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(Eureka ©ailn Sentinel.
«d. for the same. All person* In Bo f”ki o«M for •uh*crlPh°n* will make pay. meet to h>m- _ , WEDNESDAY. : JUNE 2,1880 TESTK*®ArB STOCK SALES. Bitn rraneiwo Stock Exchange. mobnino boabd. *“ SgS^-V* 104 104 Xm Gould 4 Curry-415o 430c 150 Best 4 Belcher 11 45 California—218c itfil Con^Virginia—340c 345c 34b5 34 130 Chollar 390c 4 100 Potosi—3 110 Hale 4 Norcross-420c 10 Mexican—104 no Crown Point-195c 190c 525 Yellow Jacket-7 1100 Imperial-35c 30c 100 Alpha —64 64 Sierra Nevada-164 164 164 40 Utah—124 310 Bullion—3 80 Exchequer— 44 270 Overman—2 15 Beg. Belcher—0 4 20 Justice—85e 620 Union—22 4 22 4 22 4 22 5 California—220o 60 Alta-270o 2650 40 Gould A Curry—430c 390 Caledonia - 30c 35c 50 Sierra Nevada-16 60 Union—22 224 110 Julia—50c 395 New York—35c 30o 50 Occidental—140o 1050 Quinn—135c 130c 14 200 Mackey—20c 100 Andes—90c 95c 415 Scorpion- 2 195c 190o 200 M. View—25c 50 Essex—160c 310 Benton—160o 250 Con. Dorado—75c 320 N. Bonanza—30c 25o 100 Mexican—104 300 Scorpion—195c 2 20 Ophir—94 10 Con. Virginia—345c 150 Yellow Jacket—7 100 Caledonia—30c EYENinu jbuahaj. 60 Eureka Con—17 H 150 Raymond A Ely—25c 10 N. Belle—11*4 60 Grand Prize—90o 230 Argenta—45c 225 Day—70c 85c 300 Albion—40c 40 Wales-3 *4 100 Mt. Diablo—13H 300 East Mt. Diablo—50c 50 Bodic—8 40 McClinton—45c 140 Tioga— 100c 400 Summit—140o 25 Bulwer—5*4 200 Concordia—60o 400 Syndicate—95o 300 Goodsbaw—75c 80o 85c 575 Belvidere—2H 100 Champion—70« 50 Blackhawk—60c 350 Booker—35c 40c 300 Queen Bee—35c 45 Mono—5 25 Con. Pacific—3 700 Uoiveniity—30c 100 Argenta—45c 350 Jupiter—140c 1*4 165c 500 8. Bulwer—155c 150 Dudley—50c 830 Addenda—160o 155c 150 Noonday—390csl0 4 4*4b30 90 N. Noouday—6 400 D. Standard—40o 200 Orient—20c 200 Mammoth—2*4 115 Boston-1*4 160c 300 Oro—190c 2 400 Tip'op—6*4 75 8. King—5sl0 80 Bulwer—5H 25 Blackhawk—65c MTBEETA 4:30 P. 91. Union, 20*4b 20Ha 20Hs; Sierra Ne vada, 15b 15*aa 15*4*1 Utah, 11 Ha; Good •haw, 85» 85b; Best A Belcher, 10*4 b 10Ha 10*4•; Alta. 260b; Con. Virginia, 330b 335a; Day, 65a; Sierra Nevada, 15s 15a; Over man, 190a; Belcher, 290a 3a; Scorpion, lHb 180a 180a; Mexican, 9*4b 9’ia 9Ha; Gould A Curry, 4b 4a; Utah, lib. AUITAU AMU DEPABTI'BKB. >v txb aouu an rauaaDa aeitmoiD Dspartarvi Teatenlay. 0 Blrdlm C Replan G Browa F P Picking G W Ferguson W N Hlmonton Mre Lockwood M H Hunter S Goyne, 3 children U G Seargeut Arriviste Last Night. P Lovell J M Her rub H Lee C 0 Carpenter R Redman Mra M Hunter Pioehe, Hamilton and Karelin aiiTiu. I Whinncn Mrs Oleesan Hotel Arrivals. Turner House—Theo. 8pafford, Virginia; Jas. Clark, Pioehe; G. F. Creamer, Ward ; Mrs. Dailey, Ruby Hill. Parker House—Jas. Adams. Adams Hill; J. M. Harrub, San Francisco. Delegate Hteveuson. The Virginia Cbrniole of Monday pub lishes the following : In the District Court on Saturday Margaret M. Stevenson was granted a divorce from C. C. Stevenson on the ground of desertion. w II «|UUMII«ua. The London Mining Journal for May 15th ia at hand. Nevada shares, on a dull market, were quoted at that date as follows: Richmond, $83.50 @ $83 75 : Huby-Dun derberg $46.25 (8 $47.50; Eberhardt A Aurora $17.50 @ $20. Cfcasss of Basse. At a special meeting of the Good Temp lars, held last evening, it was agreed that the meetings of the Lodge be hereafter held in Ceotral Hall. TheGermania Club have leased Central Hall, and sub-lot to the Templars for one year. The meeting of I. O. G. T. will therefore be held to night in their new Hall at the usual hour. The Oaeeolu Gold Mine*. Mr. Jot Travis yesterday reoeived a letter from his partnor, Mr. Dan Morris, at Os ceola, stating that the mines are all look ing well, and that the ore they are extract ing assays $80 per ton, and that under proper management all the mines will pay well. The Osceola Company have Just se cured the servloes of Mr. Clark, a thorough going mining man of Salt Lake, in whom they have the greatest confidence that he oan work the ores of that distriot success fully. The water supply is quite abundant for present purposes. ♦ “ Manual of Nodal and Bualuesa Forma.” The new improved and enlarged edition of " Hill's Manual " ia a book for every body. It U an encyclopedia of informa tion of all kinds needed in social and busi ness life. Its obapter on Elocution and Oratory is admirable. The tables of refer ence are complete. It is claimed ass stand ard work on general etiquette, or conversa tion. visiting, or at the table, in the ball room. etc. Its commercial forms, embrac ing book-keeping and penmanship, are very ootnplete. The book also teaches telegraph ing, phonography, the arts of composition and poetry; and. in faot, everything per taining to educational, social, commercial •»d legal forms. A. Redewill, agencfor the ■MUi ia at present in Eureka. • ri*uic ihjut. Irrnp* from the Bfoie-book of fb« Hentlacri Reporter. Catheart’a roller skating rink is proving a grand success. Look out for the sheet and pillow case party on rollers. Uncle Ben Reinhart, of Elko, is in town, and looks hale aud hearty. Mr. Monaco yesterday took some fine views of the International Hotel. A tri-weekly mail route has been estab lished between Austin and Candelaria. Mr. Charles Broy yesterday purchased a fine team horse of Jot Travis for $200. There are about fifty active members be longing to the Gooa Templars’ Lodge of Eureka. Mr. J. M. Harrub, nephew of Mr. W. B. Harrub, arrived from San Francisco last evening. A desirable dwelling house is for rent on Paul street—for particulars apply to A. M. Hillbouse. Mrs. Judge Watson will lecture this and to-morrow evening at Miners’ Union Hall, Ruby Hill. A private letter from San Francisco says the condition of Mr. Samuel Cooper does not improve. Mrs. Watson delivered a very fine lecture at the M. E. Church last evening, and it was largely attended. Some of the county officials do not seem to be in a great rush to get into their new quarters in the Court-house. The Railroad Company has commenced running a daily freight train between Pali sade and Eureka, owing to a press of busi ness. Sheriff Kyle removed from the Sentinel building to the Court-house yesterday after noon. He has the poorest office in the new building. A lot of ore from the Ward Beecher mine, at White Pine, was received at the Eureka Con. works yesterday. It is reported to be rich ore. Some good ore was brought in from the Tyndall mine yesterday. The mine is lo cated near the mouth of Prospect Moun tain Tunnel. Mr. winiam fc.arla, of Union District, near Mineral Hill, arrived here yesterday. He reports the mining outlook of that dis trict as being very favorable. Mr. Jot Travis says he will feel under many obligations to the person who walked off with 100 feet of new hose from his »esi dence, if they will be kind enough to re turn it. It is charged by many of the non-strik ing miners at Leadvilie, that the strike was inaugurated by Mooney for the purpose of blackmail, and that he received $500 for backiug down. A private letter from San Francisco re ceived here last evening, states that the health of Mr. William Wermuth has much improved, and that l>e will return to Eu reka in about two weeks. Held for Better Direction. In the Eureka Postoffiee there is now held, for better direction, a letter addressed: Mrs. F. M. Healy, Dodge county, Nevada. In Town. Mr. John Biggs, of Reveille, has been in town a day or two. Mr Biggs is one of the oldest and best of Nevada miners, lie has a good opinion of Reveille. Acquitted. The shootiug affair that occurred at Bel mont a few days ago, in which John Mc Gah&n was shot by N. A. Gavin, and the latter being taken to Tybo for an examina tion. resulted in his acquittal. The wounds i of McGahau are not considered dangerous. Committed (Suicide. John Bannister, a section boss on the Central Pacific west of Winnemucca com mitted suicide on Monday by shootiug him self with a shotgun. Nothing is known of the cause of the deed. He leaves a wife, but no children. Pnelfie (uKit HeAitquorlers. The Silver State of Monday has this: Colonel W. H. Effinger, delegate at large from Oregon to the Cincinnati Convention, and J. B. Metcalf, one of the delegates from California, passed here yesterday, going East. Colonel Effinger has made arrangements with a friend in Cincinnati for quarters for the delegates from Cali fornia, Nevada and Oregon, at the Gibson House. Tiieir apartments will be known as the "Pacific Coast Headquarters." Flue Art Collection. There are some thirty paintings on exhi bition from well known California artists at Brown A Tassell’s old stand, Main street, to which we call the attention of all lovers of art. Judging from a hasty glance last evening, of this fine collection, we con sider them to be the most meritorious lot of real works of art ever displayed in Eu reka. We direct special attention to De Haas' Marines, and Hills’ landscapes. They are to be closed out at auction this even ing regardless of value, so we are informed. The Mao Eeater Heard From. Mike McGowan reported at the Sentinel office some months since, when about to leave Eureka. He said be was going West to grow up with the country, and iuteuded to behave himself like a Christian. Now the Bodie Free Press forges this letter on him : Mike McGowan, the man eater, is comiug to Bodie. He has sent a letter announcing his inteutious, and the following is an ex tract : "I have been in Tuscarura, Eureka and several other snide places, and have found things very tame ; no excitement or chances to get my work in. I want life and excitement. From accounts Bodie is the place. You will all know that I am in town ten minuteB after my arrival. Local fighters cau oil up and prepare for busi ness, for I am dead on it this time. The quiet life I have been leading has made my blood stagnant, and a change for the better must come. My jaws are net for human flesh, and some Bodieite is my mutton. Your cannibal friend, Mike McGowan.” HYE COUNTY ITEMS. Cnllled from <l>e Belmont Courier of Ioel Hallirdojr. The Alexander Mining Company have lust made another big disoovery in the Brooklyn mine ; they have already laid it open about 14 by 18 feet, and every pound of it ia found to be high grade chloride. aa aaying away up in the hundreds, and the management believe that il they had a 40 stamp mill they could keep it running con stantly on ore from this miue. Mr 8 H. Squire iuforms us that Super intendent J. C. Ogden has made a good many improvements in the lybo Con. M. Co 'a mill, and that It is kept running steadily and profitably on ore from the company's iniues. Glad to kosr it. It is rumored that Mr. English haa suc ceeded in raising enough working oapital in NewYotk to give the Tyho Consolidated mines a thorough prospecting. We hope that the rumor will prove true aud that the old Tybo will see daylight onoe more. We understand that one or two oompanies owning mines iu Philadelphia Diatriot are making arrangements to start up work again shortly. There are good mines in this district that would pay well If the owners worked them properly. Parties who came in from Tybo this week say that L. 8. Luse A Co.'a olaim, adjoining the Tybo Con. Co.'s property, is now developing into s fine mine. The ore tmoouutereu can l>« easily milled. Mr. Spaulding, of the 8»lt Marsh, bought the real property of the Bartell Silver Milling Co. at Sheriffs sal* ou Sat urday last. EUREKA MIXKA IX LOKDOX. Official new* from the Richmond Consolidated and Ruby-Dander* h«rg« The London Mining Journal of May 15th has the following regarding Eureka prop erties owned beyond the Atlantic : RICHMOND CONSOLIDATED. The usual telegram from the mines at Eureka states that the week’s run was $65, 000, from 990 tons of ore. Daring the week the refinery produced dore bars to the value of $50,000. The report of the Directors prepared for the forthcoming meeting, and which is fully referred to in another col umn, is highly encouraging. The mining profit for the year was £143,063. and the net profit £134.512 (equal to 50 per cent, on the company’s total capital), which, added to the undivided profit brought for ward, gives an available balance of £154, [)30 18s. 8d. Out of this the shareholders have received three dividends of 7s. fid. per share each, and are now to have an other of 10s. per share, making a total for the year of £1 12s. 6d. on each £ > share, or 32 ^ per cent, per annum. This absorbs £87.750 ; £1,424 10s. 2d. has been paid for legal expenses in Eureka ; £44,416 3s. lOd. is to be added—a very wise proposition— to the “reserve for contingencies and work ing capital,” in order to raise that fnnd to £50,000, and £20,440 4s. 8d. is to be car ried to credit of next account. The com pauy may well be congratulated on their strong financial position, the remunerative ness of their enterprise and their brilliant prospects. The manager (April 21st) re ports that the crosscut from the end of the 200 main drift is now drifted in ore 41 feet, the end being nowin very fair quality of ore; they are now taking steps to ascertain the size of the ore body. The 400 north from No. 15 has beeu extended 15 feet on a well defined fissure, with favorable indications for ore. The rise in back of No. 15 cham ber is up 118 ft et in high grade ore. The 500 north from No. 12 gives very favorable indications for ore. A drift has been start ed from the top of the rise in back of No. 14 chamber in a 7 foot vein, which looks favorable to open to an ore body. The chambers are all looking very well, and turning out the usual quantity of good grade ore. BUBY-DUNDEBBERO. The telegram received by the company shows that the ore smelted for the week was 210 tons, against 65 tons for last week. The 210 tons are estimated to represent a net money vaiue to the company of about £1,000, and as the monthly (not weekly) costs are under £1,000, it appears that a handsome monthly profit is now being made, and this is regarded as an extrcrdi nary circumstance, having regard to the fact that the discovery on which they are now working was only made about two months ago. Information has been re ceived that on one of the company’s mines, the El Dorado, at a depth of 150 feet, a body of ore, worth from $250 to $300 per ton, has been cut. This mine is reported to have been let on tribute to Mr. lteilly, and he has yet twelve months of his time to run. The company receives one-fifth. The mines generally are considered to be opening up well. SILVER CANYON. A Promising District 111 White Pine County. The Ward Reflex of last Saturday has the following: Dr. Brooks and Charley Sommerlott returned from Silver Canyon, Sunday, well pleased with the looks of things over that way. The Sadie L mine has been sunk on 100 feet, and a vein 20 feet in width haa been exposed. About 12 feet of the vein, it is thought, will go $150 to the ton. Assays going as high as $2,000 have been obtained from this portion of the vein. The mine, we und1 rstand haa been bonded to Eastern people for $18,000. Assessment work ia being done on a num ber of claims in the district. From what we have heard of the Sadie L, the southern extension of the same claim, and the Buck horn. a parallel ledge about 1,000 feet from them, and, conceding that the reports are not exaggerated, Silver Canyon i§ destined to become one of the most solid and reli able mining camps anywhere to be found. The southern extension of the Sadie L car ries in the main chloride ores of a high grade wherever it has been touched. No attempt has yet been made to sink upou it. The Buckhorn, which is considered the su perior of either, has never been prospected, strange as it may appear. It crops out boldly three or four feet above the surface, and assays from the croppings go $400 and over. This ledge was not worked last win ter on account of the deep snow. The ores are free milling, so free that Dr. Brooks thinks it will not be difficult to work them up to 90 per cent. A mill will be put up this summer, and the real worth of the mines of Silver Canyon will then be more practically demonstrated. Copper Ore. We are in receipt of several fine speci mens of copper ore of the following varie ties, via: Red, black oxide, and carbon ate, from Mr. Harmon Olmstead, who has lately returned here from his mines at Bald Mouutaiu. Ruby Mountain District, White Pine county. Judging from pre vious assays, and the quality of the sam ples just received, they are estimated to contain 80 per cent, pure copper, some sil ver and a trace of gold. Mr. Olmstead assures us that he has tous of excellent ore now extracted, and a large amount of high grade ore in sight in his different mines. He considers that he has practically dem onstrated that his several mines, includ ing the Carbonate, Climax, and the Nar row Ouage, are but portions of one great hssure, denominated a “ rake vein,'* wnich traverses Bald Mountain in a northerly and southerly direction for thousands of feet. Mr. Olmstead iuteuds returning in a few days to personally resume mining, and will be pleased to show friends or mining men who may call upon him this summer, the various silver and copper mines which he represents. _ Kouietliing New In (sold Mining. We have seen, says the Salt Lake Tri bune, an invention recently made by one of our townsmen,, which is destined to bring a revolution in the working of gold ores. It is a simple machine, operated by only two men (water or steam power in cluded), and will outwork a 15 to 20 stamp mill without the slightest exertion, besides costing only one-fourth of such stamp mill, no expensive buildings being required. The main feature of the machine is that no loss of precious metals can occur, since it absorbs the smallest particles without additional labor or cost. The inventor is yet hard at work, touching up a little here and there, and will, as soon as circum stances permit, bring his first machine into market, and we can safely state that be has choseu the best center of niiuing interests. Clerical Kissing, The religious editor of the San Franoisco Stock Exchange philosophises as follows: There is a good deal of talk nowadays as to how far a pastor may go in this matter they call clerical kissing. A pastor has an undoubted right to kiss the good-looking females of bis congregation, if their male relatives are not by. If be kisses a lamb on the forehead it may be accepted by some as the kiss of peaoe. A salute on the cheek would easily bear the same construc tion, though it is getting a little danger ous, but a smacking buzx on the lips has uothing in the Scriptures to justify it, and if the male relatives kick the pastor all around the church, and the local paper writes him up as a wolf in sheep's cloth ing, he has nobody to blame hut himself. New Mining I.oention. Extension of Beebe A Stowell mine; claiming 800 feet; located June 1st, 1880, by W. H. Stowell. Hiram Johnson, M. M. Johnson. Samuel S. Beebee; situated ou Prospect Mountain west of the Silver Con ner mine. THE CMICS. CenprantlM »f the Fn □ mere tore anil other Folatt of Interest. The taking of the tenth census of the United States was to have been com menced throughout the country yes terday. It is proposed to complete the work in thirty days. Mr. Ferguson, of Churchill, has been designated Census Marshal for Nevada, with power to appoint assistants and supervise the entire work. The plan adopted in Nevada contemplates the division of each county into four cen sus districts. The whole corps has not yet been organized in Eureka county. Mr. Ferguson wrote several gentlemen here asking them to district the county, and recommend four active young men to make the canvass, each to be a resident of the district in which he is to officiate. It is found difficult to thus divide Eureka county. The bulk of the population re sides in the towns of Eureka and Kuby Hill. A district composed of these places would be remunerative, while the sparsely settled portions of the county would not pay the traveling expenses of the Enume rator, the compensation allowed being three cents for the name of each inhabi tant. In the meantime Coronor J. W. Smith has received the appointment direct from headquarters for the town of Eureka. Whether others can be induced to take the rest of the county is doubtful. I lie mailer possess a local importance which should not be overlooked. Under tbe Constitution of Nevada representation in the Legislature mast be based upon the Federal census. It therefore follows that unless a complete ^numeration is made we may lose strength in the Legislature when a new apportionment of members shall be made. The following explains the com pensation and duties of Enumerators : The Enumerators receive for the name of each living inhabitant, thr*-e cents; for each farm returned, twenty cents; for each establishment of productive industry re turned on general manufacturing s< hedule, fifteen cents; same on special manufactur ing schedules, twenty-five cents; for each death reported, five c« nts; for each person enumerated on the supplementary sche dules. relating to the dependent, defective and delinquent classes (deaf and dumb, blind, insane, idiotic, criminals, paupers and children in institutions), five cents; for making lists of names, with age. sex and color, of all persous enumerated, for each 100 names, ten cents; for two days’ attendance at the Court-house to correct schedules, per day, $2.50. Tbe compensa tion to any Enumerator east of the 100th meridian is not to exceed on an average of $4 per day for ten hours, and west of it not to exceed $6. Each Enumerator must visit each dwell ing in his district personally, and every family therein, and all persons occupying lofts in buildings, warehouses, factories, stables, etc., or living in solitary cabins, huts, tents, sleeping on boats or barges, or locked up in prison. Every person is bound to answer the questions of tbe Enumerator to the best of his or her knowledge, and if he or she re fuses, to the bastile they go, or must pay $100. The Census Commissioner thinks there will be little trouble in this respect, how ever, and says no people in the world are so favorably disposed towards the work of the Census Marshals as the people of the United States. The ladies may as well make up their minds to give up their claim of right to secrecy as regards age, for each Enumera tor is instructed to g*t the ages at all haz ards, even to the fractional part of a month, and they will draw them out of all family bibles in every district, which will be overhauled, and all. the jealous people in the couuiy have to be interviewed. The Enumerator is instructed that be is under no obligation to give every man’s occupation just as he expresses it. If he cannot express intelligibly what he is, *■ the Enumerator is to find out what he does, and to characterize his piofeasion ac cordingly.” No man ia to be described as a mechanic, but the branch of labor fol lowed must be given. Hatters, glovers, furriers, etc., are not to be taken to include those who deal in hats, gloves and furs, but those only who make them up; and this applies to all other vocations. Every Enumerator has to report to the Supervisor of bis district and to the Cen sus Superintendent at Washington daily, by postal card blanks furnished, the num ber of persons enumerated by him each day. There are five blanks for Enumerators. Schedule N<». 1 in for population alone, aud the questions to be asked and answers writ ten relate to the names of streets, number iu order of the dwelling house, number in order of visitation, nam^ of each person in the house ou Juue 1,1880; the color, white, black, mulatto, Chinaman or Iudun ; age ou last birthday, aud if in mouths, the fractions of the year, if born within the year ; relationship of each person iu the house to the head of th^ family; whether wife, sou, daughter, servaut or hoarder ; whether siugle, married, widowed or di vorced ; occupation or trade of each per son has been employed in from Juue 1, 1879, to Juue l, 1880; if persons are sick, whether temporary, bliud. deaf, idiot, in saue, married, crippled or bedridden ; what caused the sickness, aud where the illness or disability was contracted; wheth er the person can read or write; place of birth, what State or Territory or foreign country, with place of birth of both father and mother. ru'ucuiiie no. A is marked agriculture, and relates to a farm ; the number of per sons who conduct it; the number of aorta of laud tilled, including fallow, grass and rotative crops, pasture or meadow, or chards, vineyards, wood land, forests, old fields and growing wood ; the value of the farm improvements and machinery aud live stock ; oost of building aud repairing fences, and cost of fertilizers purchased during 1870; amount paid for wages for labor in 1879, including house work; esti mated value of all farm productions sold, consumed or on hand iu 1879; acreage of grass lauds, mown or not mown, hay, clover and grass seed ; number of horses of oil kinds ; mules, asses and neat cattle, aud t'neir products, also sheep, swine and poultry on hand June 1st. Schedule No. 3 is for manufactures. The Enumerator must ascertaiu the name of the corporation, compauv or individual doing a business of $500 per year; name of the business, manufacture or productions, capital invested in the business, average number of bands employed, hours of labor, wages paid, average day’s wages, number of months during the year in operation, value of material and products; what is mtl—wl ether water, suam or horse pow er; if water, then the name of the river or stream and the number of feet fall; if steam the number of engines and boi’ers in uae. The fourth schedule relates wholly to so cial statistics, but has recently been with drawn from the Enumerators. The mortality schedule, which ia num bered 4. must exhibit the names of persons who died in the census year, persoual dis cretion, age on last birthday; sex, color white, black, mulatto, Chinese or Indian; married, single, widow or divorced; cause of death, uame of physician who attended deceased, and where the disease cauaiug death was contracted. There are seven special and other sched ules: First, lor insane; second, for idiots; third, for deaf mures; fourth, for inhabi tants iu prisoL; seventh, for paupers aud indigent persons in institutions. There are also twelve schedules of man ufactures : First, for agricultural imple ments; second, for paper mills; third and fourth, boots, shoes aud leather; flifth and six. brick-yards, tile-works, lumber aud saw-mills; seventh and eighth, dour and grist-mills, cheese aud butter and con densed milk factories; ninth and tenth, slaughtering, meat-packing and salt works; eleventh aud twelfth, coal mines and quar* I . IWi Pnrebaw or Homes. Mr. George W. Lamonreux and Bill Sweeney purchased, at private sale, forty head of horses from Withington’s ranch on White River. They are well adapted for team, bnggy and saddle horses. The band was driven into town last evening, and many of them are fine looking horses. Pausing Knlllon. Wells, Fargo A Co. shipped this morning 3 ban of bullion, valued at $1,927. Tramp! Tramp!! In “Tramp Abroad,” Mark Twain’s lat est and best work, the great humorist de lineates in his unique and inimitable style, the strange scenes he l-eheld, the adven tures he passed through during the past three years in Europe and America. The book is profusely illustrated, and is brim ful of information, running over with bril liant satire, sparkling with wit, and laden with descriptions philosophical, political and social. It is a large octavo volume of 650 pages, with 400 illustrations. A. Rede will the publisher’s agent, is in Eureka, selling this book. Doctor Dv Freye Devotes special attention to the cure of all chronic diseases, and to those of a delicate, complicated or obstinate character; also to all diseases of the nervous system, and the various female complaints. Interna tional Hotel, rooms 14 aud 16. Private entrance on Buel street. Consultation free. Call on, or write to De Fbeye, M. D., International Hotel, Eureka. * (Sweeping Redaction*. Four and a half dozen, fresh eggs, for one dollar; by the case, $6 50. Seven pounds of flue coffee sugar, $1 00, at B. Alexander’s, Wells, Fargo’s old building.* Poor tier. Go to W. H. Remington A Co.’s for Hercules Powder. The best high explo sive in use. * Blasting Powder of all grades at Rem ington A Co’s. * SPECIAL NOTICES. _ Boot* find Nhoe* At the GOLDEN RULE STORE cheap for cash. Caps At AO per cent below cost at the GOLDEN RULE STORE._ A Great Variety Of Suspenders at the GOLDEN RUI^ STORE. Neat and Nobby Neckties and Scarfs at the GOLDEN RULE 8TORE. The Best California Undershirts and Drawers for Men’s wear at the GOLDEN RULE 8TORE. * The NtrougeNl And best made overalls and jumpers at the GOLDEN RULE STORE. Hats! lints!! Hats!!! Direct from the factory at the GOLDEN RULE STORE. Cardigan Jackets At Cost at the GOLDEN RULE STORE. The Best by l ong Odds. Those Cigars, fonr for 25 cents at the GOLDEN RULE STORE. Gloves, Bnckskin Gloves. The best assortment in Eu reka at the GOLDEN RULE STORE. Flue Silk Handkerchiefs at the GOLDEN RULE STORE TO THE MINERS .AND. CITIZENS .OF. EUREKA COUNTY. ^JESSRS. W. P. HASKELL, H. JOHNSON. M. B. Bartlett, J. L. Hinckley, 0. L. Broy, Win. Pardy, R. Sadler and Julius Lesser have formed themselvee into a Committee, for the purpose of soliciting subscriptions for pub lishing Jno. McG. Scott's work on HURBK.AI Its Mines, Resources and Future. THUS FAR THEY HAVE MET WITH GOOD succea, but as the llret edition will coat $3,000, the Commute request the co-operation of every citlaen of Eureka county to aid them in giving an extensive circulation to the work. Mr. Haskell has been appointed Treasurer, and all subscriptions handed to him will be used by the Committee, aolely for the publi cation of the book. In the event of the bock not being published, the m< ney will remain in the hands of the Committee, and by them will be returned to the aubacrib- re. Eureka, May 29. 1880. my801 w STAND FROM UNDER! You High-Priced Institutions! LOOK AT MY PRICES, And beat them if You can I Dry, Granulated Sugar, by tbe bar* rcl, 17 eeuU per pound; O 1-2 pound* fur 21.00. White Coffer Sugar, by the barrel, 15 l*2ceut» per pouuil; 8 pounds for 21-00. All close buyers, and persons who pay their bill# prou»pt--to »u«h, I will •ell them Groceries ami Proviidona in quanta* Ilea to cult, and deliver them free of charge, for leva money than any other H«mae lu town. H. R. KEMP. Mouth Mnlu .tree,. Eureka, M.rcb 13,1880. mrlttflp TXTB CHOICEST STOCK of LIQUORS In Town : Old Kentucky Blue Grass, Old Kentucky Bourbou, Old Keutueky Kye, and Old Vlrgiuia Never-Tlref Old London Bock Brandy, flue french Hherry, Old Fort Wtue, fatra Holland Glu, Old Jniiialea Kuan, And all kinds oy cask liquors fob aale. by the bottle or gallon, at K£MP*ft, South Main street. Eureka. al tf Qp $1& REWARD, A BLUE COLORED MARE) MULE 4T\— ■trayed from my ranch on Fi*h Creek, tome two weeka ago. The mare wa* branded with a*'henri''oii the left hip and“P" on the left shoulder. I will pay $15 reward for the return of the auimal to Flebher * Carpen ter's stable, Eureka, or to the Deep Well sta tion, on Flak Creek. CUAS. BARBIBRI. Blah Creek, May M. UN. aayU Hr* SPRING AND SUMMER CLOTHING. SPRING HAS COME! --o An WITH IT OUR EVTIRE 8TOCK WIHCH CONSISTS OF THE LATEST Importation, and Stylaa of Fine and Stylish Clothing, Soft and Stiff-Rimmed Hats, Spring Ulsters, Reversible, Alexis and Oxford Ties Shoes. NEWEST STYLES IN PERCALE AND CHEVIOT SHIRTS, NOVELTIES IN NECKWEAR, III UNEQUALED LINE OF FINE UNDERWEAR, The La teat la Collar* and CiiOfc. anti the Flneat Line of LI«Wt Whread HalbrlKKHM and Cotton Mocks to he loimd In Nevada. CALL AND EXAMINE OUR STOCK. AS WE GUARANTEE SATISFACTION AND A PERFECT FIT. -REMEMBER THF. CLOTHING BAZAAR, Next Door to Paxton A Co.’a Bank. D. NATHAN, Proprietor. JAKE COHN, Manager. Banka, May 8. 1880. mayi tt “THE WHITE HOUSE!" Largest Clothing House -I3NT— Eastern Nevada! JUST RECEIVED AND CONSTANTLY ON HAND. A FULL LINE OF THE LATEST STYLES of Siftelii* mart Mummer C'loililug, Furnishing Goods, Hats, Caps, Boots, Shoes, Trunks and Valises, Etc,. Etc. ■T’Befor« purchasing elsewhere, call and examine our stock and prices. M. DAVIDSON, Baraka, Nevada, April 30,18*0. WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS. _ M!. B. BARTLETT, DEALER IN THE FINEST BRANDS OF WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS AND PLAYING CAR IDS. km ou Band • Complete Am.rlm.ul of Ulaaaware. ■« Buying all hi. Good, in tba Beat be can and will compete with Ban Franclaco^Prlc... Eureka, April 5, _ ———— m ■■■ SECOND CRAND ANNUAL TIRGET EXCURSION - AND - PICNIC! -OF THE - Centennial Guard, -TO - B A I N E ' S RANCH. E. £ P. R. R. Eight mile* from Palisade, on SATURDAY, JUNE 12. PHIZES l ON* HUNRED DOLLARS, in gold, for the best aeon of SHOOTING, by a..y Company Team of tan man. open to any Company in Kaat. ru Nevada. A SILVER MEDAL for the beat BaaeBall Nine. TWENTY DOLLARS for the beet runner In a 100-yard Foot Race. LIBERAL FRIZES for the beat jumping, aboul dar atone, etc. A PAVILION. 100 by 28 feet, will be provided, for dancera. Muelc by Centennial Guard Baud THE LUNCH TABLE will beta charge of Mr Ed. Trofattar, and the public can be aeaured they will ha liberally and promptly eerved. THE BAB will be under the eup.-rvl.ion of Mr. Jaaaee Kyle, wbtcb will be aufflclent rec ommendativu. THE GROUNDS are located on tbe banka of Fine Greek. Plenty of ehade and good halting. O O Id Id I T T E E S - ARRANfliMEiif AND transportation: Lieut. Wm. Wallace, Lt**ut George Dell, Llsut. A. V. Stiusou, Private J. 0. Sanford. Private William Stluson. ON shooting: Murdock McGregor. on oam&s: William Stinson. dancing: John E. Joues. on phizes : G. J. Beek, John Stinson, Hugh Eernahau Train will l.esve-Buby Hill, 7 o'clo k. Consolidated time; Eureka. 7 oVIock, sharp. Railroad time Returning, will leave the grounds at 0 o'clock Round Trip Tickets, 82.60 Barak I. May if, Ian. «■!»» DRUG'S AND MEDICINKB. J.F. SCHNEIDER HAS AGAIN OPENED HIS $ DRUG ST0RG.fi One Door SooM* the C« P» Bwwtff J am prepared to put up PHYSICIANS’ PRESCRIPTIONS, AND ORDERS FOB Drugs and Medicines, At All boura of the dej or night. I bare AlM a Full llue of PEKFUMBB-T, Toilet Article*, tlnlr Bruebee, reetb Brunbee. N«H Bruebee, Bte.. And In feet everything ueuelly found In a Bret, cleesDrug Store. T. J. SCHNEIDER. Eureka, April ». 1880. a*-m THE PIONEER fi German DratStore.fi Main street, two doors south of the New Brick Building, EUREKA, .... NEVADA. KfcEPa A FULL ASHORTMENT OF ALL kinds of Foreign and Domestic DUl’UNt CHEMICALS. PATENT MEDICINES. TOILET ANO FANCY ARTICLES. — il WKL.L as nss Wines and Liquors ! FOR MEDICINAL PUKPOSKS: ALSO. THE ch<»i<-eat brands of Imported H»v«na ana Domestic Cigars, and everything else usually found in a nrtt-clasa *8tabli»hJU*ut. PHYSICIANS’ t» -1 *««. J. L. WARWICK. Eureka, May M. IhhO. myj3tf_ NOTICE. rpHS HOLDER OF THIRTY 8HARM BAY 1 auk Htock, certifi'-fte* Nos. and I M.llfi. is requested to call at *>ur PAXTON k OO. I Eureka, May W» litO. •fWAW