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•^ripiions. » iMne. All persons in Ea snd collect^ro r gobicr|Ptf«>na will make pay rek» ',,r*T* inrut to bint- r^t- - - - ; *n*rn*. _ ouen on d»y» fro® * The office »■ p and from 6 to o'clock a. *• <,TeUjag. f o’clock in *« vr nPV Ordvr business closes at Registry and »0Dr^ f.M. M- close at B F. M. .i ■->•« srsnATtt Thr oftc. 1. or811 *_*}?■ »■ mits'DAY AP1I1L 3- 1881~ • ~YB»rt:Ki>ava sri.rH sa.es San Franclaro Stork Earhan»e. mobnino noa km .535 Ouhir-44 70 Mexican—54 .>4b5_ 410 (JouM &n(;uurry"fl OKI 590 Best ft Belcher-83 J «4 800 California—1*» SgSTTOto-saocMh ' ChoiUr-230,- 24 230c 740 Potosi—265c 2| 270«; 795 Hale ft NorernM—41>c 410 • 410ea30 io|n cr,iwu Point—MOc 1.35c 165 Yellow Jacket—835c 330o GtO Imneriftl—15cb5 165 Alpha—3i il5c 310c 3J 750 Belcher—205c 2 50 Confidence 4 875 Sierra Nevada—8* 70 Utah—73 74 1105 Bullion 14 300 Exchequer—ll_>c 40 Seg. Belclier—7j <4 8 1195 OvtrnMMi * *5c 300 Justic«-6<te 120 Union-7J 620 Alta—215c 120c 970 Caledonia—In • 100 Julia—25c 100 Silver Hill-30c 170 Andes 180c 270 Scorpion—1J HO Occidental--line 570 Benton—fine 70c 75 Golden Gate—120c 5 Eureka Con.—25 40 N. Belle—14 13Ja30 2420 Navajo—96c 90c 1 400 Tuscar.ua—15c—amt 15 200 Day-45c 2590 Album—19oc 2 21m 400 Walea—90c 95c 100 Mt. Diablo—54 200 Mt. Potosi—20u 500 Holmes—5c 125 Bodie fijj 40 Summit—25c 10 Bulwer—190c 100 Syndicate—30c 100 Guodshaw—75c 60 Champion—15c 200 Black Hawk—15c 200 Navajo—95c 250 Mono—1 50 Addenda- 20c 100 Noonday—170c 100 N. Noonday—120c 100 Boston—50c 1375 Oro—85c 80ca30 80c 200 Paris - 00c 40 Tiptop—44 440c 120 S. King 24 35 Head Center—8* 125 Argenta—40c 250 Albion-2 195c „ 300 Concordia - 50 STREETS—It *0 P. H. Savage, 235s; Andes, 180a; Beat A Belcher, 8ka; Union, 7‘sb; Alpha, 315b; Gould A Curry, 490s; Yellow Jacket, 3l*b, 335a; Navajo, 95b; Overman, 115b, 120a; Alta, 210a; Benton, 65b; Ophir, 420b; Hale A Norcroaa, 410a; Belcher, 205a; Crown Point, 135b, 140a; Con. Virginia. 220a; Occidental, 115b, 1a; Seg. Belcher, 8Ha; Justice, 55b; Albion, 210s; Mexican, 5Sa; Imperial, 15b, 20a; Cbollar, 235a; Bullion, IS a; California, 130s; Exchequer, 116b; Sierra Nevada, 8Ha. E. * P. PASSENUER TRAVEL. DEraUTl'XXI IXSTIXDAT MORNINO. £ F Edwards L Carver wf A ch Miss Scott J Vanina A wf A Gordon Miss A Echeverria ARRIVALS LAST NIOHT. £ N Robinson M J Franklin J H Stenaon L Booth W J Hooper W H Straus Miss Susie Williams Mrs E Hooper A 8 c Miss Annie Wilson Miss Baldwin J C Brown Hotel Arrivals. Turner House—Tom. Quinn, Silverado ; James Cornforth, Antelope; John Sher man, city ; Win. Dower, Albion mine. Jackson House—Maurice Hartnett. Ruby Hill; J. C. Brown, De Witt, Iowa ; Win. Joseph, Cherry Creek ; James Thompson, Ed. Emory, city ; A. J. Lane, Elko. Parker House—W. G. Taft, Morey ; A. D. Dumpbry, A. Jenkins, E. C. Conray, Silver Connor mine ; James Quinn, Bull whacker mine ; L. Rice. E. Bane, city. Slightly Mixed. The Tombstone Epitaph says : Borne ludicrous things come under the reporter’s notice when looking over the oounty reoords. For instance, a deed was recently hied for record in the county to a couple of lots aud a warehouse in an outlying town. The instrument was made out on a mining deed blank, itconveyed all “right, title and interest” * # “in that cer tain vein or lode" * * “ described as follows." Here followed a description of the warehouse and lots, concluding with this rather startling conveyance, “ to gether with all the dips, spurs and angles, and also all the metals, orea, gold and sil t« bearing quart*, rook and earth there in," etc. Harried. At the Epiacopal Church last evening James Johns was married to Miss Annie Cranny by Rev. Mr. Crawford, James An drew Johns and Mrs. Dorothy Trcgonniug standing up with the couple. Both parties are from Ruby Hill. After the ceremony, la oompany with their friends, the happy °°uP‘a Proceeded thither and a reception waaheld at the house of Wm. Tregonning. I.ota for Bala. Mrs. H. W. Bailey of Cherry Creek ad ▼artiaea several valuable building lots for •ale, located in Eureka, one on North Main street and one on the south portion of that thoroughfare. The lots are eligibly lo wed, and in a abort time will become The price of one Is *1,000; Sunday Dinner. The Turner House Restaurant will serve *® *xlfa dinner to-day, inoluding Spring «hloken and all the luscious delicacies of “* ““on. The restaurant has employed *** of tha best oooks on the Range, and “•°‘d saying that the Lord sends the food and the devil the oook la not borne out at •us house. * Baby Nhow. On the 16th loatant there will be e baby •now at th* Careen Opera Houee, under KL of , Mr,> Whitoomb. *»re will be eeven priaei offered, and ba or every deacription, eex, nationality *Od oolor will be admitted for competition. Built*** Eucainpment. The officer* apd member* of Bullion encampment No. 10, I. O. 0. F„ are re ?M?idd.v?m®e* at their htU ‘°-“orrow oort^Jf evening, a* bu.ine** of im Pwtanoe Wall come before the camp. ketTMhem8"' ‘h® bo,‘- D*’id"on lilfiA0*™ ejgMre. fluent brand* kept by «»vid.on at th* P. 0. Cigar Utand. P* Fi.ir. Blur. ■•rap* from lha Slotc-booU •■ in* ■•utliier* Reporter. Flies hare put in an appearance. Eureka Con. pays furnace hands to-day. The County Commissioners meet to morrow. The price of strawberries baa dropped to 50 cents per box. M. J. Franklin arrived from San Fran cisco last evening. Over 2,800 shares of Albion were sold yesterday, at (1 95. The Wood River fever does not abate any in this community. Several mining properties will change hands during the coming week. Everything will be lovely again this week when the boys are paid off. A shipment of ore arrived yesterday from the Ray State mine at Newark. Most of the residences on Spring] street are undergoing a general cleaning up. A term of -the District Court in White 1’iue county will commonce to-morrow. Mrs. and Mrs. J. L. Hinckley intend leaving shortly for a visit to California. JaekGilmor, of the firm of Gilmer A Salisbury, is expected to arrive to-night. Religious services will be held in all the churches to-day, except the Presbyterian. Two Mormon teams arrived yesterday, loaded with apples, which found a ready sale. Ed. N. Robinson, Superintendent of the Albion, returned from San Francisco last evening. Tummy Douglas last evening received a new invoice of pretty waiter girls from San Francisco. J. H. Lockwood, the hold-over Commis sioner fur White Pine, leaves for Hamil ton this morning. The finest livery turnouts to be found in Eureka are at t.ie liillhouse stables, on South Main street. The weather yesterday was cloudy and windy, with strong indications in the evening for a storm. We did not receive any Western tele graphic news last evening, and from this we infer that the lines were down. The ladies of the M. E. Church are re quested to meet at the residence of Mrs. N. McCartney at 2 p. m. on Monday. There are many changes of location among our business men, aud they are fix ing up for the regular Spring business. The funeral of Daniel Petersen, who died yesterday, will take place from the Episco pal Church this afternoon at 2:30 o’clock. The Lingard Company has made ar rangements for a three nights’ perform ance hero, commencing on the 18th in stant. Judgiug from our Eastern telegraphic dispatches this morning, there is likely to be trouble between Senators Voorhees and Mahone. The Ruby and Dunderberg smelting works are doing finely, and have a bounti ful supply of both oro and charcoal at the furnace. If you wish a bang up suit of clothes, go and examine the beautiful samples, at Langstroff's, and then let Jakey take your measure. We are informed that Mr. Chuckfull yesterday saved a small child from drown ing in the Eureka fish pond. Ob, that terrible fish pond ! Should the weather continue favorable, tbere will be more mining done in the next thirty days in this district than was ever done before in the same length of time. At Maher «t Manion’s, the new dry goods store in Whitton’s building, they are re ceiving all the new and desirable Spring styles of goods. They have only one price aud sell for cash. The usual services of the M. E. Church will be held at the Courthouse to-morrow morning. Iu the evening the pastor, J. T. Ladd, will review the arguments of Mr. Oallagher in his late lecture. Some fine evergreens for transplanting can be obtained on the other sid6 of Cari boo Hill. It would enhance the appear ance of our gardens to a great extent if they were represented by trees of this na ture. The suow has disappeared entirely from the neighboring hills, and the grass is showing its tempting bunches of luxuriant green here aud there to the huugry kiue, which promises nice yellow butter shortly that is not colored to order. Master W. H. Straus returned last even ing from Santa Clara, Cal., where he has been attending college for the past two years. Willie has developed into a smart and handsome youth, and his parents may well feel proud of the boy. The Mormon police pulled one of the proprietors of the Walker House billiard parlors Thursday evening, for keeping open after 10 o'clock. He was immediately released on a writ of habeas corpus, aud the case is to be made a test one to ascer tain the constitutionality of the law. 1 uvvndlurlsm. The fire alarm, quiet for a long time past, was sounded at 9:30 o'clock last night, caused by a b laze in a small building on Monroe street, near the slag dump, owued and occupied by Col. Tom Taylor. A dense volume of smoke issuing from the house was the first intimation of the fire, and by the time the Rescue Hose Company reached the ground the entire inside of the building was one mass of flames. The boys tore out the front part of the build ing in short order, and soon had a steady stream on the • destroying elements, but uot quick enough to save the furniture, books and other property in the apart ment, valued at about $300, which appears to be a total loss, with no insurance. The Colonel informed a Sentinel reporter that ho could not account for the fire. He left the house early in the morning, and had been down town all day, so that the only conclusion he could come to was that the tire was the work of an incendiary. What object the miscreant could have had in this work can only be divined. The bouse is located in an out of the way quarter, but a fire, once under headway there, would sweep the town as It has probably never been swept before. Is was fortunate that there was no wind, and that it was so early in the evening. We hope our citizens will watch their buildings more closely, and bank up the sides of their dwellings, as the fire last night appears to have origi nated under the floor, where a lot of loose bay had been scattered. Letter From Wood River. A letter dated Maroh 20th, from Wood River, from Dick Puckett and George Cun ningham, who left Elko about a month ago for that place, is published by the Tirnes Review. They arrived on the 14th, after a rough trip of five days from Blackfoot. They are still suffering from snow blind ness contracted while on their journey. They advise everybody to stay away for six weeks at least, as nothing can be done be fore that time on account of the snow. The town of Bellevue oontaina about 300 in habitants. nearly all of whom are pros pectors, most of them broke. There are seven stores, five saloons, three restaur ants, two barber-shops, one lodging house, one tin-chop, two stables and two meat markets, but no beef. Ttere are not a thousand dollars in circnlation in the town, and the boys say they would rather have Dallas' saloon in Tuscarora than the entire five in Bellevue, for the next six weeks. Blew Buslovas. Pete Hansen, of Pine Station coal fame, on the E. A P. Railroad, will, we learn, open an extensive grocery business on Lower Main street during the ensuing week. All goods for the establishment are on the way hither. Mr. Patterson, former ly in Mr. Hansen’s employ, will be a part ner la th* nsw enterprise. A' WOltn TO THE WISE. Don't Desert a Permanent Camp for a Prospective One. A rolling atone gathers no moss, and to those who contemplate pulling up stakes here, among whom are some of onr best and most active business men, we would offer one or two suggestions. Eureka has proved itself to be a good and substantial camp, whose sun of prosperity has not yet fully begun to shine. Capital is just be ginning to find out that we have rich and undeveloped mines here, and is showing a disposition to come in. As an evidence of the truth of this, we may cite tho sale of several valuable mines to Eastern people within the past two months, and pending negotiations for others. Active operations on these new properties will increase the vol ume of business, and assist in breaking the monotony of the present dull times. It will give us a boom worth two new and uncertain camps. Wood River, which ap pears to he the long-looked-for paradise for all our restless, anxious spirits, is not yet, by any means, a permanent place. There are undoubtedly some good mines there, but the veins are small. For the prospector and well-to-do miner it offers a good field of labor ; for the business man there are only crude expectations in sight. The region will bo overrun with men who have just enough means to get there. There are no enterprises which will sus tain them or give them work. There are no mills or furnaces to give employment to hundreds of men, and even if the mines justify their erection, it will probably be late in the Fall before they can commence operations. Quartz mining camps are of exceedingly slow growth, and Wood River will not prove an exception to the general rule. Again, any one familiar with the country will know that no prospecting can be done to advantage before the 1st of May, and some seasons not before the 1st of June. April is a most vicious month, and is particularly severe on the houseless in that latitude, snow and rain generally alternating between the 1st and 30th. Wood River may prove a rich camp in the future—indeed, ail the reports from the best sources there published in these col umns lead us to that belief—but we expect to hear more abuse of it than praise three months from now by those who go there. Nillmon River Nines. A correspondent writes from Salmon Stiver that the mines in that region are opening out beyond all expectation, and that the various camps along that stream will have a veritable boom this Spring— not a second-class or ephemeral spurt, but a substantial upheaval, the mines being very rich and the business prospects of the most encouraging kind. Tne work during the Winter has been extensive, and a num ber of very rich strikes have been made, which show that the region is not half prospected. A large quantity of first-class ore, averaging about $300 per ton, has been taken out by the various mines, and will be shipped to the furnaces as soon as the snow is off the ground. The furnaces are preparing to start up, and will have a good Summer’s run, and it is quite likely that several new ones will be constructed. Challis is building up, and promises to be quite a large town, and will no doubt be come the county seat of Custer County. The latest and biggest strike made recently was in the Faithful Boy, on Poverty Flat, where an extensive body of 800-ounce ore was found. A smelter is also to be erected on Squaw Creek, where a great deal of ore awaits reduction. From these showings the Salmon River country bids fair to di vide the honors with Wood River the en suing season. The Country for Prospector*. Bodie Free Press : No less than three very important mineral discoveries, in new and hitherto m prospected districts in this section of the country, have already been reported since the sdow began to disap pear. One of these is about forty, another thirty and the third but little more than twelve miles from Bodie. One of these discoveries consists of a quartz ledge six feet wide and cropping out boldly for a distance of one mile, aud giving assays from the croppings of about $60 in gold and $180 in silver to the ton. It is appa rently free milling ore, and the rock bears a striking resemblance to the rich orop piugs of the old Imperial and Empire miues in Gold Hill, Nevada. No prospect ing has been done in the vicinity, save upon the one ledge, and that has been vis ited by but two men. Another prospect, said to be the finest ever discovered in this sectiou, is situated about twelve miles from Bodie; but of* this more anon. The third is the Charley Willard discovery on Bweet water, of which we will have particulars in a day or two. But there are miles and miles of just such mineral country, un prospected, within the range of vision from Bodie Bluff. Obltunry. Daniel Peterson, who died yesterday morning of consumption, was formerly steward of the White Pine County Hos pital, a position which he hold for three years, and through which he had endeared himself to rnauy unfortunates by his uniform kindness and attention. He came to Eureka about two months ago, but the dread and insidious disease which had taken possession of him proved to be incurable. Both lungs were found to be completely gone. The deceased was a uative|of Norway, where he has a sister living. He died among friends, who will give the remains Christian burial from the Episcopal Church to-day at 2:30 o’clock. Ellen Leach, the woman who died at the County Hospital yesterday morning, was buried by Undertaker Schwamb in the afternoon. The deceased was brought down from Cedar Hill during the early part of the week in a very low condition, and her death was not unexpected. -- County Fuuda. Following are the balances remaining in the several Eureka county funds April 1, 1881: School Fund.$ 1,504 42 Fire Fund. 123 11 Police Fund . 2,637 74 District Judge's Salary 29166 Palisade Road Fund. ® n Eureka Town Fund.. 76181 Eureka School Redemption Fund 582 09 Ruby Hill School Special Fund.. 906 77 State Fund. 1,125 73 Treasurer’s Salary Fund. 265 48 Ida Bourgeois. 1 Current Expense Fund.. 320 74 Salary Fund . 400 01 General Fund. 6,226 85 Total.$15,153 18 The Public Ncbool. At a meeting of the sohool trustee* yes terday afternoon, for the purpose of fixing the tax apportionment for the present year, it was the opinion of the Board that the ap portionment should be raised from 28 to 35 cents on the $100, and they will make the suggestion at the meeting of the commis sioners to-morrow. If the apportionment is not raised the school will have to be closed from the first of May to the first of October. We have no doubt but that the County Commissioners will readily ac cede to the recommendation of the trus tees, as It is absolutely necessary that our publio schools shall be kept open. Change ot Mwnisigcsncnt. The Navajo mine ot Tuscarora has been placed under a new management, E. 0. Price becoming the Superintendent and Chris. Egbert Foreman. Both of these gentlemen are well known to the miners of the Base Range, and if they are allowed to employ their judgment in working the mine they will soon give a good account of that property, if it is worth anything. Go early and seonre bargains at the Ban Fraudsco Clothing Store. • AN IMPORTANT STRIKE. What la a Curse on the Comstock Is a Blessing at Tombstone. The put week, remarkithe Epitaph, hu been a moat important one in the history of Tombstone. Water haf been struck in one of the leading mines in the district, of a character to leave little doubt u to the permanency of the How. It hu been the opinion, of course, of all our bast mining men that if the veins of the camp did not ‘ peter out" water would be struck sooner or later; but those men were few, if there were any at all, who believed that water would be found at a lees depth than 1,000 feet. Bo hrm and general wu this opinion that noue of the hoisting works in the dis trict, not even the later and more power ful ones, were built with any view of en countering the water problem, and there are only two shafts in the district that would not have to be recut were water to be encountered generally. The great importance of water in the mines, es pecially here in Tombstone, is not overrated, and the late strike in the Bul phuret hu been very generally discussed during the week. One well informed and very conservative mining man yesterday remarked to an Epitaph reporter that in his opinion the camp bad been benefited 1U0 per cent by encountering water in the Bulphuret. It would inspire renewed con fidence in the permanency of the veins ; it would relieve the mines of the heavy ex pense of hauling ore so many miles to the river ; it would tend to bring more capital to Tombstone district than would a dozen big '• strikes” in the upper levels of the mines themselves. He regarded the dis covery of water in the 8nlphnret u of far greater importance than the developments of rich ore, extensive as they are, which were recently made in the same mine. The Philosopher's Stone. The Pall Mall Gazette of a recent date ■ays : Though the presence of gold in pyrites has long been known, the cost of extracting the precious metal has until re cently rendered the operation unprofita ble. It is stated that an important dis covery has been made which at last solves this difficulty. The process, which is of French origin, has yet to be tried on a large scale; but up to this time the experiments that have been made show a return of be tween one-half and three-quarters of an ounce of gold from each ton of pyrites treated. The discovery is exciting very great interest in the pyrites trade. One well known concern haa secured the patent, and is now erecting the apparatus necessary for working the process. If the process shall prove to be what is claimed for it, the discoverer has found that which is a very good substitute for the “ philoso pher’s stone.” He csn find mountains of iron from which to extract gold. Not only in California, but also in Colorado, Ne vada, Utah, Montana, Arizona, and in fact in almost every mining region are found veins of rebellious pyritic ores that are rich in gold. It would seem from what is Baid above that the pyrites operated upon the new French proces were such as are found in ordinary rock, not such as are met with in quartz veins in gold-produc ing countries. The A. O. V. W. Says the Red Bluff Sentinel: When one considers the benefits to be derived from a membership in the Order of A. 0. U. W., be will rightly surmise that the organiza tion is a glorious one, and it behooves every man, be he married or single, to possess a certificate of membership. The sound and substantial benefits to be de rived from the Order have been plainly shown in Red Bluff of late, where bereaved and fortunate widows of members have been presented on the death of the hus band with the magnificent dowry of $2,000. The last to receive the sum was the widow of our late esteemed friend, Robert Rose veare, who in his life well knew the bene fits to be derived from fraternal societies. The A. 0. U. W. is yearly gaining a large membership, and its acts in the above re spect faithfully carried out are the main causes 'for its success. No sensible man can well afford at the present time to be de prived of the benefits of direct insurance, or a connection with one of the beneficial Orders of the day. The Boy that 0 tan ill on Hia Hoad. Gold Hill Newt: Virginia boattt of a boy of four years that makes money by standing on hit head. Many “ohildren of an older growth" would not mind stand ing on their beada these timet, too, if they could make money by it. But thit little fellow it smart and persevering, and has tact and takea dimes at naturally as a savings bank. He approaches hit audience — generally a min on the tidewalk—and asks. " Did you ever see me ttand on my head ?" Before an answer can be given he is head in the dirt and has bis two legs swaying in the air like big oactus branches in a storm. Having twisted and turned till red in the face, he assumes a natural position, and if nothing is offered askt quite innocently, "Don’t you think you owe me something?" The hint it seldom given amits, and he pockets many dimes In the oourse of a day. Cluclunatl'a Charley Boas. Cincinnati, March 28.—The mystery surrounding the disappearance of little Theodore Keller deepens more and more at time passes. The case has now assumed a sensational phase, and the general opin ion is that Cincinnati haa a second Charley Boss case. Yesterday’s developments point strongly to the theory that the child has been stoleu by gypsies; and thit theory seems to be generally acoepted by the po lice. Some, however, hesitate in express ing an opinion in the matter, preferring to wait for the developments that they think may follow within the next two or three days. A gentleman called on the family to say that on the day of the disappearance he had seen a white boy answering the description of the lost child with a band of gypsies on their way out of town. Onr Executives. The Carson Tribune says that Governor Kinkead and Lieutenant Governor Adams are both out of the State—the former be ing in San Francisco and the latter on his way to Texas. This makes Senator King of Lyon county Governor, and Speaker Merrill of Eureka oounty Lieutenant Gov ernor. Cincinnati can no longer boast of being the leading porlt-packing city. During the year ending March 1, 5,722,000 hogs were Sacked in Chicago—an increase of 1,071, 00 over the previous year, and the largest nnmber ever packed in any city in the world. Bath, Maine, oelebrated the centennial anniversary of its incorporation aa a town on the 20th nit. The exercises consisted of an historical address, oration and poem. Salutes were fired at noon and there was a grand reception in the evening. One of the industries of Australia is the cooking and oanning of rabbits, whioh are so plentiful in some districts that whole crops are sometimes destroyed by them. One farm during the season, whien lasted 25 weeks, canned 676,000 of the rodents. Theodore More had married eight differ ent women. So whenever he Joined a par ty of villagers in a frolio they weloomed him with, "The More, the merrier.” A city government serves the city mnch aa the shrewd old shoemaker did bis im patient customer: “Der poots ish not quide done, but der heel ish made ond.” The Danish name of farce is “Tak,” and when a new farce is brought out the Dan ish critics never "sit down” on it. You can always got a good cigar at the V. O. Cigar 8tend. * MISCELLANEOUS. isr eiw Dry Goods Store * ....or.... MAHER £ MANION. Northeast cor. Main and Clark sts. WE ARE CONSTANTLY IN RECEIPT OF New Oooda In the Latest. Beet and Most Desirable Styles that money can par chase. We have received within the last few days a nice lot of NewSacps,” Dolmans anil Nei ts, AT UNPRECEDENTLY LOW PRICES ....ALSO New Silks, in Black and Colored, New Satins, In Fancy Plaids, Stripes and Brocades, and a Large Invoice of New and Fashionable Hosi ery, in Ladies’, Chil dren’s and Men’s Wear. We have one of the finest and choicest selec tion of DRESS GOODS that ever was presented for the inspection of the ladiee of Enreke. Ruby Hill and surround ing country, comprising every desirsbie make, style and color. Ladies will do well to make a note of thle before purchasing elsewhere, as they will find It greatly to their advantage. We have also received a large and well assorted stock of Prints, Piques, Percales, Satins, Momie Cloths, Etc., Etc., Etc., which we will guarantee to any of our patrons that they need not fear that they will be cherged any more than elsewhere, as we We Will Not Be Undersold by Aay One. oxm. STOCK 03P Bon Mil Ms! ie the most complete of any house In town, comprising Table Linen, Towels, Nap kins, Sheetings, Bed Spreads, Blankets, Comforters, Etc., the prices ef any of which we willingly com pare with any other house. We hsve also on hand a fall line of Ginghams, Chevoits, Flan nels, White and In Colors, Etc. ▲Iso, a full line of FANCY GOODS Ruchlngs, Ribbons, But tons, Etc., Eto. ▲ full line of QLO VES! In Ll.l. Thread, 811k and Kid. A Splendid Line of COMETS In •■most Every Style end Make. tr Our Prices are all down, as they have never been marked up; and are all marked in Plain Figures. Our terms are Strictly Cash and ONE PRICE. No Trouble to Show Goods. Eur.ka, March 21. 1881. mh22-M A CARD To the Public! AS I WILL LEAVE SHORTLY FOR THE Eaat tone t> manufacture my own Clothing for the coming Spring and Summer Trade, and In order to raiae Coin I WILL BELL the Bal ance of my New and Fine Stock of GENTS’ CLOTHING, FURNISHING GOODS, HATS AND CAPS, BOOTS AND SHOES, ... AT.... The Public are Respectfully Invit ed to Call and Seeurs Bargains. D. NATHAN, . Proprietor ••Baaautr.” J. COHN, Manager. Eureka. Jan. 30.1881. janlltf Household Furniture AT PRIVATE SALE. 1’HB UNDERSIGNED BEING ABOUT TO break up houaekeeplng offer* hla House hold Furniture at private aal*. which oonelata of the following: One Blue Enameled Bed room Set. Spring Mattraaa and Feather Pll lowa, one Oh!Id* Crib and Curled Hair Mat traaa. Forty yarda Bru-aela Carpet, Seventy live yard* Carpet Lining, one Turklah Pillow Lounge, one Turkish Arm Chair, on* Turklah (small) Chair, live handsome Oil Chromos, with gilt frame*: alao, cabinet alas, gilt frame*; one Sewing Machine, one Ana Alderman Cook ing Range, and utensil* for the aame. Crockery and Glassware, Kitchen Leaf-Table, Dining Chairs, Lamp*. Parlor Steves, Oil Cloth Buga for Stove*, tour Gilt stripe Window Shades and Child1* High Chair. Thefuralturei* en tirely new. Enquire of A. Oa.l v t-K, Upholaterer for W. P. Haskell, or on the prem ises on Nob Hill, in the rear of Sheriff Kyle's residence. „ __ Eureka. March 11.1981. mhlMf ATTENTION! OWING TO THE DISSOLUTION OF Co partnership between J. McBirney and D. Manheim We will sell our stock of GENERAL MERCHANDISE AT COST. All bills egelnst the Arm will bepeld on pre sentstiou. end ell those Indebted to ns will pleese cell end eettls. thereby eroldln* cost end trouble. __ . _______ nhlftf leUUK * M.B. BARTLETT WHOLESALE DEALER IN Wines, LIQUORS, cigars Tobaccos and Glassware, Solti Main St, ‘■Mnii - mm ■ I .Mb Neyafla. LARGEST STOCK IN EUREKA! REDUCTION OF PRICES. I am aaw prepared te sell Cigars at BOTTOM PBICEft, for PM per 1,000 and Upwards. Whiskies from PO SO per Sallow and Up wards, and everything else In proportion. BRANDY, PORT AND SHERRY WINES! FOB MEDICAL USE. CALL AND EXAMINE SAMPLES. Jantttf Grand Spring Trade Opening The following telegram jubt received will explain to the public of Rank. and vicinity th« reason why all onr NEW GOODS are now offered at ancb LOW PRICES, something that never before wee known in Eureke, end as the orders are imperative, wa than follow them to the very letter : * SAX FKA1NCIBCO, March E4, IS SI. MCaere. Morris A Levy, Eureka, Nevada: DEAR SIRE■ 1 have Jnat pnrebased an entire stock of the lotcct styles of Dress Geode In Bilks, Botins and Cashmeres t also, the Isteet novelties In Neckwear, Ties and Bows. They are Invoiced at prices so that It la Impossible for any one to andernell. These goods must bo sold as qolek as possible, as I will send new Hoods every day hereafter. J. MORRIS. We wonld therefore call tba attention of the Indies of Eureka end vicinity to the beeutlfnl New Goods now being unpacked, e few new etylee we cen only mention hero. In our DRESS GOODS DEPARTMENT You will find full line* of ARMORES. SULTAN CLOTH, ROMAN AND BAYARDER STRIPES, CAMELS’ HAIR AND NEW SUMMER SILKS ; also, the LATEST STYLES OF BROCADED SATINS AND VELVETS. We manufacture our own Cloaks, »nd have ,uat received the NEW STYLES OF HAVKLOOK8, the lateat New York design. Measures taken for cloaks of any style and made to order at leaa than store prices. OUR DOMESTIC DEPARTMENT Is now complete with FOLL LINES OF TABLE DAMASKS. NAPKINS, TOWELS. LINENS, SHEETINGS, all at remarkably low prices. OUR HOSIERY DEPARTMENT la receiving daily ALL THE LATEST NOVELTIES OF LADIES’ AND OHILDRBN'S FBENOH AND ENGLISH HOSIERY, at lower prices than ever before offered. GENUINE A 1 JOUVIN KID GLOVES Also the cheaper Jouvln in ell shadee, and buttons always on hand. The new LADIES’ NECKWEAR, the “ SARAH BERNHARDT," the “ SHAKESPEARE." the •• BYRON," and many othar new Collars and Tiea just now opening, and will be sold at San Francisco prices. •7* We ere bonnd to sell the goods at the very lowest prices We have the facilities end mean to do it. All we eak is that the ladles of Eureka and vicinity give us a call and be con vinced that oar prices sro lower than the lowest. We have the goods always In the market, purchased at the lowest cash prices, and WILL SELL CHEAP FOR CASH, AS USUAL. We can assure ell who fevor us with a call polite attention from our salesman, who will al ways be pleased to show our goods at all times. MORRIS A LEVY. ALP HARRIS, -DEALER IN Gents’ Furnishing Goods, Kata, Capa, Shirts, Underwear, Hosiery, Trunks, Valises, Eto. SHIRTS MADS TO ORDER A SPECIALITY. FINEST AND MOST COMPLETE STOCK IN EUREKA. Pull Lines of Extra Slxe Underwear. ALF HARRIS, Two doom north of Jmk Perry's Seloon Hiram Johnson, ntliuli tad BaUll D*»l*r In ■ TAPES AMP PAMCT GROCERIES ....AND.... PROVISIONS. Chicago H«n» aad Bnakfast Bacon, liliinnd, *lw*r* «n tend. AT THE OLD STONE STOREHOUSE, Monro* Stmt. Xante. Aacait U. IMS. anlttf W. E. DAVIDSON. Bookseller, Stationer and Newsdealer, roar-erne* wasue, »nnni .NEVADA A TULL Ull OF Blank Books and stationer* Of inrj taol,«n kept ooaataally ea head auaaaaiFTioira eeceivbd fob Hew York Weekly. tUaetnted Tlmte. Hew York Lad«*r, Chimney Comer, Ftreaide Companion. Hew York Clipper. Family Story Fapar, Harper's Weekly. Saturday Hi«ht. Leelle'a Weekly, Felloe Oaaette. Felloe Hewe, and ethat The YarlotUa, Baetera Ferlodleale, Wklek will he promptly delivered by earner*. Eureka. October M. 1ST*. eeU-tf To tlie Mors of Angnstino Zuecalla. I HEREBY NOTIFY ALL PER80N8 HOLD ing my acceptance of A. Zuecalla's due bills or accounts against him, that I am now. and for the pest thirty days will be ready to pay all such accepted bills and accounts in the order of their acceptance. Payment to be made at the end of thirty days, in full, by ro tation. according to priority of acceptance. Any claim* not presented in thirty days will not be paid unleaa there remains a surplus oa *o pay then* with. p M.uiwi. Sanks.XmfclQ.Un. ■fcU4M HENRY ALLEN, CONTRACTOR. I AM PREPARED TO TAKE CONTRACT! for Mason Work, foundations tor Hoisting Works, Knglns Bods, and All Kinds of fur* nace Work. Material Furnished If Re quired. All orders may be left at tbe oflee of tbe Eu reka Oon. Eureka, J anuary 12,1881. J anl8tf Livery, Sale ....AND.... Feed Stable! Mrs. hillhourk having purchased of Bishop k Carpenter the stable build ing formerly occupied by Moore Broc., has de termined to make this A First-Class Stable I H« Boggle, and Carriages ara now balm re (aired ana overhaul.4. aha has on hand a arge amount of H-A-Y -A-IsTH) O-m.oA.IIsr Whloh la affarad for aala in any quantity and at radocad prloaa. Kurska, Marsh 2k. 1881. mhlStf Family Grocery am ■ ' VEGETABLE STORE. M. L. GREGOVICH, \TIXT TO THX PEOPLE S ICA&XXT. WILL 131 kssy ooastaatly on baud all kinds of Vagetables, Fruit, Fish, Eggs and Poultry, sad la fact, swerytfcing generally found in * flat-class family marks*. W. C. GERMAIN, Boot and Shoe Maker. Bateman Street, next to KulllWrd * McKee'. Saloon. Boots ahd shoes iiA*ortcTO»Bc ul remind o. abort notice, and in good at»le. work Wat a anted. , Itanfcn, teymatber IT, ittt. a»t