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Eureka JOailij Sentinel.
HDNPAyT: i : '• DECEMBER 28, 1879 rn tmUUI l» euthorlaed to receive eub ■rriptlone. In tbla town, for the flurrtxKL and collect for the aame. All peraona In Eu reka owing for eubecrlptlona will make pay. mi ni I*1 h|lu UNITED STATES GEOLOGICAL SURVEY. Division OF THE CHEAT BASIN. Ei'HKK a, Nev., Dw ember 27, 1872. -- THKRMOMRTIC1. UijrTR *TA». MAX. MIN. wind. BOU Deg. Deg. Deg. ao.« .... 18.5 5s05 2 2 38.6 . !2i2 315 . be 2M 39. 33.8_18.5_EBE A. M. Welles, Observer. ARRIVAL.* ASM* nEPARTIBIA. 1T IKK EUXEEA AND PALIAAIIE KAILEOAU. DnmrlnrM Y putridity. A K HtwkiuH Mr* E Polglaxn A B Dl. key ylAlien Bottwlrk jj k TrvWhridK* *1rN J 8 Btllejr Arrltnln l.i**l Siliclil. John Emu * w ‘I1?*00 j j ±yer Barnett Tbomaa IIj the Tybo Mtnjre Line. arrival*. W H Davis ^___ CPIH'OPAI> Aim day mhoul. Hcliolnra Mho Have Bwn Admitted to llouornrjf Meuiberahlp, The rolls of the Sunday Hchool of the Episcopal Church show that the following named scholars have received rolls of honor, and have lioun enrolled as honorary members for good attendance : W. sley George, Cheater Batchelder, Louise Travers, Augustus Moore, Louise Klobe. LaouHeehell, Msggir Peebles, Minute Hehwsmb. Grace Pardy. Lou Boardslee Maude Pardy. Katie Edgecomb, Emma La Bar. Addle Titus, Minnie Christopher, Mery Itanft, Eft, Webster. Lillie Jones, Cstberlne itsiift. Mary McCormick, Paul McCormick, Topsy Bishop, Florence Htowell, Louise Loschenkohl, Laura Davie. Harsh Edgecomb, Mere Hopklue, Louie Duff. E1U Gallagher, Geraldine Fitzgerald. James Heuders m, Charley Hopkins, Edmund Thiele, Bernard Thiele, David Jonea. Lee John Jury. Cornelius O Keefe. John Nichole, ill. bard Jury, Harry Whiting. Alice Hales*. B.mey Alexander, Johnnie Christopher, Jakie Young. Willie Pardy, Everett Yowell, Mai Eltlgerald, Elgin Janie. Gordon Morrison. Frank Titue. Johnnie Cromer, Willie Wethered, Minnie Htowell, Nettie Htowell. Hattie Thiele. Annie I hole. Mery Jones FI. rent* Cr >iurr. Minnie Yowell. \i-rv V .well, Johnnie flftaaerton, Linie Beane. Nellie Chase thins Powell, »«“• *JW*‘L Gertrude Howlands, Annie Douglas, Myra Htowell. Willie Bishop. Byron Hlllhonae. F.l< an ,r Hillbouee, Hi* hard Eltlgerald. Llule Miller, Emma Martin, Myrtle Le Bar, Annie Banff. Bellr McOualg. Miunte Sodlrr. District 4 ourl Promdlsg*. The following business was transacted in the Di»i:ict Court yesterday: White I'ine County Bank va. Elias A Bro Heynetnan A Co. allowed to and in cluding January 4th to intervene. Entry of judgment stayed in the meantime. Isador Raphael va. Eliaa A Bro. Same order. C. McMurray va. Eliaa A* Bro. Same order. Vincenzo Simonetti va. Tomaaiuo Guiess eppi ©tab- Plaintiff allowed one week to answer complaint of John Torre, inter venor. D. M. Bteindler va. M. D Levy—Time for bearing application to change venue shortened to Monday neat at 10 a. m. Casar de Belli va M. P. Laali et ab — Demurrer sustained; plaintiff allowed live day* to tile amended complaint, and de fendant ten days thereafter to answer. Catharine Gallagher vs. Patrick Gal lagher -Judgment for plaintiff in accord ance with (he finding* to be tiled. W. H. B to well v*. A. Bt urges*Judg ment for plaintiff, in accordance with prayer of complaint. J. L. Hinckley vs. A. Bturgess.—Bauie order. Chaa. Johnson va. Armanda Johnson Action for divorce. Dismissed without prejudice Luigi Alberigi vs. M. Kyle-Judgment for plaintiff, in accordance with the find ings to be filed. Caroline Holland vs. John Holland Same order. Adjourned until 10 o’clock to-morrow morning. Exhibition at Pino Valley. Ed. Bkxtiml : A very pleasant exhibi tion was held at the school-house on Friday afternoon by the public-school children of Pine Valley District. The programme was »s follows: “ Welcome,*’ by Corlis Evans and Lena Evans ; " Bchool Coin mil tee," by Cordia Evans ; " 1 Am But a Little Boy," by Artie Evans: "Desire Integrity,” by Mac. Willard ; Kong, by Cordia Evans : " Calct and Betsy." by Bussell Willard and Lena Evans ; Hong, by Cordia Evans and Artie Evans ; "The Bridal Fetal,” by Cor dia Evans ; " The Quarrel Between ’Squire Bull and Brother Jonathan,” by Ernest Evans and Ruasell Willard ; Hong, by Cor dia Evans and Mac. Willard. Nearly all the parents of tho children were in attend ance ; also a number of families from the surrounding country. Considerable credit is due Miss Jones for tho interest she has taken in her school and the children's ad vancement. N. C. 4>f liitcmt to ( oiaslgnees. Superintendent Everts, of tho E. A P. railroad, gives notice that on ami after January 1st. all freight not call'd for. charges paid and taken away within 24 hours after its arrival at the depot, will be turned over to tho Eureka Forwarding Company, who will charge storage and commission until called for. Well*, i n rtf o A < o'« Lcllcr Mat. The following letters await claimants at the office of Wells, Fargo A Co.: A. Arm strong, Joshua Benner, Miss J. Bruna* comb, N. Bishop. Mrs. A. Duke, James Epperson 2, A. Echereria. C. H. Egan. Martin FiUipino, T. W. Fitzgerald. E. II. Hammond. A. Mayers, H. J. Ravil, A. Hooch and John II. Shoemaker. Masonle Nullre. There will be a meeting of Eureka Lodge, No. 16, F. A A. M., and St. John’s Chap ter, No. 5, R. A. M., on Monday evening, December 22th. at their hall, for the in stallation of officers for tlio ensuing year. All sojourning brethreu are cordially in vited to be present. H. Johnson, W. M. Hotel Arrival*. „ International Hotel William Cole, New York. Parker House—William Beckwith, Hun tington Valiev ; J. W. Ellvson, Bail Fran cisco. Jackson House—William Johnston. Bam nel Richardson, Ruby Hill ; J. V. Ayer, osu Frauoisoo. Eureka I'ou. Hh I potent*. During the past seven days bullion to the amount of 919,795 pounds ha* been •hipped by the Eureka Con., a daily aver J8® of 31,399 pounds, the product of two furnaces. Hlohmouii Bullion. The Richmond Company shipped this thorning. by Wells, Fargo 1 0o„ i bars « bullion, valued U.S54 93. fu i; Dinr. ■crops from the Note-book of the Nentloera Reporter. Mince meat at Doutrick’s. Fresh candy at Gregovich’s. Extra lnnch at the Palace to-day. No services in the Presbyterian Chnrch. to-dlyUUr BerTicei'in ,ho Episcopal Church mouthty Dine property transfers this The County Commissioners meet to morrow. A new chancel has been added to the Episcopal Chnrch. The Catholic Church will hold its regu lar services to-day. Game and all the delicacios at the French uotitftfene to-day. NeaHy all the churches throughout the ntate had Christman trees. A notice to the creditors of Charley Knight appears elsewhere. The Presbyterian Sunday School will meet at the usual hour to-day. Mr. J. W. Ellyson, who has been visiting Hodie, returned home last evening. Meeting will be held in the Ruby Hill M. E. Church at 10 o'clock this morn ing. Court-house matters will be adjusted at the meeting of the Commissioners to-mor row. Messrs. Cox and Vincent, of Rubv Ilill will shortly he added to the Methodist choir. Rot. Mr. Ricker will preach in the Methodist Church, Ituhy Hill, at 7:30 this evening. A first-class railroad ticket from Pali sade to Omaha can lie purchased at \V. P. Haskell's store. Some high grade ore is being taken from the Needle mine, owned by the Charter Tunnel Company. Everything relating to Christmas and its celebration in Eureka can be found in the Weekly Sentinel. A large lot of Havana cigars, new crop, has just been received by Bartlett, at Max Oberfelder's old stand. The Weekly Sentinel of yesterday can be bail by application at Calisher’s, and Davidson's, at the Postoflice. Mr. George E. Millar, of Austin, has placed us under obligations for some fine specimens from that locality. E. W. Hayden, of Reno, was awarded the *30 prize, for the best Christmas story, by the Sacramento Record-Union. The family of Major Dave Manheim leaves for Peoria, Illinois, this morning. They will be absent until next May. Mr. It. Rickard has purchased a one fourth interest iu the Williamsburg, and Williamsburg 1 and 2 mines. lor *2,500. The Slate's proportion of taxes on the ! roll for 1379, amounting to *13,292, has le en remitted by the County Treasurer. Mr. T. II, Hutchinson, of the firm of Doutrick A Co., is in Eureka on an annual visit. He will return to the Bay next week. The Christmas celebration at the Episco pal Church cost over $200. The expense ; was borne by the well-wishers of the church. The condition of Mrs. C. B. Ford, who has been dangerously ill for the past week, was much improved yesterday and last evening. Service* w ill he held in the Methodist Chucrh, morning and evening to-day. and the Sunday School and Bible Class will meet at 2 o’clock this afternoon. More registered packages have passed through the Postofnce the past two weeks thau at any time, for the same period, since the office has been in existence. Mr. Crawford states that several gentle men assisted in decorating the Episcopal Church. We were not aware of the fact, and therefore failed to give them credit. One Whom Nanin < Ihii* XImoiI. Postmaster Smith received the communP cation given below la»t evening. It was in the haudwriting of one w ho evidently is not a “poor little boy or girt” If any, however, has been mi-sod and will call at this office, we will tell them where Santa Claus can yet be found : Mr. Postmaster : Christmas has come aud gone, and several poor little children hate been slighted. No one has thought of them, and Santa Claus could uot tind their houses. The churches, and schools, and wealthy families were all visited by 8auta Claus, bestowing beautiful presents. Is there no way to let Sauta Claus know where the poor little boys and girl* live, who are too young or too poor to go to school, or to churches? Little oibl who has no good shoes. ——— Klrrllou of Oflieen. At the meeting of the Mechanics’Union of Lyon county, held in Silver City on last Monday evening, the following named offi cers were elected for the ensuing term of six mouths: President, P. 8. Williams; First Vice President, C. H. Watson ; Sec ond Vice President, George Sherman ; Re cording Secretary. John C. Todman ; Fi nancial Secretary, Harvey Randall; Treas urer, John Cauble; Marshall, David Mc Allister; Sergeaut-at-Arma, J. N. Godfrey ; Trustees, John G. McKenzie, Caleb Crowley and A. A. Pollard. A Wood Appointment. Governor Kinkead has taken the recom mendation of the Nevada Tribune into consideration, and appointed ex-Governor H. G. Blasdel as a member cf the National Committee to make arrangements for the celebration of the centennial auniversarv of the surrender of Lord Cornwallis, at Yorktown. ♦— Sol. Hill «'om|i»uy,» llnll. The manager* of the hall are making very extensive preparations to have a splendid hall on New Year's Eve. and no expense is being spare.! to make it the grandest affair of the season. We hope to see a general turn out of our citizens on this occasion. The Plienl*. On the 20th Mr. Arrington wrote the Ban Francisco office: Drift on the fourth level has been extended 21 feet the past week face “till in good ledge matter. Win* from the sixth level has^been ex tended 22 feet, and is now in 57^feet. The walls are still close to each other, and the ground is quite hard. P.iitflltth Ten Pnrty. The Society of the Methodist Church will give an English tea party in their chapel on Friday evening next. Christmas carols will also be sung in the clmroh in Eureka ami on Ituhy Hill the same eveuiing, i same hour. The proceeds of the t.a party will be used in the church s interest. ---• - -- Klecliou of Officers. Mountain Dodge No. 27, D 0. O. F., elected the following officers last evening. „ . ... .,1, v O • \V. 8. Heard. \ ■ U., ?;wUB°mithN B08.; A. Durham, P. »•! W. J. Smith, Treasurer. A IlniKlsoiA* Present. To Mr. T. B. P. Dimock Father Mont - verde begs to tender the appreciation of hia kindness in ....king beautiful walnut (patented) office cliat Christmas Evo. ^ Trnvel on ihn During the past week there were Si ffirf | vsls ami 48 departures by the<*■*«» road, an excess in the departures Knrekn Cwi* nhlpraeuts. Bullion to the amount of 69,870 pound. wm -hipped by the Eureka Con. dur ing the past two days. 4IIRIMTMAN 091 RCBY HILL. A Three n«y»* Celebration - The Methodist Tree. The Christmas festivities on Ruby Hill commenced on Tuesday evening, and con tinued for three successive nights. Tues day night the district school gave an exhi bition in the Miuers’ Union Hall. The tree was handsomely decorated with gifts. After the songs and recitations by the chil dren, the presents were distribued. Wednesday night the Independents* so cial was given, and a large numbe enjoyed themselves in the fantastic step until half past three in the morning. The music was furnished by J. Phillips, E. Paseoe, W. Sampson and E. Curnow. Thursday being Christmas day, the sa loons were crowded, and the social glass brought merry Christmas to all who par took thereof. In the evening the people of Ruby Hill crowded to the M. E. Church, to witness the crowning feature of the holi day. The tree was handsomely trimmed, and loaded with presents of every descrip tion. A magnificent sight, indeed. The following was the programme of the even ing : Carol, “The Light of Bethlehem,” by the choir. Recitation, “ God Bless You,” bv W. J. Tregonning. Recitation, “ Old Christmas, Forty Years Ago,” by Camille Conkling. Recitation, “O Why Should the Spirit of Mortal be Proud,” by W. Richards. Carol, by the choir. Recitation, “ The Smack in School,” bv Harrv Pedler. Recitation, “The Horrible Tragedy.” bv Robert Mette. Recitation, “The Firm Bank,” by Annie Tregonrting. Carol, by the choir. Recitation, “A Touch Sublime,” by Ber tie Sweeney. Recitation, “ The Gambler’s Wife,” by Carrie Mette. Song, “I am Glad that Jesus Loves Me,” by Bertie Medling. Recitation, “I Know a Girl,” bv Miltie Medling. Carol, by the choir. Recitation, “ Bud B.,” by Lillie Con kling. Recitation. “Jimmy Butler and the Owl,” by Robert Mette. Carol, by the choir. Recitation, “Annie’s and Willie’s Prayer,” by Carrie Mette. Song. “Up on the Houso-top,” by Carrie and Charlie Mette. The closing piece was given by Bertie Medling, “ Hurrah for Merry Christmas,” in which he was assisted by the whole school in giving three cheers; after which the horn blew, the signal of the prox imity of Santa Clans. In an instant the house was in wild commotion, the doors were thrown wide open and Santa Claus made his appearance, dressed in a fur coat and hat, with a basket on his arm filled with nuts, candies, etc., which he distrib uted among the children as they gathered around him. The presents were then given to the children, after which they went to their homes thoroughly satisfied.* FA LIS A l»E PK'KIXOS. Furnished by Our ftpeelnl (orres pondent. Not & single sleigh in the burg. Fishing operations indefinitely suspended Ben. Rule will shortly return to Eureka. Excellent skating on the Humboldt river. Mr. Marchant has again taken charge of the Postoffice. Ice formed to the thickness of five inches in one night during the cold snap. The new time table goes into effect to day (Saturday), and Palisaders are growl ing about having to get up earlier. A pleasant social dance took place on Christinas eve, which was largely attended. Mr. Baum furnished the refreshments. Miss Mary Marchant, one of our esti mable young ladies, will depart at an early day for California, where she will attend school. An uuu* nal amount of registered mail matter has passed through the Post-office, and one would suppose that every man, woman and child had a present sent from a distance. -* For Regent. Says the Carson Tribune : The Governor has requested Mr. M. P. Freeman, of Elko, to accept the position of Regentof the State University, made vacant by the resignation of Hon. W. W. Bishop. Mr. Freeman is a banker and prominent citizen of Elko county, and a perfect gentleman. Assessment Affidavit*. Assessment affidavits have been filed with Recorder Cavanaugh by the following par ties : Dr. Schneider, for work done on the Seven tv-six mine. J. B.’ Keene, for work performed on the Kemp & Keene mine. The New Time Table. Under the new time table, overland trams will arrive in San Francisco at 11:35 A. u. The time of departure for the East has been extended from 8 to 9:30 a. m. These changes will be appreciated by up country people. _ Patents ami Certificates. The Land Office last evening received a patent for the Silver West Consolidated Mining Company, and mineral certificates for the Buckeye and Champion mill sites, owned by the Eureka Con. Othl Fellows' Election. At a meeting of Eureka Lodge, No. 22, I. 0. 0. F., held last Thursday evening, tho following officers were elected : 8. D. Henry, N. G.: J. J- Beard. \. G.; W. H. Davenport, H. 8. and P. 8-1 >>• A. Chand ler, Treasurer._ The First Train. The first train from the West under the new time table will arrive here to-morrow evening. It will probably get in a little earlier, but how much earlier we arc not advised. Keeonslilereil. The Reno Journal loams that Messrs. Muckay and Fair have prevailed upon Flood to reconsider his determination to retire from the stock market. The report lacks confirmation._ Keeping ««« Opium Den. Ah Sun was arrested in Chinatown on Fridav night for keeping an opium jen. and was released yesterday on $300 bail. ---- Scribner** for January. Davidson, at the Poatofflce, is in receipt of Scribner’s for January, and the picto rial weeklies.___ An Aneisineui Imminent. It is said that Sierra Nevada will levy an assessment of $3 per share in a few days. The Company is >338,000 111 debt. Fauiuv Bullion. During the past week passing bullion valued at $6,612 26 has passed through Wells, Fargo 4 Co.'s^expreasoffice. Richmond Bnlllou. Since Sunday last the Richmond Com pany has shipped 821.292 38 In bullion. t:ie««ntljr Kuril libe l Boom*. Mrs. T. S. Douglas has fitted and fur. uished the upper portion of Dr. Thiele’s tme store and the Bank Exchange and hJs novv for rent some of tl.o coziest and nm»t handsomely furnished rooms in Fnreka There are two suites, especially tlhle for professional gentlemen. All have bU newly furnished throughout, and will be rented at reasonable terms. THE PI'BMC PI'LRE. Comment* or the Press on Lite Subject*. kallocb’s bullet. From the Stock Exchange. All that troublous time in which Kalloch lay at the point of death, with a dangerous bullet hole in the softest part of his arm and another in the softest part of his back, the doctors were unable to do anything for him except to issue bulletins that secured his election. It is a noteworthy commen tary on the skill of the medicos that it remained for MrB. Kalloch to find the loca tion of the balls that troubled him. IN BAD TASTE. From the Stock Keport. The New York Times says: “The dis cussion of Judge Field’s strength as a can didate for the Presidency by the Washing ton Sunday Herald is in bad taste, and probably worse morals.” The Times is certainly correct. The Supreme Judge ships are made life offices, that their in cumbents may stand above the plane of politics; but Field has the bad taste to be thrusting himself into notice as a Presi dential candidate, and to engage in elec tioneering from the bench. A STRIKING CHARACTERISTIC. From the VirgtnU Chronicle. The moral sense of the Republican party permitted the theft of the Presidency, but it stands aghast at the spectacle of a Dem ocratic Governor and Council of Maine applying the cold law to election returns— when said application operates against the Republicans. The frozen cheek of the Re publican party is its most striking charac teristic. KAQEBRI NII NAM PEES. Item* of Interest C ulled from State Exchange*. The Belmont Company employs sixty men. The Carson Mint will probably close on the 1st of January. Tuesday night was the coldest experi enced in Austin in two years. The Con. Virginia mine has paid $42, 390,000 in dividends, and the California, $31,320,000. Lyman Gertchell was duly convicted by a jury in a Reno Court, of cohabiting with a squaw. The Judge fined him $147. NIEVER Ml MEN. Their Prospeet* In the I'nitod Mate*. The Boston Economist says the statis ticians set the amount of silver now in ex istence, and either circulating or hoard ed, at seven milliards of dollars. Of these three-fourths, or $5,250,000, are to be found in Asia, either in rupees and other silver coins, or in ornaments in the shape of rings and armlets or anklets; and these ornaments are the family treasures on which the natives rely in time of famine. There is no.gold coinage in India, except a few ancient pagodas, and the paper cur rency does not exceed three percent, of the coin in circulation. » Since Great Britain came into power in British India the population has increased from 135,000,000 to 230,000,000, and gains about 3,000,000 yearly. The importation of ihe precious metals, chiefly silver, in the last twenty years has been at the rate of fifty to sixty millions a year. The coinage has been $69,000,000 a year. The conversion of specie into ornaments has reached $600,000,000. Since 1836, when the monoply of the East India Company end ed, the exportation of goods has increased five-fold and the importation four-fold. Notwithstanding a loss of $200,000,000 in cotton, the exportations now exceed $285. 000,000 anpually. The annual revenue is above that of the United States and reaches $3,000,000 yearly. In 1877 British India sent 300,000 tons of wheat to England from the sources of the Indus and the Ganges, and will send more this year. Most of this goes, through the Suez Canal. In July,1876, silver fell in England a shilling per ounce, or 20 per cent, in con sequence of false reports as to the bonanzas and the demonetization of silver in North ern Europe and the United States. It has since recovered 12 per ceut. In a previous number we have shown the cause of the fall and the question arises, to what may we ascribe its partial recovery?. It is doubtless due to the legitimate de mands of India and China for silver. India, in aveiage years, coins $35,000,000 of sil ver in rupees and converts $25,000,000 more into ornaments for her females. When she cannot get silver she uses gold to some extent for this purpose, and is now melting down her golden ornaments and exchang ing the bar gold for silver. China, Japan and the islands of the Straits require $25 000.000 more every year, chiefly in payment for tea, coffee, silks and spices. We have thus au aggregate for Asia of $75,000,000, which goes in part to Asia by the steam packets running to Japan and China from San Francisco. Europe needs at least $30,000,000 mere for plate, abrasion of coin and subsidiary coinage, more than one-third of which is absorbed by England. For the present France uses her stock in hand for such purposes, hut the other Latin nations must have new supplies and will require more as they return to specie payments. In the United States our treasury ab sorbs at least $25,000,000. Ten millions more go into plate and watches, of which we make more than England does. At least $5,000,000 more are sent into Canada and other adjacent territories. The aggre gate required by our country and adjacent States is at least $40,000,000, and we may add $7,000,000 more for South Ameiica and Africa. The yearly requirements of the world are now more than $150,000,000. The mines of the world cannot for the current year furnish more than $35,000, 000, of 'which we supply but one-half in consequence of the reduced yields of the bonanzas', and the world must look for the remaining $05,000,000 to the old silver which Northern Europe is discarding, soon to be exhausted, or to the deposits in Franco which she may part with in a year of deficiency in her harvest, or to Biich now mines as we may discover or open in Colorado or Arizona the coming year. Already tho enterprising miners are busied in' finding substitutes for the veins exhausted in the Comstock lode. During the past vear we may have taken from it fifteen millions in silver less than we drew from it last vear. But we have found more than half of'this amount at Leadville aud other camps ill Colorado and opened at least a dozen mines in Arizona, some of which are already productive. In the coming vear we shall doubtless make up in Utah,' Colorado and Arizona the deficiency in the Comstock. Already the rise of 12 per cent in silver gives a new stimulus to the miner, and if the dual system is adopted, with the concur rence of European nations and the United States, we may expect a full recovery in the price of silver and great activity in our mines. Even without this the supply of silver is quite inadequate to meet the de mand. With a few improvements in our revenue system, not by a.u increase, but by a reduction of duties on spirits, cigars, silks, gloves and other articles, which should be taxed for revenue only, our na tion will have ample gold in its sub-treas ury to meet the interest on its bonds and may easily extinguish its debts before the close of the century. Tin' Bank Exchange. i, was stated yesterday that Tommy Douglas had reopened the Senate. This was a mistake, as Tommy had christened his new saloon the ■* Bank Exchange. It is arranged in a neat and tasteful manner, all his liquors and cigars have been ordered direct from the house' of Thatcher A Co., and are of the best. Capt. \ lerue has charge of the bar. and would be pleased to meet his old friends at^the “Exchange. * Furnished Rooms. A suite of handsomely furnished rooms can be obtained by making application to C J. It. Buttlar, on North Paul street. * NpettlAltle*. Neckties, silk pocket-handkerchiefs, and suspenders, a specialty at H. M. Joseph’s Golden Buie store. FRANK DOUTRICK A CO. FOR THE HOLIDAYS FRANK DOUTRICK & CO.’S SPECIALTIES. RAISINS, CITRON, LEMON PEEL, All KMs of Unpui Spices. C I DER, BY THE GALLON; -AND CALIFORNIA GRAPE BRANDY. At 94 per gallon. -ALSO Just to band, an Invoice of prepared MINCE MEAT, Cranberry Sanoe, Apple Batter, Engliih Olive*, Fickle*, and other Table Keli*he*. For Family Trade we have Juet received a Splendid Stock of Fine WHISKIES? BRANDIES WINES, Etc.Etc.E‘c. These Goods are strictly Pure, and can be re lied upon for Family Medicinal use. Frank Doutrick & Co, South Main Street, Eureka, Nevada. OUR STOCK OF CLOTHING WE SHALL SELL AT Cost for the Next Thirty Days. CALL AND GET PRICES. Nt FRINK DOUTRICK & CO. Bonk*. Dtcwnfcw I». MTO. 4oJ0.tr MEYERS & FRANKLIN STILL IN THE FIELD WITH THEIR ELEGANT STOCK OF Dry Goods, Fancy Goods, Ladies’ and Children’s Shoes and Slippers, And all Other Hoods pertaining to Ladles* and Children's Apparel. We beg leave to inform the Ladies of Eureka, and vicinity, that we have now arranged our Fall and Winter Stock of Dry and Fancy Gooda, consisting of all the Latest and most Fashionable Silks, Dress Goods, Trimmings, Dolmans, Cloaks, Ladles’ and Children’s Ready Made Dresses, Wrappers, Underwear, Hosiery, TRIMMED RATS, GLOVES, MILLINERY GOODS, ETC., And will sell them at the Lowest Possible Figures. Li we intend to keep LADIES' GOODS ONLY at onr old atand, we can offer the Ladies a Better and Finer Assortment of Ooods than any other house in Eoreka. C«II and examine onr Immense Stock. Ha trouble to show Goods. MEYERS & FRANKLIN, Main street, Eureka, Nevada. Agents for Mme. Demorest’s " Reliable” Patterns. ■^Country Orders promptly attended to. Eureka, November 8, 1879. nov9*tf CLOTHING WAR -AT THE BAZAAR! BY THIS BE IT UNDERSTOOD HPHAT WE HEREWITH DECLARE WAR AGAINST ALL CLOTHING HOUSES IN EUBEKA, 1 and that we fight to win and for glory 1 In accordance with the above, be it enacted that, on to-morrow, the next day, and every day thereafter, we will sell our immense stock of CLOTHING, GENTS’ FURNISHING GOODS, BOOTS AND SHOES, HATS AND CAPS, Etc., Etc., Etc., At a sure saving of Four Dollars on every Ten Dollars worth of Goods purchased from ns. WE ARE CARRYING NOT LESS THAN $60,000 WORTH OF GOODS. And it is all to be sold here, as we do not intend to pay freight on goods to send back. Our FURNISHING GOODS' DEPARTMENT CANNOT BE EXCELLED IN THE WORLD. We do not intend to fail. Neither have we Commissioned Drummers, as reported. All we wish is, to convince the people of Eureka that they can save money by calling on us, as, on account of the Vast Amount of goods we purchase we can buy them Fifty per cent, leas than any house in town, and consequently will give the people of Eureka the benefit. All we ask la to take a look at our store and examine our immense stock before going elsewhere, as We stand alone, and defy the world to sell cheaper and better stock than can be bought at the CLOTHING BAZAAR! NEXT DOOR TO PAXTON A CO’S BANK. JACOB COHN, MANAGER. All Goods Marked in Plain Figures. Eureka, November 20, 1879. n21-tf FARMER & LESSER, PROPRIETORS OF THE USTIE^W" YORK STORE, ARE IS RECEIPT OF THE MOST COMPLETE A8BORTMEKT OF Dry Goods, Clothing, Hats and Caps* LADIES’ AND GENTS’ FURNISHING GOODS, MILLINERY AND FANCY GOODS AND NOTIONS, TO BE POUND IN NEVADA. Ladies', Misses and Children's Cloaks, in Great Variety. Cents’, Youths’ and Boys’ fclothlng and Boots, at Cost. Price* Reduced In Every Department. pyCOUHTRY ORDERS SOLICITED FARMER A LESSER. Eurekk, October 9. 1879.__OCI0~tt JOB RICH, PAW NBROKER, One Door South of Pur her Boom. Loans Money on Diamonds, Jewelry,Watches Ladies’and Gentlemens’Clothing. SAN FRANCISCO RAILROAD TICKETS BOUGHT. A Large Lot of Pledges for Sale, such as Watches, Jewelry, Guns, Pistols and Clothing. LOANED ON" INTEREST. OCQitf Eureka, October 22, 1872. AHiF HARRIS, -DEALER IN Gents’ Furnishing Goods, Hat*, Cap*, Shirt*, Underwear, Hosiery, Trunk*, Vali***, Etc. GENTS’ NEOK-WEAB__A SPECIALTY. FUST 1ND MOST COMPLETE STOCK H EUREKA. Measures Taken, and Shirt* Mad* to Order. ALF HARRIS, Two door* norm of J*o* hW^J*1«* . a BOYT-H Burokn, Xovombor 6. 117*.