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University Library X -
THE m"um " -17. 0. 8. QUOTA . FOR NEVADA Epaalized from figures for popu- latlon, bank deposits, tax valuation. Liberty loan and W. S. S. sales in 1919. State quota $1,143,500. County. Quota Assigned. Churchill, $ 63.000.00 Clark 61.000.00 TWV Ilia, mA AAA A A Elko S2.000.00 Esmeralda 80,000.00 Eureka .... - 16,000.00 Humboldt (Northern) 56,000.00 Humboldt (Southern) 'Pershing' 20,000.00 Lander, (Northern) .. 12,500.00 Lander, (Southern) .. . 14.000.00 Lincoln , 31,000.00 Lyon 52,000.00 Mineral 22,000.00 Nye . 100,000.00 Ormsby, .. ........ 35,000.00 Storey. .-. 17,000.00 Washoe, 302,000.00 White Pine, (Ely) ... 120,000.00 White Pine, (McGUl) 50.000.00 Total 1, 143. 500. 00 Nevada's War Savings quota for 1919 is set at $1,143,450, instead of thej previously announced figures of . 11,184,000. . according to tele graphic advices from the Federal Reserve bank for this district to Fred L. White, Director of Savings. "This new figure" said Mr. White tndav "In Knnnjt .. ."T . 1 . .. I 1 . wuu J , to UMCU UIUU IKI CI Ul LUUUltt- tions of population, bank deposits and on subscriptions to the four Liberty loans and the 1918 issue of W. S. S. "The sum that we must raise this year Is smaller by nearly half a million dollars than our actual sales last year when the idea of savings stamps was new to our people and a (treat 'many other war activities were taxing the incomes of Nevadans. . "This thing is easy. We wanted victory; . we got it; now let s pay it. One more victory loan and this Just allotment of stamps', and the thing is done, in Nevada's usual way of doing things. Every citizen of this state is a committee of one to see that his family, his neighbors, and his community 'go over the top' in the last bloodiest battle of the war, which is not ended until the score is paid." Workers Needed T TS 1 J-i ' in ixea uross The Red Cross needs more train ed Home Service Workers In small towns as-well as in the cities. A limited number of students can still be admitted to the fourth San Francisco 1 Red Cross Institute of Home Service, which will open Mar. 24. This is a six week Intensive course in social work. Preference will be given to those students who are recommended by their local Chapters, -but others will be admitted as far as there is room. ; The course consists of lectures by experts at the State University and of practice work under expert super vision. Applications will be re ceived by the Red Cross at room 357 Flood Building. Sanfrancisco. Lee residence Has Close Call Friday night at her residence Mrs. M. L. Lee, while generating a gas lamp failed to get the generator hot enough, and during the time she was relighting the generator torch, the gasoline spilled over the mantle and ran down onto the lamp, so that when applying the torch again the -gasoline caught, firs, spread over the table, burnt a small table covering, and made quite a biaze. Mrs. Lee had preoei.ce of m!ad enr ugh to put the fit wt and l;tk; the -lamp nutside, 'il'pough in so ilo'ng suffered a sma;l bum, but ' Bcnuun. air. Lies nappenea to be away at Caliente on business at the time and it was very fortunate that no mo"e damage was caused. Reports Financing of LundRailroad Satisfactory financing of the pro posed railroad from Lund, Utah, on the Salt Lake road, to Cedar City, a distance of 31.9 miles, Is officially announced. Bonds to the amount of $1,000,000 have been taken by Phil adelphia capitalists and the Hano ver Construction Company of the same city has been given a contract for the building of the line. The story of the large tract of coal and iron lands that are tributary to hub proposed une or railroad, an area long known to be among the richest and best in the west in nat ural resources of both these and oth er minerals, has been written many times and is generally familiar to those who have kept in touch with the publicity given to this section of man. ootn tne coai ana iron de posit! of this Region are so large in quantity and so excellent in oualitv that they have undergone careful examination at Intervals for many years, but the lack of adequate transportation facilities has kept their active development virtually ai a standstill. War Tax Increase on Telegrams. BiiiwiiYe Apru i me war tax on telegrams for which the toll and rate la more than 50 cents will be Increas ed from 6 cents to 10 cents per mes sage. Messages referring directly to Red Cross work and government messages are exempt from the tax. ropl" . . ' E- F- Freudenthal, . Dies Suddenly II. E. Freudenthal received a wire Tesday morning from Judge Wm E. Orr at Las Vegas that his brother passed away that morning. E. F. Freudenthal was porn at Virginia City, Nevada on the 3rd day of Nov mber. 18C4. three days after the State of Nevada was admitted to the Union. His first visit to Ploche waa with his mother and Aunt Mrs. Graiubs in 1869. returning to Hamilton and on the 7th day of February 1871 returned with his father to this place whert lie has resided ever since.- He was married to Ada Peaslee February 23. 1898 at Ploche. with her two inns W.A and Jess, survive him. He had been in poor health for the past two years and the last three months seemed to be getting wotse. He went to Las Vegas on mining business, and also to stay there for a while, in the hopes of bettering his health as the altitude was much low er than here. The first few days there he seemed to improve, but last Saturday was taken tn th as his heart action was verv had. He was better the next day and on Monday seemed to be in the best of spirits, but the tax on the heart had run its course and he passed to the Great bejond Tuesjiy raorudiR. He devoted all of h-.s tiro-i to min ing and had the Internet of this ramp always at heart, bringing capital to invest many, many times, and re invested all that h-j mado, always with the hope of making another turn. He was associated with many prominent mining men and retained their confidence to tha in at Ha wo., ever ready to lend a helping hand to tnoso in need, and was generous to a fault. Friends he had many, enemies none. He was a member of the To no pah Elks. Lodge, and they wired the Elks at Lag Venn tr aaa that avorv. thing necessary was done. mis remains were brought to Plo che Wednesday morning and, the funeral took nlaca Th ll ran a v a fr 9 p. m. , from the Union Sunday School uuuuing. Services were conducted by M L. Lee, the choir rendering "In the Hour of trial" a solo "Oh, Rest in the Lord," from Flilah. bv Mrs, Amy Osborne Hartman, and at the grave "Abide With Me." The Elks acted as a body escort and at the school house the school children had been formed and dropped into line and marched to the Odd Fellows Ccemetery where the interment took place. The pall bearers . were C. M. Sampson. Ar A. Carmaa.--J.-A. Clark, John Ewing, R. R. Orr and S. F. Whitney. His wife was at Los Angeles, and arrived Wednesday being mot by her two Bons at Caliente. He eavos he-S'flt-R his . wife, tind tw sons, one iroiher H. E. Freuden'.hnl, residing at Ploche, and a sister Mrs. Lama Duque, residing at Paris, France, and a nephew there, Mrs. McPberson a niece at San Francisco, and . Mrs. Tonv Jacobson of Salt Lake a cousin, who came down for the funeral. The Record extends o the relative) its sincere sympathy in this-their hour of bereavement. Nevada Leads In Divorces Approximated one out of every nine marriages in the United States is terminated by divorce according to figures compiled by the bureau of the census and made public today.. - Excluding South Carolina, where all laws permitting divorce were re pealed in 1878 the three lowest di vorce rates in 1JH6, for which year returns are now complete, are shown for the District of Columbia, North Carolina and. New York, where the rates were 13, 31 and 32 per. 100,000 respectively. The highest rates were returned from Nevada, Montana and Oregon, which show 607,323 and 225 respectively. In all states except Maine, West Virginia, South Carolina, Alabama, Mississippi, North Dakota, Scuth Dakota and Colorado the divorce rates were higher in 1916 than in 1906. ' Desertion is shown by the figures to have been the cause of about 38 per cent of the divorces. Records also show that the mar riage rate in 1916 was 1050 per 100 000 or nine times as great as the dt foree rate of 112 per 100,000. OLD CLOTHES WANTED .... .. BADLY BY THE RED C ROH8. The drive for the collection of used clothlne for tha u . " nvvu of Europe started Monday bv the Red "I - J in . wruBB Bitu win continue ror a week. Everykind of garment for all ages and both sexes Is urgently needed. In addition to which piece goods, light warm cotton flannel and other kinds of cloth from which baby gar ments can be made are wanted. Shoes of every size, ticking, sheets, blankets, scrap leather for repairing shoes, and in fact, anything except flimsy garments are wanted. "You're no good, vou are a "kaiooler". The Record man would like to know what a "Kaxnolor" is. This remark was heard as Tie Editor passed down the street. New beets, new cabbage and other fresh vegetables on special sale to (lay at the Ploche Market. ' - Judge Walsh, having completed tOUJCl . ,eft for Ooldf leld to-day F. R. McNamee and Leo A McNmeo Attorneys also left for the and Lot Angeles. ' PIGGHE RECORD nocHE. mci rorerr. WIWiv7 maiu ii 7,i. LOCAL BREVITIES Jurvmen hereafter will rvteite 14 per day instead of $3. A bill luMtwd bv the last legUUturo M re sponsible for the change. The State Tax rate for 1919 was fixed by the Legislature at .6805 and .6743 for the year 1920. This with the count v rate of SI. 00 makes the rate 11.6605 on each St 04 valua tion for the yead 1919. The Electric Movies will present next Friday "The Kliig.'rii! of outh" with Madge Kennedy in th leading role. Also the Nw ForJ Weekly. On Monday a Select Pict ure "The Burden of Proof., featuring Marlon Davies. The new blanks for corporations tc make their income returns are no In evidence and they are as Ion,: as the moral law. After you nave figured out correctly, you no doubt will find that you have aged soma since their recipt. o At last spring is here. Whw da we know! A divorce and m.irrfogf all in one r'.av ushered in with a double rainbow Inst niirht .....i .. shine to-day, and with the little Urdu uaiuiK is eviuence enough that it ni-ust be spring. District Court ' Holds Session The Tenth Judicial District court opened Monday at 10 A. M. with Judge Emmet J. Walsh, of Goldfield presiding in place of Judge Orr, and the following matters were taken up. MONDAY. , he case of the State of Nevada, vs. Joe Oseletta felony. The de fendant was arralned, and pled Not' Guilty, the case being set for trial Wednesday at 10 a. m.;- Mrs. Laura Callahan was sworn In as Court reporter for the present sitting of court. The estate of Benj. Sanders wm taken up and proceedings taken for check to close the same up. as It has been in Court for about ten years. i - . A. L. Scott was appointed Admin istrator of the Estate of Domic Strapozone, in place of Wm. E. Orr who resigned owing to now being on the Bench. Bond was fixed at $250, and in case certain money now in thbanlc In- California belonging ttf the estate should be transfered to Lincoln county, the bond was fixed at $3,000. " Aa request of Administrator AL. Scott ef the Estate of Jack Strasser and on motion so made, the 'Adminis trator was authorized to send to the relatives of the deceased, crtain per sonal effects consisting of suit case, watch and chain. The will of Mrs. Eliza Culverwell was admitted to probate, and Chas. Culverwell appointed Executor. The Court appointed the following per sons as appralHers, James Ryan, Hans Olsen and A. H. Norris. Mrs. May Tomllrt was granted a divorce from James Ed Tomlin, and the custody of the two youngest children awarded her, the custody of the oldest bov awarded tn rtofnnH- ant Raines Tomlin, and the custody of me Bon r ioya awarded to the mar ried daughter Flora Swedenburg. In the Estate of Jas. Nesbitt, de ceased, the Court made an order con firming the sale of a lot to Wm Mitchell. Sr., made by The Adminis trator and Administratrix. In the case of Lyman Woods, vs. Albert Woods was set for trial Fri day morning at 10 a. m. - .TUESDAY. The Court was occupied Tuesday with the estate of Chas. Llytle, and the guardianship of Frank Kucken meister. Mrs. Helen J. Kuckenmis ter was appolned Guardian. WEDNESDAY. The Court' was occupied all day Wednesday with the case of the State of Nevada vs. Joe Oselletto. The following Jury was secured; J. A. Austin, W. H. Davis. John VV. Cole, .V.' Jeffcott, John Francis, L Lf Woods, J. Ji., . .Yoacham.) James Castles,; Win. Hammond, Win. Lee Powell, Jos. Sharp and C. M. Stunn son. ' ' THURSDAY The Court was occupied s all day with the Oscelletto case. At 1:30 the Court ordered a recess until 3:30 to allow the officers . ef the court and jury to attend the funeral of E. F. Freudenthal. The case was concluded at 4 p. in. ' and the argu ments by the District Attorney and Councel for the Defense took up an hour. At 7 d. in. the Court read the Instructions to the lurv and they retired to deliberate on their verdict. After being out about an hour the Jury had agreed on a verdict, and the following was the jrerdict: We. the Jury in the above entitled cause find the Defendant, Joe Osel etto Not Guilty, but recommend that the Defendant be ' severely repri manded bv the Court. The Court before discharging the Jury took occasion to thank them for their services and stated that it was a pleasure to find that not one Juryman asked the Court to be ex cused from Jury duty.- The Court thereupon told the De fendant Joe Oscelletto to stand up, and In keeping with the recommend dantlon. gave him such a talk that no doubt It will have.a benlflclal ef fect on his future actions as well as others who heard bis remarks and are inclined to be quarrelsome. PERSONAL GOSSIP iT ConntJr Budget for the year iJ appeare In another column. i. if.n,!,,d Wood" ot clox' Valley is attending court session. i Mr. Ro,n LIod returned to Salt Lake Monday, after a few days visit. Miss Sarah Im Obersteg and Luclle week Wer ,8',or" durln Court Chas. C. Ronnow of Las Vegas was a visitor In town during the week. - R McFadden. Auditor of the Nevada Industrial Commission came in Tuesday on bis regular visit. Mr. Frank Walker came up from i allente Sunday to be in attendance at the court, which opened Monday. W. H. Carr. Mgr., of the Geyser ranch came in from Arizona Satur day and left Sunday for the ranch. Ed. Price, who came down from bait Lake to attend the funeral of his sister left Monday for that place. Doc Buchanan left Monday for Jackrabblt to take a position as blacksmith with the Black Metals Inc. )V. R. Jones and W. J. Mulllkl t of Caliente vailed on the Il.icc.r.l this week and -we are not going to toil what they did. Dr. J. D. Campbell returned yester day from Carson City, where he has been In attending the session of the State Legislature. ' Leo A. McNamee ot the firm of McNamee and McNamee, came in Tuesday and is associated wifn his father F. R. McNamee tn the Ose lotto case. Mrs. Tony Jacobson came' down form SultLake City Thursday to at tend the funeral ot her ooutin E. y Freudenthal. She is the guest of her cousln-H. E. Freudenthal. - r- . C; A. Thompson returned from Salt Lake last Friday. He reports his mtohre verv much improved and that she accompanied him aa far as Caliente and from there went on to California. -" .. Mrs, J. L, Bowman in charge of Red Cross work here, left Wednesday to attend a meeting of the National Womens Liberty Loan Comtnttt o be held in frgho irif!d an S&ur day. - - . , . The Ploche "Fire Commissioners made a decided improvement this week when they installed a bright light at th ; cornr of Main and Meadow Valley St. It is one of the latest street gas lights and givs a splendid light. Mr. Jas. Hulse, who bad his eye hurt while picking some ice from the end pf a pipe, and is now at Los Angeles under . treatment word comes from there that the -sight of the eye is gone; but there is a possi bility of not having to remove the eye. The loss of the sight is peculiar in view of the fact that the eye showed no abrasion or cut of any kind; Just a hard blow on the sight which caused blindness from the first. Peter Boul dropped ito town Tuesday with W. A. Smith of Sharp, Nye County. He has Jut conclud ed a deal whereby Smith Bold to Boul the Roadside claim for $50,000, payable in 18 months, with $2,000 down. It is said that the ore is very rich, some of it eoipg as high as $2,000 to the ton. As the haul of this ore will beto Ploche a distance of 80 miles, or to Ely, it is to the Interest of his county that the .road in that direction receive some atten tion from the Road Commissioners as it means a great volume of trade this wav. which otherwise may be diverted to Elv. At Lntit. During the flu epidemic In San Francisco when all public meeting places were closed, and the entire population was compelled to wear masks to prevent the spreal of the disease, a drunken man was overheard muttering: "Well. I am an old man, but I have lived my time and am ready to quit, I have lived to see four great things come to pass the end' of the war. the churches, closed, saloons left open and women muzzled." Ploche Ore Shipments for the Week Ore shipments from Ploche for the week ending March 28 aggregated l.auu tons as follows: Prince con t,250 Virginia-Louise . . , . : . f,d) Black Metals 0'i Automobile HadrNlilps y rar, ana Mrs. wm. Hammond and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hollffiger left Eagle Valley Thursday In Mr. Ham mond's Ford to come to town to at tend the funeral of Mrs. Wm. ,Cul verwell. The machine broke down about eight miles from town, and they started to walk In; the roads were very muddy and traveling on toot hard and when they got within tour miles from town some parties saw them, the Garrage sent out one of their cars, which Just about as It reached them, went Into a chuck hole. The chauffer returned to town on foot, got another car and by making a record drive, brought the belated ones tn. in time to attend the funeral. Don't forget to change your watch Sunday morning or you will be late for church. 8INGLX COPIES 11 CENTS. Caliente Notes anarersonais The Influenza eqidemlc has en- ireijr amappeared rrom Caliente and Dr. J. West Smith Is enjoying a re lief from his heavy labors of the last month. - Mrs. Ernest Cod be phs! thr.vuth Caliente Saturday night on her way from Salt I ska t a . . w nuKrm, where she will continue to make her uuuio. ner son. William Codhe, who is in the assay office at the I rlnce mine, motored down and had a short visit with hlr mother while the train was changng crews. Last Saturday an Immense chicken hawk was brought to earth by Paul Roberts, son of Conductor Roberta. This bird had been causing an im mense amount of damage for some time annoying the . neighborhood I'c.i.try. and its deprednt o-is were brought to a timely end by th. well directed shot high In the nlr by th young sportsman. L. C. Denton anH 1 r. n.,-. i 1(t- a contract with Geo K. Ruiln for the construction ot a .low moving picture theater tn tab k. the old Rex theater. The new build ing will cost $3,500. will be 25 by 70 feet and will be lncii immdui. east ot the new nostoffice and will be Hiieu wunin tnirty days. A com plete' new seattnir sniilnn.mf ,. in k Installed and it is anticipated to have me meaier in opneratiou by May l.It is the Inteneion to give three shown a week after that Hnta waa.. i vuuvDuai Saturday and Sunday. It is also U.e intentlo to eive buildinn, and also 'accommodate the general puDiio Dy renting it for pub lic and nrivatA nUmrim,. ., .it - - o-vvi iiifia i,i ail kinds when not otherwise occupied. Dr. J. West Smith has .plans drawn and Is about to let n cmtract for a one-story addit'.rn to th" Dlock, thus complult:i;r tho building as a llrst class hotel. will be In the rearnfthn mam k,:ii.i ing. lust back nf tha - - " - " wm UWHlOU by Henderson's barber shop and pool room which is to be occupied as a dining rom for the hotel. In the new addition will be placed the kitchen, hot air heating and . hot water equipment. It will also con tain a bath and tnllnt 11111 n hollnfaw extending from the dining room to iao loouy m tne main portion of the building. This annex wni ho r cement construction and It l.i rr Smiths intention completed and ready tor occununcy within two tnonlha. . .-, ' - ----- -a ,, A in Aiemorium. ' We the undersigned committee on resolutions submit the following: Whereas God In his infinite wis dom has seen fit to take Mrs. Elsie 3ulverwell from among us. Be It resolved that, our charter be drape.' for thirty day in memory of her. v Be It further resolved that ' a letter of condolence be sent her be reaved family, and that a copy of Bald resolutions be printed in the Ploche Record. In loving memory of Elsie There ts a place in our menmrv Our lines that you fill No other can take It . No one ever will. Cmmittee v Lena Franks. Mona Scott. Eva Slaughter. ' Hoard At The Movies I wish you wouldn't put your arms around me when the lights go out, for they go on so suddenly like, that 1 Jump." , On the screene "He'll be tickled to death Rotto voice in the audience "Gee, I'd like to be tickled that way." . . Thompson seems" to have lost some of his "Pep" since his visit to Salt Lake. , $1,000 tor one night. Some price. . See that young lady; she winks with two eyes. I used to like Brunettes, but I like Blondes now. ; The bed room scene in "Friend Husband." In the audience, "A $10,000 husband with a 5 cent nerve." She fell for him. and who wouldn't. What la a twin bed for. Change of HVur. , Commencing last Monday the Western Union Telegraph Company announces a change in hour service for the Pioche office. Office will be open at 8 A. M. and close at 12, open at 1 P. M. and close at 6 Pi M. No messeages received after those hours and no Sunday service whatever. ' In Memorlum. Alfred Warren Holmes, ' Grand Master I. O. O. F.. died at- Reno March 15, 1919. By his death our order has bus tainde a great loss In the services of one ardently devoted to. and deeply Imbued with the principles and teachings of our beloved order. We desire to manlfst our appreciation of his services to 'be Order and love and respect for his memory. v Miriam Christian. : - Amy Devlin.. Eola Brody. One Hour 1 Turn your clock one hour ahead Sunday morning at 2 a. tn. ' Apples, Oronges and Grape Fruit at the Ploche Meta Market. VOLOIK 49, KlUUEK . ACTIVITI20 07 -pMr- n-nr, I Mi: LUiiULllili Mansir and Crosr who shipped a carload of ore from the mine at nm,V;b'ch ,hey Mder lew netting them over $54 Dor tan mttll Paying railroad frelVht.Sf inj reduction charges. Tblita SrtaAlr an excellent grade of ore; they S "P.'.'jer carload out for shi Jh'f wnat counts, ship ments by the leasers that br ncs in returns and good returns vlVrh,lt ulverwe returned from a lsit to the mine Monday morning and report, that the mine is respond ing better, than anticipated tr the work going on. They now have twVm 1 elKht ,nche of ore" which they have Just received re turns from, and th ore body ts ex- fh.rd,hnU5h t0 warpant aying that they have at least two more carloads in sight. This 1, deed .El . 1 W 11 draw the "ttentlon of the Investing public to this place more than anything else. The Donohue-Stindt lease is still responding to development work and ore is accumulating on the carload - "OU U'"k" ,luol,",,' Of Interest To The Mine Owner Owners of unpatented mining m'nm' "I advUd that the ment work must bo performed dur ing the year 1919. The resolution wi?1?8 '!! "'"M t extend the work tailed of passage during the BooBiuu 01 congress so there fore, the ruling that prevailed tor !ra8 191 7 and 1918 Is abro gated. Thts mater Is Mrtially explained J ,,e"er written by Senator Charles learned that the resolution died In the House ot Representatives during tEL8..110"8 ot tha ession, al Tha M. had, the Senate. The letter follows: "Acknowledging receipt ot your favor of the 21 i hair . ... : . - - w Hunan mat the UAual a8tsmet)t wrk will pt0u Ably Aavo. La riaY.., T&V1 my measure eliminating this work passed the Senate, but from what I am able to learn, the House will refuse it. Also the time a so short that It is most unlikely that we could get this legislation passed in the House. 1 Very truly yours, Chas. B. -Henderson. , van wlAIA Nevada Now Has Prohibition Law When it was discovered a few days ago that there waa a very likelihood that the initiative prohibition law stood a good chance of being declar ed unconstitutional through the lack of record on tha inn the state supreme court had previous ly renuerea a decision on this point, there was a hurry up to get a bill through to cover the ground. Had there not been a new prohibi tion bill passed and the bid law knocked out there would be a wide open state until such time as the fed eral law went Into effect. Even this law Is not yet a matter ot working fact. A new bill was drawn and offered by Assemblyman Chandler. This bill provides for more liberal fea tures such as the sale and manufac ture of near beer, the sale of liquors for medical purposes and extracts for the housewife. The bill 1b In line with what the people want. . The bill went through the Assemb ly, was hurried Into the Senate de- . clared an emergency measure and sent to the committee of the whole. There an attempt was made to amend with the hoisting of the per centage of alcoholic beverages but this failed and no amendments were attached. With a favorable re port from the committee the bill has passed and is in the Governor's hands today. ' Should the supreme court declare the old law ineffectiva mH ii n. in stitutional the new bill takes its place leaving wevaaa on the dry side ot the stream.. Then the amendments to the pre sent act will have to be considered. This amendment to the Initiative law provides for the m of ne.tr beer, ex tracts and some olwat trimmings. There is the contentl ju that it is -possible to amend the law providing that the amendments do not destroy the intent pf the lawbr Interfere with Its enforcement and those back of tho amendment are of the opinion that the present amendments as passed will In no way invalidate the law. It is conceded that the people have voted the saloon out ot business and it was the original Intention of the law. If the legislature has straight ened out the objections to the bill to the people as a whole then some thing has been acnompllshd.as It Is confessed that the bill In Us pre sent' for:n Is too drastic and not tha desire o' the neoule ag a who!o Tho next few weeks will prohublv see :iie opinions of the courts file I on tin two issues and it may be that Ne vada will enjoy some of the benefit of this legislation. Carson Now. Subscribe tor TILS RECORD.