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£urcKi COailn ^ciitind. •crtption*. *» * lue All person® In Eu wiCuwm« ?»r .nb-crlptio^ will make pay. uieiit to him. ___ pOf*TO VVI*’® IIOI'RM. open on week <lay® from 3 o'clock ^m. to 4130 r. m.. and from 6 to 7 B^tay’wd* Money Order bnalnes. closes s» Rsfirosd malls close ** s p “ ON SUNDAYS The office is 0>— from 13 **■to 1 P' **~ THI-liSI.AV , .. JANUARY 20, 1881. VE»l»KI>Ar’» WT»CK SALES. Nan rrsaelseeMoeh Eaehan.e. mooning board. 80 Ophlr—5i 5J 625 Mexican—0* 125 Gould A Curry—345c 260 Best Hi Belcher —8* KJ 185 Calif"'nia--130c 420 Savage—14.u. ;10 Con. Virsuoa—210< 245 Potosi—2* 220c 14) Hale A Norcroe* -•»< 120 Crown Point-70c k« 380 Yellow Jacket-210c 20 *. 750 Imperial—10c 2 >5 Belcher—105c 1 50 Kentnck-li 70 Conlidenee—24 4'j Sierra Nevada it *8 1740 Bumm-lOw 2hW l«0o ‘2 1165 Exchequer- 145c 100 Seg. Belcher '>4 50 Overman—80c 40 Justice—40c 11(1 Union—0J 04h5 H25 Julia 40c 45c 220 Alta—115c 40 a.ivvr Hill—20c 685 Occidental-110c 1 580 A.iUe.-lOnclOtk-l^ 64.> Scorpion—115c 120c 1J 10 Benton—50c 1250 Atlantic—15c 100 New York—5c aftkrnoon board. 850 Belmont—20c 560 Grand Prize—line 50 Argenta—40c 170 Navajo—18.»c 180c 18(lcsl0 100 Tuscamra—30cel0 8(10 Day—25c 010 Albion—80c 75c 50 Mt. Diablo—355c 1'0 Mt. Pntoai—40c 150 Belmont—20c 4j0 '. Belle Isle - 40c 50 Bndie—51 100 Bechtel - 85c 180 Tioga—80c 100 Summit—30c 200 Syndicate 75c 470 limalahaw 110c :4 Ml Cnncnrdia- 2 210c 100 Champion- 15c 200 Black Hawk—25c 350 Queen Bee 10c 370 Mono 1 400 Jupiter—35c 50 Noonday -120c l'K) N. Noonday 115c 100 Addenda- 35o 90 Mammoth 30c 900 Or,.—50c 300 Paris -1 16$ S."ic!nii—124 12 114*90 H**»0 1W) 104.90 MijslH) 350 Navajo—18-5 185sl0 20 Tioga— 80c 60 N. Noonday 11-5c IK) S. Kin,- -11J.80 180 Albion—80c STi«EKT»—4 P. **. Potoai, 210b 215a 215»; Exchango. 140b 14 >a I40»; Crown Point. 6>b 70a 65a; Juat ico, 40b 45a; Benton, 30b 55a; Savage; 145b 10*a; Bullion, 185b 190a; Hale A Norcroaa. 363b; Yellow Jacket, 2b 210a, Beat A Belcher, 8b 8‘*a; Belcher, 105b; Alta. 110b 115a; California, 130b; Gould A Currr. 340b 345a; Occidental, lb; Ande*. 'Uab 160a 160a; Tioga, 75b; Oro, 40b 45a; Albion, 75b; Silver King, lib; Navajo, 180b; Mexican, t,b81ta6a; Julia, 40b 45a; Caledonia. 25b 30a; Halo A Nor croaa, 365 b 370a; Oould A Curry. 340a; Spring Valley Water, 99b; Sierra Nevada, 7 lib. ' E. A P. PA HUE 3144 EH TKAVRL. DEPABTYREl YXSriBDAY MORNING. 8 Maple* D H Birdsall Wm Edwards T D F»ulkn»t 8 Sluther W B H»rrub abkiyal* last kxoht. W H Thomas Mils Ida Kilbourna R Roger* Hotel Arrll'sl*. Jackson House—Mrs. A. C. Cleveland, Osceola; W. P. Uowran. Royal City; Jerry Harriugton aud A. R. Waitt. Pioche; Tim. Sullivan, Hamilton; Win. Whalen. Alpha. Parker House—R. Bailey, Diatdoud Val ley; E. Lewis aud M. Hunainger. Ruby Hill; Charles Lance, Duckwater; Pat. Bbeehy, Palisade; Edward Altnegg, Van derbilt. llllnrlly vu Mob HIU. Just as the public school waa dismissed last night Deputy Constable Brandt waa industriously endeavoring to escort a woman from the classic precincts of Nob Hill to the bastile. With prehistoric for titude and stubbornness, the madam was disputing every foot of the ground, and the officer's strength and strategy were taxed to the utmost while he effected her transportation, a la traveler-packers in the Audes Mountains. Quite a troupe of the youngsters followed, cheering the officer lustily while he performed his lawful duty. Justice's Court. The following business was transacted in Justice Harmon's Court yesterday : James Moran, charged with disturbing the peaco. Jury trial; not guilty, aud dis charged. Charles Ah Chew and William Johnston, oharged with appropriating some tinware from the People's Restaurant; in default of Slot) bail was committed to await an ex amination. Industry. We are glad to chronicle that Maurice Hartnett’s good luck—which has prover bially followed him, lo I these many years —has not deserted him In this, the dual year. The Industry mine (Hartnett’s hope) is ptnniug out richly in the past few days, aud a yield of drat-class ore, in large quantities, is now not a matter of supposi tion—it is a certainty. Jackson House Bestaurunt. This morning Mrs. Wendell formally opens the Jackson House Restaurant. Mr. Jackson has spared no pains or expense to dt up this the best dining hall and kitchen in Eureka, and Mrs. Wendell is fortunate in securing the same. It is well located and will become popular from its location and assured good management. Out Again. Counaelor Dave E. Daily put in an ap pearance yeaterday at hia office in the See tinel building. The Judge haa had a tough aeige with inflammatory rheumatiam for aaeaaon of forty day* and forty night*, out, lilt* the immaculate, he oome* forth a trill* weak aud thinner than ever. Encouraalag. In removing ore for treatment at the Eureka Con. furnace*, the Lone Pine mine, on AdumB Hill, ia aurpaaaing all an ticipation* in it* remarkable yield, and the quality ia better with every foot advanced. Jim Hainea ia not “ kicking ” in the leaat. Undelivered Mniaage. There ia an undelivered meaaage at the Weatern Onion Telegraph office for X. Mo bin eoa. FLUE DUET. Scrap* from Ibe 1* nte-book of the Bentlner* Reporter. Uncle Dare Manheim left this morning for Denver. Some needed repair! were made in the County Jail yesterday. Mbs Ida Kilbonrne arrived last evening from a visit down the railroad. Seat! for the “ Forget Me Not” enter tainment are rapidly being taken. All. Harris has rearranged his display window, and it is now very attractive. An extensive exodus of our citizens left this morning for California and the East. The scenery for the ” Forget Me Not” onterUiument will be in readiness by Sat urday evening. Mrs. A. 0. Cleveland arrived last even ing from White Pine, and left for the WeBt this morning. The Capital papers give Senator Powning the credit of being the most industrious man in the Legislature. At the present stage of business about the Court-house, our county officials will not earn their salt this month. Mining location —The Wedge, claim 800 feet, adjoining the Albion; located Jau. 19, 1881, by John N. Williams. The Oermanias meet to-night in the Opera House to make final arrangements for their forthcoming annual ball. Dr. Schneider yesterday caused a new sign to be stretched above the awning of his elegant and complete drug store. The dining rooms in the new Jackson House will be open for business to-day un der the management of Mrs. Wendell. The “ Two Sams ” fail to see any dimi nution in their line of trade. People will fill up on substantials at the “Corner.” Hon. It. P. Dayton, of Eureka, is ac knowledged by the ladies to be the hand somest man in the Senate. He is a mar ried man. The young folks' party, given by Miss Alice Johnson last evening, was a very pleasant affair, and was highly appreciated by the girls and boys. Says a Carson paper of our Assembly members: The most moral of the bach elors is Longloy, and the most anxious to get married iB Adams. Members of the Nob Hill Hosu Com pany will please bear iu mind that to night is their regular monthly meeting,and a new set of officers are to be elected. Alec and Jerry will sweep Tom and Jerry (or any other drink) for coin, over the new bar of Charles Graham A Co., when their house is in running order. Ail Artistic Piece <>l Work. The drop-curiain of the Opera House, upon which T. F. Laycock, the artist, has displayed his geuins, has been unfolded to public view sooner than we expected, as such affairs are generally kept concealed until tho opening night of the theater, in order that the patrons of the house may share in the pleasures of a first sight. However, we can pardon the innovation in tho present instance, as Mr. Laycock’s work is not of such a nature as to be taken in at a hasty glance, but may he seen and admired again and again. Tho scene is laid in Venice, the foreground represent ing the waters of the Adriatic aud the main part the Exchange and Custom-house whose domes ki-s a sky of the most deli cate haze, while receding on either side of the massive buildings are the palaces of the city, arranged with exquiaite skill, and fading from view like a vision of fancy painted 'here. The waters are alive with craft, and the small boats, yachts and gon dolas fairly dance upon the waves, which a slight breeze faus into white caps, offer ing a beautiful contrast to the natural blue of the main. The picture is bold, but not loud. It is pleasing and striking at the | same time. The gray and dark colors of the buildings are laid on with artistic taste, aud blend in beautiful harmony with the tropic skies. The proscenium drapery is, as usual, of a rich red and gold, aDd throws ont a perfect glow of warmth. It hightens the effect very much, and is s happy conception of the artist. In the center of the drapery is pretty liitle sceue of a local natnre. This represents s min ing camp in s narrow canyon in the moun tains, with s quartz mill in the foreground and a train of cars running over tome high trestle work, as an evidence of approaching civilization, in the dim distance. Under neath appears the motto, "All For Our Country." Mr. Laycock has done bis work well, and the Opera House can boast of as flue a curtain and surroundings as there is on this coast. The gentleman is now engaged on the scenery for "Forget Me Not.” and this will no doubt be in keep ing with thH rest of his work. This, added to the handsome manner the play is to be mounted and the lovely toilets to be worn by the ladies, will afford a rich treat for the amusement-loving public of Eureka on Saturday evening. We are assured that the dresses of both Mrs. Cole and Miss Lansing will rival those of the professional ladies who appeared in the same characters in San Francisco recently. United with the handsomo stage presence of the ladies, the effect will be simply superb. Married. By way of an eye witnsss we are in formed that a rather impromptu affair (in the marriage Hue) occurred yesterday morning before Justice Harmon between Mr. W. W. Robins and Emma Beabeath (alias Miss Minnie Varnes), the high-con tracting parties. To the certificate we noticed the names of Frank C. Bobbins and Louis Braudt appended as witnesses. The bride aud groom are well known on the Base Range. Mr. Robins was. in fact, one of the originators and projectors of the old original Republican, which finally “ re solved ” itself into the Leader. Only a few relatives and friends were In attend ance upon the consummation of the sol emn ceremony. The Robbing and Reward. On Tuesday night one of the boldest robberies ever perpetrated in Eureka was successfully accomplished iu the room of a lodging house. It wsb In Miss Lotta’s (of Charley Lautenschlager’a beer hall) room that the robbers attempted to " strike the sack.” By reference toour advertisements it will be seen that they failed and only obtained some jewelry. The advertise ment is put iu in good faith. If the party will return the same they will get a reward and no questions asked. It has been fully described to every pawn-broker on the Coast, and may lead to troublo if exposed to view or offered for sale. The party who made the raid on the room must have been around there before, but it is nonsense to go for the sack. Bo Lotta says, and she ought to know._ _ A Fistic Encounter. Carson Tribune : Ed. Niles, publisher of the Carson Times, aud Tremor Coffin, member of the Assembly from Ormsby county, engaged in an altercation about business matters on CsrBon street, this morning, which culminated in an exchange of blows. Stories vary'as to the result, some saying that Coffin got away with Niles, and others that Niles swept the side walk with Coffin. The preponderance of testimony is in favor of Niles, and why not ? The pen is mightisr than an Assem blyman. ___ I.ost nil Interest In Bso«kB. The Tribune iiji the people of Carton have loet all interest in etooks, and their money likewise. A couple of year* ago any school-boy could have told you the dav’s quotation for any stock on the list; to-day there is soaroely a man in town who can tell you the oorrect price of any given stock. If the people of Carton had never gambled in stookB this town would to day be one of the most prosperous places in the United States. Pasting Bullion. Wells, Fargo A Co. ship this morning one bar at bullion, valued al •*». THE PROPOSED RAILROAD. Sjuopdi or i*4 ProviftlotiM. We have received the full text of Senator Perloy’a bill “To Encourage the Construc tion of a Railroad from the Town of Eu reka to the Colorado River,” but its length prevents our publishing it in full in this issue. The following is a synopsis of its pro visions: Section 1 grants the franchise to the Eureka and Colorado River Railroad Com pany, a corporation organized Jan., 1881, of building the road to a point on the Col orado river at the town of Callville. Section 2 directs the County Commis sioners of Eureka county to issue bonds of the county to the amount of $100,000 to be delivered to the said company in ex i change for an equal amount of the fully paid up capital stock of said company at par. Similar provisions as to White Pino and Lincoln counties save that the amount is $200,000 in each county. Section 3 provides that within twelve months, and as soon as thirty miles of the road are built, the County Commissioners of Eureka shall transfer the bonds for the stock. Ah soon as fifty miles are built in White Pine, her commissioners to do the same. Ditto, Lincoln. Section 4 directs the chairmen of the several county Boards to make the sub scription on the books of the county. Section 5 calls for bonds to bear interest semi-annually at 10 per cent per annum, and to run twenty years. Section 6 provides that as soon as the conditions are fulfilled the transfer shall be made—certificate of Surveyor General or County Surveyor to be conclusive evi dence that said conditions are fulfilled. Section 7 directs the commissioners to levy annually a tax to pay the interest and form a sinking fund for the redemption of the bonds. Section 8 provides for a separate fund, to be called “ The Railroad Interest and Sink ing Fund,” for the reception of these taxes. Section 9 provides for the redemption of the bonds by the counties. Section 10 gives the counties the right to trade back the stock for the bonds when the company tenders them. Section 11 directs the counties to divide their profits from dividends between the School and General Funds. Section 12 pledges the faith of the State of Nevada to the purchasers of the bonds. There is no provision for any vote by the people on the subsidies. . . THE RAILROAD QlKRrlOX. a Another (irofil. Ecbeka, Jan. 18, 1881. Editob Sentinel: In reading over the communication from “ Citizen ” in Leader of the 17th, I cannot but reply to a few statements made by “ Citizen.” First of all lie insists on saying that there is no subsidy asked for from any of the counties. Now, granting this subsidy to be only a loan, I would like to ask *• Citizen:” Would be. as a private individual, lend a corporation $500,000 on such security as they offer and without being certain that such money would bring him good inter est? Now, this corporation asks such a loan from the counties that have no sur plus, consequently would have to give their bonds to accommodate this corporation without the surety of ever getting any re turns for the same. As a plain, business proposition, anybody can see that the counties wonld surely not be the gainers. Furthermore, he quotes as a comparison the cities of Baltimore and Chicagu. This comparison is simply absurd. These cit ies with large populations and their im mense commercial and agricultural re sources can impossibly be compared to the desert country over which this road is to pass; and why does be not quote the hun dreds of counties and cities that have lost their money in granting such loans? No, I think by the style in which ” Citizen ” writes, he must surely be one of the inter ested parties himself. I grant that the projected road would be of some benefit to the counties through which it is to pass, but would it be worth throwing them in debt in order to let these few “ prominent citizens ” build the road with their $500, 000? I am sure these “prominent citi zens " did not project this road purely to benefit the couuties. I rather think the largest share of such benefits, if there ever be any, will fall to their lot. Calling this subsidy only a loan is a ruse to blind the people, and the bill now pending should not be passed. If some prominent and disinterested taxpayer would circulate a petition to prevent the passage of the Per iey bill he would find hundreds of tax payers only too willing to sign the same. If those prominent men are so very sure of sucoess, let them incorporate a company, and if they will show the people such a good thing as they claim it is, they will find plenty of capitalists who would invest their money in preference to other invest ments, and the road oould be built with out burdening the counties. In conclusion, I will state that the un dersigned is neither a Central Pacific fiunky nor has he any personal reason for opposing this subsidy, but only speaks what he thinks is in the best interest of all those who have to toil for their daily bread. A Poob Taxpayer. A Parting “Blast." A farewell party was given to Ben. C. Levy and his estimable wife at the Opera House last evening, which was in every respect a most enjoyable affair, and showed how olosely that couple had entwined itself about the affections of those in attendance since their sojourn in Eureka, and the parting at midnight was one of universal rogret. Mrs. Levy will be missed from the social circle here, as will also her voice, whose sweet warblinzs has so often been heard in the noble cause of church and charity. We are also sorry to lose Ben’s genial smile, and hope that the ducats he has honestly laid by here may afford him and bis the comforts of a better life in the great metropolis, which is to be his future home. Among the ladies present at the Sarty last evening we noticed the following: [rs. R. L. Chase, Mrs. W. P. Haskell, Mrs. Selden Hetzel, Mrs. J. H. Shoemaker, Mrs. C. L. Broy, Mis. B. F. MoEweu, Mrs. Hiram Crowell, Mrs. Lambert Moli ntlli, Mrs. Ed. Leventliul, Mrs. Thomas Wethered, Mrs. W. W. Baldwin, Mrs. A. W. Campbell, Mrs. Joseph Winzel, Mrs. A. Skillman, Mrs. O. L. Soott, Mrs. Rich ard Ityland, Mrs. Matt. Kyle, Mrs. James Masou, Mrs. J. F. Schneider, Mrs. G. A. Fletcher, Mrs. J. Cohu. Mrs. L. M. David son. Miss Jennie Wethered, Miss Tilllie Lobner, Miss Dolly Brooks, Miss Ada Lansing, Mias McKenzie. M. E. I. H. Lecture. The people of Buby Hill were agreeably aurpriaed Tueaday evening to aee not only George B. Ammond, Eaq., but Major W. S. Long come up on the occasion of the Meth odist Improvement blow out. Counselor Ammond talked in an humorous vein for an hour or so, and then, by invitation, the Major followed. Both were loudly encored, aud the Major is to lecture in two weeks from next Friday. Let the apirit move and the good work go on. The house was full and all who undertook to entertain did their work nobly. While the legally establiahed courts of law in Ireland are to a great extent inoperative, those set up by the Laud League find no difficulty in enforcing their decrees. Revolution must be very fsr advanced when those in revolt have thus successfully taken hold upon the administration of justice. Herp. Hikschfield says that few chil dren are born short-sighted, but that the eye is weakened by straining during school days. He thinks that schools should be under the supervision of medi cal officers and that school-rooms improp erly lighted and school books improperly printed should bs condemned. LETTER FROM .CARHOS. A Venomous Trencher—Itoth Hones Intlnatrlonn. Cabson Citt, Jan. 17, 1881. Editob Sentinel : Yesterday being Sun day, by way of keeping np my moral habits, as usual, I went to church, both morning and evening. The morning ser vices were passably fair, with a remarkably large congregation, and the evening had a crowded house of intelligent looking peo ple. The preacher, a Methodist, ap proached the stand, a tall, largeman, look ing more like he was going to banter his hearers for a fisticuff, than to approach the divine presence of his Lord and Master. His text was from some part of the old Scriptures, which says : “ When the peo ple have a good ruier they rejoice, but when the wicked rnle they mourn,” and the entire discourse was made in abuse of our Legislature; making no exceptions, even Brother Hammond caught it the same as the other wicked scribes. He described the Legislature aB a wicked set, who were bought up like so many cattle ; that they were here under purchase, and were ready to sell themselves at any moment; that the Senator had bought his way to the U. S. Senate ; that they were a corrupt body, and had been selected by a corrupt and de graded constituency, and nothing but cor rupt legislation could emanate from such a people, and the “people must mourn;” that they had men legislating for the State who were Belling whisky, and leading so corrupt a life that they deserved to be in side of the State Prison, looking through the grates. He never said the Democracy once, but that fact was a ruling animosity of the puritanical divine, who proclaimed there was not enough gold in the United States to bny him from tho right princi ples. Just at that moment a lady sitting in front of me, who bad laid her port monnaie by her side, gave it a spasmodic grasp, as though she was fearful the divine might spy it. He gave Tweed particular hell and left him down with the damned, and I guessed with Parson Brownlow. It is my custom to give a piece, but I felt as though I would be doing a great wrong, so refrained from giving. If tbis is a speci men of Methodist preaching in Carson, no more of it for me. Perhaps the divine had heard a good deal, and took it for granted that all he beard and all he had read in the papers was true, and delivered his sermon on that basis. The truth is, that the present body, both Senate and As sembly, are a material improvement on former bodies. Very few drink to excess— only two that I have seen. They are gen erally middle-aged and young business meu, and tbe gamblers complain that they refuse to make deposits with them in their fancy games. They are doing more busi ness than any preceding body have done, clearing the calendar each day with promptness and dispatch. Its record for good laws and economy will surpass any that has preceded it. Veniceite. TI1E r. P. RAILROAD. The following joint reeolation and me morial was recently introduced in the Senate by Mr. Williams of Nye county : Whereas , The people of tbe State of Nevada have suffered long under the im positions and exactions of the Central Pa cific Railroad Company, which amount to the most enormous oppression and unjust tax ever laid upon the industries of a peo ple, the said railroad company, by its un just discriminations and merciless demands exercising over the persons and property of others a power, tyrannical, vicious and at once destructive to the rights of man kind and opposed to common justice and every principle of civil liberty, amounting in fact to the most gigantic unredressed wrong ever inflicted upon a free people since the day of Magna Charts, and Whereas, It is proper that the truth should be known concerning this corpora tion and its transactions, therefore let some facts be stated. The people of Palisade, distant 135 miles from Sacramento, have to pay the C. P. R. R. the sum of $172 per carload of fr. ight from Sacramento, while the people of the Wells,” distant 521 miles, being 89 miles more distant, pay only the sum of $125 per car load of freight from Sacramento, the greater service being performed for less than one-third the amount demanded for tbe lesser. Goods shipped from the East by car loads to any point within this State and placed upon tbe side track and unloaded at such point, tbe owner of such freight is charged for its carriage to Sacramento and back again to such point, local rates being charged for its return, thus the shippers of this State are compelled to pay for the carriage of their freight, in some cases, of over five hundred miles and return at local rates, a service useless and outrageous if performed, and one in fact that is not per formed. Any person having articles which he de sires to d'spose of in Eastern markets who delivers the same at any point upon said railroad within the State, for shipment, is charged local rates from bucIi point to Sacramento, and from thence through freights are charged to the point of des tination, the service in this as in the other case being useless and one not rendered. A person in this State deairing to go East is charged full through fare from San Franci-co to the point they desire to reach, although he may ride over less than one third of the line of the Central Pacific Railroad. More appalling examples of robbery un der color of law than the above instances, selected from among a myriad of kindred transgressions, are hard to conceive, and Whereas, Such pernicious practices should be no longer tolerated ; therefore, be it by the Senate and Assembly, con jointly, Resolved, That the passage of the bill now before Congress, known as the “Re gan Bill,” prohibiting discrimination in farts and freights on inter-Btate railroads, would be hailed with joy by the people of this State as a measure of justioe and re lief. Resolved That the representatives in both branches of the Congress of the United States are hereby instructed to vote for and use all honorable means in their power to secure tbe early passage of said “ Regan Bill.” Resolved, That His Excellency, the Governor, be and is hereby instructed to forward to each of our representatives in Congress as aforesaid, an engrossed copy of these resolutions. Surprise Forties. It i» very surprising, indeed, bsvs the San Francisco Public Opinion, that the poorer the people the more given are they to fashions and oustoma which do not fit them—which do not become them. Just look over the list in onr society paper, and you’ll be astonished to see the surprise par ties given to people who cannot even afford a decent chair in the house, and attended by those who have to borrow a dress'or a coat of a pawnbroker for the occasion. Last week a family with marriageable daughters were surprised—that is. thn girls told somo gentlemen friends that they would like to receive a surprise visit, and thus “ Bee their names in print.” The looked for sarprise came off; young men and women to the tune of fifty, or more, called, but brought nothing but their empty stomachs with them, and the host, though quite wealthy, offered a few oranges, each cut into sixteen parts, a few apples similarly divided, and a few peanuts. This is rather a cheap way of advertising mar riageable girls, and we beg to say, that pre arranged surprise parties are nuisances anyway. __ The Leilslaturs ou « Visit to Mono. Reno, Jan. 19.—The State Legislature was entertained here to-day by the citizens of Reno, and tvero driven round town and to the State Prison and State Fair grounds. One hundred sat down to dinner at 5 o’clock. A special train took them home at 7 o’olock. There were many speeches and mash good feeling. MISCELLANEOUS. THE OLDEST ....ARI> THE.... LEADING JEWELRY ESTABLISHMENT ....OF Eastern Nevada. P. STELER, Watchmaker, MANUFACTURING JEWELER - AND DIAMOND-SETTER, Main street, Kureka, IVev., Has just received and keeps con atantly ou hand a new and well selected stock of the latest patterns of FINE JEWELRY! DIAMONDS. Cold and Silver Watches, •T’Gold Chains, very fine jewelry, all"** ■olid gold, of all kinds; solid silver pitted ware, and CLOCKS, gjj Of every description ; all of which he guarantees to be of the , v KTA J. best quality, aud warranted as ifrl 'i atfH represented snd which he offers to sell st 25 per cent, leas than any other house in Eastern Nevada. Also, s good assortment of Pebble, Concave snd Convex SPECTACLES and EYE-GLASSES. Please call and examine my magnificent stock of goods before purchasing elsewhere. No trouble to show goods. Prices tr suit the times. Mpeelsl ntt.eut.lon paiil to Fine Hat«*hwork. Fine Watches snd Clocks repaired, cleaned and warranted for one year. New Jewelry made to order and repaired. All orders from the country promptly attended to. F. MTkLBR. Eureka, April 30,1880. mayl tf AT HASKELL’S! CARPETS -AND PAPER HANGINGS! CARPETS -AND PAPER HANGINGS! CARPETS -AND PAPER HANGINGS! 1ST E 'W STYLES I Are Now Being Received by ' W. P. HASKEI.L. Eureka. Auguat 16,18*0. aulT.tf W. E. DAVIDSON, Bookseller, Stationer and Newsdealer, POST.OFFICK BVILBIie, EUREKA.NEVADA A FULL LIN* OF Blank Books and Stationery Of every description kept constantly on hand. SUBSCRIPTIONS RECEIVED FOB New York Weekly, New York Ledger, Fireside Companion, Family Story Paper, Saturday Night. Police Gazette, The Varieties, Illustrated Times, Chimney Comer, New York Clipper, Harper’s Weekly, Leslie's Weekly, Police News, and othet Eastern Periodicals, Which will be promptly delivered by carrier*. Eureka, October 30, 187®. oc31-tf _ JAMKft M'BIRNKY . D. MAN HEIM. McBIIEY & MANHEDK, DKAE.KK.H IX GENERAL MERCHANDISE rn H. Lee'* Stone Building, \rxt Door to H. Cro«»»n’t Barley Mill. On North Main Street. Goode Delivered Free ot Charge. Kurekt, Nov. 9. 19-0. nS-tf JAMES M. SMITH, CORONER, Knrekn. Xevada. Real,lance W'eat aide Monroe Street, fonrth door North of the old Stoue UorplUI. jalltf N OTICE. ; H rNPKUHUANED. AT THE BEQUEST 1 of the Executrix, will attend to the un ftulahed law bualneaa of tbe late A. M. Hill iiouiv, r. W. OOl.K. Eureka. Peoe;uber 13,1880. declAlm notice. rlxo WHOM IT MAY CONCERN : THAT I, l the uudoraigued, have thta day bought out the tutereat of Mr. Braae In the Idaho Sg i loon property. Main street. Eureka. Iwlllodl 1 lect and nay all btlla of the old Arm. I JOHN FRANCIS. | E-irvka. Nevada, December 17, lBdO. dels lia 111* I-KIXTIXG OF ALL, KINDS 4 ' .1 '•PtCOIALTT at thli o«oe. Grand Clearance Sale .... AT .... CLOTHING EMPORIUM I FOR FORTY DAYS ONLY! Commencing; Monday, December 21,1880, to February 1st, 1881. 0WI?2JP25!L:5etireMENT OF MR. L. N. DAVIDSON FROM THE MANAGEMENT of THE WHITE HOUHE, by the first of February, and previous to the t*king of stock, i have concluded lo inaugurate a general clearance aale of my entire and well selected stock of CLOTHING, GENTS’ FURNISHING GOODS, BOOTS, SHOES, HITS, CUPS, TRUNKS, VALISES. ETC., ETC. At inch low figure, u wu never known to the people of Znreke. All Uooda We do not wish to tarry Over Another Henson, sneh ns Overcoats, Ulsters, Bobber Ms and Beavy Flannel Bndervear, Will © sold at Coat, with just enough added to redeem freight charges. All other goods in proportion. This Im ito Humbug nor is Caleb, bnt a bona fide announcement. All Goods will be marked In plain figures. Odc price to all, and strictly cash. Csll early and gel the first choice of the goods. Cnuulry orders promptly attended lo. dlstf Ke«pect fully, Mf. I)ATIDK01V. THE BAZAAR — IS THE — EMPORIUM OF FASHION, -AND - JAKE COHN DEFIES COMPETITION! The enormous business we have done singe our increased reduction a«Ie began Ima placed ns before the public O. K.; that la in selling cheaper than ever before known in the State of Nevada. Wehave the finest and beat atock of CLOTHING, GENTS’ AND BOYS’ FURNISHING GOODS, HATS. CAPS, BOOTS AND SHOES, ETC. Ever imported to the mountain!, and will sell them at (JNPRECKDENTLY LOW FIMU KKS. We have not apace to refer to it in detail, but iuvlte the general public on thia occasion to call and examine, and COMPARE PRICES, Styles, Material and Other Articles With Other Houses in Our Line. nilD DO VC PI HTUIIIP has BEEN replenished from toptobot Uun DUTo LLU I nlllU TOM, and we invite parents to call. THE FINEST ASSORTMENT OF SILK SCARFS ANO TIES FOR THE HOLIDAYS. THE BAZAAR : D. NATHAN, PTOp’r NEXT DOOR TO PAXTON’S BANK. dl-tf SAN FRANCISCO CLOTHING STORE! II. KAYNEK always ha* ou band a fall Assortment of GENT’S, YOUTHS’ AND BOYS’ CLOTHING AND FURNISHING GOODS, BITS, CAPS, BOOTS, SBOBS, TRUNKS BTC *y-jrST RECEIVED—A fine selection at goedi suitable for Holldej Preeente. inch >• FINE BILK HANDKERCHIEFS AND MUFFLER*, INITIAL HANDKERCHIEFS, AND LAT EST PATTERNS OF COLORED HEM-STITCHED HANDKERCHIEFS. WNoveltles In 8CARFS AND TIES, FANOY WOOL AND COTTON HOSIERY, end large assortment of WHITE AND COLORED UNDERWEAR. ■^Special mention is made of the fine selection of GENTS BLACK SUITS, in Dlsgonil, Broadcloth and Beever. FINE REVERSIBLE ULSTERS AND OVERCOATS, and the immense stock of BOYS’ CLOTHING. Honing for a continuance of the liberal patronage heretofore bellowed on me. I shell always oiidtivor, tbruuub fair dealing and tbi lowest living price*, to wak* tht Ran elacio Clotliluw aware ti»s beat and cheapest place in Eureka to buy your clothing. H. KAYSER, South Mai Street, next to Chai. Lautenichlager’e. Agent for the celebrated STANDARD SHIRTS,_ n0Ta* alf harris, - DEAL Eli IN Gents’ Furnishing Goods, Hate, Cap*. Shirt*, Underwear, Ho*iery, Trunk*, Vali*e», Etc SHIRTS MADE TO ORDER A SPECIALITY. FINEST AND MOST COMPLETE STOCK IN EUREKA, Full Lines of Extra Size Underwear. ALF HARRIS, Two doors north of Ja^k Terry'* Halooa COIN TALKS! ....FOB.... GROCERIES^ KEMP'S Extra Bry Crushed and Granulated angar, by the barrel. It !•» cents per pound. White Celffee Sugar, by the barrel, or half barrel, IS cents per ponudi • 1-a pounds for S1.00. English Breahlhst Tea, T5 ets.i M, A H. Tea, BO eta. All close buyers, an® persons who pay their bill, prompt—to euch, I will Mil them Orocertee end Provision, in quanti ties to suit, and deliver them free of charge, for lee. money than any other House In town. H. It. KEMP, South Main street. Eureka. June It. 18*0. jeHlptf CHANGE OF LOCATION! Mb. ed wilhelm beob leave to ix form hie patrooa and the public general* ly, that he haa removed his JEWELRY ESTABLISHMENT ...to.... WHITTON’8 NEW BRICK Cor. Clark aiul Halo Mis., Where be la prepared to give prompt and oare ful attention to the wants of bia cuetomere. Eureka, January 3,1881. J*ni AltVKRTINK IN THE KVRKKA BBirmrEL, th# Mt BdwtUiDg madia., n lultn I«a». P. H. HJtJL, (Formerly Cuderteker with W. P. Heekell). Cabinet and Mattress Making A. SPECIALTY. Undertaking a Main Fea ture. UPHOLSTERING, CARPET LAYING Finltiin Neelly need **tt>iket» rlly Repaired. All order, promptly ettended to. end et price, lower then ever before known In Eureke. 9bup on Clerk etreet, Eureke. Neverte. edjoinin* tbo Lumber Ferd of W. 8 McLelleu. GJVK M* A CALL. JBtf Family Grocery AND VEGETABLE STORE, • M. L GREGOVICH, ITIXT TO THE PEOPLE** MARKET. WXLl* JN kssp oouatently on hand *11 kinds of Vegetables, Fruit, Fish, Eggs and Poultry, and In fact, everything generally fuund In a ftst-claas family market. __ THE EUREKA SENTINEL file at Mr. J. H Bates' Advertising Agency, No. 41 Park Row. (Times Building) Newlfork. who Is authorised to contract for advertising and subscriptions tothis paper.