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(Eureka Hails Sentinel.
TUESDAY. : : i : : FEBRUARY 84. 1880 nriBUCAa STATE CSSTES mi. A* will be seen by a special dispatch from Virginia City, published elsewhere, the Republican State Central Committee yesterday resolved to hold a State Con vention at Austin, May 11th, to select delegates to the National Republican Convention, which meets at Chicago on June 3d. Primaries are to be held in the several counties on or before May 5th. Our dispatch further informs us that the Blaine men had a clear majority in the Committee, that ia to say, judging from informal expressions of individual mem bers. It seems to have been the desire of the Committee to steer clear of any chance of a split m the party in this State. To this end the idea was freely expressed that the Austin Convention ought not instruct the delegates to the Chi cago Convention for any particular can didate. This policy is advocated with a view of letting in Mackay and other pow erful Grant men as delegates to Chicago. It is even hinted that if this much is conceded, the supporters of Grant will make no effort to capture the Austin Con vention. It remains to be seen how mag nanimous the Blaine men will be. They may take all, or let in Mackay and others whose substantial assistance they will need at the polls, just as they please. The State is too close to admit of the alienation of heavy factors, and so we may as well record it in advance that there will be no rough-and-tumble fight among the factions for the control of Ne vada’s delegation. Liver pads will be unknown in the Austin gathering, and a half-and-half delegation ia most likely to be sent to Chicago. WHITHER ARE WE DRIFTING. In these third term days but little fe spect is paid to the memory of the Father of his Country. In many places yester day no attention whatever was given to the anniversary of his natal day. We fear that as a people we are fast drifting away from the precepts of the patriot sires. Not three months ago at a Grant reception in Kansas, a man was found base enough to propose three cheers for "the first American King,” and all over this fair larui,there are creatures clamor ing for a stronger Government. If these things de not indicate a growing disre gard for our free institutions, we are at a loss to know what they do indicate. For tunately we have not yet reached that stage, where the personnel of the admin istration makes any difference in the form of government. We still choose servants, not rulers as they have in the old world. Ours is a Government “of the people, for the people and by the people.” To make it stronger more power must be taken from the people and lodged in the Execu tive. Does any true lover of his country desire such a change ? St. Lours and Cincinnati are the chief contestants for the Democratic National Convention. The question was probably definitely settled last evening, but not in time for transmission with our Eastern news. Mr. Tilden, personally, is said to favor St. Louis, that is, some reporter has proclaimed that he did. There is not one chance in a thousand that Mr. Tilden cares a straw where it is held. He has but one thing to do to secure the nomination, namely, satisfy the Conven tion that he can carry New York. This done and he will have no opposition, no matter at what place the Convention as sembles. Thi mining papers of California are longing for the adjournment of the Legis lature of that State. There seems to exist a well-grounded fear that the min ing industry may be permanently crip pled, as long as this body is in session. The session has run only about one-half a its length. MUEBBUtH SAMPLES. Item* ol Interest Called from State BnkeatM. Not t vacant house in Reno. Lawyers complain of dull times in Tus carora. Pritchard denies that he intended to make an effort to eecape. The Reno Journal calls for State aid to the Agricultural Society. Carson proposes to get np a base-ball, foot-ball, cricket and bicycle club next. Mr- Brush, one of the Trustees of the tunnel company, is spoken of ss Sutro's snoevssor. Reno's Amateur Minstrel Company has disbanded. Nearly all other companies throughout the 8tete have also disbanded. Bullion was shipped from Virginia City Saturday night by the following mines: Union Con., $48,471 21; Ophir, $28,381 79; Con. Virginia, $64,690 60. The Ward Reflex states that a portion of the material to be used in bringing water into Osoeola has arrived on the ground. The ditch will be eight miles long. Attorney Wellington Stewart has entered a suit against the oity of Carson, asking for $7,000 for injuries sustained by his wife in felling over an exposed cistern. Person Kelly, formerly Superintendent of Publio Instruction, end more recently minister of tbs Episcopal Church at Aus tin, is now a reporter on the Sen Francisco Chronicle. Childhood's Home. Home ie the sacred spot where the heart garners up ita ehoiseat earthly treasures, where tbe character is chiefly formed; where tbe natursl affections are cherished and fostered; where the mind begins to expend; where those habits are formed which prompt to industry. At home the natural affections receive their culture; at homa tbs young hearts And something to love, end something to reciprocate that love. Parental end fraternal kindness and affection And here an atmosphere congenial to their growth. And when we have attained unto onr riper years, with whet delight we review the past settles of our childhood. How this recollection of them strengthens the feelings nurtured in our youth. Our mind dwells on the hill, tbe tree, tbs gardtn and the rich, luxuriant green grass of tbe meadows. Ah I bow many hallowed eaao eUttooa come thronging upon (lie mind as wa look back to oar childhood's borne. How tbe very word stirs the deep fountain of feeling within, warming even the chilled heart of old age. At tbe touch of memory’s wend, forms long since mingled with the duet bright dreams of th» dim past, like “fancy’s fairy frost-work." start up in all the freshness of life and reality. At aucb times we forget the present, end are alive «elf t> the wmellmftuB of the peek. EASTERN NEWS. A HOBBIBLK MTOBY FBOM WIRT VIBUINIA. Kalloch'* YheavlablePoeltlon—The Democratic National Conven tion—Crimee and t'aanaltles —A Month America Bevolntlon. -o [By Telegraph to the Sentinel. 1 Wheeling, W. Va., February 22—The facta connected with the incendiary fire at Claysville, Pennsylvania, reciting the par ticulars of the attempt of a young man to fire his father’s hous*. and burn his parent and sister, in order that he might have the means to marry, mentioned in these dis patches on Saturday, sre augmented to-day by further reports from the scene of the occurrence. James Worrell, the son and perpetrator of the unnatural crime, was studying for the ministry, and a few even ings before the fire led a prayer meeting. It seems that his desire for money had be come a mania with him. Some time pre ceding the fire he stole several of his father’s sheep and sold the pelts, and then inno cently helped his father to starch for the sheep. A short time after this the houso was robbed of several hundred dollars, James claiming to have lost two dollars by the robbery, to blind the family. It is now learned that his five sisters, instead of one, as previously stated, were locked in their rooms, and after the house was set on fire by James, one of his sisters escaped and fied across the country, to warn the neighbors, who arrived in 4imc to rescue the rest of the family. It is stated that young Worrell tried to poison the family some time age, and then escaped to Ohio, being arresud in his flight by his father, who, through all has tried hard to shield his son from the indignation of his neigh bors. kal loch’s unenviable position. New York, Feb. 23.—The Times says: A San Francisco dispatch says that the Kearneyites are much gratified at the ac tion of the City Board of Health, in con demning the Chinese quarter as a nuisance, but gratification will give place to rage if they f*nd that the nuisance is not very speedily removed. Kearney’s watchword is, “The Chinese must go,” and on this his followers steadily insist. They believe dull times and scarcity of work are the direct results of the presence of the Chi nese. Mayor Kalloch. elected by these half frantic people, promised that if the Chinese quarter was indicted as a public nuisance, the Chinese should be exj>elled from the city. It will be interesting to see how the Mayor will be able to keep bis rash prom ise, and note what will happen to him if he does not keep it. The dwellings occupied by the Chinese may be legally declared nuisances, but if the dwellings are va cated or made to conform to the health laws of the city, the Chinese will not go, unless driven out by rioters. DEMOCRATIC NATIONAL CONVENTION. Washington, Feb. 23.—At the meeting of the Democratic National Committee, held here-to-day. Senator Farley, acted by proxy for Frank McCoppin. the California member, and Judge McCorkle represented the member from Nevada. Congressman Whitaker is Oregon’s representative on the Obmmittee, and appeared in person. The probability that Cincinnati will be se lected as the place for holding tbe Presi dential Convention has been strengthened to-day by the development of the fact that the Chicago delegation is determined thst St. Lonis shall not win. and St. Louis men are dead set against Chicago, while each delegation is in favor of Cincinnati against the other. New York does not want the Convention, and Pennsylvania men have abandoned their original intention of work ing for Indianapolis. The representatives of these two States will, it is said, support the proposition to hold the Convention in Washington, but none of the Western men favor Washington, and the indications this morning point strongly to the selection of Cincinnati. CRIMES AND CASUALTIES. Chicago, Feb. 23.—On a farm, near Princeton, A. D. Garvin killed his niece. Miss Kessick, and fatally wounded Mr. Hayden, because Miss Kessick refused to give him money. At Cbapron Station Ira Kimball was shot fatally, and his brt ther seriopsly, by Chas. Van Letev, the hotel keeper, and his negro runner. Boston, Feb. 23.—Henry Orpen. keeper of a boarding-house at No. 22 Florence street, South End, learned last night that two of his lodgers, who roomed together, had been missing for eight days, and he opened their room and fonnd E. C. Mar shall, one of the missing lodgers, dead on the bed, with a revolver in his left hand, and a bullet hole in the right side of bis head. In the room a large lot of burglar's tools were found, also seven crucibles and a number of precious stones, taken from jewelry. The police believe that a murder was committed in a quarrel over tbe spoils. The stones are thought to be a portion of those stolen from George H. Norman's residence, on Beaver street, on the night of February 11th. Patterson, N. J„ Feb. 23.—Harriet Hink, a widow, 30 years of age, was found in her room yesterday morning murdered, outraged and robbed of a gold watch and chain. A SOUTH AMERICAN REVOLUTION. New Yore, Feb. Feb. 23.—Advices from Caraccts, Venezuela, to the 6th instant, state that a rising hid occurred at Ciudad Bolivia on the 29th ultimo. General Cas tillo Cortes, commander of the place, was killed, and the rebels proclaimed General Colina their chief. Gusman Blanco waa taking active measures to snppress the rising. Three steamers and 2,000 men are ready for tbe campaign. uornaoa fleam lor Grant. George C. Gorham, in one of his Wsshington letters, figures as follows: Pennsylvania has given her 58 votes to Grant. On the 25th instant Xew York will instruct 70 delegates, beaded bv Boscoe Coakliug. to vote for Grant. Illinoia will instruct her 42 the same way. Under such a lead the candidacy of Grant will be irresistable. The South cannot be atolen by a few officeholders under an Adminis tration, famous only for betrayal of South ern Republicans. Two-thirds of its 274 delegates will support OraDt. This will end Sherman's candidacy, and Ohio, with her 44 delegates, will be for Grant. Wis consin, Michigan, Minnesota, Indiana, Kansas and Nebraska will follow. Massa chusetts, Connecticut, Vermont and Rhode Ialand arc showing more and more ten dency towards Grant. The prospect now is that long before the National Convention assembles delegates enough will have de clared themselves, or been instructed, to make the nomination of the ex-President an accomplished fact. Kspsrts to ke Required. At the regular weekly meeting of the New York Bullion Club, held on the eve ning of the 8d instant, after a lecture by Professor Trowbridge on “Mining anil Mining Engineering," and some remarks by Professors Newberry and Clayton, tbe following resolution was offered and ac cepted by tbe club. Resolved. Tint the Board of Directors be requsted to Impress upon the Mining and Stock Exchanges of the city the desira bility of requiring from mining companies, whose securities they deal in, regular quarterly or monthly reports, such reports C‘ Id so complete sa to ore. output, ex penaes, etc., that the shareholdera and public will bars an rqnsl advantage with I tbe officers in a knowledge of the condition ) of tbe properties on the market. I OVER THE WATER. COMMENTS 0.1 THE ATTEMPTED ASSASSIJfATIOSf. Action of the London Common Connell—The XlblHta Intimate They May Eire St. Peterohurg. f By Telegraph to the Sentinel ] Pabis, Feb. 23.—The object of the dy namite plot, some persona think, was to hasten the accession of the Czarowitch, who is openly hostile to the Czar. Others suspect it was the result of intrigues of Bismarck’s agents and partisans of the Czarowitch with the Nihilists. This is re garded in some quarters as probable, as the Czar is in Bismarck’s way, and the Em peror William loves his neighbor too well to make war against him. The conspira tors were ODspariug of the soldiers’ lives, but were economical of the courtiers, no member of the imperial household having been injured in the explosion. The laying of the mine shows a knowledge of the Em peror’s daily life. The brown-room is not the ordinary dining-room of the Imperial family, and has been only used as such since the Empress returned home. The Grand Duke Nicholas is stupefied by the horrifying news from St. Petersburg. Loxdow, Feb. 23.—The attempt to mur der the Czar still occupies a great share of public attention. Sincere regrets have been decorously expressed throughout Eu rope, with three exceptions. The conti nental Communistic newspapers and the Pall Mall Gazette seized the occasion to demand the Czar's abdication. The Com mon Couucilmen, who rejected by a heavy majority a resolution of condolence, used many expressions of insult and hatred dur ing the debate. The same Council, some years ago, offered the Czar the freedom of the city. This is considered the natural result of the incessant efforts of Salisbury and Beacon afield in recent years to incite animosity against Russia, including a knighthood‘which was conferred upon one Lord Mayor for leading a riotous anti-Rus sian demonstration. The incident is un fortunate, because the Common Council is believed on the continent to represent Lon don, but it is really composed largely of the most ignorant and vulgar people in the city. General Gourko, Governor Gen eral of St. Petersburg, General Greutilim, the Chief of the Imperial Police, and Gen eral Souroff, Prefect of Police, have re ceived notices from the Nihilist Committee informing them that they need not trouble themselves to make arrangements for an | illumination on the occasion of the Czar’s I anniversary, as the revolutionists are pre- j paring such an illumination as has not been seen since Nero burned Rome. ABOIT comers. A Brilliant Celestial Visitor Shortly te Make Its Appearance. [From the North American.] Dr. Gould, the well-known astronomer, whose post of observ ation is at Cordova, in the Argentine Confederation, announces the appearance in the heavens of a great comet passing tbe sun northward, and which may shortly be expected to flash upon the vision of this hemisphere. This is news which will cause no small sensation among the astronomers, and their first impulse will be to question the accuracy of Dr. Gould's observations. They are not on the outlook for any such celestial visitor as that whose advent is reported. No comet of any importance is due this year, nor many years to come. Third and fourth rate specimens are common enough. They are to be seen nearly every year, but as they are only visable by the aid of strong glasses, they have no interest to the gen eral pubiic. and their minnteness precludes them from serving any useful scientific purposes. The last great come: which flamed above an admiring world was that of 1861 which most of our readers will remember; bat according to the programme arranged for it by the astronomers, this visitor will not return until the year 2200. Donati’g comet —one of the most magnificent of modern times, which illuminate! the western sky in 1858—is not expected until some time in the thirty-eighth century—3808 being the most probable year. The comet which suddenly appeared in proximity to the sun in February. 1543. and which passed nearer to that luminary than any other known body, traverses an orbit which cannot be completed in less than 553 years, ao that its reappearance is not nearly due. The famous comet of Halley, which disappeared from the telescopic range on May 17, 1836. has an orbit which extends beyond the cir cle of Neptune. It turned the corner, so to speak, in 1874, and is now rushing with ever increasing velocity toward the snn; but the distance tc be crossed is ao great that it will not haTe approached near enough to be visable from the earth until some time in 1911. Another great comet known to be on its travels is that which startled the world in 1680. and enabled Newton to demonstrate for the first time that comets move under the influence ex erted by the attractive power of the Bun. The first recorded appearance of this body was in tbe month of September immedi ately after the assassination of Jnlias Osar. It was observed in 531 and again in 1106, which gives a period of 575 years and indicates a fifth return in 2255. One brilliant body, known as Biela’s comet, is mysteriously missing. Its time of revolution was six years and eight months. When it was seen in 1843 the astronomers discovered that it had met with a serions accident. It had in some unexplained way been broken in two. The parts were at first of unequal brightness, bat the smallest subsequently flamed up. burned with a brilliancy equal to tbe other half, and then disappeared. Both portions came np to time in 1852, bnt since passing out of view in the September of that year, they have not since been seen. They "were due in 1859, 1865, 1872 and 1879, and the astronomers have reached the conclusion that they have gone to pieces. It follows from what has been said that Dr. Oonld’s comet must be an entirely new body, aud if it fulfills the promise of its discoverer it will be joyfully welcomed. The spectro scope has been perfected since 1861, and scientists are anxious to bring it to bear upon a comet of sufficient magnitude to reward observation, in order that the phvs ical constitution of these erratic bodies may be. determined. Comets are. however, such extremely uncertain objects, that even if Dr. Gonld has seen correctly, it is by no means sure that the hopes he has raised will be gratified. The Strong Drink or BUmitrck. An American army officer, lately re turned from Europe, tella of an evening be passed with the great German Prince Chancellor, to this effect: “After a few momeuts spent in pleasant chat, Bismarck called the servant and ordered him to bring in brandy and glasses. The glasses were of the smallest size, the same size as the glass wu call a pony. I saw there was nu water or sugar brought, and when Bis marck poured the glasseB full of brandy I •aw it was white, so concluded that it was a milder driuk than the French cognac, and thought if he could drink it clear I would uot be outdone. I took a sip of it. and never in my life did I experience such a sensation. It was the most fiery stuff I ever tasted. I gasped and strangled a little, but seeing Bismarck toss his off ss so much water, I msde ss little fuss as possible. By slow, careful sips I managed to driuk the glasaful, but declined to take »ny more. Well, I stayed during the eve ning, probably until twelve or one o'clock Bismarck continued tossing off the brandy, one glass aftir another, and when I left not a drop remained In the pint pitcher which had been brought in full at the bqfiaaiag of the rrauuff.” THE PACIFIC COAST. MTEPM AOAI.WT NAKI FBAICIACO (IIIAATOWH. Observing Washington-* Birthday —Warning to *he I'hliiMO-A Line tu the Kiu tirande. [ By Telegraph to the Sentinel.] San Francisco. February 23.—Regard ing the course that will be pursued in con demnation of Chinatown, Dr. Meares, Health Officer, states that having first fortified himself with advice on certain le gal points, the next step will be a careful inspection of Chinatown. Ownors of build ings fonnd in such condition as to render them nuisances, will be notified to put them in a habitable condition. The num ber of persons allowed to live in any one buildina. will be limited, and it is expected that this will have the effect to so raise in dividual rents as to compel Chinese to seek other quarters. It is understood that a number of capitalists are prepared to buy up that quart-r of tne city, if terms can he agreed upon, and devote it to civilized oc cupancy. Business is suspended in the wholesale portion of the city. The disagreeable weather detracts from the holiday aspect of affairs, although there is the usual display of bunting. The six Chinese Companies immediately upon receipt of the intelligence that the Board of Health had declared Chinatown a nuisance, posted up throughout that quarter a placard, of which th# following is a translation.- • Government has just passed a law declaring Chinatown a nuis ance, and our people must beware of it and keep their places in good condition to avoid complaint. There is strong feeling against our people a' present time. If we do not comply with law people will have us punished aud’ fined. If we violate the law we must be punished and fined according to law.” Thomas Nickerson, President of the At lantic and Pacific Railroad Company, has addressed a dispatch to the President of the Chamber of Commerce of San Fran cisco, slating that if sufficient inducements are offered the Company will build a through line from the Iiio Grande, making San Francisco its tertninu. W. F. Bab cock. President of the Chamber, states that he is personally In favor of having the city made the terminus of another trans continental road, and will probably ad dress a communication to the Board of Supervisors calling their attention to the matter, though he has not yet fully de cided upon the course he will pursue. B<»K.\. Rose Valley. Lincoln county, February 11—Wife of Joseph Couinerilh, a daughter. Sau Francisco, California, February 9—Wife of Be: j. Latz. a eon. DIED. Eureka, February 20— Mm -James Morris, a native of Stockbridge, Massachusetts, aged 35 year* [The funeral will take place from the Catholic Church at 10 o'clock this morning, town time sharp. Friends and acquaintances are respect* fully invited to attend.] Ruby Hill. February 23—Ann, wife of William B Richards, a native of Stanley township, Huron county, Ontario, aged 41 years. [The funeral will take place from Ruby Hill, at 1 o'clock this afternoon.] San Francisco, California, February 9—Mra. Lillie Latz. aged 24 years. NEW TO-DAY. M0L.NTAL1 LODGE SO. i7, 1. 0. 0. F. OWING TO THE NEW HALL NOT BEING finished, the next Regular Meeting of the Lodge will be on Wednesday evening, March 3, 18*0 By Order of the N. G. Eureka. February 23, ISrO. f24*lt PUBLIC NOTICE. r| 'HERE WILL BE A MEETING OF THE 1 Norm.n H.rse Association, at the City Hay Yard, at 11 o’clock, on the 25th day of March, 1880, for the purpose of electing Trustees for the ensuing jear. Ail members are requested to be present. J. CRAWFoUD, NICK SIMMONS, G FLETCHER. Eureka, X«v , Feb. 23. 1880. f24 lw* SHERIFF’S SALE. H. KUBEKTS, Plaintiff, BRADFORD MINING COMPANY, Deft. ) BY VIRTUE OF AN EXECUTION ISSUED out of the District Court of the Sixth Judi cial Distr: t of the State of Nevada, in anl for the county of Eureka, on the Slat day of Feb ruary, A. D. 1880. in favor of John H. Roberta, plaintiff, and against Bradford Mining Com psny, defendant, for the auui of Nineteen Hun dred aud Six and 49-100 Dollars (11,906 49). in U. S. gold coin, damages, with interest thereon at the rate of ten per cent per annum, in like gold coin, until paid, together with Fity and eighty one hundredth Dollar# ($50 80), U. S. gold coin, coats of suit, I have on this 24th day of February. A. D. 1880, levied on the following mining property belonging to the Bradford Mining Company, situated on Proepect Moun tain, in the Eureka Mining District, Eureka county, State of Nevada, aud more particularly described as follows, to wit: Delaware—Containing one thousand (1,000) feet located April 28. 1870. by J. Sullivan, E. C. Lataen, M. Martnett, M. Murphy, aud J. W. Sullivan. Orange No. 1-Containing six hundred (600) feet, located June 14. 1870, by Wesley C- Chil ders and A. Monroe. yuinee—Con aining alx hundred (600) feet, located June 14.1870, by Wesley C. Childers and A. Monroe Orange No 2—Containing four hundred (400) feet, located August 6, 1870, by Wesley C. Childers. Msy Flower—Containing six hundred (600) feet, located Msy. 4 1872, by M. McGeary, J. A. Nesbitt and P. M< Geary. Nesbitt Tunnel Site—Located May 22,1872, by J. A. Nesbitt. and described in the Mining Rec ords of Eureka Mining District, State of Nevada as follows, to wit: Commencing at this notice and Monument on the east aide of Prcs pect Mountain, and m Eureka Mining District, and at the head of the canyon which runs up from the northern portion of the bacin at the head of New York Canyon, toward the Valentine mine, and about one hundred and fifty feet in a northwesterly direction from the mouth of their tunnel, and about fifty feet north from a high bluff of rovka. This tunnel to ruu in a westerly or northwesterly direction. Roden—Containing thirteen hundred (1,300) feet, located April 26, 1879, by <J. A. Stephen son. Kinzud—Containing fifteen hundred (1,500) feet, located April 26, 18.9, by y. A. Stephen son. Standard — Containing thirteen hundred (1,300) feet, located April 26, 1879, by y. A. Stephenson. With the hoisting works and all improve ments on said above described property. And by virtue of said execution 1 have thia day levied upon all the right, title and interest of said defendant, Bradford Mining Company, in and to the following described personal prop erty, to wii: Three cords mahogany and piue wood, 50 sacks charcoal, c Jiupiete lot of picks, shovels and drills, lot of 6-iuch pipe, 1 bellows. 1 anvil, lot of blacksmith's tools, lot of track iron, one stove and cooking utensils, 1 car. Noli, e u hereby given that on Monday, the 1st day of March. A. D., 1880. at the hour of 12 o'clock M. of that day. 1 will sell ail the right, title, ciaim aud iuterest of the said defendants, Bradford Mining Company, in and to the above described personal property upon the ground where the same ia aituated, at public auction, for cash in hand, to the highest and beat bid’ der, to satisfy said execution and costs. And on Tuesday, the 16th day of March, A. D., 1?«I0, at the hour of 2 o'clock p. u., of said day. I will aell all the right, title aud Interest of the said defendant*. Bradford Mining Company, of iu aud to the above described mining property, at the front door of the new Court Hjum, at the towu of Eureka, county of Eureka and State of Nevada, at public auction, for cash, to tbe highest and best bidder, to satisfy said execu tion aud all coats MATTHEW KYLE, Sheriff. By Jaa. ¥ Mason. Deputy. Gao. W. Baker, Plaintiff’s Attorney Eureka, Eureka county, Nevada, February 33,1880. f24 td istoxxoe VXT, PKUBONS KNOWING TUEMSELVEB i n,le bted to A. tv', Campbell, are reqneat ed to make immediate payment and aava pay ItW eoata, A. W. CAMPBELL, *■**». January T, 1W. )au* « SPECIAL NOTICES. BOSTON BROWN BREAD At Fiske'a Bakery, Every Sunday morning, fia-tf CHA8. H. FISKE. BOOTH'S Nelect Oystern, ONE DOLLAR a Can. at Flake’s, f 1 t-tf CHA8. H. FISKE. General Clearanee Sale, At the GOLDEN RULE STORE. Goods at cont price, to close by the first of February JTCST OPENED! The Photo Art Gallery, Next to Wells, Fargo k Co.’s Express Office, with the lowest prices in Nevada : Cards, per dozen .$3 00 Cabinets, per doz. 6 00 Cameo Cabinets, per doz.9 00 Large pictures from small cards, a specialty, febti tf W. W. IfROOKS, Artist. Orders May be Left. Messrs. H. Conkling k Co., have just com pleted their telephone to the hardware estab lishment of W. H. Remington k Co., where orders for the foundry may be left. fll-tf. Winding I p. Casiraere shirts, white shirts, scarfs, ties, bows, socks, handkerchiefs, etc., at eont at the GOLDEN ROLE, to wind up business. Will Go East. Joseph, at the GOLDEN RULE, is offering his stock of fashionable hats and caps at cost. Is closing out, to go East. UnUhfM aud Jewelry. If you waut your fine watches repaiied in the best manner and guaranteed foY one year to keep correct time, go to Straus’ Jewelry Store Lelow the Parker House. Je§ REMOVAL. THOMAS Ml’RPHY has removed his Boot shop three doors south of the new brick build ing ou Main street, where he is prepared to make the best French C*lf Boots to order, from $12 to $!<’». Repairing neatly done. A large as sortment of Boots of u.y own manufacture, at reduced prices. -- C-oliig; Out of RiiNineNS. Qloves of buckskin, kid, dogskin, wool and combination, at cost at the GOLDEN RULE, on account of M. H. Joseph going out of busi ness. -.+» Watches, Jewelry and Clocks Re paired. If you want to have your watches and Jew elry repaired in a workmanlike manner, go to P. Steler’s jewelry store, two doors above the White Pine County Bank, Main street. All work warranted. Aotiee. If you have a fine or complicated watth or clock, a music box, an automaton singing bird, or any other delicate and intricate piece of mechanism ueeding repairs, go to EI)W. WILHELM, Chronometer, watch and clockmaker. Jewelry neatly repaired. All work warranted to give perfect satisfac tion or positively no charge. oQ AMUSEMENTS. GUANO PURIM BALL! VI ill bo glveu by SILVER STATE LODGE. No. 296. I. O. O. F., EUREKA HALL ! -ON Thursday Evening, March 4tb. t'oimiilttec of Arrautfcineuts: 1 Sol. Asbim. M. Calisher, M. J, Franklin, B. C. Levy, 8. Rappel. Tickets - - - - S3 OO (To be had of the Committee.) The Beat of Music has been Eugaged for Ibis Occasion. fcF* Invitations will be issued in due time rjo-td RUBY HILL 0 RA HOUSE. 'J'HIS PROPERTY HA8 BEEN MADE THk COZIEST OPERA HOUSE In the .state, at a large expense, and parties de sirous of engaging it for Theatrical or other Entertainments, can do so by applying at my saloon at Ruby Hill. ja^7JAMES KYLE. FISKE’S BAKERY ! CONFECTIONERY STORE. Main street, - • Eureka. Having secured the services of a first-class CONFECTIONER AND BAKER From San Francisco, I am now prepared to furnish the best of BREAD. PIES AND CAKES. WEDDING CAKES and FANCY PASTRIES to order, at short notice. BREAD and CAKES delivered to any part of the town or Ruby Hill. FRESH CANDIES made dally—wholesale or retail. CHARLEM H. I'lNKE. Enr« ka. January 24, 1880. jan25 tf ELOCUTION ! MRS. C. Y. BENJAMIN. TEACHER. I N8TRCCTIOX IN THE ART OF ELOCU JL no* will be given at the School House every Monday, Wednesday and Friday, as fol lows : JUNIOR CLASS—From 4 o'clock r. M. to 5:30 r. m. SENIOR CLASS—Will be organized next Monday evening, February lfcth. at 7 o’clock. For terms and other particulars, Inquire of Prof. G J. Scan land, at the School Houae, or call at my residence on Edward** street, first houae north of Wni. Plumhof’s. MR*. V. Y. BENJAMIN. Teacher. Enrt ka, February 10,1880. feblO tf LESSONS OHTHE ZITHER ! The undersigned will give les sons on tbe above instrument at reason able rates. For parlor music it is unsur passed, aud an tbe instrument is small, can be carried anywhere. JULIUS C. FLRIS8NER, At bis residence on Nob Hill, next door to Prof. PlumhofTs. f4-lm Notice to the Publio. THE UNDERSIGNED HAS TAKEN POS session of the Boarding-house on Ruby Hill, lately run by Mrs. Cavanaugh, and has P1*'-*-'! Mr. T. K. Buddick in churije. The business will be conducted in the beet possible manner, and s continuance of the lib eral patronage heretofore extended is respect fully asked. . w HENRY KIND. Eureka. November IS, 187». novl4-tf Notice to tbe Public. VLL PERSONS ARE WARNED NOT TO purchase any mining locations made by use, and especially the locations owned by i JOBS OUIXEN. ■»** Mill, Jaamarf M. MS. faun Im INTERNATIONAL HOTEL. IHTERNATIONALHOfEl Enreka, Nevada. -VII IS NEW, THREE-STORY BRICK STRUCTURE Has just been Re-opened ! The Furniture is all New, and Elegant! Best Accomodations of an; Hotel in Eastern Nevada. SALL THE BUSSES STOP AT THIS HOUSES There In a RESTAURANT, HA UIII K MIIOP and BATHIXU Ruuna In the Eatabllahinent; In fart, everything italially found In a IIrat * Hotel. -o 11HANKFUL FOR THE PATRONAGE SO GENEROUSLY BF.STOWEI) UPON vp iv put, I hope, by atrlct attention to bualneea, to merit a continuance of the same *HI! D. H. HALL, - Proprietor. Eureka, January M, 1H8Q, r JlIlJ5 „ GROCERIES AND PBOT18ION8. R. SADLER & CO. North Main Street, EUREKA, - - NEVADA. * -o -D K A L E H S I X GENERAL MERCHANDISE! GROCERIES, and PROVISION © ! CLOTHING ! BOOTS and SHOES. -o HARDWARE and TINWARE ! --o A F XJ JL, L LINE of the LATEST STYLES of WALL PAPER AGENTS FOB FOREIGN and HOME IHSURAKGE COMPANIES! -Also, Affsts for the CALIFORNIA POWDER WORKS, - AND HERCULES BLASTING END SPORTING POWDER I •T'Uoods delivered to nil parts of town, free of ehnriie. U. SADLEH & CO. Eureka, January 14, 18*0. _ J>lll& tf TO THE TJRAHE. The undersigned has purchased the business of Mas obcrfrlder. sad will conduct a tlrst-cla» wholesale Liquor, Cigar and Tobacco House, -IN THE ODD FELLOWS’ BUILDING. He ia prepared to Compete with Eaatem or Ban Franoiaoo house* in Prices and Terms. Tbe attention of Hotels and Families la called to my well-assorted atoik of f FINE WINES, BRANDIES AND CIGARS. CALL AND EXAMINE THE CCODS. lUt. B. ■neks, P.nulwr », WT».