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(Eureka Oaihj Sentinel.
ukU.LMAN 1« authorized to receive eub in thla town, for the BurriazL Inrt collect for the tame. All pereone In Eu Jake owing for subscriptions will make pay meut to him. . ^ POUIOFHCE IIOVM. The Offlce la open on week days from 8 x. to tan P. u„ and from 8 to 7 o'clock in thh evening. " Registry and Money Order buslneea cloaea at 4 Briiroad malls close at 8ao p. n. ON SUNDAYS The offlce in opgn from 13 m. to 1 f. m. THURSDAY. : J : : JULY 29. 1880 fESrKB»Ar« STOCK SALES. Ban Francisco Sleclt F.xehnuge. morkino board. 165 Ophir—7 10 Gould A Curry-310c 5 Best A Belcher -8!» 935 Savage—l,1?50 1 175 Con. Virginia—290c 28jc 30 Chollar—195c 70 Potoni—100c 150 Hale A Norcross—295c 310 Crown Point—125c 130c 800 Yellow Jacket—405c 410c 415c 70 Alpha—41i 220 Belcher—155c 1* 125 Sierra Nevada—lilt 280 Bullion—150c 230 Exchequer—150c 50 Overman—120c 50 Chollar—195c 190c 50 Alta—140c 170 Union—21!* 21 % 120 Challenge—1 90c 1 90 Caledonia—30c 250 Now York—30c 90 Justice—70cbl0 G5c 100 Silver Hill—25c 170 Andes—80c 75c 60 Scorpion—145c 140c 150 California—190cbI0 2500 Wells Fargo—10c 150 Quinn—3 3s90 EVENING BOABD. Eureka—14*4 aakeil 100 N. Belle—Pit* 12 230 Manhattan—1‘4 130c 140c 250 Oraml Prize—120c 125c 300 Navajo—45c 525 Belle lale—60c 70c 100 Day—35c 600 Hillside—25c 650 Paradise—40o 200 Albion—30c 25c 50 Mt. Diablo—10H 1250 N. Belle Isle—40c 110 Bechtel—1 500 McCllnton—25c 30c 230 Tioga—65c GOc 1500 Holmes—10c 85 Bodie—4 50 Summit—Hi 100 Bulwer—2H 55 Goodsbaw—105c 1 30 Belvidere—205c 100 Champion—55c 400 Booker—25c 30c 50 Queen Bee—15c 200 Mono-170c 125 University—25c 350 Dudley—30c 100 Jupiter—155c 150c 150 S. Bulwer—50c 20 Noonday—3 100 D. Standard—60c 300 Mammoth 190c 2 195c 250 Boston—1 50 Goods haw —105c 40 Addenda-95c 40 8. King—6 50 8. F. Gas-727* 75 McClinton—30c 25c 50 Mammoth—2 ftTKEET* 4:2.1 P. n. B. Nevada llHb 11 Ha 11 H«; Union 20Hb 20H8 20Ha; Crown Point 1Hb 130a 1H»; Con. Virginia 280b; N. Bello 12b 12Ha; Utah 8Hb 8Ha; Bavage 90b la; Gould A Curry 260b; Scorpion 140b 145a 140a; Hale A Nor cross 280b 290a; Potoai lHb; Mexican "Hb 7s»a; Ophir 6Sa; Yellow Jacket 305a; Gould A Curry 290a; Bullion 140b 145a; Caledonia 25b; Eureka 14b; Bierra Nevada 11 H»; Quinn 270a; California 170b 175a; Ophir 6Ha OHb 6Ha; Utah 8Ha; Gould A Curry 290a 285b 290a; Overman 115b 120a; Bierra Nevada lib 11 Ha; Belcher 140a; Best A Belcher 7Hb 7 Ha. _ AIBIVALM AAI) DlPAKTIftCH. ■T TBB 8CBBKA Aim PALtSADB BA1LBOAD. Oapartnrsa fo»t*r«lay. J H Dennis J Wl«r.ell S C Kelhy Win D nny Mrs Meyt-rs Millie Lyton Fanny J Wurk T b Johnson 8 Vermuth K brands Bstilsta Lsgodl Louis Mausfeldt Arrivals l.«wl Nlglu. W H Hayden, wife J F Plagemau Mrs L Wells Miss H Weils J Thomas Miss E Dorlase D W Wallers A E Shannon A Gall Ed D Wunbau 'Venn, rnriro A IV> I.etfwr l.lni. The following letters were received et Welle, Fargo It Go’s Office laat evening and not dellveredi P Betti lira Mary E Hyer W Nichole Hotel Arrlvnto, International Hotel—W, M. Tattereon, Pine Station; W. K. Hayden and wife, Chicago; Eliza Borlaae and J. Townson, England; Peter Cox, Ruby Hill; E. D. Weuban, San Franciaeo. Turner House—J Mains, Nichols Ranch; J. Thomas, Ruby Hill; M. Dawson, Belle ville; L. Bridge, Westport. I’hsiigs ol C. P. Trains Reno Gazette : Railroad men say that it la a aure thing that the lightning train will he taken off about the 5th or 15th of next month, and that the time of the east bound overland train will be changed to the time that the lightning rune now. So far as a reporter oould learn to-oay, no official notice for such a change has yet been isaned. The expreaa messengers, however, say that it is sure to be made. Sf. * o. The Reno State Journal taya ; General Hatch, one of the Directors of the Nevada A Oregon Railroad, yesterday informed ue that Moore, the contractor, would be here next Sunday night. The road is to be built, and Hatch saya three different part ies have offered to buy the bonds, and he thinks they will be sold to the one taking the lowest rate of interest, A Dnnffhter. We soe by a San Francltco paper that a daughter has lately been born to the wife of Profeseor W. 8. Keyes, formerly Super intendent of the Eureka Consolidated. Keyes doubtless imagines himself, about now, " a bigger man than old Grant." dons East. Mr, Frank Mills departed Tuesday morning for the East. He goes to aocept » Position with a New York law firm, Frank will be missed by a large circle of 'r‘end‘- The 8*»Wwl wishes him luoctta wherever he may go, llecllnail. Tbs Republican State Central Oommlttee Invited Secretary Cart Bchura to visit the Comstock and addreaa the Republioane of toYidTwaur. C‘rl deC“0ed W S'rom drSQt>y|||t Mr. John Durnjng, gn early settler in rd'rolt!!'. is once more among us. He hat feeided for the last three years at Granta yllle, in Nye county. Paaaiuff Bullion. 1 F^m * 0o-*h‘PP*<} ttlW owning Fl.l'K HUNT. Scraps from the Note-book of the Sentinel's Reporter. Yeiterday was remarkably dull for Eu reka. R. Sadler A Co. are in receipt of more fresh groceries. Legal business is remarkably light about the Court-house. Mr. Fred Plageman, of Ban Francisco, arrived last evening. Mr. George B. Burbank arrived from Hamilton yesterday. The Eberhardt A Aurora tunnel is in a distance of 5,600 feet. One shift has been “laid off” in the Wales Consolidated mine. The Richmond Company has again com menced the shipment of lead. The present cool weather is increasing the water supply in the tanks. The Water Company have laid a new water pipe from Spring to Paul street. Mining stock shares were pretty sick again yesterday, with little hope of recov ery. Bartlett moved into ms new brick store yesterday, and will be ready for business to-day. Members of the old National Guard are requested to return their guns to the armory. In the Stock Board yesterday, $14Vj was aHkcd for Eureka Con. Bhares, but none were sold. Oeneral Sabin says he never saw the country about Hamilton looking prettier than at present. Intelligence was received here yesterday that Mrs. O. H. Gray, of Cherry Creek, was dangerously ill. Mr. A. E. Shannon, Deputy Revenue Collector for this district, arrived from the West last evening. The weather was cool and pleasant yes terday and last evening. From present in dications the flood season has passed. In society a note requires as prompt an answer as a spoken question. And in the bank it requires a great deal prompter one. Mr. W. It. Haden, advance agent of Cole's great circus, menagerie, and con gress of living wonders, arrived last even ing. Say " good morning,” or "good even ing,” to the hostess, on leaving the room. “ So long, old girl,” has gone out of use in the best society. Mr. C. R. Thomas yesterday brought suit in the District Court against the Fourth of July Gold and Silver Mining Company for $1 528. MEW JI1M1MO IMVEMTIOBT. A Valuable Apparittim for Working •• Dry Diggings.” They have valuable placer mioea over at Osceola in White Pine countv, but no water to apeak of. The following apparatus as described by the San Francisco Mining and Scientific Press should be of value and general utility in that section : The gravel or other material from which it is desirable to separate the gold or other heavy portion, is, if necessary, first screened through a coarse screen, throw ing out any pieces larger than about half an inch in diameter. It is then thrown in to a hopper which discharges on a shaking screen having a mesh adapted to the char acter of the material. This screen has a slight incline either way from a central apex directly under the hopper, aud is provided with a riffle at either end to retain any gold too coarse to pass through it. Its object is to further eliminate gravel too coarse for the succeed ing treatment, and to distribute the mate rial properly on me upper euge or ail in clined apron. This apron is constructed of coarse wire cloth covered with common sheeting and set in a shallow frame. The frame is traversed with narrow wooden strips which serve as riffles, and also to keep the sheeting in position on the wire cloth. This frame or apron rests on cleats and is keyed into the square body of the machine, aud though it is readily removed for cleaning, it is kept stationary while the machine is in operation. Beneath the apron is an oscillating bellows so arranged that its blasts can escape only through the porus material of the apron, (or through waste valves arranged to regulate the draft and adapt it to different kinds of mate rial.) When ready for operation the hopper valve, which regulates the feed, is opened far enough to pass a proper supply, aud the gearing set in motion by band or other power. All the material which passes through the shaking or grizzly screen is evenly distributed on the upper edge of the apron above the first wooden strip or riffle. The sudden puffs of air from the oscillating bellows, coming through the wire and cotton cloth of the apron from beneath, lift or throw the sand and fine gravel up and permit it to settle hack dur ing their intermission. As the apron it inolined, the lighter parts of the stuff rap idly work down to the discharge, while the heavier it retained mostly in the upper rif fle, the gusts of wind not being strong enough to throw them over it. These machines weigh about 150 pounds, can be taken to pieces for packing, and will no doubt be found of great value in remote “ dry diggings,” as they are espe cially adapted to gravel washing. oir for New York. Mr. Wm. Wermuth departs this morn ing tor New York. He goes on business conneoted with the Hoosac mine, and hopes to resume operations immediately on his return, which will not extend beyond tour or live weeks. Prominent mining men, among the number being Superin tendent Rickard, of the Richmond, ex Congresaman Wren and Captain Dalghren, who have lately visited the mine, report the prospects most favorable, and are sat isfied that the property can soon be put on a bullion producing basis. Mr. Wermuth has iriven several years of faithful and zealous work to the development of the Hoosac. and the Sentinel hopes that he may succeed in getting the affairs of the company in a shape to enable him to real ize the fondest anticipation of his life— that of making the mine a paying proposi tion. No man in this community is more worthy of success than Billy Wermuth. The Sentinel wishes him a pleasant trip to the great metropolis and return. After Lout T«»rt. Mr. Peter C. Cox is t well-known citizen of Ruby Hill. He has lived there for years. Away back in old England he left a lady love who has for many years re mained true and loyal to the object of her affeotion. This lady. Miss Eliza Borlase, arrived by last night's train. She was met at the depot by her betrothed, when the twain immediately proceeded to the parson age of the M. E. Church where, they were made one dealt. Rev. Mr. Ricker officiat ing. The fact that the lady came away out here in the wilderness to wed the man of her choice shows that she is composed of the right metal. The happy couple have the beat wishes of the Sentinel for future happiness and prosperity. The Savings Bank. Gazette: After all said and done, the Reno Savings Bank people seem to be do ing about as they please in regaid to set tling tli* affairs of the ooncern. The books •till lie In the vault with the aaseta (?), and the promised statement remains one of the probabilities. Visit to the Coal Mine. Col. Monroe and W. P. Haskell, a few days since, visited the coal mine in the range beyond Newark Valley. Olay and Peed are driving away like old handaat the business. The prospects are excellent. —--.#> Cool Weather. It has been unusually cool in these parts for the last two days. There haa no doubt been heavy rain and kail eomewbar# la tkls Mottos, ClBOIB ARO HE3IAOEBIE. W. w, Cole’s Orest Clrens, Meosge rlo sod Congress of Living Won ders. The above combination will exhibit at Enreka on Tuesday, August 17th, for one day only. We clip the following descrip tion of the outfit from the St. Louis Re publican : Cole’s incorporated circus gave a street exhibition yesterday, preparatory to opening for the week on the vacant space comprised between Twelfth and Thir teenth and Locust and St. Charles streets. The route over which the parade passed was quite lengthy, commencing at Thir teenth street, thence to Pine, down Pine to Fifth, down Fifth to Carondelet avenue, and counter-marching as far north as North Market street. The announcement in the morning papers that this would be the last street exhibition of the week, served to attract large crowds to the streets, and all along the route the windows of the residences were filled with people. During their brief season of rest, the managers of the congress of wonders have not rested upon the great success which they have al ready achieved, but put in their time to good advantage. This fact was made evi dent in a single glance at the street parade yesterday. Artistic work was seen every where. The cages for the different varie ties of rare animals, the band wagons and all the vehicles in the lengthy line had been completely metamorphosed. The usual gingerbred ornamentations which oftentimes characterize similar demonstra tions and make but a sorry display in the daytime were absent from this display. Everything was really what it seemed and showed up solidly and substantially. The parade might with truth be called a glit tering display, and it needed not the char itable mantle of darkness to hide its de fects nor the brilliant calcium light to dis tort its magnificence. The artists and dec orators had done beautiful work upon the vehicles, so that Cole will start out on his annual hibernation with everything brand new. The costumes of the participants were more than ordinary bright and at tractive, and constituted one of the best features of the show. The display of met tlesome horse-flesh, including theperform ing stallions, was one of the best ever seen in Kt. Louis, and admiration for them was not confined to those who were distinctively lovers of these animals. Flags and ban ners representing the standards of all countries added much to the display. The comic features of the parade, including a couple of performing automatons, pro vided the youthful population with the most exquisite amusement, and many of them followed them along the whole route. The parade wound up at their quarters to wards noon, after which a matinee, which drew large crowds, was given. HINIKU IX mn. [From the Tribune of the 25th .J Prominent in the long lineyesterday was a display of Utah minerals. It is not an exaggeration to believe that as that partic ular showing moved paBt the grave of Brigham Young, the bones of the old man stirred uneasily beneath the large slab under which his dust is hidden. The first prospect or who appeared with pick and pan in Utah was more of a terror to him than the com ing of Johnson’B army. There stretched out before his eyes a vision of what would follow when mines brought wealth and a population of miners to this Territory, and he cowered before it. The first pros pectors were warned to leave, others were assassinated, and others made so uncom fortable that they concluded not to rrmain. At last the old flag was invoked, and under its folds a commencement was made. There is in that flag so much of immor tality that it carries an energy of its own to all who give it sincere allegiance. From that day on the miner has pursued his av ocation in Utah undisturbed. Because of his work prosperity has come, and through him a hope hss been created of making of Utah a mighty State. That hope has at last broken down the Chinese wall of prejudice which is upreared around the Mormon Church, until yesterday, glitter ing in the great procession of that Church was a load of Utah ores. It was, next to the children, the prettiest sight in the pro cession, and next to them carried the best promise of the future of Utah. The mines are really the hope of the Territory. There is not much more agricultural land to be occupied. As an agricultural coun try, indeed Utah is not worthy of men tion. There is nothing in the valleys to give any aufiicieut living to more than a few people. The wealth of the Territory is In the hills, and there is fortunately plenty there to secure the fixed prosperity of tens of thousands of people for years to come. The industry is moving slowly this year, but it will increase in the future, and if we mistake not will cause a trans figuration here within the next five years. BO 1>IC ITEMS. ]From the Standard-News of the 25th.] It was below the Spanish dance hall, last nixht that an honest miner was tackled by a bruiser and his crowd. The professional bruiser was sent to grass, another waa complimented with a jolt under the ear, and the rest left for other parts. The sturdy miner lives a terror to that crowd. It was at the Miners’ Exchange dance ball. He was genteel in appearance, and tossed $20 on the bar that could not be changed for a bit cigar. He would like to dance and would pay lor it. Two or three seta were finished, when suddenly he was robbed. So then he was mercilessly fired out with a head on him like a bull-pup. They were hungry and wanted work. The contractors employed them to take down the Dunderberg mill. Two and one half days’ work settled the business. With poor feed and a long walk to town, where, to their astonishment, they learned that their coin could not be got until the con tractors’ pay was due on August 20th. The job closed. Strong inducements. Tom McGovern, a miner from Mill Creek, died suddenly last evening in the yard of the Champion Hotel. He had eaten supper and went to the rear of the premises apparently in good health, and was found dead by an employe some two hours afterwards. Dr. Roe was called in and took possession of the dead man's ef fects. Funeral of Oolite McNnrtln. The remains of Dottie McMartin, says the Gold Hill News of Tuesday, will arrive from Eureka to-morrow morning, accom panied by her mother, in order to be buried io the Gold Hill cemetery, by the side of her brother Jimmy, who was drowned a few months ago. The funeral will take place from St. John’s Church at 3 o’clock p. m. The teachers and scholars of the 8unuay School connected with that church, also the public school children and friends of the family generally, are invited to at tend. The Huuuy South. Thia la the name of a dramatic troupe to appear at Eureka Hall next Monday night. The company ia compoaed of sev enteen tirst-class people, who will appear here for six nights. There will be a com plete change of programme every second night. The performances are new and novel, as well ts lively and entertaining. The press of the Coast speaks in the most onmmendatory terms of the entertainments of the troupe. Mr. E. D. Wenben, the ad vance agent, arrived by last night’s train and will make further and fuller procla mation ia due time. Will Vlait Hla Hunch. Lieut. Governor Adema will visit his Nye county ranch next week. Governor KinLead ia expected back from the East in a few days. _ Not Before November. Saye the Gold Hill News: James G. Fair. Jr., writes from Athens, under date of June 30th, that the party will not be buck before November. SILVER AMD POLITICS. Some Point* for the People of Ne vada to Consider. | From tbs Humboldt Silver State.) Before the demonetization of ailver, by act of Congress in 1873, silver bnllion over .850 fine commanded a preminm of from one to fonr per cent, of its assay value in San Francisco. That is, a bar of bullion which assayed $1,000 was worth in the market from $1,012 to $1,010. This en couraged the development of the silver mines of Nevada, and the Siuto was pros Kirons. Congress, in the interest of the mdholders, at the suggestion of Euro pean financiers, in 1873 demonetized silver dollars, which up to that time were a legal tender to any amount for all debts, public or private. The bonds could be redeemed in silver dollars, and as this did not suit the bondholders, their friends in Congress passed the bill in their interest. At the time the bill was passed Congress was over whelmingly Republican, and when Senator Jones of Nevada, and Representative Bland of Missouri, undertook to repeal the Act of 1873, by introducing what is known as the “ 8ilver Bill,” the Territorial Enter prise attempted to excuse those who voted for the demonetization act, by saying that Congressmen, except those who had charge of the bill, did not know what it was in tended for. However, the Republicans as partisans, refused to correct the mistake, only a few of them voting with Senator Jones to pass the Silver Bill, and then only after it was emasculated of every provision intended to benefit the mining interest. The bill, as it passed the House of Repre sentatives, placed silver on the free coinage list with gold. This provision was stricken out by a majority of the Senate, and even in that shape it did not suit Hayes, who vetoed it. now as one oi me conseqnences oi me Act of 1873, and the refusal of the Senate to pass the Silver Bill, as it passed the House, the $1,000 bar of bullion, which prior to 1873 commanded a premium of from $10 to $30, sells at a discount of from eleven to sixteen per cent. In other words a bar of bullion which assays $1,000, sells to-day for about $860. That is one of the reasons why times are dull in Nevada, and the mining interest depressed. Mines which could be worked at a small profit when silver sold at its assay value in the market, cannot now be worked without loss. Where the margin between profit and loss in mining was small, the differ ence between a premium of two or three per cent, and a disconnt of twelve or four teen per cent, is so great that the mines have to be abandoned. Is it the duty of the people of Nevada, whose prosperity de pends to a very great extent on silver min ing, to support for President a man who opposed the passage of the Silver Bill, and who is known to be in full accord with the President and the Secretary tf the Treas ury, in opposition to Bilver ? Why should Nevada, which almost unanimously in dorsed Senator Jones because of his advo cacy of the mining interest, vote for Gen eral Garfield, whose vote is on record against thst measure? Is it not our first duty as citizens to sustain the party which is in favor of restoring silver to its old standard, that prosperity may again return to the State and that its' mineral resources may be developed ? Old Brlaa in Uone. The Reno Gazette is responsible for the following: The big bear with the clnb foot that used to haunt the mountains around Sierra Valley, and between there and the railroad, is supposed by those who have known his habits best, to have been dead several years. There is no well au thenticated account of his having been seen for six years, and no one has seen his track. There is still a bear in the mount ains with some of his toes gone, but they are not the ones nor on the same foot, neither iB the track so large. Old Brin's track measured thirteen inches in width. Two outside toes were lost in a trap in 1862. He was Been at Independence Lake in 1874, but not since. The man who saw him says he only had one shot left or he would have attacked him. He started for home and changed his mind, saying to himself, “ Old fellow, I will give you one shot anyhow,” and went back. But on a second look the old bear appeared so big he was afraid to shoot. He says “ he looked as big as a cow.” Powder. Go to W. H. Remington 4 Co.’s for Hxbcplis Powder. The best high explo sive in use. * Blasting Powdxb of all grades at Rem ington 4 Co’s. * SPECIAL NOTICES Good Waucbwork. MR. P. 8TELER takes pleasure In announcing to hia customers that he has secured the ser vices of the very best watchmaker on theCoaat —one who hat had 25 years' experience in the finest watchmakers* establishments of Europe and America, and la prepared to d'» all kinds of fine watch work and clock repairing on the shortest possible notice, and satisfaction guar anteed. All watch and clock work warrant*d for one year. N. B.—All kind* of fins jewelry and diamond work made to order, and Jewelry neatly repaired._ REMOVAL. THOMAS MURPHY has removed hia Boot shop three doors south of the new brick build ing on Main street, where he is prepared to make the beat French Calf Boots to order from i $12 to $16. Repairing neatly done. A large as- ! sortment of Boots of my own manufacture, at reduced prices. Hatches, Clocks, and Jewelry Re* pnirejl. If you want to have your watches, clocks, and iewelry repaired in a workmanlike man ner go to P. STELRR'S Jewelry Store, Main street. All work warranted. Wauled, Active employment by Morris H. Joseph, late of the Golden Rule Store. Address, Postcfflce box 298. _ tf SCHOOL FOR GIRLS RENO, NEVADA. Miss Kate A. Sill, Principal. The advantages which this semi nary aiforda are un.urpaaaed hy any achool weat of the Rocky Mouutalua. The charge, are ae low aa in any achool of the tame grade. The Firth Year will Begin Thurs day, August «». 1880. 87* For admlaalon or for circulars, addrea* BISHOP WHITAKER, jy 10 tf Virginia City, Nevada. House of Six Rooms to Rent for $20. Furnished if desired, newly pa pered; water lu the yard. Apply ou the premises three doora 8°ul“ °* the new school-house, or at Mrs. Ballys corner Clerk and Edward* street*. Eureka. July 26,1880. _Jy?73t NEW BARBER SHOP ti a ~rsr mheixdh, Clark Bt.. next door to ChrU Mel sites ta‘«*e loon. Having opened a new and naat shop, I am now prepared to do HAIICUTTIM, SHAVINfi AND SHAMPOOIN6. In Ih# beat manner and at reasonable prlooa. Eureka. July 88. 1880^aT'lm ron SALE. A NUMBER OF GOOD HORSES AND Mules f-r eale. or will be exchanged for wood or charcoal. Fashion Stable. Eureka. Eureka. July 17, 1880._J718 TWB fBISTlS «|.W M-L’IS J asrlptioua, executed with nsstnasa ana «MtsM8 ktth 8anuat.S«a( FOB BALE AMD TO LET. For Sale, or To Let. The building formerly occupied by the New York Store, will be let in part or altogether, Including the fire proof store house. An> person wishing to purchase the entire property, can do so at moderate figures. Apply to BLASER, up stairs. Eureks, July 3,1880. Jyitf For Saleat a Bargain. OWING TO THE ILL HEALTH OF THE Proprietor, en old established Restaurant doing a large bnelneae in <>ne of the beet local ities In the city, will be sold cheap for cash, also the bnlldtng end furniture complete. To any one desiring e good-■— •- - loess thle la en opening seldom ode to APRON. Enreka, June 11,1880. jnnlS tf TO RENTf^ CHEAP. TO RESPONSIBLE PARTIES. ONE OF THE best residences on Nob Hill. For partic ulars, Inquire on tbe premises, next door to Mr. Rube Eggleston's residence Eureka, June 5, le80. jun6-tf —-- ■ .. i — Furnished Rooms to Let. SEVERAL NICELY FURNISHED ROOMS to let, at half the prices usually charged by other lodging houses. The rooms are Urge and very comfortable, and most of them are furnished with stoves. MRS. DENNIS, At the Urge briek house, North Buel street. Eureka, J anuary IT, 1880. janl8 tf FOR SALE. I HAVE SEVERAL PAIRS OF 8ECOND hand sash doors, and also two writing desits, which l will sell cheap for cash. Apply at the wholesale liquor store of Jun9-lm M. B. BARTLETT. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN ; -THAT ORION HALL!; (UPPER KURDY-HOUSE, NEXT TO EUREKA HALL)! 19 NOW OPEN FOR SINGING, DAN-! CING AND GENERAL AMUSEMENT. OPEN NIGHT AND DAY. TAKE XT I 1ST !; DrBOIS, GREGORY k MORRIS, ] Proprietors. Eureka. July 19,1880. jy20-tf c. SCHWAMB, FEW DOORS SOUTH OF SENTINEL OFFICE. Dealer in and Repairer of FURNITURE ! Is also prepared to do UNDERTAKING! Hu a fine assortment of METALIC. ROSEWOOD CASKETS AND COFFIN TRIMMINGS. Funerals attended to promptly, and all arrangements made with care and attention. ^’During the absence of Mr. Schwamb, a competent workman haa been employed to at tenu to the bustneas. Eureka. May 21, 1880. my22 tf JAMES T. VALENTINE, INSURANCE BROKER OFFICE WITH WELLS, FARGO & CO, (SUCCESSOR TO SAMUEL COOPER.) Prompt attention given to th* placing of risks in substantial Companies at the lowest rates of insurance. -Agent for— J. A. BB.TJM8EY S COMPANIES -OF VIRGINIA CITY, NEVADA. Eureka, July 19,1880. Jy20-tf $40 REWARD. STRAYED FROM HAMILTON. WHITE Pine county, Nevada, about April 1st, 1880. One bay mare, white left hind foot. One brown mare, white spot on face; both hind feet white. Both the above mares are branded aud vented thus: n <>n the lett thigh ami ED ou left shoulder. Also oue black horse mule branded thus: ^ ou left thigh and vented on shoulder ^ Also one black mare mule branded JN on left side of neck, aud thus: V ou left thigh. Forty dollars reward «“» will be paid for the delivery of the above animals at Hildreth’i Stable. Hamilton, or $10 each. JOHN GIRADELLI. Hamilton, NcV., July 14, 1880. jyl6-2w AUCTION SALE. WILL BE SOLD TO THE HIGHEST BID der for cash at 1 o'cl«*ck P. m., on the premises, the 9th day of August, (if not sold at private sale bet ere that time) the house and lot bei*tg the corner lot No. 8, McCoy Survey, Eureka, known as the White Property, oppo site oil’s shop, and next north from the Ruby and 1 underbt-rg Con office, fronting on Main street, and bounded by Main, Mineral and Mon roe streets. A. D. ROCK, Agent. Eureka. July 10,18^0. For T. J. Whit*. jylltd HSX-TICJE. A MEETING OF THE STOCKHOLDERS OF the Richmond Minin* Company of Ne. vada, will be held at the offlce or said Com puny. 1.. the town of Eureka. State of Nevada, ou Moudev. the 3nd day o( Auguat, A. D 1880, at the hour of 1 o'clock of avid day. Said meeting la call-d for the election of Truateea of eaul foiupany, and for the purpoae of trans acting' auy Oilier bualneea that ra«y coma be fore g.,id m. et lug By order of the Frealdent. R. K MORRISON, Secretary. Eure'a. July 13.18s0. JylO td C. W. CRANE, PURCHASING AGENT, ESTABLISHED IN 1813. Ik Ml-' >N A RESIDING AWAY FROM fill r, ancleco, lu want of any arttole of Mar. oha. oie- grv-t or entail, can have their o-deri ailed 1 rop.ptly. and at the very loweat cash price-. 1 y addreaeln^lbe un.Jn»l|n»d. 818 Pine Street. Room S», Rau FranelMO. Cal. Enr* ka. July 34.1880. lyJ*-tf -•j OT ICE. THl' HOLDER OF CERTIFICATE NDM I.er 604 thirty aharaa Overman, la re nueat-d locall at our offlca.pAxToiikoo Eureka, July 30, 1880. _lw |pr mn P«r day at home. Semple* 55 to SzU worth M fr**' Acldreee Sint Z7u ci..lFrrtUdjt»i»». FANCY AND STAPLE DRY G00D8. SUMMER GLEAMNOE! DRY GOODS and GARPETS --A.T M. J. FRANKLIN Sc CO.’S OUR FALL INVOICES WILL ARRIVE VERY SHORTLY, AND WE MUST FORCE OFF the surplus «»f Summer Good* now in *tock. It has ever b-en onr object to carry over each succeedin'* s-a«*on as email a portion of onr goods aa possible, and this season we are de termined to cloee out even more closely than in former yesra. To effect this we ahall offer for the next thirty days THIS SEASON'S GOODS AT NET COST. To partita studying economy tbit will be a rare opportunity aa no reaaonable offer will be refuted. 3VT. J. Ir,£^W3SJ'KLX_iIJST dh OO. Eureka, Nevada, July 27, 1880. Jy28 tf LOOK OUT! LOOK OUT LOOKOUT LOOKOUT -FOR MORRIS & LEVY’S New Advertisement! --ON THE FIRST OF .A.TTOUST. Eureks, July 17. 1880. Iyl8-td FARMING IMPLEMENTS, GROCERIES, ETC. A HAWSES, E- J- BURNS. HAWEES & CO., -Agents BAKER 4 HAMILTON FARMING IMPLEMENTS RAKES, REAPERS, PLOWS, MOWERS, HAY ROPE, SACKS, AND TWINE. ta. Extra Parts for Machine* Supplied at the Shorte*t Notice.-** -—Sacramento Price*.-— OPPOSITE E. fc 0. LUMBER YARD, MAIN STREET, EUREKA, NEVADA. -ALSO—— GROCERS and GENERAL MERCHANTS, -WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. Eurek*, June 28,1888. _Je29'lm SPRING AND SUMMER CLOTHING. The « WHITE HOUSE!” Largest Clothing House —x kt— Eastern Nevada! TU8T RECEIVED AND CONSTANTLY ON HAND, A FULL LINE OF THE LATE8T 8TYLE8 tl of •prlutf and Nuinmer Clotlilntf, Furuiahlng Goods, Hata, Capa, Boota, Shoot, Trunks and Valises, Etc,. Kto. . . . M ^"Before purchasing elsewhere, call and examine our atock and prices. M. DAVIDSON, Eureka, Nevada, April 30,1880. mT> “ CLOTHING AND GENTS’ FURNISHING GOODS,______ SAN FRANCISCO CLOTHING STORE! II. JLOV V 8ER, BEGB LEAVE TO INFORM HIS PATRONB AND THE PUBLIC THAT HE HAB JUST Re ceived a large stock of SPRING AND SUMMER CLOTHING! TTTnwifliTTva nOODS HATfl CAPA BOOTS, SHOES, TRUNKS, VALISES. ETC., ETC Anff tff T - Icadi U1 ...ent.Jn to m,'.total .took ol[whit. and ootawrf Under woar, cun-l.tiJ* of the brut qualitlea of Ouhmew. LleleThregl. B»lbrt|»u. M rl . end Flannel. My lateet atyl.a of Scarf, .nd Tlea. Fancy and Whita Hoatery. Soft ana bub Brimmed Felt Hate, White end Colored Shirt. AND FINE BOYS’ CLOTHING* A Full Aaeortmont of Extra Six. Clothing and Cndeiwear. «1«,*• a onllland I mu .««>«* will be aulted In Price and Quality. l South Main Street, next to Chee. Lauteneohlager’a. Agent for the Celebrated STANDARD Bblrte. meyg tf Eure, a, Kay 8. 1880. 1 ALP HARRIS. -DEALER IN Gents’ Furnishing Goods, Hats, Cape. Skirt*, Underwear, Hosiery, Trnnke, VaU*ee, JEto. —i—-O ■ — SHIRTS MADE TO ORDER A SPECIALITY. FINEST AND MOST COMPLETE STOCK IN EUREKA. Full Lines of Extra Sixo Underwear. ALF HARRIS, Two doom north *1 J*ok Perry • 9Uo'“