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-*3urcl«*i 0ailn Sentinel.
———TTTvN 1m autuuriv.d to receive sub EU* 8 h‘i» thin town, for th. BiimrEi “ A collect for the «*me. All per.un.ln En ?“i» “ »"iVfor «ub.. rlptlmi. will make pay meat to him* __ _ ^rri< >Tiioi kh. 'KJTT to 1 ‘^i'uta"aurt Money Order bnelneaa clo.ea at K.Uroa.1 mail, eloee at K e. M. ON SUNDAYS The office U open rrom M »t. to 1». M. WEDNESDAY .. JAMJAltY 2C, 1H81. YKSIKlU't1" »Toni SALKS. Sian FriiHelsca NI«.*Ia Eifkaage. moknino board. 120 Optiir—B# r •210 McxIoAh—BJ -'5 •>?*'•’ SO liouM A Curry-JjWc 100 He*t & Btlchcr 7$ <« H55 California - 130c 455 S«v»«e—195c 110c 255 Con. Virgini«--2 105 Uhollar—ISdc 190c 000 Pot'isi—2I°C 20ic 015 Hale& Norcro**— owe o.wc iloui ('riiwii Point—70c ^ yXw Jacket-—210c 215c 220b5 210c 1700 Imperial— 10c 25 Alpha—315c 70 CmiHilence-260c 2:10 Sierra N^vaili 04 Oft 215 Cuh— <H0 Hullion—195c 2 195c 05 Kjtclieqiier —140c 135c l.iOc 240 Overman —60c 100 Justice—85o 12.5 Union—9| 9 ISO Alta—100c 1 50 Julia— 40c ,50 Silver Hill—20c U0 Occidental—105c 250 Lady Washington—10c 15c 500 Amies—130c l.i 210 Scorpion 110c^ 50 Benton—50c 45c AKTEKNOON BOAK1*. 50 Eureka Con.—214 243 N. Belle-10 30 Grand Prize— 140c 100 Argenta—40o 1000 Navajo -2i Manhattan—l.tOcb 100 N. Belle Iale—35c 3.30 ilt. Potoei -45c 100 Bechtel - 80c 070 McClintnii—10c 22.1 Tn.«a—05c 2.50 B.al e—01.5 100 Bulwer—105c 210 Syndicate—00c 65c 550 Independence—45c 200 Tu»car..r»—00c 1W) Belle lde-70c 950 I lav—25c 9 k) Ailih.n—75o 130 Walea-1 150 Ml I liable.—355c 3} 800 Goodehaw—105c 2j0 lir-lvnlere—i>»xJ 17.5 Ch iinpi 'i—35c 30c 400 Booker—15c 150 Black Hawk—25c 37.3 Queen Bee—50o 140 Mono—1 105c 110c 50 C*>ii Pacific—1 70 Cniveraiiy—10c 300 Jupiter—35c 30 B.«lte—6 2o() S. Bulwer —40c 24 I Addenda—30c 330 NiMinday—21 8.50 N. Noonday — 190c 185c 30 Blackhawk 2r>c 40d V..ne* — 15c 150 Button —9.5c 2 Mil Orn—55c 50c 200 Hea l Center UOc 34 2.50 ». Kick —134 >4 100 Iu ie|ieiidence—45c 30) Champhni—30o 1:3 ('..n. Pacific—li 200 Day -2oc 7o0 Oru -55c 50c UTMKKTK—« F. *. Belcher, 90b; Bullion, 2b, 205a, 2«; Gould A Curry, 3k b; Benton, 15b, 50a; Mexican, 5kb; Oro. 50b 55a, 50«; Potoni, 2b, 210a; Alfa. 105b; Union, 8k b, 9a; Goodahaw. lb; Hale A Norcroaa, 365b; Gould A Curry. 3 k*; Albion. 70b; Julia, 10b; Sierra Nevada, 6kb.6Ha; Exchequer, 130b. Hi la; Beat A Belcher, 7Hb; Califor nia. 1 kb; Kcntuck. lb; Alta. 105b, 110a. 110a; Auden. 130a; Cr'wn Point. 65b; Hav »ge, 110b, 115a 11«»; Bullion, 205b. 210a; Hale A Norcroaa, H55b, 360a. 360»; Union, 8kb; Alla, 110b; Yellow Jacket. 210b. 215a; Utah, 6b OH a; Yellow Jacket 215a; Booker, 10b; Eur.ka Cou.. 21kb; Hale A N'or cross. 355s. E. Sc P. PAKSK.\UKK TRAVEL DEPABTLHEB YESTEHDAY MOBN1MO. Frank D..utrick Miss Ida Kiiboume G W L'Amourtux Mrs K Beatty 4 child C Clintield W H White J Morris H Muller ABBIVALS LAST MOST. Mrs J E Pieter Chas Goll H Wherry F Burge J Morrison Hotel Arriials. Jackson House Geo. Ellison aud fam ily, Whit** River; Mrs. H. Roberts, Ham ilton; D. Richardson, city; Joseph Morri son, Oreg m; Clias. Goll, halt Lake. Parker House —Henry Whorry and Carl Barnes, Virginia. Eureka Tunnel. Owing to the impure air in the header of the Eure’;a Tunnel they can work but one shift in 21 hours at the present time, but a change for the better in this respect is evident within the past few days. This is account* d for by the change of forma tion. The tunnel is now in 1.610 feet, and the head of the tunnel is upwards of 1,000 feet beb»w the surface. The ore indications are more favorable at the present scene of lat>or than they have been for the past 300 feet. They are out of the shale entirely and are working in a mixture of clay and spar. We should not be surprised if the next deal in mining stocks along the Base Range was in that of the Eureka Tunnel. A New Work. Tullldge’e Quarterly Magazine,published at Halt Lake City, Utah, is an extensive work, and is devoted to tolling of Utah, her founders, her enterprises and her civ ilization. Bv favor of E. J. Butler we are iu receipt of No. 2. volume 1, and therein are no less than fifteen or twenty pages de voted to the life and doings of General P. E. Connor. The book's first page, a steel piste engraving, Is a credit to the artist who executed it. being a perfect resem blance of the General as he appeared when the copy was furnished. The book gives great credit to all who have advanced civilization in that Territory from the days of its first settlement. RoiomI Noisih. The Silver lteef Miner says: E. 0. Crane and M. Griffin departed on Mon day's stage fur Tombstone, via San Fran cisco, Both gentlemen are old Reefers, but somehow the sweet, sunny Boutb seems to have a string on many of the boys at this end of the line. Iluia't Growl. The Grass Valley Free Lance givee the following good advice : Do not stand on the street corner and remark to every pass ing acquaintance, "It’s devilish dull in town.” Brighten up put on a smile and talk about the happy plaoe we live in, and what pleaaant neighbors surround all of us. ■‘Inns I.Hltl. Louie Wood will have charge of the bill posting, street advertising, and will select his help for ushers at Allen’s benefit on the 5th of February. He will probably secure the services of Mr. Charles Moore a«4 Ifefck Bovtf«y> two valuable side. 11,11; DINT. Hfraps from the Note-book of the Nentlnel’e Reporter. Money is reported very scarce in Arizona. The Dramatio Club are rehearsing “Our Boys.” Smallpox has about petered out on the Comstock. The weather yesterday was cold and dis agreeable. Charles Goll returned yesterday from a visit to Salt Lake City. Two-bit restanrants aro becoming fash ionable in Virginia City. The Germania Concert on the 10th of next month will be a banger. Mrs. John E. Plater relumed last eve ning from a visit to California. Passenger travel and freight business on the E. A P. Itailroad is very light of late. Pramrnko A Ballich yesterday received afresh invoice of groceries fur their res taurant. We learn that A. P. Hodgdon is lying at the Hospital with a dangerous attack of pneumonia. Bremenkampf A Regli sport a new buai ! ness sign, and Robinson, the painter, did a good piece of work on it. Mr. George Ellison and family arrived from White liiver yesterday, and are stop ping at the Jackeon House. Tbero wi re 950 shares of Albion sold in the Stock Board yesterday, and some ord ers sent from here could not be tilled. Mr. W. P. Hteickelnian advertises some valuable real and personal property for sale this morning, bee advertising col umns. By a letter from tho Conant Bros., Hel ton, Utah, we learn that Mr. H. Vorberg left that place the other day for Bellvue, Idaho. A petition and remonstrances were in circulation yesterday for and against the new railroad project. Both were numer ously signed. Counselor Robert Beatty on Monday evening received a dispatch from Carson stating that Vasquez, the slayer of Garcia, had been granted a new trial. Ed. N. Robinson. Superintendent of the Albion, yesterday received a telegram from Han Francisco announcing the birth of a son. Ned was highly delighted. Dr. C. Hamilton, the dentist, will de part in a few days for a trip down the rail road. Those wishing his services will do well to call on him immediately. Mining location — Hancock, a relocation of the Mary laud and Nubia Mine, on Pros pect Mountain; locators W. C. McCoy and J. J. Stewart; claim, 1,500 feet. Owing to the dearth of business in the county offices thus far in the new year, the officials have had but little work to do, and it is doubtful if they have all earned their salaries. Rev. Crawford, on behalf of the Episco pal Church, returns thanks to tho Dra matic Society for the donation of the protits of their eutertainuu ut at the Opera House last Saturday evening. Sheriff Kyle yesterday received hand bills offering a reward of $250 for the ar re*t of John Clark, who escaped from Kan Qmntin on tho 14th instant. The bills contain a photograph and description of the Buid Clark. The Male of Mi new. Ia regard to tbe prospect of selling mines, tbe New York World says it is easier to do it now in New York than it was six months ago. It says : “There is not the boom which made the Fifth Avenue Hotel a mining rendezvous a year ago, but there is not tbe horror of the word mine’ which was felt after Little Chief joined Chryso lite and Little Pittsburg iu its farewell to dividends. Mining is on a better basis than it has been before in this city. Capi talists are willing to invest in good mines, but they want to be assured that they are good. Largo sales of mining properties have been negotiated during the past month with noticeable ease. A man who came here recently with a 20-day bond on a $20,000 property closed a bargain within 10 days after his arrival. It was. however, an extra bargain. There is less disposition to overcapitalize than there was a year ago, and a diminished tendency to stocking mines at all. Hales this winter seem to be largely to men who are not in for a stock deal, hut who propose to work the proper ties bought. The genuinely rich develop ments of the past season in Colorado, Utah. Nevada Arizona and New Mexico have had an excellent effect in restoring that desideratum, a cautious confidence in mining properties.” The Ornnt Mine. There are hundreds of good mines on Prospect Mountain and the surrounding hills, which, if worked by experienced miners, could be made to pay more than $4 per day. Many of them could be leased ou favorable terms. We have one in mind now. It is the Grant mine, on McCoy Hill. 8ome time ago Messrs. Jerry Mc Mahon, Gus Peterson, M. Connery and John Cuff secured a lesse of the mine They worked it to good profit, but as the warm days of the past few weeks has re vived the desire to travel, and as Bob Wat ers and brother had a liking for the looks of the mine, thgy sold out their lease to the Waters Brothers. The mine remains in the hands of the lessees f r ten months longer, and they must have great faith in its future yield, if we judge by the price the Waters boys paid the original lessees of the property. The Grant ore has al ways been of high grade, and we under stand that its yield promises well from the present outlook. Jerry McMahon and his associates are good miners, and we hope they will get hold of some other property iu this district. Anaembly Hill Mo. 33. There is a spirit of fairness about As sembly bill No. 32 which is justly meant, and it will probably become ti law in lieu of the “Act to protect the wages of labor,” which was approved Feb. 21, 1873. This act was drafted by our townsman, Alex. Wilson, Esq and Hon. Geo. W. Merrill in the Assembly. It differs from the old law only in the case of executions, attach ments and writs of a similar nature; that three notices must be served instead of one. thereby avoiding any sly business in the sale of property. The new bill calls for the serving of a notice to the officer, the creditor and the debtor, so if there is ground for dispute it is advertised sufti ciently to do away with all possibility of fraudulent sales. -a. - —— I.nlu. Jim Kyle, Angus MoCnaig. Billy Stin son and a couple other solid Ruby Hillers, are owners in the Lulu miue at the head of the canyon above that town. A gang of men have been kept as constantly at work as have the employes of the Rich mond or Eureka Con. for many months. The scene of their labors now is from a drift on the 100-foot level. From that level a drift was run in a westerly direc tion under the mountain about 250 feet; thence one wus run south in favorable matter, but where the hope of a big thing is now centered ia the north drift, which bears towards the Grant mine. The gen tlemen certainlv display a good deal of pluck, and we hope they will reap their reward. _ Night school. We understand that for a small consid eration Prof. Old. Scanland has been in duced to devote three evenings (Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday) in each week to those who wish to derive benefit from a night school. The start was made last week, and is now in full blast, quite a class having been formed. There is a good field in Eureka for this project, and it should be encourag- d by the many who oannot attend a course of stndiaa by day. (AKMtJi rilHKKSPOJiDEJICe. An Avalanche or Hills—A Retrench ment Mania—%alarle« to be Oeu erally Keduceil- Speaker Merrill’* RIIIm—The Insane Asylum Hchom — Deplorable Mate of the Treas ury- Mallroail Rills—Etc Carson, Jan. 24, 1881. Since the Senatorial election matters legislative have l»een rather tame and un interesting. For the first week, the Sena torship being the all absorbing topic, no legislation beyond the mere preliminaries of organization was had, but no sooner was that question out of the way than a perfect avalauche of bills were hurled on the devoted heads of the clerks. For three days Bob Lowery, Chief Clerk of the Assembly, was speechless. He had read so many bills that it affected his voice. Ho can read now, but has not fully recov ered his speech yet. The bills so far introduced cover a wide range, from compelling a justice of the peace to keep an index to his docket, rp to retrenchment in the State's expendi tures. The principal retrenchment meas ures have created A ORAND KICK. Four bills affecting the salaries of State officers and deputies were introduced by senator Hobart, all to take effect in 1883. The Democrats in the Legisfature had determined to cut down the salaries of deputies in the State offices, the bill to take effect next April. Hobart’s bills were referred to the Committee on Ways and Means, composed of three Republicans and two Democrats. The majority of the Committee did not propose to let the Re publican deputies be disturbed in th» ir salaries until the expiration of the terms of their principals, and, in order t«» pre vent it, the four bills were combined in one, making the reductions in all salaries that could be reached under the Constitu tion reducible to the figures named in July of this year. This put the Demo crars in a corner. The bill practically de stroyed the emoluments of the Lieutenant Governor. leaving him only his Constitu tional salary as presiding officer of the Senate and as substitute for the Governor. It also aff. cted the Superintendent of Pub lic Instruction disastrously. There was no alternative for the Democrats on the Committee but to accept the ultimatum of their Republican colleagues—either let the deputies alone or else put all that it was intended to reach in the same boat. The Democrats were pledged to retrenchment, and they had no alternative but to sacri fice their Democratic friends to the cause of reform. So the bill was reported unani mously and created great consternation among those affected by it. Ido not think it will pass, but that it will be amended to take effect on all the State offices and depu tyships in 1883. THE EUBEKA DELEGATION Have not been idle, particularly Speaker Merrill. That gentleman has introduced several bills, among which the following named are of importance : To authorize County Commissioners to transfer surplus moneys from one fund to another in unincorporated towns. Also conferring the same power on County Commissioners as regards county funds. To exempt from attachment and execu tion the wages of laborers and beads of families to the amount of fifty dollars. To detach a portion of White Pine County and annex the same to Eureka County. It makes the summit of the Dia mond range the boundary line. To re-tore lost record*. Refers particu larly to the restoration of destroyed records iu Eureka county. To allow the employment of phonographic reporters in criminal cases. Compelling mining recorders to file a transcript of mining records with the County Recorder, and making the records competent evidence iu the Courts. Making mechanics and laborers preferred creditors to the amount of $200. Captain Adams’ bill to prevent the un authorized expenditure of State moneys passed the Assembly to day. I believe it is intended to do away with the clerkship emoluments of deputies in the State offices who draw $25 per mouth each as clerks of the various commissions attached to the offices in which they are employed. THE W ABDENSHIP Of the State Prison promises to be a lively contest, but it has not fairly opened. There is a host of candidates, but I think the contest now lies between A. F. McKay and Dr. Webber of Storey. Captain Rock is a candidate, but at present bis chances are not of the best. Storey countv will probably dictate the appointment; but bhould the Oreat East make a kick and combine their force* against Storey, there is no tellmg who might get to be Warden, and Captain Rock might got away with the racket. THE INSANE. Tne question ot caring ior tne insane or the State is exciting more interest than any other subject that the Legislature will he called to *ct on this session. There is a bill for an asylum at Keno; another for an asylum at Dayton, and several schemes for the contract system both here and in California. A bill was introduced in the Assembly this morning to remove the State Prison to lteno, utilizing the ground and walls owned by the State, and convert the pret-ent State Prison into an Iusane Atylnra, but it was unceremonious^ re jected. There is also a bill iu the Senate providing for the completion of the State Prison at Reno. Considering the depres sion of property throughout the State; the falling off in taxable values, and the pre carious outlook for the State treasury, to complete the prison at Retio would be fool ish extravagance. There is a strong senti ment in favor of keeping the indigent in sane within the State, and Reno is clamor ous for the erection of an Asylum there. The cold expenditure for such an institu tion is estimated at $100,ou0. without con sidering the cost of running it, which will l*j Urge. As a matter of economy, the Clark contract is the best thing the Stare can do; but the Washoe people prate loud ly of State pride, and contend that with out an Insane Asylum within her borders, Nevada can m-ver be a bright star in the galaxy of States. ON THE DOWN GRADE. The outlook for Nevada, so far as carry ing on a State government is concerned, is not very brilliant just now. The revenue from taxes on proceeds of mines has fallen off very greatly, and the values of all tax able property are decreased. TheTreasuiy is in such a condition that the State must borrow money in order to carry on the government. The Comstock people are k,till hopeful, aud say the old lode will come out all right yet; but I notice that the population of Morey county is con tinually decreasing by departures to Ari zona and New Mexico. Storey has seen her dull times before, but never such bus iness depression as at present. Gold Hill, ouce so full of life and bustle, looks like a deserted village, and in Virginia everybody is complaining of hard time*. The ex penses of conducting the State govern ment will probably be reduced, but the reduction cannot take place for two years, aud in tbe meantime the State must go on in the same extravagant groove that it was running in during the ffush times. Some people contend that the projected (if built) railroads aud those in course of construction will iucrease the taxable prop erty of the State so as to afford sufficient revenue to support tbe State government; but that U something that only the future can decide. RAILROADS. The first railroad bill directed at the lo cal roads was introduced in the Assembly this morniug by Waldorf of Storey. It was referred to the Committee on Corporations. George Merrill moved that the Committee be empowered to send for persons and pa pers and to demand an examination of the books of the companies. This made the railroad men slr'w their hands, and they fought the motion bitterly, trying for de lay ; but the motion carried. The rail* road fight it alwaja for delay, and tbt rati road advocates made their fight on the subterfuge that the motion did not allow the companies enough time to make out statements of their business, when every body knows that the annual statements of the railroad companies are completed on the 1st of January of each year, and if they are not, railroad book-keepers keep hooks differently to other book-keepers ; which assumption, however, is no doubt the truth. G. -■ ♦ - -- An Explnuation. Eureka (Nev.), Jan. 25, 1881. Editor Sentinel : Miners are very often led astray by newspaper items. It was published in jour paper the other day that Dr. J. A. Nesbitt had paid three men for good work periormed on the Delaware No. 2 mine. For the benefit of miners I beg you to contradict that statement, and way instead that he is indebted to four men for work performed on that mine, to the amount of over $200. The Dela ware No. 2 mine is undoubtedly a good property, and if Dr. N. would attend properly to his business he would likely regain his lost reputation. Mr. Hugh Hamilton is working the mine on tribute, and it is through his gen erosity that Nesbitt has been spared tbe trouble of getting his work in on the res taurants and boarding-houses. Very respectfully, R. E. Cole. Heard from. Frank Sheridan, at Bartlett’s, is in re ceipt of a letter from Johnny Dean, dated Prescott, Arizona, Jan. 16, 1881. Johnny, it will* be remembered, was of tbe Dean Liggett party, who went overland with bams and heavy loads. He prefers rail road travel to mud-wagons in the winter. They made a very quick trip, considering that they had to dig out and double team 295 times on tty r<-ad. Johnny says it was colder than ‘ Billy-be dogoned.” They got snowed in at Quinn Canyon, and their horses went back on them—37 miles. He is not particularly stuck after Prescott, but the whole outfit is resting up while the stock is on good grass in the vicinity. Nickels are of the same importance there that dimes are in Eureka. Johnny thought it pretty tough to run a “bit house” in Eu reka but says it uow looks like a flve-cent business or nothing. Th«* Prospectus. James E. Anderson of the Mining News : says our reporter was a trifle off when he stated that Jim would “ father ” the pros pectus to be issued for the purpose of ad vertising Eureka Mining District. The matter rests entirely with some of our best mining men, surveyors and civil engi neers, who propose to squelch the cry of “ Where in h> 11 is Eureka, anyhow?” by publishing facts and figures that all may read and become rich, as well as wise in the perusal thereof. Mr. Anderson will compile the same and submit it to a com mittee of our best citizens for their ap proval or rejection. Jim will fill the bill and enter into the details of the matter thoroughly. Let us all lend a helping hand. Oil H Visit. Charley Ducheneaux, one of Utah’s en terprising citizens, arrived in town on Monday evening, on a visit to some friends and to get a sniff of our fumes. Charley was one of the pioneers of Corinne, where he carried on a large livery business with the finest stud of horses in the Territory. When the town collapsed he migrated southward with the flight of birds, but now thinks of locating permanently at Ogden, which, he says, will be the future metropolis of Utah. We hope, however, that Charley will become fascinated with our climate and picturesque surroundings and pitch his tent among us, for we also expect to lay claim to metropolitan honors at no distaut day. “Rock” Heard From. In a letter to Alex. Wilson, Esq., Capt. A. D. Rock writes a very entertaining ac count of how the Chinese resolutions were received in the Assembly. As we pub lished, yesterday morning, the same, it is useless to repeat it. The Captain says it was readily understood to be Chinese tur key and buzzard for the poor white trash. Privately, the Captain tells who are his supporters for the Wardenship, and he will get it, sure, if his men stand by him. He also requests any who have work they want accomplished at this session of the Legislature to say »o, as the people of Eastern Nevada are strong enough to be recognized. About 11:30 last evening the contents of a slag-pot rolled into a snow bank below the Richmond dump and bursted, creating a noise like the bursting of a shell. It was heard all over the city, and people near the Eureka Con. turned out with in quiries as to “Who is shot?” Whenever the haulers of slag reach the end of the dump they set the pot on the edge thereof and back they go for another pot. On the return trip they knock out the slag and roll it down. The outside is cold, and when it comes in contact with water or snow an explosion follows, for the center is still red hot. Fatal results might follow such explosions, for the fragments fly all about. Hail New*. Mr. Josiah W. Jones on Monday evening received the sad intelligence of the death of two of his brothers in Pennsylvania. Captain Wellington Jones was one of the number, and many of our readers will re member that he was here only a few months ago on a visit to J. W. The deceased brothers were well up toward 60 years of age. and were laid iu their final resting piace on the 8th and 19th insts., respec tively. Mr. J. W. Jones expects to be called East very shortly, on business con nected with this sad bereavement, and as he journeys will have the sympathy of his | many friends in Eureka. fterlonsly III. For upwards of two mouths Mrs. R. M. Beatty has been battling against a case of downright illness, jaundice, or something of that order. Only a few weeks ago, ac companied by her huabaud the lady spent a season at the Elko Hot Springs, hut ap parently they did not help her. She re turned to Eureka, but failed so rapidly as to necessitate being carrried to the train yesterday morning. To-day she will he under the care of one of San Francisco’* best physician#, and we hope to record her speedy recovery. A Kew Trial. Antonio Vasquez, who, it will be remem bered, killed Jose Garcia on the Oth of last May in a hardy-house, and was convicted in June of murder in the second degree and sentenced by Judge Rives to 15 years in the p* nitentiary, and in whose case an appeal was taken, has been granted a new trial by the Supreme Court. Sheriff Kyle will leave in a few days to bring him back, j and he will probably he retried at the next | term of our District Court iu February. Flii«» fttock. Mr. J C. Powell has added to his kennel two beautiful and valuable dogs recently. “ Nick ” is a thoroughbred Gordon setter, and waa sent up from Sacramento a few day# ago. The other is an Irish setter and was shipped all the wav from Memphis, Tennessee. Nick is about thirteen months old, and knows more now than some whole families. Industry. Maurice Hartnett placed upon our table last evening a specimen of rich ore from the Industry mine, which is heavy in lead and silver. The Industry has never shown any galena in its veins and the indications developed by recent workings are highly flattering for future prosperity to the hold ers of tU proper gr. WATCHMAKERS AND JEWELERS. THE OLDEST ....AWD THE.... LEADING JEWELRY ESTABLISHMENT _OF_ Eastern Nevada. P. STELER, Watchmaker, MANUFACTURING JEWELER -AND DIAMON D-SETTER, Main street. Eureka, Nev., Has just received and keeps con stantly on baud a new and well selected stock of the latest patterns of FINE JEWELRY! DIAMONDS. Cold and Silver Watches, •yGold Chains, very fine jewelry, all’ll solid gold, of all kinds; solid silver* plated ware, and CLOCKS, sa Of every description ; all of a* which he guarantees to be of the \ J. best quality, and warranted as ‘j represented and which he offers *a»’ to sell at 25 per cent, leas than any other house iu Eastern Nevada. Also, a good assortment of Pebble, Concave and Convex SPECTACLES and EYE-GLASSES. Please call and examine my magnificent stock of goods before purchasing elsewhere. No trouble to show goods. Prices tc amt the times N|H*eial hi trillion paid lo l ine HalcliMork. Piue 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. 1». HTI LKK. Eureka. April 30, 1R80. insyl tf ED. WILHELM, CHRONOMETER WATUI AND CLOCK MAKER, Jeweler and Optician, IfflHOrj BUILDING, Keeps constantly on hand s well selsotsd stock of first-class WATCHES, A CLOCKS! A JEWELRY*!* —AND— OPTICAL GOODS! —AND— By Law Prices sail strictly Honest dentine will make kls es tablishment the Unison d« OonUnnee of Eureka. TWENTY YEARS’ EXPERIENCE. ■y Twenty years' experience in the very first chronometer. watch and clockmaking estab lishment* jf Dresden. Paris, Loudou. Shanghai, Yokohama and San Francisco, a complete set of machinery necessary for the manufacture and repair of all kinds of time-keeping instru ment*, combined with the fact that I refund any money If 1 ever should fail to give entire satisfaction, will be a fair guarantee that none but firat-claea work will leave my hands. EDW. WILHELM. Eureka. February 10. 1880. fll-tf. J. STRAUS. IN ROSENHEIM’S CIGAR STORE, MAIN STREET. EUREKA. WATCHMAKER. JEWELER AND Engraver. Repairing of watches, ff/X Jewelry, and Engraving dons In a r '3 workananllke mauner. English watch Ngjagr repairing a specialty. Eureka. Aug. A. IXHO angd-tf Family Grocery AND VEGETABLE STORE. II. 1. GREGOVICH, VTKXT TO THE PEOPLE’S MARKET. WILL keep constantly on baud all kinds of Vegetables, Fruit, Fish, Eggs and Poultry, and In fact, e-erythln* generally found In a •iet-class faintly market. i on phi vriMw or all kinds a • r dPBOlALTT at this aSas. M. B. BARTLETT WHOLESALE DEALER IN Wines, LIQUORS, cigars Tobaccos and Glassware, ,EMa Ma. LARGEST STOCK IN EUREKA! REDUCTION OF PRICES. I am now prepared to sell Cigar, at BOTTOM PRICE*, Car ESA per l,IM and Upward.. Whl.kle. from Ed It* per Uallsn aad .Up ward., and everything alee In p re portion. BRANDY, PORT AND SHERRY WINES! FOB MEDICAL USE. CALL AND EXAMINE SAMPLES. JauSfttf Grand Clearance Sale .... AT .... CLOTHING EMPORIUM! FOR FORTY DAYS ONLY! Coinencini Monday, December 2011,1880, to FeOmary 1st, 1881. OWING TO THE RETIREMENT OP MR. L. N. DaVIDSON FROM THE MANAGEMENT of THE WHITE HUH*E. by the Ant of February, end p revli.ua to the taking of stock, I have concluded to Inaugurate a general clearance sale of my entire end well selected stock of CLOTHING, GENTS’ FURNISHING GOODS, BOOTS, SHOES, HATS, CAPS, TRUNKS. VALISES, ETC.. ETC. At each low figures as was never known to the people of Eureka. All Goods We do not wish to tarry Over another Season, sueh as Overcoats, Ulsters, Ribber Goods aid Heavy Flannel Dnderiear, H ill e sold at Cost, with just enough added to redeem freight charges. All other goods In proportion. D*Thia Is no Humbug nor a Catch, bnt a bona fide announcement. All Goods will be marked in plain figures. One price to all, and atrlctly caah. Call early and gst tbe first choice of the goods. Country orders promptly attended to._ dl8 tf Kempeetfutly, M. IIAVIDAOJf. -DEALER IK Gents’ Furnishing Goods, Hat*, Cap*, Shirt*, Underwear, Hosiery, Tranks, Valise*, Eto. 8HIRT8 MADE TO ORDER A SPECIALITY!! FINEST AND MOST COMPLETE STOCK IN EUREKA. Full Lines of Extra 8lxe Underwear. ALF HARRIS, Two doors north of Ja*k Terry's rtaloos COIN TALKS! ....FOR.... GROCERIESJT KEMP'S Extra *ry Crashed and Orannlated nugar, by the barrel, 18 1-8 cents per poaud. White CoObe Sugar, by the barrel, or hairbarrel. IS ceuta per pound! • 1-8 pounds for •I.OO. English Breakfast Tea, 75 cts-i H. * M. Tea. 50 els. All globe buyers, and persons who p.y their bill, prompt—to euch, I will Mil them Grocerte. and Provtilon. In quanti ties to salt, end deliver them free of oh.riie, for leM money then any other House In town, H. It. KEMP, Month Mala street, Eureka, Jnn.lt, 18*0,1«1»P « (Formerly Undertaker with W. P. Haakell). Cabinet and Mattress Making A SPECIALTY. Undertaking a Main Fea ture. UPHOLSTERING, CARPET LAYING FnrnUare Neatly and Nallsfacto* rlljr He pa I red. All order* promptly attended to. and at price* lower than er«-r before known in Eureka. Shop on Oiark street, Eureka, Nevada, adjoining the Lumber Yard of W. 3. McLellau. GIVE ME A CALL.d8tf JiMIl M'BXBVXY. D. MAN HEIM McBIIEY & MAIM, DEALERS IN GENERAL MERCHANDISE In H. Lm'i Stone Building, Next Door to It. Cro—u'» Rorley | ■III. On North Main Street. Uoo<l, Delivered Froo ol Ckury*. Eurek., Nov. *. 18*0. P»-tf Strayed or Stolen. FBOM TH* STABLR OF CHA8. F18KR, one bay horse, 5 or 8 years old, branded Pan le«t shoulder; had baiter on. Any in. formation leading to bis recovery will be suit ably rewarded by J. L. SMITH. Ag' nt for Fiaka, At bia stable on North Mai? MM «■**<*• tax*. ewe* W. E. DAVIDSON, Bookseller, Stationer and Newsdealer, POST-OFFICE IGIUITO, ECBEKA.EXT ASA A TOLL USB OF Blank Books and Stationary Of every description kept constantly en hand SUBSCRIPTIONS RECEIVED FOB New York Weekly. Illustrated Times, New York Ledger. Chimney Corner, Fireside Companion, New York Clipper, Family Story Paper, Harper’s Weekly, Saturday Night, Leslie’s Weekly, Police Caaetta, Police News, and other The Varieties, Eastern Periodicals, Which will be promptly delivered by carriers. Eureka, October 90, M7». ooSl-tf HIRAM JOHNSON, Wk si Male end Retell Dealer Is STAPLE ARB FARCY GROCERIES —AMD— PROVISION81 Chicago Hama and Br akiast Bacon, Soger oared, elwe/e «a head. AT THE OLD STONE STOREHOUSE, Monroe Street. Xttreka. Attgoet 18.1880. aul8tf NOTICE. TO TH°8E WHO DEBIKE WORK IN MY hue I would say «hat in about oue week from d»te I shall d-part from Eureka fore si. or I time—perhaps two week*— and my pat tods are iuTited to call earl? O. HAMILTON. Den flat. Rooms in OUrk’a RoUdi&B. cower Moiucoa and (Hark 'tree!*. ******+.m- Mia*