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£iucka Dailu Sentinel.
•PSdIt. "fi ! ! OCTOBER 19. U7# t « is i. autliorir.il to receire rub Et> , i in this town, for the Sentinel ri ’ Mi l t for the name. All person* In Eu J'ka' ..Wink for aubaerlptlon. will Ulak. pay. [Il-'llt 1IJ PunrorritE iiwiRM. T' . Iiffice 1. open on week day* from 8 , V'.k i M. to t:30 r. u., and from • to ? !,V*,irk 111 the evening. ' Jieeietry and Money Order buaincsa cloaca at ‘ uaUnad malls Hose at 8:30 r. u. ON HUNDAYB Tb(. office 1b op« n from 12 m. to 1 r. M. ^IKUDAVN H14MM MALES. Mivn FrnncUco Block Eichnofe. MOIININO ftOAKP. gOO Ophir 33*4 35 34 4 344 l]:]0 Mexican—.35 4 35 4 36 4 36b5 36 225 Gould A Curry—104 104 j75 pest & Belcher—18 320 California—5 4 54 54 65 Savage—124 140 Con. Virginia—5 4 5 4 HO Chollnr -64 64 4.}0 potoni 54 57«1»5 54 225 Hale A Norcrt.Hn— 14H 144 120 Crown Point—4 235 Yellow Jacket—154 154 15 J640 Imperial—110c 105c 115c 80 Ken tuck- 395c 4 125 Alpha 154 100 Belcher- 380c 390c 50 Confidence—9 2115 Si i r t Nevada -GO 594 59 584 58 57 504 50 57 4 564 185 Utah 234 23 4 705 Bullion - 7 4 7 4 74 74 550 Exchequer—5 4 5 4 5 20 Yellow Jacket 15 SO Overman—94 94 165 Justice 305c 3 50 Succor—20c 955 Cnion 70 71 71 4 72 70 4 69 694 125 Alfa 54 54 5 4 1C ) ( hollar—64 64 10 Union -714 H2o Lady Bryan—75c 70c 250 Imperial—110 190 Julia—380c 365c 675 Caledonia 240c 24 260c 2C5c 2C0c 255c 125 S. Hill 1 4 135c 00 Challenge—210c 220c 350 New York—60c 55c 50c 230 Occidental—24 800 Senator -20c 590 Sheridan—50c 45c 20 New York—55c 220 L. Washington—120c 115c 160 Andt h 110c 105c 8550 Wells Fargo—20c 15c 580 W aid—260c 1010 S;'"i’pion 5 490c 475c 475cl>5 475c -inOC 150 Leviathan — 55c 00c 410 Fenton ‘)75c 370c 20'><) Trojan -15c 500 8h<ridau—50c 900 Golden Gate—24 350 Con. Dorado—3 2153 Flowery 50c 53c *1070 X. Bonanza- I3;3c 140c 145c 220 Fairfax—70c 80c loo Mountain View—280c 285c 130 Kayraond & Ely--14 110 Eureka Con.—26 264 1 *K) Mackey—1 1200 Belmont—1 4 670 Leopard—55o 24') X. Belle 54 54 54 200 Metallic- 80c 100 Grand Prize—260c 275c ; assess’t paid 800 Argent a- 85c 80c 95c 90c 1 250 Navajo—40c 550 Independence—160c 170c 160cs30 165c 200 Tuscarora—45c 40c 1720 Belle Isle— 130c 435c 44 110 Paradise—14 325 Wales—10 500 Mt. Diablo—9 9 4 1000 N. Belle Isle-25c 20c 1150 Big Priz**—35c 120 Bodie-12 4 12 4 124 1220 Bechtel—145c 140c 130c 14 700 Tioga-3 4 360c 50 Summit—140o 200. Bulwer—11 4 114 100 Syndicate—7 820 Oriental—40o 100 Booker — 70c 100 ft. Standard—10c 220 Mono— 64 0 1('0 University—23o 115 Con. Pacific-7 4 74 800 Dudley—90o 40 Jupiter—1 230 Nu-.nday -310c 3 50 Julia—380c 800 X. Noonday—390o 100 1). Standard—35o 22') Mammoth—7 4 3<)0 Boston Con.—130o 450 Martin White—lflOo 100 Tiptop—14 180c 10 Noun day—3 50 Paradise—14 515 Sierra Nevada—59 58 57 564 210 Black hawk—60c 55c 100 Ophlr—34 4 40 Fairfax--80c BTilKKTft—1:30 P. N. Union, 70s 08 07 00 sales 63b 06a ; Sierra : N* vada. 664 50 55 53 504 sales 51b closed 6i4b 514a 514s; Mexican, 34 4 b 35a; Utah, 23b ; Ophir, 34 4 a 34a closed 34 4* ; Exchequer, 5b 5 4a ; Yellow Jacket, 15a ; Savage, 124a; Bullion, 7s; Scorpion, 4U5b; Male <t Norcross. 14a ; California, 64a ; Best * Belcher, 174b 18a; Caldonia, 24b; Con. Virginia, 54b 54a ; Gould A Curry, 10s. _ Altltl Y A l«.H AXIS DKPAKTllRES. ST THE EUREKA AXD PALISADE RAILROAD. DepartiirsM YMterdaj. C Rhsnahan F A Herring G Smith A C Morrison, wife h ch Ml»s Out»nd Mr* Woodeoun L Hagar J VI KaglUh * w Kill All (Urrl, Arrival* l.nal .\luhl. A O Crush* A1 Skinner X. Dunis, OJ Paddock W LeBluud I’luche, llniulllim anil Knrekn Line. ARRIVALS. H Arohuld A II Blchsrdi —■——1——— tY«||«v I'nrgu A (V* Letter l«Ut. The following letters were received at Wells, £<0x0 k Go’s Gifire last evening and not delivered: Thrum* Travers A Meyer Hotel Arrival*. Jack-urn House—J. E. Patterson, Ruby Hill; J. M. English, San Francisco; W. Adams, Eureka; A. J. Hawkins, Tybo; C. J. Paddock, San Francisco; A. G. Crosby, Boston. Parker House—A. R. Richards. Bristol; W. Gibson and C. H. Clark, Austin. Nerrot Canyon Items. Captain Foley, of Secret Canyon, was in town last night. Ho furnished the Senti nel the following notes from that seotion: Dick Berryman, the lessee of the Geddes And Bertrand mine, is about to ship 150 tons of high-grade ore to the Richmond furnaces. Pat. Devlin, in opening a tunnel to ap proach his mine, struck quite a body of water yesterday. Judge Doherty has started a tunnel to Opou up his mines this winter. D. J. J. MaeLaughlin has ala men work Ptg at his mine, and is building a house 8**16 to accommodate them. Uu Ulmt It la Distil, bays the Silver State : A weather prophet At Eureka predicts that tho coming winter will be as severe an any experienced in Ne vada, since its settlement by the whites. His predictions are ba»ed on the oiroum itances that the pogonip hangs low on the fountains, and the fact that the pigs about the Eureka slaughter-yards sleep with their •uouts to the uorth. ILIi; IHNT. Hcra|w from the Mote-bool* of the Nenlinern Keiwrter. Mr. Stoler’s children are all recovering. Extra delicacies at the Palace lunch to day. There are no complaints of the weather now. A notice to lien holders appear# else where. Several cases of pneumonia are roported around town. The Olympic hurdy house is doing a rushing business. Throe dramatic companies will shortly appear in Emeka. Dave Alston is out of danger, and is improving rapidly. Mr. A. J. Hawkins, of Tybo, is stopping at the Jackson House. Thos. Rosa, of the A del phi, is the latest victim of pneumonia. Mr. Ricker will preach in the Methodist chapel morning and evening. The last shooting match will be held on the cricket grounds this afternoon. The assessment roll has been completed, and turned ove r to the County Treasurer. The Court-house cornice was painted yesterday, ami presents a fine appearance. Billy Adams, one of Eunka’s pioneers, comes on a visit from Northern California. The Methodist Sunday School and Bible Class will meet at 2 o’clock this afternoon. Mr. H. Muller, of Paxton A Co.’s Bank, arrived last evening from a visit to Cali fornia. State and county taxes must l>o paid be tween to-morrow and the third Monday in November. The Dispatch says a lot of sewing ma chine# for Eureka and Austin are in the C. P.’s warehouse at Ogden. Gus. Hymers made hi# appearance on the street# yesterday, looking considerably worse for bis attack of pneumonia. A class meeting will be held in the Buby Hill Methodist Church at 11 o’clock this morning. Mr. A. Duustono is leader. All the records of the Mining Recorder’s office was turned over to Recorder Cava naugh l>y Lambert Molinelli yesterday. The floor of one and the roof another of the Louses now being built on Atlas Hill were badly damaged by the late storm. Al. Titus, who has been down to the Hot Spring# to get bleached out, returned home on Friday night, looking as blooming as a rose. Mr. Wm. Gibson, of Austin, arrived here last evening. Mr. Gibson had been sent for on account of the illness of his brother, Robert Gibson. The Ruby Hill Methodist Sunday School and Bible (Muss will meet at 2 o'clock-this afternoon. The school is progressing finely under Mr. Hampton’s supenntendency. Some poetical genius gets off the follow “ The meUncholly days have come, the saddest of the year, Wheu it’s too warm for hot, spiced rum, too cold for lager beer.” The officers and members of Silver State Lodge No. 296, I. 0. b. b., will hold their regular mee ting this evening, and request a full attendance of members, as business of importance will be transacted. Ned. Parker was obliged to put up $50 for license in Montana recently, and the Iitlena Herald says he is “a fat fellow, a pen sharper, a burly-bodied, crop-headed gent and sharper,” and refers to his “swindling game.” I X L Dlatrlet. Referring to the new I X L District, the | Carson Appeal of the 17th has the follow ing : Hon. D. R. Sessions, State Superin tendent of Public Instruction, returned home yesterday morning, after an extended official trip throughout the State. He says that good mines have been found in Churchill county, in a range of mountains 12 miles w* st of La Plata. One miner run a tunnel 20 feet long and struck a ledge 80 feel wide, which has not yet been ftone trated. Some of the ore is pure silver. There is an abundance of wood and water in the vicinity. Since the discovery of that mine, eight square miles of timber have been taken up. There are now about 50 men at that place, principally from Eu reka. It is not at all unlikely that there will be a rush for that point in the Spring. A Prnctlenl AUJii«tineiit. The case of the O’Neil property holders against Jerry Ahern was withdrawn from the courts some days ago by consent of the parties. Mr. Ahern’s two houses stood on the street, and other property holders charged him with obstructing the publio highway. It was finally agreed that each person interested should cdBlribute $20 to ward defraying the expenses of removing the bouses. Some difficulty was experienced in collecting the amount, and yesterday the property owners settled the matter by turning in and moving tue houses them selves, Mr. Aiken superintending the job. This disposes of a vexatious question with out a resort to the slow process of law. and this mode of adjustment cannot fail but prove satisfactory to all parties. The Orant Meeting;. The meeting la*t night to arrange for the Grant excursion was not as numerously attended as it should have been. Several committees were appointed to see what could be done in the premises, and it is quite likely that the excursion will take place. Of course there are many details to be arranged before anything positive can be said on the subjoct. In tlie first place it will be necessary to ascertain whether General Grant and'party will pass Palisade in the day time. This settled, it will not be difficult to get a large party of Eurekans to go down to meet him. The I.oart Market. The New York Engineering and Mining Journal of the 11th says : Load has been very active, under a very stron" consump tive demand, the sales reported aggregat ing 3,000 tons at 4H@5 cents, with.it is said, 5Vi cents asked at the close j but, more properly, no price named by the ac tual holders, who are limited, it being stated that the supply here doos not amount to over 1,000 tons. London advices an nounce that the price there has risen to £1G 10s, equal to 5S8<&378 cents, laid down here. From Ilrlatol. Mr. Richards, a heavy stockholder in the Hillside Mining Company, at Bristol, ar rived here yesterday afternoon. He re ports Bristol to be in a very flourishing condition. The works of the Hillside Min ing Company are repaired, and the mill is again in full Mast. He also states that the mine is looking well. Mr. R. was three days and two nights in making the trip from Pioche to this place. The delay was owing to the horrible state of the roads, oc casioned by the late snowstorm. . ——4k— — — Tlie Proceed*. After paying all expsoaea, there remalna a surplua of about 1120 aa the prooeeda of the achool entertainment on Ruby Hill. It would have readied a larger amount had the weather been more favorable. Aa it i«. Mr. Reek and hia aaaiatant aliould be proud of iW aueoeaa, financially and otliorwiaa. A Bail Mbowlnff. Thera la now an indebtedness against the fire fund of $3,307 02, to ho offset with $3,700 to lie raised by taxation this fall, leaving $1,007 02 of a debt to he paid out of the fund that will not ho available until one year hence. (Tialleuge nerllneil. The Austin Base Rail Club dedine to play the Eurekans, alleging that it is too |ate in the season. " Too lata" la good. THE ECKEKA V>IVII)EXUN. A Vi^orouM Dcfcntic by nu Eawtcni Journnl. The New York Mi.iing Record quotes the statement of another journal, that a “two dollar dividend is no great thing,” and says: Coupled with other depreciatory matter, such is the vicious assertion, made prominently, though anonymously, in a quasi mining journal here in the East, the other day, with the object of discrediting the value of no less a mining stock than that of the Eureka Consolidated. Deliber ately vicious, we must characterize these statements, because, if credited, the effect must be to affright shareholders, in this quarter, into selling their stock in effect at a sacrifice, with the loss thereafter of the handsome dividends that are certain to bo paid to the shareholders of the Eureka for a long time to come. The statement that the increased dividend has l>een paid mere ly out of a “surplus balance,” carried for a long time, is vicious, because substantially untruthful and perversely aimed to destroy confidence in one of the safes; investments in the whole range of mining securities. True, there was, and is, a surplus balance on hand; for this mine for the eight months ending the 31st of August of this year, has produced as much a $1,900,000. of which as much as $718,100 has been gold. From so large a product—averaging $241,000 per month- for the same period, the dividends have Aggregated only $550,000, that is to say, two dollars per share for January, February and March, and one dollar per share monthly, from April to August in clusive. Bo, of course, there must have been “a surplus balance” on band, but to state that the dividend of two dollars a share paid in September, on the August product, came exclusively, or ev- n ma terially, from that source—or without having been earned—is clearly a misrep resentation; for the product of the mine during August, exclusive of lead, was $222,500, including $02,000 in gold. We have been at the pains to make this expo sition of the spirit at the bottom of this irresponsible and mischievous attempt to damage the pockets of Eureka shareholders, not only for the reason of the hurtful pe cuniary effect that must ensue from it if not exposed to hold* rs here in the East of the Eureka Consolidated shares, hut also because we believe the same method is likely to be employed by the same un scrupulous parties with the like hurtful effect upon other first-class mining invest ments. We may add in this connection that re cently, of our own knowledge, parties have been industriously telegraphing from San Francisco that “insiders" were selling out their stock, and yet we know further that comparatively small orders sent within the last forty-eight hours, could not Ik* filled in the San Francisco market at quo tations. Further, developments on the 1,400-foot level of the Eureka Consolidated indicate that the mines of that district extend to an indefinite depth, also, that the forma tion is growing wider, as well as being well defined. The Eureka Consolidated can now rely on having sufficient ore in sight to pay dividends without interruption for another year, at the least, and really, we know of no other mine that gives a better showing. Lastly, there has also been a marked im provement in tho Richmond, underground, and it appears better to-day than it has done for a long time. The K K, Phenix, Jackson, Dunderberg, Connelly, with other mines of this district, seem very promising, and all that is needed is depth of explora tion. The Phenix is shipping ore for the first time in years. The mines of Prospect Mountain are very encouraging. The gold belt which passes through the Williams, the Silver Conner and Pioneer, forms an important part of the mineral wealth of the district. The ore is extremely rich in gold. The tunnel of Prospect Mountain is expected soon to tap this gold section at a great depth. The prospects of Eureka are bright and cheering. A TICKLISH POSITION. Remarkable E«eape of a Virginia Miner. The Chronicle says a most remarkable accident happened at the Hale A Norcross on Wednesday night. A cage with six men was coming up the shaft at 11 o’clock—the ! hour for changing .-shifts, when a bolt, COO ! feet from the bottom, at a point where : there is an irregular place in the guide, the cage suddenly lurched to one side, throw ing the men to the other. Patrick Holland, who was on the outside, was crowded off. I Instead of falling to the bottom and being dashed to pieces, he was safely lodged on a wall-plate. The other men on the cage supposed he had fallen into the sump, of caurse.When they reached the surface they got the usuai sacks and boxes and started back to the sump to gather up the frag ments of the body. As they approached the place in the shaft where the man was thrown off they heard a voice below them telling them to go slow. They did not know what to make of the strange discoveav, never supposed it possible for Holland to be any where else than at the bottom. When they saw him safe on his narrow perch they could scarcely believe their eyes. Any one who has asceiul6d a shaft knows how rapid ly the wall plates Hit by when the lantern is held so as to bring them to view. The cage from which Holland was thrown was coming up at the usual rate of speed. How the man could possibly have bt en lodged on one of these pieces of timber, without being jammed by the cage or knocked off* as it went past him, is a wonder. The wall plate is a square timber. 14 by 1G inches, so that there was very little standing-room for Holland while he was waiting for the cage to come down and rescue him. If the shaft had been so light that he could look down any considerable distance of the GOO feet between him and the bottom, he could scarcely have had the nerve to cling to his narrow footing. The darkness of all min ing shafts is a point in favor of the miners preserving their coolness when placed iu ticklish positions. A couple of pump men will throw a footwide plauk across a shaft 2,000 feet from the bottom and work upon it as though they were not five feet from the bottom. The darkness of the shaft prevents the thoughts of the awful abyss below from being constantly present. HI Hit Williams. It was rumored about town yesterday that Uing Williams, the prize tighter, had died in Eureka yesterday. His friends here contradict the report, but say that he is quite sick with pneumonia.—[Virginia Chronicle, 17th. Ouess there must be a mistake in this matter. Haven't heard anything about Mr. Williams out this war in months. Fittest from the Front. Bays the Virginia Chronicle of the 17th : The latest authentic news from the Sierra Nevada is that that the 2,300-foot drift is now about eight feet farther into the ore vein than it was on visiting day. On the west side—the farthest in—the ore is much harder, and not so rich as the soft stud, hut still it is claimed to be of a high gr&do —which may mean $50 or $150. No offi cial information can be obtained. More Witnesses. The following Carsonites have bceu aubpuinaed to appear as witnesses in the Hoyt-Comlns libel suit at Hamilton. No vember 17tli: R. R. Parkinson, B. T. Swift, Peter Cavanaugh, Jr., H. M. Yor ington, H. O. Parker, C. E. Laughton. Thomas Tenant and D. A. Bender. Appointed Night Policeman. Trav. M. Johnson, a former Eurekan, has been appointed a night policeman for Tus carora. Trav. was on the police force in this place for a number of years, and made good officer. LIVE AND LET LIVE. An Appeal In Favor of Home Mer chant*. The Virginia Enterprise contains a sensible and timely editorial on the above subject, from which we make the follow ing extract. It will apply to Eureka perhaps more forcibly than to Virginia City: These merchants in Virginia City own property, pay taxes, employ labor, con tribute to the support of ail the schools and public institutions, and are intimately identified with the general business pros perity of the city, and they have, as we have said, just cause for the complaint that people do not commercially assist them. If, instead of getting trusted here at home when they are out of cash, and sending to the East for supplies when they are in funds, our people would spend this money here among our merchants, we should all have less cause to croak about hard times. If this was done our merchants would build both r stores and residences; keep a larg< r stock of goods; extend their facili ties in all directions; reduce their prices and grow prosperous, and by their pros perity aid the general prosperity of the whole community. A portion of every dol lar spent among ourselves returns to the very hand that set it afloat, so intimately are our business interests connected. “Live and let live.” “Help one another,” are wise maxims to adopt. What money is sent to New York ami Philadelphia is just so much irrecoverably lost to this community of business interests. All things being equal—and if not equal they should be made as nearly so as possible— every citizen should spend liis money in Virginia City, for all that can be obtained. There is another thing worthy of remark in this connection. More than half the inducements, held out by the New York and Philadelphia houses, are simply cal culated to catch the gullible. When the goods come they are of inferior quality, and generally short measure; the refuse of auction sales and cheap John ventures. Spend your money at home, and then we shall thrive. The Deacon, Short. Says Deacon Parkinson in his paper, the Tribune : The question among those sub poenaed to attend the libel suit at Hamilton is, not what they know of the matter, but how to get there. Impecuniosity is gen eral among those summoned. A Rare ('hnnee. On account of ill health, Mrs. M. A. Asliim is compelled to rent the Epicurean Ilestaurant. Tiie place is well furnished and doing a good business. This is a good opportunity for some one wishing to get into business. Illko's Wealth. Bays the Independent: The assessment roll of Elko county last year footed up a grand total of $3,124,216. This year it aggregates $3,040,792, a falling off of only $*3,424. Xen Pustofliee. Congressman Daggett has received offi cial notice of the establishment of a post office at Panaca, Lincoln county, with Allen M. Findlay as Postmaster. F.nreka Com. ShipMiCMti. Bullion to the amount of 60,680 pounds was shipped by the Eureka Con. this morning. _ Dock Dinner To-day. Mrs. Higley’s boarders will be treated to fine, fat, wild ducks, shot in Ruby Valley, at dinner to-day. Provision has also been made for transient customers, and the din ner will be one fit for epicures. Poetry and Married Life. The Philadelphia Leader has the follow ing under the above: There are those who contend that the romance of life ends with marriage. All the blissful illusions of young love, they say, are gradually dispelled by the hard and Hat routine of prosaic and practical life. Certainly, if love be an illusion, marriage will destroy it. Those who imagine that life hereafter is to be a paiadise of bliss, when self-denial and self-control are need less, where trouble and pain ean not enter, and were the only duty of life is to enjoy what has not been earned, will certainly become disenchanted by marriage, ss by any other actual experience. All that is really illusory will be dispelled. But that marriage is to take awav aspiration, hope, delicacy or any thing that helps to form the poetry of fife—that it is to diminish or degrade the love that has led to it, and put into its place prosaic respectability, sta tion in life, money-making and fashion— is an idea that needs no toleration. If this were true, then, indeed, would wedded life be a thing too mean end sordid for high poetry, or for pure romance. That there are men and women who do thus pervert the meaning of marriage is a sorrowful fact, but it is owing, not to the institution, but to their mistaken views of life and its aims. It is not marriage, but the mockery of marriage, that brings such disaster to the purest and best part of our nature. The truest element of romauce exist wherever generous devotion. Brave endeavor and steadfast love iuspire the heart, and no situation in life is better calculated to de velop these qualities than that of marriage. The Silver State reports important min ing discoveries at Dun Glen, in Humboldt county. An unusual number of deaths in Austin. The Reveille chronicles four in two days. Carson wants to emulate Eureka, and will have a shooting match to-day. The entertainment by Austin’s amateur minstrels was a thorough success. Whooping cough still afflicts Austin children. SPECIAL NOTICES. ATTENTION, EVERYBODY! Having purchased the entire interest of IV. II. Clark** Mercantile Business, X am now prepared to furnish ALL KINDS OF GOODS At Price* a* Low an flic Lowest. By prompt attention to business accommo dating clerks, good goods, low prices, I SOLICIT TRADE FROM ALL. Try sue, ami Be Satisfied. F. W. CLUTE. Eureka, September 1, 1879. s2 Wall Papers! Wall Papers! Great Reduction in Prices! W. P, Haskell ia receiving a large lot of the latest styles of Wall Paper and Borders, and n»s put down prices within the reach of all. Gilts, from 50 cents to $1 00. Satins, 25 cents. Blanks, Ufr cents to 20cents. Jyl3 A fink lot of Millinery, the best ever offered in Eureka, at 50 cents on the dollar. E^H. GRISWOLD. Clothing, Boots, Furnishing Goods, eto., at greatly reduced prices, at * E. H. GRISWOLD’S. All persona wishing to secure genuine bar gains. should call at the new store of * E H. GRISWOLD, Next door north of Joe Betides. — - ■■■ Dress Goons, Irish Linen, White Goods, Kid Gloves, etc., eto., below first cost, st E. H. GRISWOLD'S. au2 Next door north of Joe Mendee. . A Fact. Bart. Ashlin cannot be undersold by either wholesaler, retailer, or peddler, be he im ported or native, Jew or Gentile. -- Lamps! Lamps!! The heat assortment ever brought to Eureka, at REMINGTON * CO B. SPECIAL NOTICES. FINE JEWELRY! REELING OFF AT FORT! ! THE SPLENDID STOCK OF Fine Diamond*. Wwtehes, Jewelry, Silver-ware and Clocks, Is offered by Mr. P. Rteler st last, as he must make room for the new stock of goods for the Holidays. He will sell st COST PRICES for the next thirty days to come, and for cash only. Please call and examine the goods and prices, and convince yourselves that the above is no humbug. P. 8TELER, Main Street, two doors south of the White Pine County Bank. ocl-lm RELLING OFF! REELING OFF! Owing to the death of our uncle, of the firm of Goldsmith, Lewis k Co., of Boston, Mass,, and being called there to take charge of his af fairs, we are compelled to quit business in Eureka Within Thirty Days! Consequently we will sell our entire stock of Dry Good*, Fancy Good*, Gents* and Boys* Clothing,r Boot* and Shoe*. And every articlejn the store, At a Great Sacrifice! K7“Corae early «and get bargaius, as we will Positively Close in Thirty Days! P3T Call and be convinced. ELIAS & BRO, Next door to the White Pine Bank. Eureka, August 15, 1879. au!6 AUCTION. $15,000 WORTH OF DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, -AND . BOOTS, TO BE DISPOSED OF AT AUCTION. SALE TO COMMENCE ON October 14, 1879, at 7 P. M., And every evening until the entire stock is disposed of. Sale positive, and without limit or reserve, as I am determined to close out. LadleH' Good* Sold Every Afternoon Ladies invited to attend. E. H. GRISWOLD. Per Gabriel Cohn. Next Door to Joe Mendes* Saloon. S. FRIEDMAN, Auctioneer. Eureka, October 13,1879. ocl4 GRAND OPENING —or THE— Jewel ry —and— Fancy Goods STORE, Next Door to Lnutensehlnger's Corner. MY STOCK OF FINE JEWELRY Watches, Chains, Diamonds, Clocks, SILVERWARE & FANCY COODS Is the most complete ever brought to Eureka. The Assortment is Immense, The Goods are lew, And the Latest Styles. tST The public are cordially invited to call and examine my goods and prices and convince themselves thst the cheapest and best of goods in my line in Eureka are sold by ABE 9IOOSER, Next door to Lautenschlager's Corner, s21-tf Main street, Eureka. JUST recewedT A NEW INVOICE OF Cold and Silver Watches, Rings, etc., At the lowest prices to be had in Eureka. CALL AND SEE UMIXOIS DIAL WATCHES, Sold for *13, at STRATH’, Below the Parker House. Eureka. Sept. 22, 1879. *28-tf HARTS PHELPS, MERCHANT TAILORS, No. SOS Market .treat, UP STAIRS.] SAN FRANCISCO, OAL. Mr. L. LEVIN will »ct as our agent in Eu. reka, and realde at the corner of Monroe aud Clark atreeta. ocll-tf FOR SALE, VERY CHEAP. 100 Frolglit Wagon* I aoo Mat. Team Marne.. I T3 Head Work Mule, aud llorere., Apply to E A P. R. R.. Eureka. Eureka, October 11, 1879. oclt-SOd LOST OR STOLEN. A GREYHOUND SLUT, OP A YELLOWISH color, with white breast, the prooerty of Judge Rlvee. A liberal reward will be paid for ber returu to MAE OBERFELPEB. I Eureka, October IT, 1S7». aclklf DRY GOODS AND CLOTHING. FARMER & LESSER, PROPRIETORS OP THE 1TEW yokik: stoke, ARE IN RECEIPT OF THE MOST COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF Dry Goods, Clothing, Hats and Caps* LADIES’ AND GENTS’ FURNISHING GOODS, MILLINERY AND FANCY GOODS AND NOTIONS, TO BE FOUND IN NEVADA. Ladies’, Misses and Children’s Cloaks, in Great Variety. Cents’, Youtns’ and Boys’ Clothing and Boots, at Cost. Priced Reduced In Every Department. SP'CQUNTRY ORDER8 SOLICITED FARMER & LE88ER. Eureka, October 9, 1S79. oclO-tf MONEY SAVED -IS MONEY MADE. THE WHITE HOUSE Ahead of All Competition.. FALL AND WINTER GOODS. WE HAVE JEST RECEIVED. AXD ARE OFFERIRG TO THE PEBEIC, our immense stock at the following BEDUCED FIQTJBES: 150 Cassimere Business Suits, sacks and frocks.from $10 00 to $15 00 200 Cassimere Business Suits, sacks and frocks, heavier.from 12 60 to 17 50 100 Black and Blue Beavet Suits, sacks and frocks.from 17 60 to 20 00 75 Diagonal .Suits, sacks and frocks.from 20 00 to 25 00 75 Diagonal Suits, sacks and frocks, finer. 27 60 50 Diagoual Suits, sacks and frocks, worsted.from 27 50 to 30 00 50 Mohair Suits, sacks and frocks.from 17 50 to 22 50 , 75 Chinchilla Overcoats and Ulsters.from 7 50 to 10 00 75 Chinchilla Overcoats and Ulsters, finer.from 12 60 to 15 00 60 Beaver Overcoats.....from 15 00 to 17 60 50 Diagonal and Basket Cloth Overcoats.from 17 50 to 20 00 250 Pairs Heavy Oregon Cassimere Pants. from 5 00 to 5 50 150 Pairs Heavy Diagonal Cassimere Pants.from 6 00 to 6 60 100 Pairs French and Worsted Cassimere Pants.from 6 60 to 7 50 20 Dozen Cardigan Jackets.from 2 50 to 5 00 5 Dozen Cardigan Jackets, fur trimmed.from 5 00 to 6 50 TOGETHER WITH A FINS LOT OF Black Doe-skin and Castor Beaver Suits, BLACK PANTS AND VESTS, ALSO, A FULL LINE OF Gents’ Furnlshlnsr Goods, Hats and Caps, Boots snd Shoes, Trunks, Valises, eto. And other Good* too numerous to mention, w hich will be oflfered to tho Public at proportionate rates to correspond with the above Figures aud Prices. When we say “ ahead of all competition," we mean we will allow NO ONE TO UNDER SELL F8. We Intend to make (no matter how small) a living profit on all goods sold, and we don’t pretend to sacrifice anything, nor deceive the public with such advertisements. Our aim is to Establish a Business in Eureka and live by it. We aball always endeavor to keep the BEST GOOD8 and the LATEST PATTERNS AND STYLES. We employ no Commissioned Drummers in order to enlarge our trade, thus making the purchaser pay the outside solicitor’s commission. Hence, our customers will note the advantages of dealing with us, where Low Prices and Legitimate Profits are the rule. BEFORE PURCHASING ELSEWHERE, CALL AT THE WHITE HOUSE CLOTHING EMPORIUM, And Examine our Stock and Prices. M. DAVIDSON. Eureka, October 1, 1879.___“c3-tf DRAWING TO A CLOSE I Wells, Net., September 28th, 1879. Gxbbixl Cohx, Esq., Eureka—Doar Sir: Hare favorable news from Washington Territory. Close out by all means; sell at any sacrifice. Have positive information as to route. Will secure location, but want you on the ground as soon as possible. REDUCE PRICES AND SELL QUICK. Try and dispose of fixtures. Keep me advised a. you progress. Yours, etc., E ^ QKIawou) TW CON FORM ITT WITH THE ABOVE INBTBCCTIOXB, I HAVE L made still further REDUCTIONS IN PRICE8, And now offer a Splendid and Elegant Stock at Dry Goods, Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Fancy Goods, Millinery, Boots and Shoes, Eto., MARVELOUS LOW PRICES! We mean bualnaoa. Come and satlafjr youraelf. Such opportunities to secure bargains are not oftan offered. - GABRIEL COHN, Agent. Eureka, September M, UTS. *“-■