Newspaper Page Text
Eureka Daily Sentinel.
ED. 8KILLMAN in Authorised to receive iub •criptioas. In thl« town, for the Skntiml And collect for the «»me. All pcreoni In Eu reks owing for subscription!. will mAke psy raent to him. __ ~ |»ONTOlll< K NOVUM. The office li open on week dsys from 8 o’clock A. u. to 4vto r. M , And from 8 to 7 o'clock in the evening. Registry And Money Order business close, st Raiirosd msils close At 8 r. m. ON BCNDATH The olfice 1« open from 12a., to 1 F. M. WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 19, 1881. y*»t*skoat’» .stock nai.hr, Nan Francisco Slock Exchange. MORNING BOARD. 55 Ophir—6 5* 85 Mexican—6.1 6j| 61 90 Goulil & Curry—3 j 345c 30 Best & Belcher—8J 100 California -135c 270 Savage - 145c 95 Con. Virginia 20ftc 200 ( 'hollar—2 120 P.itnsi—210c 540 Hale A Nnroioo—3j 380e 200 Crown Point -8t)c 75c lfX) Yellow Jacket—215c 20 Belcher—1 125 Sierra Nevada—7) IK) Alpha—3) 20 Utah—7i 2 X) Bullion—12 2H) Exchequer— 130c 3JO Overman—80c 50 J uetiee 45c 115 Union ‘Jfi 9) 9f 715 Alta—1.1 120c U5c 170 Julia -40c 45c 100 Caledonia—25c 050 Silver Hill—15c 300 Challenge—60c 300 Lady Washington —15o 250 Andes—170c 110 Scorpion 115c 185 Ward—1^ 200 Benton—55c 150 Original Gold Hill—25c AFTERNOON BOARD. 75 N. Belle—9) 200 Grand Prize— 145c 1O0 Argenta — 40c 100 Navajo —1| 500 Star—20c 700 Dav 25c 1J00 Albion—70c 75c 80c 100 Wales —75c 80c 400 Mr. Potosi—40c 400 Modoc—140c 250 Tioga—65c 300 Summit—35c 400 Good*haw—115c 120c 200 Concordia—185c 100 Belvidere—55c 100 Champion—50c 400 Queen Bee 5c 200 Mono—t 2D Con. Pacific—1 100 Jupiter—35c 200 S. Buhver—35c 40u 200 Addenda—30c 500 Noonday—105c 490 N. Nounday—1 250 Mammoth—30c 100 Boston — 1 ,300 Oro -75c 70c 50 Mt. Potosi—40c 150 Tiptop— 185c 40 S. King—12) 12)sl0 180 Prize—140c 145c* 100 Bechtel— 75c 200 Albion—70c 80c 50 N, Belle—9) 20 Uou. Pacific—1 ■TKEETN-i P. »i. Potosi, 210b; Yellow Jacket, 215b; Sier ra Nevada, 7^a; Ophir, 5Hb 6a; Bullion, lUb 185a; New York, 5cb lOca; Union, 9V*a; Andes, 16<Jb 165a; Alta, 110a; Oro, 6I)b 65a; Savage, 140b; Hale A Norcross, 370b; Caledonia. 130b; Silver Hill. 10b 15s; Sierra Nevada, 7Ha; Qoodsbaw, 110b; Justice, 40b 45a; Benton, 50b 55a; Albion, 70b, 75a; Belcher, lb; Navajo, 150b; Im perial, 10b 15a; Utah, 7a; Spring Valley Water Co., 99b; Potosi, 215b 220a 215s; Alta, 105b; Bullion, 185b; Andes, 160s; Exchequer. 130b; Con. Va., 205b 210a; Noonday, lb; Chollar, 215b 220a 215s; Scorpion, 103b; Gould A Curry, 345b; Al bion. 70s; Bechtel, 80b; Silver Hill, 15»; Sierra Nevada, 7 q b; Oro, 53b 60a 60a; Qoodsbaw. 110b 110s; Hale A Norcross, 375b; Andes, 165s; Mexican, 6b. E. A P. PAMEEMUEK I HAVEL. DXPABTVBES YESTERDAY MORNING. D G Powell Mrs H Cole May Terry J K Bloom Felix Coblentz ARRIVALS LAST NIOHT. H Gibson Mrs Beuuet Mrs W G Gibson A U Lewis family Hold Arrival*. Parker House—F. H. P. Miller and wife, A. Tripple and eon, Danville; It. Gluyae, New York. Jackson House—James Warren, James Muidoon, Maurice Hartnett, city, Eureka Con. Letter. Eiheka, December 11, 1880. W. W. Traylor, Secretary-Dear Sir:— No chs"ge in mine worthy of special mention eiuce last report. Both furnaces are running smoothly and producing the usual amount of bullion. The following pr.-spect work has been done in the several drifts this week: Fifth level— Raise from drift from chamber, 37 feet; in all 37 feet. Eighth level—Drift run from ore chainIwr, 20 feet; in all 20 feet. Ninth level—Drift near shaft 14 feet; in all 20 feet. Tenth level—Drift west near aliale, 17 feet; in all 111 feet. Eleventh level—Upraise, 9 feet : in all 51 Det. Twelfth level—Drift frum station, 36 feet; in all 46 feet. Yours truly. Thus J. Read, Superintendent. The Albion. There were many rumors upon the itreetsjesteiday about the "Albion strike." The size of the ore-body, where it lay, etc., was all explained to a Sentinel repor ter tw^ or three different times during the day. and there were as many locations for the same as there were stories. If auy | body outside of the "insiders" or work men therein know the exteut or location of the new ore-body, no two agreed upon it In conversation with us. The men about the mine, from head to toot, are silent enough. No oue doubts there being plenty of ore in the Albion ground ; hence tbe quick Jump of the stock from 25 oente to •1 on our etreets yesterday. A Natural (Sequence. During Jim Anderson’s recent visit to the Esst ho called the etteutlon of e Chi cago gentleman to the record and pros pects of the Eureka district, and consider ably astonished several men in the compa ny by hia statements. The result was that they made several inquiries concerning : this camp, and yesterday Jim received a j letter stating that purchasers could be found |for a good mine, well recommended, and . which would stand tne test of an examina tion at the hands of an expert to be sent < by the writer. This is only another in atance that shows what proper efforts may f accomplish. In Uouil Hands. A new advertisement in another oolnmn tells our readers that J. E. Dees has rented the Turner House lodging department aud restaurant. It has fallen into good and experienced hands, and wo hope to see Mr. Dees liberally patronized. The rooms will be kept clean and neat, aud none but white oooku will be employed in the kitchen. Wells, I'argn A Co.'s Mnll ling. The following letter was received at Walla, Fargo A Co.’s office last evening aud not delivered: Miss Dollie Brooks. run dwt. Scraps from the Kote-book «r the kCRtlMl'i Reporter. The weather was delightful yesterday. Hay is selling in Eureka for $35 per ton. Albion stock yesterday jumped from twenty to eighty cents. Ben 0. Levy and wife leave for the East on Thursday morning. Bleaching the hair is becoming quite fashionable in Eu.eka. The physicians say it is very healthy here for this season of the year. Read the notice of “ Strayed or Stolen ” in our new ads. this morning. "J. D. P.”—Your letter received. It will be published in a day or two. MrB. Dr. De La Matyr wss last evening reported quite ill with diphtheria. Dr. Hamilton, onr dentist, has an im portant notice in another column. Tickets for the “Forget Me Not” per formance on Saturday evening sold rapidly yesterday. Miss Jennie Wethered will leave for San Francisco to-morrow morning, for an ex tended visit. Procure reserved seats, while you can, to the “Forget Me Not” performance on Saturday evening. In the matter of Cazaux vs. Hiusher, in the Justice's Court yesterday, tire defend ant was discharged. The communication of "Poor Taxpayer” was received too late last evening for pub lication in this issue. “Forget Mo Not” box sheet was opened at 10 a. m. yesterday, and by 10 t>. m. 146 reserved seats were taken. Mrs. Wendell has takon charge ol the Jackson House dining rooms, which will be open for business to-day. The Opera House proprietors were forced to send to New York for suitable chandeliers for their new hall. Wilhelm, the jeweler, is constantly mak ing improvements in his new establish ment, in Whitton’s brick building. Iu the case of Tatti Jr Co. vs. Tognini A Co., before Justice Harmon yesterday, judgment was rendered for plaintiffs. C. B. Ford, at the livery stable of the late A. M. Hillhouse, is selling his wood rapidly, and in quantities to suit pur chasers. Mr. W. B. Harrub, who has been look ing after bis various interests in this dis trict, left for bis home in East Oakland this morning. The State printing of the present Legis lature is being executed in a neat and workmanlike manner, and reflects credit ou the State Printer. Speaker Merrill lias our thanks for a copy of the first biennial message of Gov ernor John H. Kiukead, to the Legislature of the State of Nevada. We were informed last evening that the Richmond Hose Company will giveagraud ball in the Eureka Opera House ou tho evening of February 22d. Mr. J. C Ruthin of the Arm of It. Sad ler A Co., leaves to-morrow morning for San Francisco. His visit will be for bus iness and pleasure combined. The friends of Mr. and Mrs. Ben. C. Lory intend giving them a dancing party at the Whitton building this evening. In vitations bave been extended. We had the pleasure of a call yesterday from Dr. Bishop, who is again able to bo out and attend to business, though be is still feeble and pretty well scarred up. Mr. R. Ryland and family leave to-mor row morning for San Francisco. Mrs. Ryland and the children will remain there several mouths. Mr. It. will return in ten days. County Commissioner Campbell will will leave to-morrow morning for a little ruu down to California, for the benefit of bis health, and will probably drop in at Carson ou bis return. Sam Raphael has negotiated for a loco motive headlight, to light up Clark street from the Hooks A Knit ks Hose House corner. It will cost about $75 aud he has already $30 for the purpose. A IIOXE OX WHEELI. The True Way ■<> Travel — “ At Home” Every Might - Charley Flake Ntrlklug for t.oile C ountry. There ia so much talk about railroads, coaches, packing and going on foot, etc., here, there and everywhere, that the people generally have loat the knack of fixing up a wagon for such trips. In moving about Nevada, Arizona or Mexico, to view the country more independently and at will, a wagon and good team are indispensable. It has been several years since we saw a men outfit for such a trip, no matter bow old a camper he was, who displayed half the ingenuity and taate for elegance and oomfort that Charley Fiske has in hia ar rangements. A flue team, attached to a new and closely covered wagon, ia the means of transportation for himaelf, wife and three children. First, the tight floor of the box is carpeted with a beautiful Brussels pattern ; a folding, double com partment bed, one story above the other, occupies the rear portion of the wagon box ; a canvas wall cuts off the driver, and can be rolled up or kept down at will, as can. also, the aides of the canvas wall, in which are conveniently placed windows upon either side ; a neat little stove is screwed to the floor, close up to the front; hooks, mirrors aud racka are upon the walls so securely as to avoid all fear of confusion, unless the whole concern should be capsized from a mountain-top and alight squarely bottom-side up. In fact there is every convenience in the wagon of a neat little one-roomed house, and Ch r ley's family can keep warm, and are at home, in every Bense of the word, where ever night overtakes them. The six-mule team conveys all the rough necessaries of camp life, together with the bedding of the cow-boys, and food for all. They pull out bright and early this morning for the Bunny South—Arizona — aud will camp "for good” when the prom ised land is reached, or in that portion of it which best suits Mr. Fiske and bla fam ily. We are sorry to lose so good a business man from our main street, and so estima ble a lady as Mrs. Chas. Fiske from our society circle, but we are glad to see them move away (if go they will) in aucb an ele gant manner for the purpose of traveling, and looking aa they go. We understand that Messrs. Orrin Peasley, Thos. Devine and Jim Allen are to accompany the outfit. Jim will be a valuable acquisition to the party, aa he knows the Arizona ropea, as well as the country, quite well. Mr. Fikke will linger a few days atT. D. Page’s Fish Creek ranch to gather up hia dairy cows and other stock, his real atart being from that place ; thence to Pahrana gat, Muddy Creek, Fort Collville and Mineral Park, in Northwestern Arizona. The Sentinel expects to hear from him from time to time, and wishes the entire outfit a pleasant trip and rlob returns for their venture. MIT. “For Mood." To-morrow morning Eureka loeee one of its moat popular and efficient buelneee men. It ie none other than Ben. 0. Levy, ex-County Recorder, who goes to New York City with good prospects slid the intention there to reside permanently. Bo long as Ben. resides in the city, Eureka Dietrict will always hare a friend there, no matter what others say. On Boll. John Angove, who was held to appear before the Orand Jury on a charge of as sault with intent to kill Charles Lynn yesterday secured some of our best citi zona as his bondsmen in the sum of S2.500 and has returned to hie work ou Ruby Hill THE MALABY LAW. How It Works. Editor Sentinel : There are some law* which teem intended for the wealthy claaaee alone, bat no law is more infamous in this respect than the present Salary bill. Its theory seems plausible, and the argument that it will redound to the ad vantage of the taxpayers is a taking one, but like many others, this theory is false, and the arguments in support of it falla cious. The true doctrine is that all should stand equal before the law; that the poor should have equal facilities ' with the rich for obtaining justice, and that no impedi ment, directly or indirectly, should be placed in the way of any man who seeks the recovery of his own. The salary law does not support this doctrine; on the contrary, under its provisions it is almost impossible for a poor man to obtain jus tice. We will suppose, for example, that a man is working in Iluby Valley, and as is often the case, has quit work and is waiting for his money for some months. The employer gets ready to leave the coun try and is dishonest enough not to pay his workman. Under the old law the laborer could come into Eureka, and if known to the officers as au honest man, or if vouched for by some one here, he could get out au attachment and collect his wages, the officers waiting for their pay until it was obtained on the execution; or, if not realized in that way, until the la borer had a chance to make the amount of the coats in some new occupation. But, under the new law, when the laborer goes to the officers to file his complaint and serve his papers, he has to advance fees enough to cover all possible contingincies, which in the case I have mentioned might reasonably amount to $150. If a keeper was necessary, and the term of Court was distant sotno months, the Sheriff might fairly ask $100 more, thus obliging a poor man to raise $250 on a moment's notice. While the unfortunate laborer is rushing to and fro trying to raise this money, a wealthy merchant, who is also a creditor of the employer, gets wind of it, and be cause he has the coin at hand gets out his attachment and sells all the property of the rancher for half its value, and the la borer is left out in the cold. Or, as is more likely, the laborer cannot raise the money, and away goes Mr. Rancher, wages and all. The lien law does not apply to such a case as this, and if it did it is near ly as expensive. Then again, the law is inconsistent and absurd, as the following extract from the Silver State, which has fairly analyzed the matter, will demon strate : “ Section 1 of the Act provides that from and after the first Monday in January, 1881, the officers of the several counties of this State shall receive fixed salaries, which shall be in full for services and ex-officio services required of them. This repeals ‘An Act to regulate foes and compensa tion and other services in the State of Ne vada,’ approved March 9, 1866, Section 1 of which reads as follows : “The several officers and persons named in this Act may demand and receive for their services rendered in discharging the duties imposed upon them by law, the fees and compensation hereinafter specified.” The other sections specify the fees which were allowed the officers in compensation for their services. As will be observed, the first section of the Salary Act fixes the an nual salaries of the officers, which it em phatically states shall be in full for all ser vices rendered by them. It is therefore clearly evident that this section repeals the Act authorizing officers to collect tees for their services, or at least makes no provi sion for its enforcement, as it prohibits of ficers from collecting more than the sala ries which it specifies for their services. Section 19 of the Act reads as follows : “The several officers named iu this Act shall, from and after the day named in the' first section of the Act, collect and safely keep all fees, percentages, and compensa tions of whatever nature and kind allowed them by law, for services rendered them or their deputies in their several official ca pacities ; and they shall, on the first Mon day in each month after said date pay the same into the County Treasury of their re spective county.” As the Act allows them no compensa tion for their services save and except the salaries which it specifies, that salary is all they will have to pay into the Treasury, and that they cannot do, as the Act makes no provision as to whether their salaries shall be paid monthly, quarterly, yearly, or at the end of their term of office. Had this section or any other section in the Act provided that they shall collect the fees heretofore allowed them by law and pay the same into the Treasury, then they could comply with the provisions of Sec tion 19, but it makes no such provision. Section 22 of the Act says : “No officer named in this Act shall perform any ser vices until the fees prescribed by law are paid ; provided, that if any officer shall neglect or refuse to collect the legal fees for his services, be and his bondsmen shall be liable to pay double the amount." Now, as the only compensation allowed him by the Act is his salary, shall his bondsmen be liable for double the amount if he does not collect it in advance? This section is an absurdity, even under the theory that the old fee bill is yet in force, as'it requires a County Clerk, for instance, who is eutitled to certain fees in criminal cases, from the county, to collect those fees before filing an indictment or issuing a criminal subpena ; otherwise bis bonds men are liable for double the amount. As nearly all officers are entitled to certain fees from the county, such fees cannot be paid in advance, as the Board of CominU sioners are not authorized to allow a bill for services until such services are ren dered. Again, the bill creates a new officer, that of Under Sheriff, but does not deflue bis duties or give him authority to do any thing except to draw his salary. An Under Sheriff is not a Deputy Sheriff, as the law makes a distinction between the two, the powers and duties of Deputy Sheriffs be ing specifically defined, while those of Under Sheriffs are not. Section 18 of the Act is a nest for the breeding of jobs, and could not be im proved upon by Boss Shepard of the Wash ington Ring, and must have been inspired by the spirit of the Tammany Chieftain, Boss Tweed. Again, the law provides that the Justice of the Peace and Constable shall be paid out of the Salary Fund, * * * and that if there is no money in the Salary Fund it shall be transferred from the Gen eral Fund. Will anyone suppose for a moment that the taxpayers of Palisade, Beowawe. Mineral Hill and Cortez, whose money goes into the General Fund, will allow the payment of salaries of the town officials of Eureka ? Figures may be produced to show that the county will be gainer by the law, but such figures are based upon an as sumption that the law will effect uo change iu the condition of society. But a law must be considered in reference both to its proximate and remote consequences, and in estimating the benefit to tbo tax payers of this law we must take into con sideration that the officers are no longer zealous in the prevention and detection of crime: they have no incentive to the effi cient discharge of their duties, and if a robbery is committed we can hardly ex pect anything but the moat lukewarm exertions on their part. Who oau measure the possible loss to individual taxpayers? Nor does this argument apply alone to criminal business. Civil business will be neglected, and the man who has plenty of money will become the autoorat of the Courts of justice. When poor meu come to find out that they can be bilked with Impunity by the rich, and that there is practically no redress for them under the law. because they have no money, will they remain passive sufferers, or will they resort to natural justice? As a piece of ore will sometimes deceive an experienced miner, who fancies it is rich in gold and silver, until an assaver proves it to be worthless, so has the8alary Aot deceived the public, who will now soaroely believe the lawyers when they analyze it and show conclusively that it is deficient in many essential particulars. It would be advisable for tbe Legisla ture to take up the Salary bill and amend it tbe first thing, otherwise, as prominent lawyors remark, as soon aa it goes to the Supreme Court it will be so riddled with legal shots that its best friends will not recognize the remnants which are left of It.” Cela. TIIK HEW RAILROAIS SCHEME. Whitt's In the Little Rncket. To the People of Eureka County— Greeting: Take notice that the Legislature of the State of Nevada, through a bill intro duced by Senator Perley of White Pine county, is making a bold and unjustifiable attempt to confiscate your property under the forms of law. If such bill be passed, it imposes a tax upon you of one hundred thousand dollars I which sum of money will lie actually donated by you to the parties named in the bill or their assigns for the building of about twelve miles of narrow guage railroad, and when completed it will be their absolute property. That is to say, Eureka county will pay for ten miles of road, and the parties in wjjose favor the bill is made wiU own it and be entitled to charge and make you pay ten cents per mile for traveling on it and twenty cents per mile for every ton of freight carried over it. When such road is completed with your money, the owners will beseech your As sessor and petition your Board of Equali zation for the reduction of the assessable valuation of their road to a sum not ex ceeding four thousand dollars per mile. This scheme, like many others of a sim ilar kind, is made to seem advantageous and for the best interests of the country. The bill even offers to the county paid up stock for its bonds Liberal indeed 1 1 Yet who is foolish enough to imagine that such a modicum of stock will ever be worth a dime to the county. We know too much about Credit Mobiliers, Finance Commit tees and the "wheels within wheels" that move corporations and associations of rail road owners, to be so crazy as to think for a moment that Eureka county will ever receive a dividend for such stock. Under the general law, railroad com panies and associations are granted all the Erivileges and immunities they should ave, and if the parties named in this bill want a railroad they are at liberty to build it. and to induce capital for such purpose; but the people are tired of this eternal begging for subsidies by which they are forced to pay money into the coffers of those who are already too rich. I am opposed to subsidies, and especially railroad subsidies. I like to travel on rail roads and think them to be of much con venience and utility. But if they are to be built and only to be built at such a sacrifice of principle and expense to the people, and for the sole benefit of a few individuals, I Would rather see tbe stages, mule and ox teams do the freighting and carrying, and controlled by men who spend their money in the county, than to hear the steam whistle of the engine con trolled bv nabobs who carry all their gains away and luxuriate in the princely man sions of Fifth avenue in New York, or tbe palatial residences of Nob Hill in San FrancUco. I suggest, would it not be better to issue $100,000 worth of bonds for the develop ment of a mine or mines in this county ! And take stock paid up if you please. What is the use of a railroad unless the mining industry is maintained ! All such measures as these increase tax ation, retard mining and every other branch of business. Those who own cattle and almost every other kind of personal property will speedily remove them from the county if this bill becomes a law. The people of Lander county are groan ing under oppressive taxation from a debt incurred by such a bill. Yet Lander coun ty has about 100 miles of taxable railroad property for its $200,000 of bonds, while Eureka couDty will have about 12 miles of railroad for its $100,000 of bonds. The people of this county should pro test unmistakably against the passage of this bill, or any bill that provides in any way for any subsidy at all. So long as there is hop© that Legislators will, in viola tion of their duty, their oath and their pledges, yield to the specious and plausi ble protests manufactured and coined in favor of subsidies, just so long will needed and proposed railroads be delayed ; and just so goou as it is discovered that Legis lators cannot be induced by plausible theo ries, or the more potent means sometimes brought to bear by lobbyists to vote away the peoole’s money, private enterprise will build ali needed railroads. It is said by the parties interested in this bill that they ask no subsidy. If it be not a subsidy they ask it is still worse, for it proposes to force the county to take stock. It is a subterfuge, aud so framed no doubt that the lobbyist may relieve the conscience of the legislator who cannot quite vote di rectly for subsidy. The sin of evasion is as great as that of commission, and in my opinion infinitely more unmanly and dis honest. Still another prescription is ad ministered to relieve the conscience and responsibility of the legislator by submit ting to the people the question of subscrib ing or not subscribing for the stock ; that is, to have you incur the expenses of an election to decide what your representa tives have been elected to do, viz: to de feat the bill and every bill of similar char acter. The county of Eureka, by the pro visions of the bill, shall bold $100,000 worth of railroad stock, subject to State taxation, and receive taxes from the rail road on but $40,000 worth of property. What an investment I The suggestion of the proposition argues its absurdity. Therefore I say, If you want such bills passed, let us have subsidy straight, but for God's sake do not add additional taxa tion by forcing railroad stock on the county. J M. - — Tough Teaming. Nevada teamsterB are not much given to complaining, even though they do “cuss” a little, but many of the coal-haulers have been relieved of their “swampers,” and now that the roads are so very bad, they do not briug in such towering loads as for merly. The other day a band of jovial lads who bad quit the teaming business on account of the extra work imposed upon them chartered a couple of pack-donkeys and sent a fellow down with them on the road to meet a well-known teamster. The packer was armed with an order (forged) from his boss, telling the navigator of the half-loaded team to help pack his handful of coal upon the donkeys and return to the pits for another sack. A Feasible Scheme. The necessity of bringing the merits of Eureka District before the Eastern pubiio has long been felt, but exactly how it could be done has not been clear. We under stand that a scheme is on foot to issue a prospectus of the camp under the auspices of leading mining men. This publication will give all information regarding the past yield and future prospects of the district, and if it is carried out as represented must prove of vast benefit. Early aotion should be taken in the matter. Mlnera* I'nloii Flection. The Virginia City Miners' Union elec tion resulted as follows : President, M. J. Burke; Vice-President, John Young ; Re cording Secretary, F. A. G. Gearing ; Fi nancial Secretary, John Ross ; Treasurer, Denis Nevin ; Wardeu, E. W. Evans; Conductor, Edward McDonald ; Commit tee on Finance—-W. W. Dunn, John Tate and Janies Dockery; Board of Library Di rectors—R. Henderson, A. J. Burns, Will iam MoCafferty, Alex. Miot and Samuel Hammill. (loot! Work. Arthur McMahon is crowded with work at his Nevada Laundry. His drying rooms are full, and Mac talks of enlarging the same tor the accommodation of his trade. MISCELLANEOUS. THE OLDEST ....AMD THE LEADING JEWELRY ESTABLISHMENT ....OF_ Eastern Nevada. P. STELER, Watchmaker, MANUFACTURING JEWELER -AND DIAMOND-SETTER, flnlu street. Eureka, Nev., HA8 just received and keeps oon stautly on baud a new and well selected stock of tbe latest patterns of FINE JEWELRY! DIAMONDS. Cold and Silver Watches, «0”Gold Chains, very fine jewelry, all*** solid gold, of all kinds; solid silver plated ware, and CLOCKS, Of every description ; all of which he guarantees to be of the ' Jhi best quality, and warranted as jjb'j, represented and which he offers wlifls to sell at 25 per cent, less than any other house in Eastern Nevada. Also, a good assortment of Pebble, Concave and Convex SPECTACLES and EYE-QLASSES. Please call and examine my magnificent stock of goods before purchasing elsewhere. No trouble to show goods. Prices tr suit the times. Npeeial attention paid to l ine Watehuork. Fine Watches and Clocks repaired, cleaned and warranted for one year. New Jewelry made to order and repaired. All orders from the country promptly attended to. P. MTl.LEK. Eureka, April 30,1880. mayl tf AT HASKELL’S! CARPETS -and PAPER HANGINGS! CARPETS -AND PAPER HANGINGS! CARPETS -and PAPER HANGINGS! 3STE-W STYLES ! Are How Belov Reeel Ted by W. P. HASKELL. Eureka, Auguet 16,1860. aulT-tt W. E DAVIDSON. Bookseller, Stationer and Newsdealer, posT-orrirK biildiso, EUREKA.NEVADA A PULL LINE OF Blank Books and Stationery or every description kept conetantly on hand. SUBSCRIPTIONS RECEIVED FOR New York Weekly, New York Ledger, Fireside Companion, Family Story Paper, Saturday Night, Police Oaaette, The Varieties, Illustrated Times, Chimney Corner, New York Clipper, Harper's Weekly, Leslie’s Weekly, Police News, and other Eastern Periodicals, Which will be promptly delivered by oarrlert. Eureka, October 30, 1879. oc31-tf JAMES M’BIBNKY. X>. MANHIIM. McBIRNEY & MANHGIH, DEALERS IN GENERAL MERCHANDISE Tn H. Lee's Stone Building, Next Door to H. (roMan'i Barley Mill, On North Main 8treat. Goode Delivered Free of Charge. Eureka, Not. 1,18-0. n3 tf JAMIES Ml. 8MIITH, CORONER, Eureka.Nevada. Rcaldence tVe.t aide Monroe Street, fourth door North of the old Stoue Ho.plul. Jaatf N OTICE, fT'H’e rNDEHBIONKD, AT THE REQUEST I of the Executrix, will attend to the un finished law bualueaa of the late A. M. Hill house. F. W. OGLE. Eureka, December 18,1880. decli lm NOTICE. IlO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN : THAT I, the undersigned, have this day bought out the interest of Mr. Brass in the Idaho 8s< ■ loou property. Main street. Eureka. I wili col j lect and pay all bills of the old Arm. | JOHN FRANCIS. » Eureka. Nevada, December 17, 1880. del8 lw JOt* PKIXTIYU OF ALL KINDS 4 SPECIALTY at this ©*oe. Grand Clearance Sale .... AT .... CLOTHING EMPORIUM 1 FOR FORTY DAYS ONLY! Commeicioi Monday, December 2011, 1880, to Felriary 1st, 1881. RETIREMENT OP MrTl. nTdaVIDSON FROM THE MANAGEMENT of THE WHITE HOUHE, by the first of February, and previous to the taking of stock, i nsve concluded to lnaugurste s general clearance sale of my entire and well selected stock of CLOTHING, GENTS’ FURNISHING GOODS, BOOTS, SHOES, HITS, CAPS, TRUNKS, VALISES, ETC.. ETC. At aaoh low Ilgam 11 wu never known to the people of Zureka. All doedi We do not wlah to Carr, Over another Union, mrh aa Overcoats, Ulsters, Boiler Ms aid Heavy Flannel Hidemar, Will e sold at Coat, with just enough added to redeem freight obsrges. All other goods in proportion. BP* This fla na Humbug nor a Caleb, bnt a bona fide announcement. All Goods will be marked in plain figures. One price to all, and strictly cash. Call early and get the first choice of the goods. Country Orders promptly Attended to. dl» KBewpeetfkilly,W. PAYIHOH. THE BAZAAR — IS THE — EMPORIUM OF FASHION, -AND JAKE COHN DEFIES COMPETITION! Tee enormous business we have done since our increased reduction stle tipgan hna placed ua before the publio O. K.; that is In Belling cheaper than erar before known in the State of Nevada. We have the finest and beat stock of CLOTHING, GENTS’ AND BOYS’ FURNISHING GOODS, HATS. CAPS, BOOTS AND,SHOES, ETC. Ever imported to the mountains, and will sell them at UIVPRECKDEIVTLY LOW FI«L’ At Eft. We have not apace to refer to it in detail, but Invite the general public on this occasion to call and examine, and COMPARE PRICES, Styles, Material and Other Articles With Other Houses in Our Line. nilD DCWC PI HTUIklP HAS BREN REPLENISHED FROM TOP TO BOT UUn DUlO LLU I ninU TOM, and we invitk parents to call. THE FINEST ASSORTMENT OF SILK SCARFS AND TIES FOR THE HOLIDAYS THE BAZAAR::::::D. NATHAN, Prop’r NEXT DOOR TO PAXTON’S BANK. dl-tf SAN FRANCISCO CLOTHING STORE! H. KAYSER always baa on band n full Assortment of GENT’S, YOUTHS’ AND BUYS’ CLOTHING AND FURNISHING GOODS, HITS, CAPS, BOOTS, SHOES, TRIMS ETC *7~jrST RECEIVED—A fine selection of goods suitable for Holiday Presents, such aa FINE BILK HANDKERCHIEFS AND MUFFLERS, INITIAL HANDKERCHIEFS, AND LAT E9T PATTERNS OF COLORED HEM-STITCHED HANDKERCHIEFS. S7~Novelllei In SCARFS AND TIES, FANCY WOOL AND COTTON HOSIERY, end Urge assortment of WHITE AND COLORED UNDERWEAR. fETSuecUl mention la made of the tine eelectton of GENT’S BLACK SUITS, inDiagonal, Broadcloth and Beaver, FINE REVERSIBLE ULSTERB AND OVERCOATS, end the Immense etock of BOYS' CLOTHING. Hoping for a continuance of the liberal patronage heretofore bestowed on me, I ehell always endeavor, through fair dealing and the loweet living prices, to make the Han Fran cisco Clotblug Stars the beet and ohsapeat place In E-.reka to buy your clothing. H. KAYSER, South Mai Street, next to Chas. Lautenichlager’a. tar Agent for the celebrated STANDARD SHIRTS. _ potM ALF HARRIS, -—DEALER IN Gents’ Furnishing Goods, Hat*, Cap*, Shirt*, Underwear, Hosiery, Trunk*, Valise*, Etc SHIRTS MADE TO ORDER A SPECIALITY^ FINEST AND MOST COMPLETE STOCK IN EUREKA. Full Lines of Extra Size Underwear. ALF HARRIS, Two door* north of Jmk r.rrr'. S.loon COIN TALKS! ....FOB.... GBOCEBIBSJT KEMP'S Extra Ery Crushed and Orennlated Mager, by the barrel, 1* I-* cent* per pound. White CeEbe Mncar, by the barrel, or halfbarrel. Id rente per ponndi e l-a ponnde for 91.00. English Breakfast Tea, 70 ets.| M. * M. Tea, do eta. All close buyers, and persons who 1 pay tbslr bills prompt—to such, I will sell them Groceries and Provisions in quanti ties to suit, and deliver them free of ohtrR*, for less money than any other House in town. H. R. KEMP, Mouth Main street. Buraks. Jun.lt. UM. j«17lptf CHANGE OF LOCATION! MB. ED WILHELM BEGS LEAVE TO III form his patron* and tha public general* ly, that ha has ramoTad his JEWELRY ESTABLISHMENT ....TO.... WHITTON'8 NEW BRICK Car. Clark and Mala Eta., Where he le prepared to give prompt epd oer. ful attention to the went, of hi. customer*. Eureka, January 3.1881. i*D* AnVF.KTINK I» THK KfkKKA Simnt, the MM edvartleing mediae, .a Baa leva ■ evade. P. H. HJUL, (Formerly Undertaker with W. P. Hatkell). Cabinet and Mattress Making A SPECIALTY. Undertaking a Main Fea ture. UPHOLSTERING, CARPET LAYING Faraltur* Neatly and watlafavto* rlly Mepalrvd. All order, promptly attended to. and at prlea* lover tbau art r b. fore known iu Eureka Slo-p on Clark atreet, Eureka. Nevada, adjoining 'be Lumber Yard of W. 8. McLellau. GIVE Mg A CALL._dlltf Family Grocery AND VEGETABLE STORE. M. L. GREGOVICH, |lt|XT TO THE PEOPLE** MARKET. WlJ.fc keep oousUutly on Land all kind* of VoKOtsblWi Fruit, Fish, Eggs and Poultry, and in fact, everything generally found in % tlat-class family market. THE EDREKA SENTINEL found oi) fllcot Mr. 4. H B»W Adrrrtinlug *s*ni-y. No tlPnrk Row. (Time* Balldlng) Now York, wbe In nutboriMd to ooutrmoU for odTortlnmg »ud •nbooatpUou* totkU po»ot.