Newspaper Page Text
Eureka daily Sentinel.
THUB^DAyTI i = I MARCH lV.IsTO ™ HK1LMIAN In •utb.n'tied to receive mb * Kriptlon., tu tkim town, for the Bektinkl S3 collw* f>* *b« «»»'«• All MM* In Eu r«kn owing for mnbmertptton* will nimke pmy incut to him. _ VSMTKKDAY'M MTOCK MALUM. g„„ Frnnrlnoo Mtorfc KMhmnge. MOHNIN'* BOARD. 490 Ophir—35*4 35'4 35^ 140 —W 39*4 365 OouldA Curry—10% 10% I5S Best A Belcher—19% 19% 19% 165 California—5% 360 Savage—-14 5,10 Con. Virginia—8% 5 • 100 Hale'A Norcroa*—17 16% 16% 16% 675 Crown Point—5% 5% 5% 330 Yellow Jacket—19% 19% 8915 Imperial—120c 115c 330 Alpha—19 935 Belcher—7% 8010 8 10 Confidence—14 % 190 Sierra Nevada—46% 46% 46% 60 Utah—18 17 % 575 Bullion—6 450 Exchequer -5% 60 Orel man—12% 60 Justice—410c 420c 450 Uniou-73 78*90 73% 74 800 Succor--40c 285 Alta—5% 5% 510 Julia- 5% 5% ,<195 Caledouia—3 370 Silver Hill—2 105e 3160 Dardanelles—110c 1 105c 1120 Challeugo—3 310c 100 I.ady Bryan—1 % 255 New York—48c 40c 425 Phil. Sheridan- 35c 170 Lady Washington—120c 50 Kossuth—15c 315 Andes- 50c 40c 1050 Wells Fargo—10c 1570 Ward—170c 1 % l«5c 1000 Leviathan—35c 3l)c 250 N. Con. Virginia—11 11% 11*4 11% 275 Benton—4 395c ■ 650 Solid Silver—45c 40c 100 Trojan —20c 350 N. Bonanza -1% 180c 170c 200 Flowery—80c 75c 100 Mackay—380c 100 South Putisi—205c KVKNINO BOARD. 400 Raymond A Ely—6%b5 6% u% 30 Eureka Con.—27% 90 Jackson—8 7% 2778 Itelmont—1 95c 90c 80c 85c BOO Leonard—75c 80c 100 N. Belle—10% 10% 150 Hussey—18c 45 Manhattan —100c 1% 190 Oratid Prize—490c 5 825 Argeuta--130c 135c 1% 275 Independence—l'JWe l%s30 800 Star—50c J525 Tnscarora—8c 10c 200 Belle Isle—30c 450 Day—35c 200 Hamburg— 50o 600 Uiglibridgc 60c 50 .Hillside—2 % 430 Paradise—170c 80 Real Dl-1 Monte—2% 2 80 Albion—25c 190 Modoc-10c 50 Esmeralda—90c 100 IndeiM'iidcuce—190c 200 Day— 3'0c 90 standard 2Uc 270 Bodie- 6 5>4 6’t 615 Bcchtcl—70c 65c 75c 220 Me Clin ton 70c 60c 75 Tioga—1*4 940 Summit—2 2‘4 210c 85 Bulwer—17* 17*4 17 450 Oriental—5c 5 Bulwer—16*4 685 Blackhawk—2 S 255c 260c 265c 500 8. Bodie—30c 870 Booker—90c 80c 700 Iticli ter—65c 260 Mono— 2*4 210c MO Pott. Pacific—1\ 170c 300 University -65c 120 Dudley—75c 950 8. Bulwer—85c 80c 75 Martin White—6\ 67i 240 lauds—70c 9J5 Tip-Top—6 ic 85 8. King—8-4 100 Caledonia. B. H.—195c 635 Giant and Old Abo—5 4\ 250 Belmont—85c 90c 100 Jefferson— 30c 220 Tip-Top—67c 100 -Summit—2 MTREKT8-A:30 o'clock P. M. Belcher, 8t»b, 8'4«; Imperial, 115cs; Ophir, 37b; Crown Point, 6a; Argenta, l.JOch; Union, 74b; Eureka Con., 28a; N. B- lie, 10b; Hale A Norcrosa. 16b; Con. Virginia, 5Hb; Julia, 5K«a; Bullion. 514b; Exchequer, 5b; Utah. 18?4a; Yellow Jacket, iy‘«»; Mono, 2 ‘4 b; N. Bonanza, 170cb; Savage, 13*4 b; Belmont, 90cb; Chollar, 44a; Mexican, 40b; Sierra Nevada. 46h; Overman, 12l*a; California, 5\tb; Martin White, 6\»b; Beat A Belcher, 19^b; Lady Bryan, l^b; Hale A Norcroas, 16%s; Bodie, 6b._ Arrlvnl* and livparinrM. BY THB KUBKKA ASU PALINAOB BAILBOAD. Depnrtnrew Ywlenlay. Ju Browu 0 Reinhart Fred Wei la II Nathan J Lewia Mina 8 Armor N Clair A Borllnl Arrlmla Laai IVIkHI. Hon Geo Patou F Cahill J L Whiteside Ed Clay D Mathews C Lyon W Brady wf A 3 chdn J A T Force k wf 1 Martin J Laden R> the Tybo Ntage Line. ABBIVALS. F Farrow U Mauheiin Plorhe, Hamilton anfl Eureka IJue abbivaxa. F Kuhlawipe k chd Wells, Fargo A I'o'e Letter l-lat. The following letters were rereived at Weils, Fargo k Co'e Office last evening and not delivered: Mias F Dahlia A Eddy P 9 Goss Mike Lamb Hotel Arrivals. Turner House—James Montgomery, San Francisco; Warren Bradley and wife, Salt Lake. Jackson House -Thomas Pearce, Thos. Barnes, Ruby Hill; Fred. Kuhls, Pioche; A. Mauheiin, Tybo; Thomas Carey, San Francisco. International Hotel —George Patten, Pioche; P. 8. McAskill, Pine Station; S. Andrews, Alpha; Thomas Freehill, Vir ginia City; J. A. Force, Palisade. Parker House-P. Gallagher, Ruby Hil*, I. B. Hand, Hamilton; Frank Farrow, Belmont; T. S. Merchant, San Francisco; James Thom.is, Mineral Hill; T. C. Mat thews, Mineral Hill; Perry Malien, Huron, Ohio. A Jinn Ntrlke. It was reported on our streets yesterday that a new aud important strike has been made in the Elierhardt Company’s mine, on Treasure Hill, in White I’ine county. The new And is in the drift running west erly from the tunnel, or towards the old Eherhardt works, which was formerly so rich near the surface. We hope the report may prove true, as it would probably be the means of developing this once favorite miuing locality, and give permanent em ployment to a large number of persons. A Birthday Parly. Doo Holly celebrated his 87th birthday yesterday, and laat evening a few friends •fathered at his residence, on Duel street. The evening was passed pleasantly by those present, all of whom wished Doc many happy return* of the auspicious event. rut; dint. Scraps from the Note-book of the Sentinel's Reporter. The weather yesterday was perfectly de lightful. Don’t forget Charley Fiske’s auction sale, which takes place to-morrow. Eight new members were initiated in the Good Templars last night. The number of Jim Ashley’s boarders is constantly increasing. Lambert Molinclli mado a flying trip to Sulphur Station yesterday, returning in the evening. The departures from this place to the new Han Francisco District, in Utah, are on the increase. Charley Prvor has returned from the new mining district, ’Frisco, and gives a good account of it. Two or three of the parties who were re leased from Jail yesterday, give a deplor able account of its filthy condition. Henry Manheiin, formerly of this place, but now a resident of Tybo, arrived here last evening. The ladies will please read Mrs. Enier iek’s advertisement, under the head of “ New To-day.” Repairs at the Parker House were com pleted yesterday, and everything was in full blast lost evening. Persons having contracts for sinking a shaft on the Bowman mine, will please leave them at Wells, Fargo A Co.’s office. Friday’s exercises at the public schools promises to be of an unusually interesting character. Deveraux Goodale, of Star Valley, Elko county, entered a desert land application in the Land Office yesterday. The National Guard will accept our thanks for an invitation to their soiree on Friday evening. The new postoffice, it is expected, will ho ready for occupancy on Monday next. It will be a vast improvement over the pres ent one. Before Justice Cromer, yesterday, the cases of Johnson and Enright, Mike Mc Gowan. J. Berryman, and C. Hyer were set for trial on Saturday next. Thomas Stewart, charged with attempt ing to break into a car belonging to the Eureka A Palisade Railroad Company, was before Justice Cromer yesterday, and was held to answer for the offense. He was sent to jail, iu default of $1,000 bonds. THE XV OH UIXG.il EX. Koine Hil l KxpresMloii* Concerning the XXo of'the t'hlneae (till. At a meeting of the Workingmen's Club of Eureka, held last night, a majority of the members being present, the following resolutions wero passed : Wheueas, The I'r»*sident of the United Htat.es has presumably, through the maud lin sentimentality evinced by the wealthy classes of the East, aided by such enemies to the working classes as Broad and Water Beecher and the Rev. Joseph Cook, whose influences, more than any other, probably, contributed to induce the Pious II tyes to veto the Chinese Immigration bill, and that we deem that veto a direct insult to th- intelligence of the working classes of our whole country, ami of the Pacific Coast in particular; and Whereas, “ Belf-preservatlon is the first law of nature.” and it appears 1jo|h*1osb to expect any aid through legislation, where by the curses emanating from the influx of the Mongolian race may not be inflicted upon us, degrading our ra-.ii* and making a future of humiliation and infamy only too probable to the descendants of working men, and feeling that it is our duty to humanity to prot*ot onr race against the encroachments of this Pagan horde, there fore Ik* it Ktsolvol. By nil liei e asm-mbit <1, that we will each anil every one use our best en deavors to drive the Chinese from our midst, and we demand the co-operation of all workingmen of this county. Resolved. That the Chinese must go. Resolved. That the regular meetings of this organization shall bo held in secret, and that the party platform of the W. P. C. be strictly adhered to. -— ♦ - —— 1)1*1 riot Court— Hives, Judge. The following business was transacted in this Court yesterday : The jury in the case of Cooper, Gorman and Houle did not agree upon a verdict until yesterday forenoon, when, as antici pated in yesterday’s Sentinel, they ac quitted Coop< r ami Gorman, and brought in a verdict of guilty against Houle. The charge against him was burglary, and the lowest sentence that can be imposed is two years iu the penitentiary. Cooper and Gorman wore discharged. Houle was granted five days in which to file a motion for a new trial, and the 18th instant was get as the day upon which sen tence would be passed. State vs. Ashim and State vs. O. Donkel pass* d, to bo taken up on three days’ no tice from either party. It was ordered that the witnesses sum moned in the case of the State vs. Cohn be present this morning at 10 o’clock. Iu the ease of Win. Joannes vs. F. O. Gorman, it was ordered that the order heretofore made dismissing the appeal herein be dismissed, and that the case bo set for trial on Saturday. The Court then adjourned until this morning at 10 o'clock. A Sensible l.cg lain for. Says the Reno “Gazette”: “Assemblyman Williams anil his estimable lady, who have been in town for two or three days past, have purchased from our Reno nurseries quite a considerable number of fruit trees, shrubs and plants with which' to adorn their home in Nye county. It is perhaps not wonderful that the worthy gentleman should seek to surround himself with natural charms, since one’s peace of mind is often secured by a mere change of surroundings, and the dirty scrubs ho has for a time been compelled to associate with have created in him a disgust for mental and moral atrocities. The gentleman and lady returned to their home last evening.” Mr. Williams passed through Eureka on bis way home. Ancient Order or ITalted Work lug men. A Lodge of the abovo Order has been formed in Eureka, and will be known n9 Alpha Lodge No. 1. There are 40 charter members, who were initiuUd by H. D. Brooks, Deputy Supreme Master of Ne vada. The following are the names of the officers chosen : Dr. M. Rookman, Past Master Workman ; II. A. TTnruh, Master ; E. N. Robinson, General Foreman ; G. J. ,4canlaml: Overseer; I. C. C. Whittmore, Recorder ; Wm. Partly, Receiver; Benj. C. Levy, Financier ; Fred Penfold, Guide; H. H. Sloss, Inside Watchman ; N. Millich, Outside Watchman. — . - ■ ■ --- A Hurt* Treat. A ball, under tho auspices of Professor iVedeles, will be given at tho Opera House ou Monday night, tho 17th instant. The reputation of the Professor is a guarantee that it will be a successful and select af fair, and one which those who delight in dancing can attend with the assurance that they will thoroughly enjoy themselves. Tic’ ts, which are only $2 oO each, can be obtained at Max Oberfeldor’s store. A Disappointment. The Burlesque Optra Troupe, having met with a successful engagement at Car sou, failed to put in their appearance yes terday, and their first performance will bo given on Saturday evening, without fail. The papers on this coast, where the troupe has performed, speak of it in the moat favorable terms, and,they will doubt less couie up to the expectations of our pleasure-seeking population. 8ALATUIEI* KIIH.E. The End of a Eoniff, Iscfiil and Hon orable ('nreer* At an eafly hour yesterday morning, Mr. Balathicl Ridge, who of late has kept a hoarding-house on Buel street, partook of a hearty breakfast, and then started up town. He had not proceeded far before be was seized with a paralytic stroke, and was immediately removed to bis house, and Dr. Nesbitt called in. Everything was done to relieve his sufferings, without avail, and about 5 o’clock last evening lie died quietly and peacefully. Mr. Ridge was born in Pennsylvania in 1820, and was const quently 59 years of age. When quite young his parents moved to Ohio, and afterwards to Indiana, aud he made his advent on the coast during the memorable days of ’49, being one of Cali fornii’s pioneers. From that time until 1872, when lie settled in Eureka, he roamed over all the territory of the Pacific Slope. After his arrival here he engaged in vari ous pursuits, but in every calling lie was recognized as an honorable, upright man, and enjoyed the confidence and respect of all with whom he was brought in contact. An ath ctionato husband, a kind father, and sincere friend, his loss will be felt not only by his immediate family circle, but by our entire community, who will extend to his bereaved family their heartfelt sympathy s. His was a long, honorable and useful career, and “after life’s fitful fever, be sleeps well.” He was a member of the Masonic fraternity, and will be buried from their hall on Friday at 2 o’clock. THE 1X10 XCA.TGE. An 01:1 Miner Prospecting in C'nli* fornia. Mr. F. W. Robinson, of tho Albion, ig in receipt of a letter from J. H. Ely, of | the Raymond & Ely mine, written from Lone Pine. Inyo county, California. Mr. Ely is on a prospecting tour in California, and we have been permitted to make the following extracts from the letter : Am still in the land of the sagebrush, and have been busily engaged in searching for the earth’s hidden treasures. I firmly believe that I have found another El Do rado, and am convinced that the Inyo range, from Cerro Gordo north for one hundred and fifty miles will, in time, go far ah* ad of any camp now in existence. I have taken up a small property fifteen miles north* ast of Independence, and have every facility for working light on the ground, and have found some very rich gold as well as silver ore. The silver ledges have large croppings, something like the Pioche mines. The gold ledges are small but well defined. As yet no work of any consequence has been done, and it is hard to say yet what they will turn out to be. Personally. I am willing to risk it, as it suits me better than anything I have seen for years on this side of the Sierra Nevadas. I preuict that this country will spring into prominence in a very short time, and already the tide of immigration is setting this way from Bodie. Can’t you make me a flying visit, at least? Come by way of Mojave Station on Southern Pacific road. Virginia'* i*iiriin Ball. The Pnriin ball came off at Virginia City on Monday evening, and like the ono iu Eureka, proved a complete success. There were six prizes, the first a lady’s ele gant silver toilet set, fur the richest lady costume, was won by Miss Jennie Jack son, who appeared as the Duchess in Le Petit Due. The second prize, a gold-headed cane, for the richest gentleman costume, was won by Fred. Booh, who appeared as the Prince of V« nice. The third prize, a silver jewel box, for the most original female character, was won by Mrs. Win. H. Ash, who appeared as a Chinawoman. The fourth prize, a pair of amethyst sleeve-buttons, set in gold, for the most original male character was won by I. Goodfriend, who appeared as Man Friday. The fifth prize, a silver card receiver, for the most comical female character, was won by Miss Felicie Geuesy, who appeared as Topsv. The sixth prize, a handsome gold pen and holder, for the funniest gentleman in character, was won by A. I’ion, who appeared as the Tarred and Feathered Legislator. Miss Nettie Cohen, of Eureka, appeared as “Pink Rosebud,” and was the recipient of many complimentary remarks. — ■ — ■ - A Suggestion nml n dronl. Editor Sentinel: How natural it is for people iu the condition of those of Reno, after the burning of the city, to cry out against the carelessness of stove-pipes, throwing of fire and ashes in the streets, and otherwise assisting to make a fire. The Sentinel has been warning the people of Eureka for years, plainly and continually, but the warning will not bo heeded until Eureka is iu ashes. It might, perhaps, b~ well to consult Mrs. Bowers, to rind out how long before that time will come. The sidewalk on the east side of Bind street, between Clark and Bateman, is to tally blocked up. many places having rail ings across, and some are five or six feet I higher than others. It is a shame. Oh! no. wo don’t need a corporation. If the bill just passed gives the power to abate such nuisances, the Commissioners should send for a certified copy right away, that the people might vote on it. R. — -■ Take Yi n ruing. The Reno calamity should serve as a warning to the people not only of Eureka, but of all mining towns. Yet, strange to sav, no one appears to attach any import ance to that disastrous affair, or to take any steps tending to prevent Eureka fol lowing in it* footsteps. A stove dealer in formed us yesterday, that within the past few days he has. in putting up and repair ing stove*,found several pipes that had been burned completely through at their junc tion with the roof, and which an ordinary gust of wind would have blown oyer, and a fire would necessarily have been the re sult. Action should be immediately had to prevent Buch au occurrence, and all the housekeepers in town should be calledjupon to examine their pipe*, and to make such repairs as the case may demand. Arrest ol' To!n»ceo Thiev es. Some time ago, mine host Turner, of the Turner House, awoke one morning ami found himself minus eight boxes of cigars and a bottle of liquor, which some unprin cipled scamp had appropriated during the night. Nothing was heard of the missing articles until yesterday, when Fred Gor man managed to get on the track of two individuals, and after securing undoubted evidence of their guilt, arrested them in un opium den in Chinatown, together with the proprietor of the place. Part of the goods were recovered. It is the opinion of the odicers that the articles were stolen by the Chinaman, and he in tnru was relieved by the two parties in question. They were safely committid to Jim Ashley’s care, and will have a hearing to-day. A Convict Murderer on Trial. The trial of Flynn, the murderer of Wm. Bethards, a fellow convict at the State Prison, is in progress in the District Court at Carson. It will bo remembered, says the Virgiuia “Chronicle,” that Bethards was the Steward of the Penitentiary, and was killed by a knife in the hands of Flynn. It is supposed that Bethards was the victim of a conspiracy among the convicts, and that his death was a punishment for refus ing to furnish knives and other articles within his control by which the conspira tors might have made their escape. Flynn has been kept in an underground dungeon all winter. ARCHBISHOP Pl'BCELL. Ill* Pawl Career ami Present Finan cial EinbnrraHsinent. Father Monteverde has handed ns a let ter written by the Rev. Bernard O'lteilly, of New York, to the Sun of that city, from which we make the following extract in de fense of that aged prelate : Of the venerable man who, in 1833, was sent to Cincinnati as its Bishop, were he to die to-morrow as he was about to enter his eightieth year, it would also he said, that at his latent hour the whole of his per sonal property did not amount to one hun dred dollars’ worth. 1 doubt if, after a priestly career of fifty-six years, the few books which his scholarly tastes have forced him to keep, could fetch that value; for it is to my certain knowledge that beau tiful hooks sent to him as a testimony of grateful respect, are at once given to his religious communities, where, he thinks, they can do more good than in his modest library. But I wished to explain how the venei able prelate's embarrassments originated —without ary moral fault of his own, or of the devoted brother privst who shared with him the labors, ihe privations and the anxious cares of liis long episcopal admin istration. In 1833 there was but one single Catholic church in Cincinnati, the diocese then em bracing the entire State of Ohio. At the present moment Ohio has time distinct dioceses, possissing together upwards of 300 churches, with some 380 priests and a magnificent array of institutions of learn ing and charity. ijut in i?vj3, wnen uisoop rurceu kook charge of his vast and needy diocese, the Catholics who fondly clustered around him for religious guidance, did what their fathers before them had done in the old country : they not only contributed gener ously to every good work undertaken for religion, but very many of them would have their Bishop invent their savings in the institutions he was founding. It was considered a safe iu vestment, for no Catholic institution, so far as my knowledge goes, has ever fail' d to pav its creditors. And in 1833 there were but few savings banks. Besides, as to our own people, they have but a limited faith in such banks, and a still more limited faith iu trust companies, or professional men, all of whom betray the confidence reposed iu them, without affording to their victims any certain means of redress. It lias happened, then, with the Arch bishop of Cincinnati, as it did with the venerable Dr. Power, of New York, and with Archbishop Hughes himself —he was made to suffer by the imprudent specula tions of others, and by the misfortune of the times. In Cincinnati, within*a year or two, the venerable Archbishop lost heavily by the failure of firms with whom he had depos ited ltis church funds —funds from which, until that moment, he had paid regularly and scrupulously the inteiest due on all investments in church property. Now men of the world are perfectly awaro of the sad embarrassment created iu the most prosperous business by the sud den loss of $100,000 or $300,000. When a business man finds, all of a sudden, that the ready money on which he certainly counted for meeting all immediate de mands utterly fails him, he will scarcely avoid ruin, if he cannot make up the de ficiency, though his property at the bottom may be worth a million. Ho did it happen witn Arenmanop rur cell, and that, too, in the middle of that long and severe financial crisis of which the country has not yet seen the end. There has been no misappropriation of the moneys invested; none has been charged on the Archbishop or his Vicar-General. Nor have I heard that either has been ac cused of mismanagement. Arrangements, satisfactory to all those interested, have been made, tie whole body of the clergy, and all the influential men of the laity, uniting to secure the creditors from the possibility of loss. Therefore, there is only need of patience, and, with time, all just claims art sure to be satisfied to the full. As to tlio admirable prelate, on whom the so embarrassments have fallen with so painful a weight at the end of almost half a century of untiring labor, unselfish de votion t«> every duty, and abundant suc cess in all his undertakings for the good of souls, there is need of saying but one word: lie is worshipped both by clergy and people; lie is respected and loved by Protestants themselves. He has been the faithful priest, the self-sacrificing bishop, the courageous patriot in the hour of need, the accomplished scholar, and the perfect gentleman. The people of the West are proud of him. He has never failed them. Nor will they fail to sustain him now. Advice to I.lie Men. Some* of our contemporaries, says the Virginia “Chronicle” are advising the idle men on the Comstock and in other mining localities to go prospecting on their own account. They say with much truth that vast regions yet remain unexplored in this State and in the southeastern part of California, where fortunes await un covering and numerous towns are to be built up. Here is a field for the idle, they say, in which there is more to harvest than can be found in cities and tow ns, or in the quiet agriculture regions. This is all very well, but the great question is, how are the unemployed to reach the promising local ities and proscute explorations when they get there? It takes money to travel, even if one goes afoot, and it takes more money to open up a claim or to discover and trace the cropings of a ledge. An ordinary out fit for a miner going to the new district south of Bodie, for instance, would cost at least a hundred dollars. This would hardly include provisions for two or three months, the time necessary to make an examination of one district. How many men now out of employment on the Comstock can raise that much money might easily be estimated. It is safe to calculate that not more than one in a hundred can do it. The remain ing ninety-nine must stay where they arc, therefore, until they can gather the re quisite capital for such an muU rtakiug, or else select enterprises involving a less ex penditure. It is clear that they cannot go a prospecting with nothing in their pockets. Then what are these idle men to do? They must slowly distribute themselves iu the directions from which proceeds the great est demand for labor, traveling as best they can. When Spring opens buisiness will revive in all the mining towns of Nevada and California, and the haying season will be on hand in that State, with the harvest time closely following. There will be a considerable demand for hands. llodie, Tuscarora, Eureka, as well as some new districts in Humboldt county, will no doubt need extra men, In the meanwhile the idle must weather through as best they can. re membering when the sunny days again come for them that the way to prvent hard times is to lay away something in prosper ity with which to meet possible adversity. Oir for Other Keene*. Mrs. Barries, the mother-in-law of Mr. Ed. Dean, departed this morning for her old home in Missouri, where she will join her aged parents, and administer such Comfmts os may add to their happiness in their declining years. Mrs. Barnes, in all probability, will never return to the Base Range, and her many friends will unite with us in wishing her a pleasant journey and a long and happy future. A Mn«a Temperance Meeting. At the meeting of tho Good Templars, last night, a Committee, consisting of ltev. Mr. Ricker, Reno Atkins, W. J. Penrose, Mrs. Anderson and Mrs. Ada Whittoli, were appointed for the purpose of making ar rangements for a temperance mass meeting Oil Ruby Hill, to bo given in about two weeks. _ Met the Turn. Tlio Tom Stewart arrestod the other morning for an attempt to rob a car at the depot, was not T. 13. Stewart the tvell ‘ known horse-racer. Ilu 11 Ion Wells, Fargo A Co. shipped this morning 5 bars of bullion, valued at $5,770 08. A C'hnnfc. Wishing to retire from this line (going into the drug business elsewhere). I offer for sale, at a reasonable price, the Miners’ and Mechanics’ Trade Depot, corner of Main and Jtateman streets, with the lease, good-will, fixtures and stock. Any party wishing to engage in a general merchandise and notion business will find this an op portunity seldom offered to buy out a live, cash and profitable business, will known and of first-class standing. For further particulars inquire of # Baiit Ashim. SPECIAL NOTICES. Spccinl Notice to til* Public. We respectfully call your attention to a very large assortment of CLOTHING aud FURNISH ING GOODS that have recently come Into our possession, we having acquired the same in a settlement with a Pioche Clothing House, aris ing out of a bond given to Messrs. P. Bcrwin k Brother. We are desirous of disposing of the same, and special baboains will be given to parties who will form a club and buy in lots of half a dozen pairs of pants ; also, In single lots. We keep constantly on hand a very extensive stock of BOOTS and SHOES, which we sell at prices marked away down. 0. DUNKEL k CO. Eureka, February 7, 1879. feb8 tf Ladies! Your attention la most respectfully called to the elegant assortment of Bohemian, Ala baster and Majolica ware, to b« sold at one fifth its vulne, by Bart Asbirn, of the Miners’ A Mechanics’ Trade Depot. Hats, Hats, t aps, t ap* ! Tremendous bargains at the Golden Rule Store, in the l>est quality and latest styles of Hats, fresh from the factories in the East. Ih point of fact, I X L in this line at the Golden Rule Store. Auction Prico» Discounted. Undershirt*, 2 bits ; drawers, 2 bits; jump ers, 8 bits; hats, 4 bits ; rape, 2 bits ; sox, 1 bit; handkerchiefs, 1 bit; paper collars, per box, 1 bit, at BART AHHIM‘8 Miners’A Mechanics’ Trade Depot. mar2 tf Kcmeuiber! The Miuers’ A Mechanics’ Trade Depot is at the corner of Main and Bateman streets, and don’t you forget it. ^ t'lusiug Out. Selling off piy entire stock of Stationery, consisting of legal cap. foolscap, note aud let ter Paper; pink Tape, Fens, Holders, Inks, Mu cilage, etc., etc.; also, my entire stock of Fancy Goods. Cutlery, Notions, Pipes and Smoiiers’ Articles. As It is my intention to consolidate business, all of the above will be sold without reserve. MORRIS H. JOSEPH. Golden Rule Store, Eureka. Toys For two bits; worth two dollars. Call and examine, at the Miners’ A Mechanics’ Trade Dej»ot. _ Overall*. All kinds, riveted, self-supporting and leather finished, in blue drilling; drab, brown and slate color duck, fancy and all kinds of over alls. In these goods I X L at the G dden Rule Store. It libber Guods. All kinds of Boots and Shoes at the very lowest prices—Monitors, Arctics, Snow-exclud ers. Rubbers. ’Tls a positive fact that I X L in Rubber Goods at the Golden Rule Store. -- Watche* and Jewelry. If you want your fine watches repaired in tlis best manner and guaranteed for one year to keep correct time, go to Straus’ Jewelry Store below the Parker House. je& Cardigan Jackets. All Wool Cardigan Jackets, Woolen Scarfs and Winter Wear for Gentlemen, in which for cheapness I X L at the Gelden Rule Store. I X B. This is the watchword of the Golden Rule Store, and notwithstanding all the puff adver tisements and extraordinary announcements. JOE exceeds and gets away with the baggage, selling goods cheap for cash. Baths! Bath*!! Bath*!!! T. Better has removed his hath house two doors south of the Turner House. Our bathing facilities are the best in the city, and will be opened for busiuess on Saturday. March 1, 1873. feb27 lw Notice. If you have a fine or complicated watch or clock, a music box, an automaton singing bird, or any other delicate and intricate piece of mechanism needing repairs, go to EBW. WILHELM. i Chronometer, watch and clockmsker, one door north of Meyers k Frtmklin, Main street. All work warranted to give perfect satisfac tion or positively no charge. * o2 Selling Oir! My stock of Boot and Shoes, entire or by the single pair, I offer at cost prices, as it is my de sire to close out this line of goods by the 1st of January, or as soon thereafter as possible. MORRIS H. JOSEPH, Golden Rule Store, Eureka. The Toilet. Fancy Back-hair Brushes, Cloth, Tooth and Shaving Brushes, Combs, Perfumery, etc., at the Golden Rule Store, extraordinary cheap, for I X L, you know. ^ Bate of Jo*l» Hart's Company. Prof. Adolph Wedles, the popular pianist, has returned to Eureka, aiul is now prepared to give instructions on the Piano and Organ. Mu sic furnished for concerts, theaters, festivals, etc., a specialty. Orders left at Max Oberfeld er’s store, will be promptly attended to. The People Want Proof. There is uo medicine prescribed by physi cians, or sold by druggists, that carries such evidence of its success isd superior virtue as Boschee’s Gehman Syrup for severe Coughs, Colds settled on the breast, Consumption, or any disease of the Throat anil Lungs. A proof of that fact is that any person afflicted can get a Sample Buttle for 10 cents, and try its su perior effect before buying the regular size at 75 ceuts. It bas lately been introduced in this country from Germany, and its wonderful cures are astonishing every one that use it. Three doses will relieve any case. Try it. Sold by all druggists. Assessment Notice. Hamburg mining company—loca tion of principal place of business, San Francisco, California ; location of works. Eu reka District, Eureka county, State of Nevada. Notice is hereby given, that at a meeting of the Board of Directors, held on the third day of February, 1879, au assessment (No.«») of fifty cents per share was levied upon the capital stock of the corporation, payable immediately iu United States gold coiu. to the Secretary at the office of the Company, Room 4. No 401 Cal ifornia street, Kan Francisco, California. Any stock upon which this assessment shall remain unpaid on the thirteenth day of March, 1ST9. will be delinquent, and advertised for sale at public auction ; and unless payment is made before, will be sold on Tuesday, tha eighth (8tM day of April, 1879, to pay lie de lirquent assessment, together with costs of advertising and expense* of sale. By order of the Board of Directors. DAVID A. JENNINGS. Secretary. Office—Room 4, No. 401 California street, Kau rancisco, California. febfltd Assessment Notice. rpo M McEVEN : YOU ARE HEREBY NO |_ TiFiEii that I have performed labor on the “Lantern” mine, situated in Eureka Mining District. Nevada, since 1873 up t > the date of this notice, amounting to sixty ($60) dollars in F. S. gold coin, for your interest of *200 feet in sanl mine, and that unless you pay said amount within ninety days after the publication of this notice, your interest iu sr.id mine will become my property bv law. R. SADLER. Eureka, March 3,1879. m4-3m Assessment Notice. rpO ALEXANDER HARPER: YOU ARE | liKKhHY notified that I have performed labor on the following claims, to wit: “Welsh King" aiul “Sago Brush.” situated In Eureka Mining District, Nevada, since 1878 up to the date of this notice, amounting to twenty ($’30) dollars in IT, 8. gold coin for your Interest of fifty feet in each of said claims, and that unless you pay said amount within ninety days alter the publication of this notice, your interest in said claims will become my property by law. R. SADLER. Eureka, March 3, 1879. m4-3m C L O T H' I N G . OH, MV J WHAT A HUSH! FOR THE EAST TWO "WEEKS, • -AND SLAUOHTER! --AT THE White House Olotliin^ Emporium. ISA AIXX STREET, EUREKA. ONLY TWO WEEKS MORE AND ALL WILL BE DISPOSED OF! W> only dress one by one, and not like others, forty at m time—fn their miud, In Ihelr mint!. Plenty' of sales at the WHITE IIOl’SE, and also coin Not unlike others, who have all this in their mind. In their halm# we have sold at tremendous sacrifice. and a proof, not unlike others, I# our store !—in their inlaid, iu their mind. A shorn " never disgraced the ••White House Emporium" tor the past two years' management. Not unlike others, who are pretending, only In their mind, in their miud : for the pi oof of the pudding Is la Hie eating: anil not unlike of hers, gapping with their mouth, of eewree In their miud. In their miud. Truly, tlie WHITE HOUSE is the People** Clothing fttore, and it la for everybody*# intetfeaf to call and aee for themselves, whether they are treated right or not, unlike what other parties do to them. The WHITE HOUSE CLOTHING STORE treat* all alike, and ia now ready for a laugh ter. Igeits White Erase CMiei Store. Eureka, December 17, 1878. dl8-tf ! IMPORTANT TO THE TRADE S The undersigned ha* opened a First-Class Wholesale Liquor, Gigar and Tobacco House 1 " -insr the ODD FELLOWS’ BUILDING, Where he Is Hearty to COMPETE with any San Iraueiseo Kastern Ilonses. in PBIi'ES and TERMS, I iiIho call the Attention of MOTELS -A. 1ST L FAMILIES -TO MY WELL ASSORTED STOCK OF FINE WINES, BRANDIES AND CIGARS I Please call and Examine the Goods. Eureka, Sept. 21,1878. MAX OBERFELDEB. CHARTER TUNNEL Mining Company Location of Mines: £ V K E K A)-NEVADA Capital Stock, $10,000,000; 100,000 Shares, - - Par Value, $100 Each. OFFICERS : UEOROE M. SABIN, President. I E. B. BE LA 1ATYR, Seerttorjr rpHIS PROPERTY IS CENTRALLY SITUATED, WITH REFERENCE TO THE BE8T PBO JL dccino mines in the* District. It lies about 2,000 feet south of the celebrated Eureka Consolidated and Richmond Consolidated mines. The Grant mine adjoins it on the east ; on the south and west lie the Eldorado, Metamoras, and many other profitable mines. The main Tunnel enters from the northwest (the lowest practicable point), and will pierce as it adduces, not only the Company’s own mines, but a continuous, and one of the richest, miningtregions known, at a depth of no less than 1,800 feet below the surface, (by actual o®. cial survey), and extending a distance of EIGHT MILES. The advantages for investing in this enterpr.se are : FIRST—The very great amount of mining property owned by the Charter Tunnel and Min* ing Company, and the SMALL amount of capital now required to develep these mines, a# more than $25,000 has been most judiciously expended. SECOND—The early location of the claims (1870-75),at a time when only first-class mine* were located, secured to the Company titles which have never been questioned, and these* suranee by the deep workings (some l.viOO feet or more) in the nearesi of the surrounding mines, that with depth the ore deposits steadily improve, both in extent and quality. THIRD—Oue of these mines, the “ Needle.” on which a contract for a 100-foot shaft is now in progress, is on a continuous an ! regularly widening ledge, furnishes ore of the high* est grade ever found in this District, assaying from $500 to $1,907 per ton in quantities which already more than pay the expense of sinking. FOURTH—The main Tunnel is now about SEVEN HUNDRED feet in length, and is at nre* sent cutting good ore-bearing rock, giving good assays and showing a close proximity to bodie* °FIFTH—The present very low price of this stock, and its being virtually and truly an at* scssable, as ONE-FOUllTH of the entire property has been set aside for a working capital. Eight thousand shares of this have been sold to parties living in Eureka. SIXTH—Last, and beat of all, this property WILL DEAR, and we invite, personal tt* speUum. Rmonnt of ttll8 gtock may still be purchased, »t 81.00 per share, by applying to the above mentioned officers at the < barter Tunnel Mining; Company’* office, at Dk La Matvh’h lumber yard, head of Clark street, Eureka, Nevada. Eureka, February 12, 1*79. feblltf - - ■ ■ — ■——t— T-- 1 __(g COM ONE! COMB ALL!! ^ND SEE MY NICE ASSORTMENT OF DOMESTIC & IMPORTED CIGARS, All kinds of TOBACCOS ; Pipes, from the com monest Clay to the very finest Meerschaum; | Cigar and cigarette Holders, and in fact a full line of Kinukers* Articles. Also, STATIONERY, Blank, Pass and Time I Books. A full assortment of the very best Pocket Knives, Albums, Music Boxes, Guitars, Ac- . cordions, and a great number of other goods, adapted for .PRESENTS, Too numerous to mention, which I offer to | sell at PRICES AS LOW AS THE LOWEST!; Come and see, and 1 will convince you of the facts above stated. I have a niee SAMPLE ROOM| In the -ear, where you eau get the choicest kinds of Wines, Liquors and Cigars. J. H. MICHEL. Eureka Dectmlxr 11, lb7$. dl R E M OVAL. ANTONIO TEMURIS, Practical and Anatomical BOOT - MAKER? Has removed his business to ^he Silver Brick Lodging-house building, a few doom north of his old location on Main street. Boots made to okpeb, of the^w best Fr mb materials. PltflCiH Kirs oi arantkkd. A full assortmentB^^^ of custom-made boots constantly onQC? hand. Ladies’ work made up in the best French style. Cork-soled boots a specialty, expressly for winter and spring wear, with Scotch bot toms if desired. French dressing for ladies' and children’s shoes. Repairing neatly and promptly executed. None but practical workmen are employed at this establishment. Call and examine mjr work. ANTONIO FERRARIB. Eureka, March 5, lH7y. malt it An Opportunity. 'I'HE UNDERSIGNED HAS JUST ARRIVED l In Eureka and is prepared to do hauling of every description, at all hotura of the day or night, and at reasonable prices. Orders left at Ed Dean’s will be promptly attended to. LEE PARSLOW. Eureka, February 2t, 1879. febttlm Safe Wanted. V SECOND-HAND, f reproof safe » wanted. Fit parUrnlnn, »pply »t this uftW. m.i-U U