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THE EIKU IHDEPESDEXT.
WKDIK4DA1, irevvr 3, nm NOTICE. <T tM DEMOCRATIC COCSATT CENTRAL OuM KTITEl of Oko Ccwaty to w<?mm to k?1 u FLACK * PROCTOR'S vmct, la tit www ct LI a. mm TCESDAT, Ik* Mk dt| o4 IKK M 1 o'clock w. Mm to troo?rt general bnauua*. H. A. HA KV LLCK. CUKO. X VtMK Ik'/. vaS-ti ' . h ?? ? A Republican Asrvirt a KtpnbUetn. Bob. Thomaa Fitch, with a remv-Vable candor, admitted in hi* speech hero tAl the Republican party had boon from the begin ning a party of hypocrite* in it* handling of tho negro question; thAt nine oat of ten of the Bepabiioan roton never adhered to the Radi cal negro progresaion from any regard for principle, but aimply a* a partisan necessity to prevent a greater evil. i. e. the ancceaa of the Democratic party. With this remarkable ad miasioa, yet upon bia lips, he commenced a diacoorae npon the Chineae. and with an an dacity and " cheek " which nothing hot a cn preoie contempt for the intelligence of "the common people." whom he vras addressing, wouU admit, proceeded to adopt pooae>y tbe una deceptive and hypocritical line on the Chinese qnration. Having admitted that hia party bad no principle on the negro question, he illuatrated it by allowing how little it haa on tho Chineae issue. We propose in thia article to let a fellow Republican reply to Br. Fitch, and to ahow fmrn IV. t ? ? . ? ? ?- ? ? U..I mw*m ?u?k ?wn now nmc uor reprrs^Dia- ; lire repren ct> the political party in whose name he professed to speak on Moudar The folluwiny articles we take from the Reese Ri*er Reveille, now the ablest Republican journal in Eastern Nevtuia. and. perhaps with a single exception, the ablest Radio d paper in the State. If these articles appear long, th<-y ! are none the leas interesting, because they iu trntb state the proclicities and real platform of the Repnblican party, which licw behind the flimsy" gilding of Mr. Fitch's oratory. From the Reveille of July 11th: NsTtnuLtZATios.?The debate in the Senate on the motion of Sumner to strike the word "white " out of the naturalization laws, places i many Senators in singular positions, and di- ? recUu antagneiistic to that t/icy formerly occupied ' We nave of.en expressed our opinions us ti> 1 the great principle* of the Republic, and which the Republican party, if true to itself, trill carry out. They are the principles of a Democratic Republic. Oars is the only party now pro|xn<iug anything akiu to true betuue racy. and if we will maintain the Republic ou the theory and plan of its founders, we must not forget our duty, commit irreparable er rors fur tbe interests of a day, nor be draggeti out of our course bv tbe appeals of demagogues, nor of any ctt*s, race or relu/ion. We do not say, nor have we. that we are in favor of strik ing the word " white " out of the naturaliza tion laws, but we do not approve such argu ments as were made by the Pacific coast Seu atuts iu their opposition. Striking out the word means the admission of the Cbiuese to tbe right of citizenship, also those of any race. The policy of admittiug any one to cit izenship and the rights of franchise before he is educated in our laws, customs and language is a ditl'e.eut question, but the matter of mak ing a distinction of race, nationality or color, particularly after admittiug tbe race clussed by all ethnologists as the lotrest iu the scale of buinatiity, is quite irreconcilable with good ? ? ? ? VfTlM. The word "white" in the law will not note exclude all Chinese. Many of them are as white as our own people, and were it not for their fashion of dress and hair their race could not be designated. Meu of that and ot the Malayan race hace been naturalieed and are citizens. Chinamen have been naturalized in Massachusetts, and Malays?the Stuiese Twins?iu North Carolina, und no ouo has ever questioned the righto? propriety. When Mongols come to us through Russia?our dear friend east aud west?of which ta-"e in purity of blood that tialiou is greatly com- | posed, they ore speedily welcomed to citizen ship. But, says Mr. Btewart, " when he comes from China he is a pagan." When we ask the learned Senator, did our Constitution ?... e.f ? I- - ~ ?* vi VIII pnutii'icn VI K"?ri inurm J.i.trvt* iril* l giou it test of citizenship or of political rights? We have gloried in the diversity of religious a* the stvngth of our Republic, ami we may well add paganism, By having the pagans iu our midst the opportunity will be much belter for Cbriittiitu prusulyiisiu without the great ex pense of foreign missions. We ure guaran teed perfect freedom of religious belief or to disbelieve, to be Budhist or Psrsee, Jew or Christian, Mshomedan or Mortuon, and it coma* in very bad taste for a Senator to pa rade religion as a barrier to citizenship. Find some other arguments than these, Senator*, or record your votes in silence. Do not stultify yourselves and belie t/<e great prin ciples of our government xchich you, particularly, art called upon to uphold. Neither race, religion nor nationality c.iu exclude men from the get*if rights which our Republic guarantees to all. Let some questiou of education or freedom from criuittisl conviction be the staudaid, but do not revive the defunct distinctions of a past age. Do not pamici* i> the appeals of the higot, the envious nor the de>:atgog\te. We are willing that restrictions be i.'ut upon the ri^ht of suffrage, but let it bo done fairly aud %ilh good iutentious. On the question of ohcap labor and Chi nese immigration, the Radical Reveille is not less explicit. Iu an article of duly 30th it aaya: Coolir ihpobtsttox.?But thore is abroad- i ?r view to be taken of this immigration que*- i tion. ft is not practicable, if it were drsiruMc, ] to prevent the voluntary coining of auy class of people, unless criminals or p.iii|>er*, and these can hardly be classed as voluntary liliml grant*. l)emag-?iiifs may excite the prtjtullces of Uu> unrq/tecting against a certain class, but the result can only be au enmity of races, hu ilucomfortablo feeling and the evils aggravat ed. A party on the Pncitlo coast protests against Chinese iiuiuigration of any sort, aud a party on the Atlantic objects to any immi gration, unless from Ireland. Men of sens* ! aud judgment will never bo moved by such . extreimilt**. Office seeker* should never bo allowed to make capital |>I such seiy-eless prop ositions, t/nr country I* vast and of Illimita ble renonrccs, ami no Immigration Of inde pendent laborer* can injure us, but on the contrary all teilt benefit. The Cliim-ee immi gration which to many profess to fear has not yet worked tho ruin prophesied. They h*vo 1 made convenient laborers ami servants, mid wo doubt if ovon those who say the most against them would like to part with them. Who la deprived of work and where is purer- , ty. Mffuriof or want, the reeolt of their pre*- ' <Mt? IW tb* tn? iamr. That their aunbm will Kir* them a dangerous political laAnenca is mbcck. la ibetwrMy t?t< that they hare been cotniagtherc which would Mam tba moat favorable under the mu to thaaa. their nam bur ha* aot increased to over eighty tboBood at moat through ail the State* mad < Territoriea. and d the preaent time the em iurration i* almoat equal to the iainiKi?ti?n. En* should the atrwmer* bting all they could accommodate and carry away none, twelve or : fifteen hundred a month would he all the in crease. That would never take America. On the other hand we see thoosauda arriving weekly at the Atlantic cities. * * Seed we fear the Chinese with each a coun teracting influence from the east of our own race. ir? vovif hit* an/errs in any event. 1 lu America the Anglo-American element -will i forever mle and predominate. All who come aoon are assimiialed tcitk their aetc cueudrymen, and become true Amerteaiuf, like rivers pouring into the era. All do not change it. The tur bid Hiwhappi, the mighty Amazon or the | sparkling mountain streams flowing always ' to it do not dirty its waters nor alter their character. The races and languages of En rope are soon lost in our Republic. all broom ' *'jg -Americana, nor will the turbid stream from China, whether great or small, ever change or influence our individuality or ua | tionality. While advocating neither aid nor opposition j to five Chinese immigration, we do enter our | protest against any small-fry politicians. mc?i especially so-called Democrat*, uiakisg politi i cat capital ont of the question. This is a K <dic.il reply to Mr. Fitch's Radi ; cal speech. We have beunl a great deal about the g-r-e-a-t principle* of the Republican , party. Which of these g-r-e-a-t principles. | which now you see, and now you don't, is the real thing we leave to be sett'-,; among them ; selves. Neither of ti,ese local wing* can ef fect tb?? Radical legislation which has hnnml this country to the Chinese car by the Fif teenth Amendment and that Bnrlingatue ! treaty, officially proclaimed by President | Grant, Feb. 5. 1870, " to l?e observed and fulfilled in good faith by the United j States and the people thereof." In vain tnay Rulical orators fret, fame, foam, and fulminate. They dash themselves agaiust the impregnable reef of their own creatiou. That treaty has stripped the Radical party us well as the Democratic party of all means of re lief, until the Democracy again return to the halls of legislation, and make this " dead is. sue " a living reality, by sweeping away that infamous treaty and all its kiudrt d iniquities. None know better tban Mr. Fitch the vanity of bis professions. This pretended Chinese enmity may be " a good enough Morgan until after the election," out he will discover that he cannot with all his agility leap the Dem ocratic ditch on professions alone. We re peat, "By their works ye shall know them.*. Flew the Track. The Ilumboldt Register for several weeks was cuvortiug about with wonderful enthusi asm in favor of the woman suffrage move ment. One of the leading advocates went so far as to tell us that the Register, us the organ of the cause, had obtuiued 11)0 subscribers in a single little town in Elko ouuuty. Recently, accepting the situation, we incidentally alludid to tlie Register as the or gan of this new movement; when, judge our surprise, the concern suddenly jumped Jim Crow, turned on its head and broke all to pieces, over the remark, turning the little vial of its wruth all over the Independent, and numberless imaginary supernumeraries. The couvulsiou was so agonizing that the concern | never recovered. The pieces lay around loose in nil directions until our triend Bobbins geu | eroiisly picked them up and saved the Regis ter froui an mitiini ly grave. We could uot account tor this extraordinary performance of the ladies' pioneer champion. We had come to the conclusion that it was one cf those lit tle womanly frenks incidental to its sex and temperament, but the following from the Sil ver State strips its (Mission of even that fem inine excuse. nneii me ucgistcr drew its iirt<t breath at WiueuauccH, it came nut l'or woman's suffrage, and received, according to its statement, from G. W. Fox, of Battle Mountain, or some other patriotic woman's aiiffrngeito the sum of $3t)0 as a bonus to advocate that cause. At that time it ten* the only paper in the State that tiling the banner of woman's sitf f>ageism to the hreere. After Holt. T. V. Ju lieu became the editor of the Register, being a strong advocate of the cause, wo supposed its whole politics ntul religion would be de voted to the cause of humanity. After fol lowing Mrs. Gordon and Mrs. .Stevens all over the county, listening to their eloquence as they plead for the rights of the oppressed and down-trodden sex, he has returned home with his beautiful dreams ot a gallant hero, bat tling for a gallant cause," entirely dispelled. Last week the Indkplndknt referred to the Heginter as the organ of woman's sntfrago in the State, to which the Ibgister in its last wi ok s issue, takes exception* and declares its opposition to the great cause by denying that it was n woman's suffrage organ. ' We fear Tom is snglitig for another ?dtK> chock for his service in the cause. O ! Tom, stick to your tlrst love ; throw off now, after a parson is engaged 'f You should not permit the slight thst the Register re ceived at Battle Mountain Station, on the Foiii*th. to mar your faith in the constancy of woman. or to cool your ardor in the great cuuso of to? elevation of the gentler sex. Christians in Cut**-?A London dispatch of the 2nth. contains the following illustra tion of the heniflcent iutlu?,'?co tr the Burliii 1 game policy ; Advirei Horn fihsnghs? to July 4th, show that the attack on the foreigners lit Pitkin, was directed only against the French, though other foreigners were accidentally killed. The bouse of the Sisters of Mercy was destroyed and the inmates ravished by the Chinese. Thus much for the treaties with the barba rians. The Christ inn world, utter n while, will understand with whom they are dealing. Small Pox.?Tell per-on were reported lit tlis Os'lea hospital July 24th, down with th? small pox. The disease I* supposed to have come from the Indiana <?f Montana through the luiiTalo robes ?hipped east. Tlia Corlnne llepnrler fears a ? pre id of the disesaa to llist town, a? many of tha Indian* are daily riding on the car* between Ogden and CurltutS. If the disease once starts this arsy. Cerlnne may ?oT?r. TW Biauli Stu? CMTMUM. Tb* Democmtic State Convention will meet . at Elko oa the 14th of Sept em hw. The Stat* Central Committee have mo decided, after a protracted content between the friends of Car : mon. Virginia, and Elko, con tinned through more than forty ballots. We believe that the committee acted wisely in making this melee- ; tion. The people of this place owe some ' gratitude to those gentlemen through whose efforts this ie*?lt~wa* obtained, and partiou t lariv to Mr. Kittiell of White Pine connty, and to all the delegations from Eastern Ne vada. The convention will be a large one, as the apportionment calls for 'JUS members, 21 be ing allowed to this connty. Of coarse many i of them will be represented by proxies, but ; the number present will undoubtedly swell j the convention into a rousing and euthusias- j ' tic assemblage." " In fixing the day for meeting one week prior ; to that chosen for the Kepublican convention | i the committee acted with wisdom and fore thought. As tbay take the lead in the com ing contest, so they intend to maintain it to the eini. The glorious old IVmocrutie banner under which our fathers fought aud c?? j qnered. the emblem of the freest, proudest, aud happiest days of the Republic, will be unfolded to the breeze in this town. It will ! be nailed to the mast, aud when the suu's j last beams have illumined the ballot box on the day of election, it will be found there. , doatiug victoriously over a triumphant De j mocracr. Ho*. W. II. Hooritn. who has continued to bold the position of Delegate to Congress from I tab for severed years, returned home last week. The people of thut Territory gave him an enthusiastic welcome. A special train, contatuiug 400 aidies and many of thv j distinguished men of Salt Lake, went tip to i Ogdeu to receive bim. His enthusiastic cou | stituents through the towns along the lake ! welcomed him with parts of artillery, flags, speeches, etc. Mr. H toper is certainly de serving the thanks of his peopl-i lor the labor and skill with which he has defended their interests at Washington. No Territory is better represented, as wc bad ample occasion : to know by personal observation during j nearly two years at the capita). He will probably return to Washington bv a larger ' majority than ever. The Chronicle, beaten at every point, final- I ly skulks into a corner, and in its last num ber frets and scolds like a toothless, ill-na tured old woman. It complains of unpro fessional attacks. If the editor of the Chron icle will apply a plumb to some of his re marks concerning the Independent, be will ; readily see who was the first to depart from 1 that rectilineal line which should be pre I served, professionally or otherwise. Di:uorm.?The Deuicc'iits of Colorado j have nominated George W. Miller, Delegate to Congress. In Utah, Deadle has with- J drawn, and General Maxwell has the field. ! Uea.lle ought to have been supported. He is i au earnest worker for the Territory, and i really n citizen of Utah, while Maxwell is | not. It makes no difference in the result, j however, us Hooper will he returned of! J course. Thk IIchboli.t It-.oi-tik has aesin changed j hand*. Mr. John ltbtiins. Inrmerty foreman in j tlie ufli e. being the new proprietor. tVr infer fraam Hie closing article in the ls?t issue ilaat the politics ail ll>e paper will he Republican, though it i< not manifested. Mr. Kohliins will probably make that known himself at an early day. Win ni-nincca needs an exponent, and Mr. K. ia capa ble of making ii an interesting sheet. Success to you, Robliina. A Shower.?Corinne has been praying for rain mid 1ms finally succeeded in bringing down a shower of Ii/.ai(l?. The Reporter says these creatures were found after the rain in great qunntitiea in tho streets, on the roofs, and particularly in the pools of water. School Monet.?The semi-nnnunl appor tionment of the Stule school moneys hasliecn made by the State Superintendent. Klko county is credited with sixty-eight children between tho age of six and eighteen and re ceives $07 60. 7 he South Fork uf the Humboldt. Sotrrti Fork, Aug. 1st, 1870. Editors Independent:?Allow me to give you a few hints as to the South Fork of the Humboldt nud its farming qualities. On the head ot the stream, or rather on IlittleSuako Creek, Mr. Ilardesty has a large ranch, some one hundred and tifty acres in barley, potatoes, Ac.; James Jones on the head | j of the South Fork has a fine timber | ranch ; the next, C. Smith, has a tine pros- | tiect tor barley and potatoes ; W. A.^Tnoker's i large crop of barley looks well, ns also his ! potatoes ; T. 11. Chandler has also a splendid prospect for barley utul potatoes; Wm. Elli- j sou has also shown bis energy in getting in a Hue crop ; J. Richardson is not to be forgot ten, as bis crop is very fine ami early. His barley ia now ii|>eiii!ig; F. Mcl'hcters nud Cansidy have ii tine prospect ; Will, T. Crano lives between the two roads and has good bar ley, potatoes, beets, carrots, rutabagas, Ac. j next G. II. Shepherd at tho station, in not a rancher, hut keeps a fine house for tho trav 1 < ling public. His brother lias a hay rnDoh I mid a hand of horses and cattle ; still further ' down is Sanders A Anderson's Station and hay ranch. Uelow this there is hut little farming ground, but considerable bay land. Rancukr. Waii Wader. George W. Gibbons, of Clin ton l'lace, New York, offers to wager $10,000 that the Emperor Napoleon will l>eiii tho city of Rcrlin in ninety days, dictating terms to King William. Geiiman Immigrants. ?1Throo ear loads of Oermans passed hero Monday morning, going toward sunset. The District Court of Klko oonnlr has ad i joumed until the Third Monday in August. LiM Kmk]rTil?(rtfk. [?pedal to tmttfmim1 fcr Wuma Baton TeWfrmpk.) [From Mr Extra af Munli; |nala(.) Bzaz.i*. July 89? Evening.?A general more men t of the Prussian line has commenced. Men, July 89.?Ureal excitement pie rails over the neve that the Prussian forces are moving. The German press is yery bitter on England for supplying coal to the French fleet. Prince Napoleon's loyalty, in case of a de feat to the French arais.is questioned. Gen eral Lelxeuf positively refuses to give him a division. He is at present on Napoleon's staff. Paais, July 89.?Several newspaper corns-, pondents, principally English and American, hare been arrested at Metz. They were cau tioned and liberated. Large bodies of Freuch troops are moving northward from Metz. Londox, July 29.?The popular ezcitement at the course of the British Government ia very great. Tne people want peremptory no tice given to France that Kugland will oppose, with her whole strength, any extension of French power on the continent. Anna Cora Mowatt Bitchie, the American authoress, died yestenlay. The London Times regrets the recall of Mot aud says that fickleness is the reproach of Republics. Pakis, July 30.?The Emperor's reception ??i Metz was verv enthusiastic. Martial law has been declared in all the Freuch towus uear the Rhenish border. Losoox, July 30.?Bets are freely offend here that the Prussian army will be at Paris within a fortnight. The Paris Journal (official) denies emphat ically the story that 100 Freuch troops invaded Luxemburg. The Freuch troops now in Rome will bu in France by August 10th. The Prussians have 300,000 men nt Tervis, 100.000 in Black Forest, 100,000 uear May euce, 100,000 in Schleswig. aud 80,000 near Berlin. The triangle between Tervis. May ence and river Toule is well filled lyith sol- : diets. (From our Fxtrm of Monde Evening.] Fauis, July 30.?France is manufacturing 50,000 Ch esse pot ritles per week. A large force of Buzaine's division attacked the Prussians at Saarbruckeu, but were re pulsed, and retreated, leaving one gnu and losing twenty men. The Prussians lost eight men. Austria is making formidable military pre parations, as she fears ISisuiark will break on her neutrality. Loxnox, July 31.?Continued shirmishing is going on at Sanrbrucken. Some Freneli eavalry were repulsed to-day, with the loss of twelve men. The destruction of the French railway at llitcbe was complete. Auothcr skirmish occurred near Soar Louis. The French retreated, leaving an otlicer and eight men dead on the held. Three l'rnssians were severely wounded. At a bnmpiet in London. Gladstone alluded to the war as the most mournful and miserable ever witnessed by man, and said Knglutid's first nlea was neutrality; second, preparation for the worst. Pauis, August 1.?The Bourse opened quiet at 116.40. No news of a serious engsgement has Ken 1 received up to 3 o'clock this afternoon. Loxnox, August 1 ? 4:30 p. m.?No news of | a battle yet, but it is generally twlioved that 1 the great armies have grappled and are now I struggling in the first great shock of arms. 1 The streets are full of rumors, tine is that I the French lici t has attacked the defenses of | Hamburg. This last is discredited. The Prussian decree prohibiting exportation* ' is useriltcd to the probable existence of block- I ado runners. itoMK. August I.? His Holiness the Pope yesterday received General burnout, com mandant of 'the French troops. Another detachment of the French army left Civita Vecehia tor Marseilles on Sunday. Mkmi-his, August 1?J-.30 p. m.?Another terrible steamboat disaster occurred thri-e i miles uliove here at iniduight last night. The steamer Silver Spray, from New Orleans for Cincinnati, exploded her boiler, killing and wounding a largo number of the passengers and crew. She hurued to the water'a edge after the explosion. (From our Extra of yrxtrriUy.) Pints, Ant?. 2.?The Press deny the rumors of fighting on the Khine. Nkw Yoiik, Aug. 2.?The Ilemld's special says thnt immense preparations are uiuking ill Prussiu for unr. '1 he tine parks in Co logne and the hanker (ippeiihenu's chateau and grounds are used for defensive purposes. A large force is camped ou the Mights of i Hanoi, to protect the coal mines and railroad. It is rumored that Prussia will increase her force to one million and a ipiurter of men ami > advance into France. The New York Trihuno's correspondent ] says that the French soldiers have nothing to ] eat, mid are raiding upon the Prussians' out- j skirts to dig potatoes, lie says the French j shooting is very poor, while on the other baud the Prussians ure steady and good , marksmen. An attack by the French was vigorously re- ! pulsed at Hoarbrnckcn. The feeling iu Denmark is i\ecidedly in favor of France. Mavence is in a state of siege. The coun try between Coblelitz and Mayencv is cut up into trenches. Austria mid Italy have Agreed on neutrality, Nkw Yoiik, August 2.?Private dispatches roport a tiaval engagement on Wednesday lust at the mouth of tuo Kibe. Austria is mobilizing 50,000 troopa to watch lloheinia. lliil'SHKLA, August 2.--Metz correspondence AAys the first great battle will bo fought Sat urday or Sunday next, or Monday at tardiest. The writer underscores the scuteuco following; " 77ii? iv iurt!" London, August 2.?War news is meager and niiiinportiitit. Tbo impression provnils that the arrival of the French fleet in the Baltic *cu will alone prevent the Prussians Irotu advancing through ? Franco to Paris. Advices by telegraph from Prussian head quarters, say thnt up to 3 r. M. yesterday no general engagement had been commenced, Scouting and raiding into the enemy's country is constantly occurring. The presence of the large armies on the frontier of Franco and Hhcnish provinces of Prussia has given rise to apprehensions of famine. Napoleon drawn his supplies from a distance by railroad. The M. E. Conference closed its sixth an nual session in Virgiuia City last Tuesday. Hev. L. Ewiug was appointed to this circuit for the ensuing year. ltrothor Hipes, failing hi pass examination, was suspended, Some of the tender lambs and tough ewes, particu larly in the vioinitv of Elko, will mourn the loss of the warm-hearted, gentle shepherd, 1 remembering only his parting words, "We ? re all human." tf'i'naaVl Bn. Fries, it seems. is ores is California on traek of n m?o who killed another in thia State and eooaped. MiltRIED. In Elko, inly Slut. MID. by K?r. John Brown. Allen Southard to Mtu Emma F. ChaodUr FRESH OYSTERS SERVED IX EVERT STYLE. DAT AID K10BT; COLO LUNCHES! AT HARRY SCHMIDT'S LUNCH AID OYSTER STAND. In Junes Mereon's WASHOE SALOON, en Commercial street. )j?tf KKMINGTON'N FIRE ARMS! f?OLD TO THE TRADE GENERALLY. A LIBERAL o discount to dealers. AOO.OOO Furnished the P. R. Osrsrameat. 'A>0,000 '? European OoYernaaenta. Arm jr. Navy. Bolt, polka and Pockat revolver*; Ra. peatloR and > rat Pocktt PtrroLa and Urn* Cajrnt, usina Metallic Cartridge. Breech-loading and Bat olv 1m biruca. E. KKMIMOTOX A KOMI. JySO-tra I LION, W. T. SENATE SALOON I Commercial Street. Elko. ' | "IIE SENATE SALOON HAS BKEN FITTED CP 1 In elegant style. At the Bar will always be dis pensed the beet of WINES, LIQUORS & CIGARS! AT IIS CENTS. U-I.IKril from 11 o'clock a. 11. to 3 r. and frma s to 12 o'clock r. ti jylitf EXCHANGE SALOON! Nest door to p. M. Eder k Co.'a Itank. EI.XO. NEVADA. \T TUE EXCHANGE SALOON CAN ALWAYS BE. found a choice eehrt-on of the beet brands of WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS! ,p Satisfaction guaranteed to our patron*. JyTTtf JAMES I-EfTINilWELL, Prop'r. Reopened to the Uublic ! WHAT CHEEK 1IOISK! Coin uir rc lu I Strcrt, KI.KO, KKVADA. GEORGE ENSBURY 1 rAVISO MADK VKHT EM8KXTIAL IMPROTF I I menu In his establishment. would inform his friend* iud the public tlist si this popular Fating House he is prepared to furnish sn unlimited number of Hoarders and Transient Customers with The Best the Market Can Afford ! AT THE ?ST REASONABLE RATES ! Board Furnished by the Meal, IIAV OH U'RKK. ?#- HOARD I'ER WEEK. 8IX DOLLARS I Call wtd MtUfjr fourwlr 11 to ll? Miprrlorlty. ?KO. INSIII KV. I'r?prt*t?r. mo. July ?. >?;a jy?tf JACOB ALEXANDER, (ienetal Assortment of DRY GOODS, Tho flnrtt ,u> k of LADIES' AJMD OHNTS' GOODS IN Til K STATIC. Corner Fifth snd Commercial Streets, Flko. Nevada. S-t f THE CABINET! On Comtn* rial Street. between Fourth anil Fifth St*. Elko, Nevada. ?V CO., Proprietor** rJMIK CIIOICFJIT AND DENT SELEfTKP STOCK OT WINES AND LIQUORS, -ahd (ioiuiiiie Havana Cigar*, Constantly on hatnl, ami guaranteed to ho unequaled. The Anrst hranda of FnglUh and Hrd.h A I i Ki? and I *< > ICT1101 (. od draught and in hottl*. THOMAN OIIIIilN, wholesale and retail LI QUOR STORE ! 1 Corner Commercial and Fourth Street., oppoalta th* ru.?nror Depot, Klko, Nevada. Wholcal# ami retail dealer In FINE WINKS AND LIQUORS, i.yo.vs ai.k. A largo aeaortment of PLAYINO CARDS. Cigars and Tobacco. WB-Oonntry ordor* promptly attondod to. #Mtf VERANDA HOUSE I nv Mil*. MAC. Railroad Street, F.I.KO, NEVADA. Mtms house. having berk thor. Mighty refitted and rofnrnl.hod, la now open for the accommodation ol tho putdio. TRAVELERS will find the Veranda Hon** convenient to the rara and atagea. BOAHDERS, regular and tranatenl, and FAMILIES will receive evorjr attention. Jjr30*f w. r. PTta, F.lko a. n. viii?i, Monntala City. DYER & WALLER, WHOLESALE ASP RETAIL DEALERS IS GROCERIES, PROVISIONS, QRAIN, WIN KM AND L1QUOKH, SMOKING AND CHEWING TOBACCO. Ad. Main Street, oppoalle Depot, F.lko. Nevada. IM-tf Furnished Rooms To Lot! OVKR TUB OCCIDBNTAI., On Commercial atreet, Elko Kooms with double and single beds. rrrr*n up in the nrateat atylr, to let on tha moat ra**oO' aide tarma. hy the MIHHKH TUCK Ell. AJ*o. DRE88NIAKINO PONE TO ORPEBI tr, ? '?. .is' ? ~liTf.'. d'. p jtiTwr.'ail. ?'