reliable party on 10 days' free trial. 5t may "be paid fur by easy monthly or quarterly payments. - Credit will be -iven to suit any honest customer. A discount allowed for all cash. GALE.SBURG PIANO CO., MANUFACTURERS. j OALESAURG. ILL. See the editor of this paper for further information about tho Lombard Piano, and a special opportunity to fet one almost FREE. ?ime one will get the bargain of his life. . Punch Bowl Full f Dollars. , Favorable commeut Is made &t the navy departntent on a suggestion made by a citizen of Detroit concerning the qse of tbe silver puuch bowl which Is to be presented by the state of Michi gan to the new battleship of that name. -. The suggestion Is that. Instead of flU tag the bowl with punch, or , other liquor. It be ailed wltU 1,000 silver flo krs, to be contributed annually by the . . . v . . i . k . . r i n cinzens oi jaK PigaJ', ror ojviciou m purses for tiihtrtbutioo as pn'.p8 It) the men of the shljv havtaB. Lb t ords at torsbt -7actice. including ail . Halley's Comet. , ' ! Good comet, that with fiery tall ' Will sweep the midnight sky. " While star dust, as the grains from flail, " Across the spaces fly Good' comet, tell us where you've been As ages rolled apace, . What glowing star saw you begin Your lone and dreadful Rce, 1 A. trillion miies you go with ' The knowledge atrlkes us dumb, i Or we would say. "Excuse us, please. oui is going svme, v . . . .'', J Remember, earth Is but a dot Among a countless horde. ; Control your tail while near the spot - Nor sweep us overboard. . . . Philadptptr' 'it.iio Ledger. , 4c E WG R LD it 1 College, "Galesbnrir, hristi, and it is a plei 111., b.iv: "We are uslnr pleasure to recommend it. It r.cli touu. ' Independent. Selnier. TVnn.. savs: "The Inntra.