Newspaper Page Text
tgutcJw Pfliig Sentinel.
an„ usinv . apuil 28, '7,>,kki>av h htikk males. g«n Franclacu **<«•** Eaohnuge. HORNING BOARD, 270 Ophir-7 295 Mexican—M 780 Gould * Curry 7 210 Beet * Belcher-1^124 145 California-^ 430c 435, 1245 Savage—420c 44 170 Con Virginia J<Oc 185 Chollar—330# 1190 1’otoei—410c 405c 415c run Hale & Norcroi*—oj Crown Point-»»n 265c 200o 275 Yellow Jacket—54 5 54 1730 Imperial—20c 200 Alpha -32 4 23.6c 2J 245c 645 S Nevada—11 lift 100 Utah--11 755 Bullion—100c loon 14 420 Exchequer—13 14-'<■ 100 Seg Belcher—7J 1 i 150 Union—10 10j 230 Alta—330c 34 250 Julia—40c 200 Overman—2 . 70 Caledonia—55c OOO Silver Hill—30? 250 Challenge—10'C 1IO.. "20 Occidental— 140c 185 Andee—215c 220c 2| 225 Ward—2 150 Scorpion—2 350 Benton—85c 100 Capital—80c AI'TKUAOON boauij. 45 Eureka Con 35 31. N Belle 17 b 100 Argenta—46c fi00 Belle Iale—50c 1085 Tuacarora—10c 450 Navajo—80c 1275 Albion—396c 390c 185 Mt Diablo—0 500 Holmea—B)c 130 Bodie—0 50 Summit—55o 100 Tioga—65c 90 Bulwer-22 3 20 Syndicate—30c 100 Goodahaw—60c 300 Blackhawk—25c 50 S Bodie 30c 200 Booker—loc 200 H Bulwer—35c 35 Bodie—6 1000 Addend!—25c 210 Noonday—24 220c 70 N Noonday—130c 070 Oro—115c 120c 05 Faria—35c 140 H King—22 224 2u0 M White—30c 20 Tip Top—410c 100 Eureka Con—3-ie30 db STRF.ETS —4:90 P. »«. Eureka Con. 36a; Albion 385b 390a; Opbir 7Hb 7Ha; Day 70b; Gould A Carry 7b Overman 2b 205a; Union 9Hb; Mexi can 10 Hb lOHa 10H«; Mono 195b 2a; Con. Virginia 2Hb 280a; Juatice 105a; Northern Belle 10 Hb; California 130bl40a; Navajo 80a; Savage 440a; Utah 8Hb; Oro 120b 1H»; Belcher 2Ha; Beat A Belcher 12!»a' Alta3‘i»; Bullion lHa; AlphaSHb; Confidence 3H a; Julia 35b 40a; Sierra Ne vada 11 Ha; Scorpion 195b; Halo A Nor croaa 5H« 5Hb; Andea 220a; Silver King 22b; Crown Point 265a. E. A P. PAIWE1VUEK TRAVEL. DERARTURER VESTEBDAV KORNIRO. Tom Calahan Wm M Stewart D D Trevorse A P Mathews Geo H Markey J Wertheimer L L Robinson H Merrill • W B Wood* ABBIVALB LAST NIGHT. Clay Hlmmt w 4 cli Isaac Cohn, F J Mettc, P Erects. J Morrill, Mn Hood & 2 oh, E U Lukoni, Hotel Arrivals. Parker Houie—Iaaac Irwin, Duckwater; Win. L. Chalmers, 8. F.; Aleck Beatty, Miss Mamie Beatty, Bine Eagle Ranch; L. Wood, city; T. Darwin, Rnby Hill. Jackson pfouse—L. D. Fullmer. Oak land ; Bam Tanovich, Houston, Texas; Con. Harrington, John Holland, Ruby Hill; Jerry Murphy, Newark; Judge W. 8. Bonnifleld, Hamilton; Joseph Smith, Dunderberg mine. Turner House—J. 0. Wilson, Alhambra Hill. __ Wells. Fargo A Cu.'a Mall Bag. The following letteis were received by Wells, Fargo A Co.’s Express last evening and not delivered: A. J. Ayers, J. B. Boon, J. 8. Morrison, Anionio Tombina, Miss Jennie Rogers. Ella Kelsey, 8 Tread enle, R. X. Williams. El Dorado Rensalon. .The invitations are out for the seventh annual reunion of the El Dorado County, California, pioneers. It takes place at Shell Mound Park May 7. There are quite a number of old El Doradoites in this sec tion of Nevada who would donbtless be glad to be present and participate in the festivities of the ocoaslon. Among those we now recall may be mentioned Major John H. Dennis, Osoar Fairchild, Hon. Thomas Wren, Judge F. H. Harmon, Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Levan, Col. P. P. Cana van and Judge D. 0. McKinney. No doubt there are many others in these parts, for El Dorado was onoe the moat populous mining oounty in the Golden state. The Sentinel hopes the old timers may have a jolly time on the oooaslon of their forthcoming reunion. Judge Hieing. The Stock Report, whoee editor has seen Judge Rising at work, pay* him the fol lowing compliment: *• He is one of the few men who oan utterly separate his judgship and his individuality. Off the bench he is the most approachable, affable, even Jovial of men; the moment he Ukes the bench he is changed. He is the judge only then and knows nobody exoept in u far as his status in Court presents bim. Judge Rising might have been worth his million:; he is probably possessed of a few thousand, at most. He is perhaps the best Judge on the coast. There is proba bly not a better—take him all in all-in America." _ Handsome Decorations. By direction of the County Commis sioners, the District Courtroom hu been muoh improved in appearance. All the Windows have been heavily oornioed, from which depend handsome drapery, very artistically arranged. The Judge's seat has also been enhanoed by similar decora tions. The work was done by M. J. Frank lin ft Co., and reflects credit upon their upholsterers. The Nevada Lottery. The Carson correspondent of the Crass Valley Union has this to say of the cue: " The Nevada lottery oase drags its slow and uncertain length through our Supreme Court. When a decision will be rendered, and what that deolsion will be, are, of course, among the mysteries hidden in a dark oorner of the future." State School Moneys. From the State Superintendent of Pub lio Instruction it is ascertained that the next semi-annual apportionment of school jnoneys to the oounties will be about $18, 000. The July apportionment of last year was $12,700 in round number. The whole number of school ohildren drawing money in the State, according to the last census, is 10,282. 0*5°-.®*" always get a good cigar at the F. O. Oigar Stand. • Co early and seoure bargains at the San Fraaoisoo Clothing 8lore , FLUE DIRT. ■craps Tram the Hale-book of in* ■•ntlnel'a Reporter. The Albion Company paid mining bills yesterday. Several San Francisco insurance agents, are in town. Mrs. Clay Simms arrived from the Fast last evening. The weather yosterday was the warmest of the season. No new cases of smallpox have yet made their appearance. Onr clothing men continue to recoivo immense stocks. A number of Eastern gentlemen ire vis iting some of our mining properties. Jot Travis yesterday sent a large band of horses to his ranch in Cave Valley. Strawberries are becoming very plenti ful and aro very fine—three boxes for $1. Judge Bonnifield returned yesterday from Hamilton, where he held a term of court. The White House clothing store yester day received another large consignment of new goods. Eureka Con. waltzed up to $36 per share yesterday, and will probably reach $40 before long. Eureka Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.. meets Saturday evening, and will elect delegates to the (Irand Lodge. This should be the most prosperous bus iness season in Eureka that has been wit nessed for a long time. M. B. Bartlett has just received a very fine article of 8t. Louis Lager Beer. It is the best in the market. W. F. Mau, eldost sou of Albert Mau of San Francisco, deceased, is here looking after his father’s estate. Alexander Beatty and Miss Mamie, his daughter, of the Blue Eagle ltanch, in Nye County, arrived last evening. Aunt Hannah Curley, an old resident of Eureka, who has been living at Leadville for several years, arrived here on Tuesday. JoeToomey has rented Winzell's new and elegant brick butcher shop, on South Main street, and will open out business in a few days. It is reported that the old Parker House will be torn down and replaced with an elegant brick hotel during the present year. The County Commissioners will meet next Monday, and bills against the county should be presented at the Clerk’s office on Saturday. Jake Cohn had an elegant sign put up over the Bazar Clothing Emporium yes terday. Robertson was the artist, and it is a fine piece of work. Uncle Dan. Patterson and C. B. Ford did a good job of cleaning on Monroe street, between Bateman and Oold yester day. Eeep'up the good work. F. W. Clute intends removing from his firearm location, and is desirous of reduc ng his large stock. He now offers his goods at exceedingly low prices for cash. Maggie Brennan, a woman of the town, was yesterday adjudged Insane by Judge Bonnifield. Her insanity was caused by intemperance. Sheriff Kyle started with her for Woodbridge, Cal., this morhing. The slight misunderstanding between Agent Froom and the proprietors of the Opera House saloon, with regard to the box sheets of the Soldene season, having been amicably settled, they will be kept at the saloon as formerly. A gaudy butterfly, hovering over the green bushes in front of the Wethered cot tage yosterday afternoon, attracted gen eral and admiring attention from passers by. It is rather early in the Reason for these "birds” with the snow still in sight, but our beautiful climate evolves many freaks of nature. It would not surprise us to see one of Mrs. Curran's Spring bon nets in full bloom shortly. The blabbing at Pine btatlan. The following letter wh received yester d»y : Pin* Station, April 26, 1881. Editor Sentinel : We hid quite a stab bing affray at this place to-day at about 5 p. m. between a white man and an Indian. The Indian received a few bad bruises, bat with that exception was not hurt. The white man has three severe outs. The worst one is on the outside of bis left arm below the elbow, which is three or four inches long and to the bone. We are try ing to get him to go up ou the train to night, if he will, but he thinks he is not badly hurt and does not want to go. He is a man from Baker A Sadler's ranch in Diamond Valley. T. A. The man came up and was taken to the Hospital. His name is James Campbell. The row occurred over disparaging re marks made by Campbell about the In dian's squaw. This particular Lo seems to have been chivalrous to a degree. Both Campbell and the “ Untutored " were in their cups. The parties bad been on the most cordial terms, having engaged in a social game of cards for the drinks, until the moment of the unfortunate difficulty. Campbell will reoover. - ^ Hanaored Strike In Albion. A rumor has been floating about the streets for several days of an important And by the Afbion Company. As the story runs, the Richmond, just before being en joined, had discovered an immense oro body in % drift in what is known as Albion No. 1. Ascertaining that they had crossed over the Albion line, they withdrew and plugged up the drift. In making surveys for the purposes of the late trial, the Al biou people are alleged to have discovered this blind drift and explored it to its full length, with the result already indicated. The Sentinel does not assume responsi bility for the correctness of these rumors, though they are detailed with the most minute particularity by persons on the street, who profess to be familiar with all the facts. This jonraal fa always glad to bear of the discovery of new bonanzas in the district, no maiter how or by whom made. _ Henator Fair ou the Comstock. Senator Fair returned to the Comstock on Tuesday'. A Cbronlole reporter imme diately interviewed him. The Senator re turned from Washington in response to a telegram from Flood, but the business re lated to matters in Oregon as much as in Nevada ; is on the Gomstook to view the general situation ; will remain two or three weeks; doesn't know anything about Mackay getting control of the Sutro Tun nel ; didn’t return to this Coast under a fictitious name, and stands "paired" with Senator Jones until they shall meet again in the Senate. The reporter queried him about Mahone as follows : " Well, how about Mahone, Colonel— he's the big frog in the political puddle now, isu’t nef " " He’s about as big as a giant-powder cartridge," responded the Senator; “Sharon would cut up and make two of him. But he’s as spry as a lizard." Kcliool Trulteei' Meeting. At a meeting of the School Trottee* yeaterday afternoon, it wae deoided by a unanimous rote to keep the school run ning tor another month. O. J. Soanland was appointed Census Marshal for this school dietriot. Held for Better -Direction*. The following letters are held at the PoatoffloG for hotter directiona: N. E. Snow, Cottonwood Springs; Anders Peter son, oare of John Lavo. Held Aar Footage. The following lettera are held for post age at the Poatoffloe: Dr. Henry Hager, Cherry Creek. Nev.; Francesco Baooi, Italy. _ “Own" cigars are the boss. Davidson keeps them. * EI'REKA AHI) ITS KliSOI K4'EM. Th© beat Town In the KnJojrmeni of til© Best Name on tlie PadII© CmuiI. Eureka is just now receiving a large in flux of strangers. The number of strange faces noted on our streets daily is quite out of the usual routine of things on the Base Range. The travel on the E. A P. has no tably increased during the past month. A good many people from abroad are visiting the district to inspect our mines and to view the general outlook for business op portunities of various kinds. In all parts of the country Eureka bears a better name than any town on the Pacific Coast. But for the rush to Arizona first, and Wood River second, we would unquestionably have enjoyed a big boom hero the present I »«ason. As it is, we seem to be catching a I fair share of those who are in search of a favorable point at which to locate. Let them come. They will find that Eureka possesses advantages over any of the new camps that are springing into prominence on unknown merits. There is nothing problematical about the future of Eureka. The value and permanency of our mineral resources are well ascertained to be unex celled by any mining center on the face of the globe. Wood River and Arizona, either or both, may prove as good, but that is a fact remaining to be demonstrated. The moral of all this is that it is better to stick to u place of ascertained and univer sally acknowledged merits, than take the chances in new fields of which little or nothing is known. Eureka will be a pros perous mining center when many of the new camps which aro now so attractive to the restless spirits of the country have passed from memory. MOUND TALK. How Mining Enterprise* are Damned in New York. A New York mining journal draws tliia truthful picture of how mining enterprise! are wrecked by operators in that city: “ This it pay« to remember: That it don’t pay to run a mining company on eitrava gant principles any more than it pays to run any other business in the same man ner. Extravagance has been the millstone that has sunk more than one mining com pany having headquarters in this city, and which, if they had been conducted on strictly economical and business principles, might have been to-day among the respect able and paying companies. There are several companies that come up before our mind’s eye as we write who, a year ago, were selling stock, and spending the money in the most lavish manner, that are to-day in the most povertv-s'ricken circumstances as a consequence of their thoughtless ex travagance. Tbcusands of dollars were spent in furnishing a suite of offices, issu ing prospectuses at thirty or forty cents apiece, and in various other ways, when a large portion of it should have been paid out in developing the mine. The chief ob ject which seems to hare been had in view by these companies was the selling of their stock. Their efforts were all concentrated in this direction, and the development of the mines was left as a secondary consid eration. This was all very good—for the companies—while the “boom” lasted and the stock sold readily; but when the dull times came, and the stock of an undevel oped mine could scarcely be given away, these high-toned vendors of mining stocks found themselves on their backs in a hoie from which they have been all these months trying tt> extricate themselves, with but very poor success. One after another they have succumbed to the inevitable, until it seems as though their ranks must be pretty well thinned out.” Col. Reilly’s Fame. The London Daily News, one of the moat popular of English newspapers, has a valued and newsy correspondent in Eureka. In cne of the latest numbers of that journal we find a long letter from this district signed “ Ruby Hill,” from which we extract the opening paragraph. It reads thus: “ Old miners say there is more snow than ore on Prospect Mountain just now. The Richmond Company has immense quantities of lead piled up about the works. Col. Reilly has laid a good sub stantial slag crossing across Main street, from the Ruby and Dunderberg office, whioh will be appreciated by lady pedes trians. We learn that H. W. Brooks, who went to Boston some time since for the purpose of disposing of several mines, has succeeded in selling the Albemarle, Dirigo and Green Seal, all McCoy Hill properties. Let the good work proceed.” The readers of the News will no doubt thank their correspondent for the informa tion that Col. Reilly has laid a substantial slag crossing. It is not quite as import ant as the assassination of the Czar or the deadlock in the Senate, yet it is important, if not sensational, from the fact that it shows how regardful we in Eureka are for the comfort of lady pedestrians. It also establishes the fame of Col. Reilly throughout the known world as the most gallant engineer in modern history. Bread and Water Diet. The vagrants, incarcerated at the Coun ty Jail, continue to hold out agaiuBt labor, and prefer the seclusion of prison life, with bread and water diet, to an active exis tence under God’s sunshine out of doors. The priaoneri may not be constitutionally opposed to physical exercise, but they ap pear to have a holy horror for work on the pnblio streets. A Sentinel reporter in terviewed them last evening. It was the closing of the third day of their fast. They were exceedingly cheerful, and ap peared to be quite contented with their lot. They refuse point blank to serve out their respective sentences in what is designated as the ohain-gang, and claim to be able to endure as much hardship under blankets as the law allows Jailor Fitzmaurice to impose. Mr. Cooper asserted that he had lived so well that he was growing obese, and a little Tannerizing would be benefi cial to him. His stomach might growl somewhat, but his miDd was at ease. Ho had not yet dreamt of starvation, and didn’t propose to lose any sleep. His sen timents were reflected by the other four, and in all probability the Jailor will have to continuo the prescribed bill of fare un til the expiration of their sentences. A Handsome Stallion. Considerable interest was exhibited yes terday afternoon over a Chateron stallion, whioh was being led up Main street from the depot. The animal has just been im ported from McLean County, Illinois, by Joshua Whitesides, and has been 17 days on the road, fie does not appear to have suffered any from the Journey. Before starting he weighed 1.870 pounds. He is seven years old and has served three seasons. Ho will be taken to Lamoille Valley by Mr. Whitesides, where he will stand during the Summer. He is of powerful build, and is valued at $2,000. Mr. Whitesides also imported from Illinois a handsome jack, whioh he has sold to Joseph Mendes, who will take him to his ranch on Duokwater. Comic Opera. The Soldenes, who are now playing on the Comstock, are drawing orowded houses nightly. A telegram received here yester day by the agent of the troupe, Mr. Froom, states that the company haa made a most favorable impression, and that the season would be a very successful one. This is a good recommendation for the troupg; bet ter perhaps than would be the praise of some of the big dailies of the Bay. The Baoramento and Carson papers have spoken flatteringly of the performances, and these utterances are a fair criterion by which to judge the company until the Base Hangers can dap their eyes on them and see for themselves. The box sheets are now open at the Opera House. Imported cigars, finest brands kept by Davidson at the P. 0. Cigar Stand. * KEI.TON AND WOOD HIVRR. A Trl|> from llellctiio mul Wthrr Items of Interest. A correspondent of the Ogden Pilot, writing from Kelton nnder date of tho 24th inat., furnishes the following notes of in terest: Wood River, the Mecca of a countless number of pilgrims from the four quarters ef the globe, is large and rich enough, possibly, to furnish homes and happiness to all who go there during the prosent sea son. The tide of emigration to tho prom ised land has already set in largely via Kel ton, and every train arriving at this place brings considerable freight and some pas sengers. Your correspondent left Bellevue on tho 20th inst., and came through on horseback to this point, reaohing Kelton yesterday, having met with neither diffieulties nor ob structions on the route. Tho distance be tween the two places is about 140 miles, and the road the entire distance, with the exception of some three or four miles out of Bellevue, is dry and hard enough to permit of tho passage of heavily loaded teams, many of which are already on route to the promised land, freighted with pro visions and other necessary supplies. No freight teams had reached Bellevue up to the time of my departure, and the supply of food was limited—the natural result of so many people flocking into a place where a long YVmter and isolation from the base of supplies had reduced tho stock of deal ers to the minimum. It is yet too early to tell with any degree of certainty how nearly the Wood River country will justify the expectations of the many now there or who are making prepar ations to go in. The area of mineralised territory is large and almost entirely un prospected, and none need be surprised to see Wood River (the general name used to designate the entire region) turn out to be the richest mining district on the American continent. On my way to the railroad I met a wagon train, one of the wagons being loaded with the press and material to be used in the publication of the Wood River News, an enterprise entered into by a firm of practical printers from Eureka, Nevada. They informed the writer that theirinten tion was to have the first number of the paper out by the 2d of May, if possible. A paper printed at Omaha and published at Bellevue was sent out a few weeks ago, but the press and stock of printing mate rial for the paper, which was shipped from Omaha via Blackfoot, a station on the Utah <k Northern Railroad, have not yet reached their destination. Sinco arriving here I have been informed that Mr. Harding, one of the proprietors of the contemplated new paper, came down via Kelton and went to Ogden a short time ago for the purpose of shipping his|freight there and sending it over the Central Pa cific road to this place. Mr. Harding, accompanied by his wife, left here for Bellevue last week. Kelton was, until quite recently, a sleepy town containing few inhabitants and only prominent by reason of being the southern terminus of the Boise City road—the route over which a daily mail was (and is now) carried between the railroad and Portland, Oregon. Since the Wood River country came into prominence and the eyes and footsteps of adventurers were turned in that direction, Kelton has emerged from its Rip Van Winkle sleep, opened its eyes, shaken off its lethargy and become a bust ling place. Some of the old settlers have sold out to new comers, who are active business men, and the old places have been renovated and restocked with large sup plies of new goods, so that outfits of every kind can be procured here as cheaply as in San Francisco or Omaha. The new com ers are principally Western men and thor oughly conversant with the needs of a mining community. There is talk of a narrow gauge railroad to be built between this place and Bellevue, but I have not been able to learn whether there is “ any thing in it.” Your correspondent is also informed on undoubted authority, that a forwarding business on a large scale will soon be inaugurated at this point by R. H. Tre gaskis, a well known forwarder of freight, now of Salt Lake City, but formerly do ing business in Nevada. Mr. Tregaskis is said to have plenty of capital to back up his enterprise with, and there is no reason whv he should not be able to do a large and lucrative business in the freighting line. Kelton is pretty well supplied with lodg ing house and eating accommodations, and the bibulous!}- inclined can procure what they need at several places in town. The Overland Hotel, carried on by Messrs. Lang A Jackson, formerly of Elko, Ne vada, has been recently fitted up in good style for the accommodation of guests. WOOD RIVER. One levada Ran who la not En thused Over the Prospects of that Region. The Ward Reflex of last Saturday prints the following: John 8. Nelson, a former resident of this place, has reached Wood River and has been heard from. Nels is evidently of the opinion that it was dis tance that lent enchantment to Wood River and not mines. In a letter to Bob Foster under date of Bellevue, April 12, he says : “ I have been here three days and I do not know what to think of the place. , This town is located on a flat on the east side of Wood River. The town of ‘ Ketch em' is sixteen miles up the river. The snow is not yet off, and a person cannot get up to Ketchem without going on snow shoes. This country is overrated terribly. No place jn the counti'y can be called a central point as yet. I was twelve days getting in from Blaokfoot. The road is impassable—nothing will be done here until the road is open. I am soiry I came, but I am going to stay and see it out. The Bullion mine is about twelve miles froin here up the river and six miles up Croy’s Gulch. It is the most prominent mine near this place. A town has been laid out on the river six miles from the mine. This is a large country, and I would advise every one coming, to bring plenty of money, as there is no way as yei up here to make a living. Prospecting is all a man can do. I have met a large number of old acquaintances here.” Railroad Extenelow. The Salt Lake Tribune prints the follow ing note of interest to Eastern Nevada : It is reported that the Central Pacific con templates seriously running Its main line to this city, branching off at Wells, Ne vada, and coming around by the southend of Great Salt Lake, in support of which statement it' is alleged that it has now a party of surveyors in the field. (Sold Out. The Silver State is informed that the Elko Post has been purchased of E. A. Littlefield by 8. 8. Sears, of the Independ ent. The publication of the Post has ceased, as Mr. Littlefield has been devot ing hie time to the Ogden Pilot, recently started by him. (Stockholders' Meeting. At 4 o’olock this afternoon the stock holders of the North Western Con. Mining Company hold their annual meeting, for the purpose of electing officers for the ensuing year. All holders of stook are requested fo be present. The gsiarackcr. Says the Silver State of yesterday: “ Fred Hart, late editor of the Virginia Enterprise, passed west yesterday on his return from New York, where he says he has been offered a position on the Times at $500 a month.” -.* Moody and Kaukcy. Hank Knight and Gabriel Cohn having taken the road together, the boys over at Elko have christened them Moody and Sankey. MISCELLANEOUS. 1ST E3W Dry Goods Store •... .or.... MAHER & MANION. Northeast cor. Main ami Clark sts. 18 THE CHEAPEST AND BEHT PLACE IN the county to purchase anything: in the Dry Goods line. Call and examine our Drees Goods, in all the new styles and colors, at 12He, 15c. 25c. 37He, 50c, f>2He, 75c, $1 and up wards, comprising all the dcslrablo makes, shades and qualities. Silks and Satins. Examine our stock of silks, in black and colored, and compare them with those of any other house in town. Also, our stock of Sat ins, in Plain, Striped. Brocaded and Plaid, in all colors, and at prices that defy competition. Chevoits, Etc. See our stock of Chevoits and Ginghams, at 10c, 12 He, 15c, 20c and 25c. The best for their value ever offered here, and as cheap &h we sell them in San Francisco. Our Reasons. In fact, we sell all goods at San Francisco prices, and NO HUMBUG. For the benefit of those who want to know how we sell Goods so cheap, we will explain : Our buyers are al ways in the market; and are thoroughly con versant with the Dry Goods business, being brought up to it from childhood, aud therefore know the texture of any piece of Goods, and the actual value thereof, and being in the market all the timo know when they see a piece of new goods, and no old stock that has been in the store for years can be palmed off on them as being of the latest pattern. And as we buy our goods for cash we get a certain percentage which those who do not cannot ob tain. These are some of the reasons why we sell so cheap. Another reason is wo sell for cash, thereby lessening our expenses. If we had to keep a set of books we* would need more help. And again, we do not believe in the theory of charging good customers with the debts of others to make good their losses. Sacques, Etc. Examine our stock of Sacques, Oloaks, Dol mans and Jackets, and compare them with those of ofher houses, and you will see that a saving of from Two to Fifteen Dollar.' on each garment can be made by making year pur chases of us. Fancy Goods. See our stock of Fancy Goods, in which we have a full aud complete line of Ribbons, in Plain Gros Grain, Satin-faced and Brocades, at very low prices. Hosiery. A full line of Hosiery in Ladies’, Children's and Men’s wear, which will require an inspec tion to be appreciated. Corsets. Onr line of corsets cannot be beaten even in San Francisco. See our DOLLAR CORSET Also, take a look at our buttons, Fringes, Beaded Gimps, Cord, Tassels, etc. “ Casus Belli ” Is a very good word just now for some firms, but for us it is only our regular routine of sell ing prices, which we are accustomed to. •ST Ladies will find it to their advantage to give us a call before purchasing elsewhere. We are selling goods cheaper than any other house in town, and we intend continuing to do so, whether it hurts the feelings of any of our competitors or not. Our prices are marked in plain figures, so that all who read may run and know that we are strictly ONE PRICE. No Trouble to Show Goods. Eureka, April 14,1881. aplStf LOOK OUT! THE WECL KNOWN Bazaar AND EMPORIUM OF FASHION Has Just received from the East the First Invoice of FINE CLOTHINC ....AND_ Hems' Fusil Goods! And are now going West to Select the Balance. THE BAZAAR Will eon tin no this Spring to Sell, as usual, at FURTHER COMMENT UNNECESSARY. PLEASE GIVE ME A CALL AND SATISFY YOURSELF. D. NATHAN, Proprietor “Bobut.” J. COHN, Manager. Eur»k», April 6. 1881. »p7tf Dressmaking. Mrs. Sblpp and Hiss Qnsssf Wo: LD ANNOUNCE TO THE LADIES of Eureka and vicinity that they have entered into a copartnership fer the purpose «f carrying on the Dressmaking business in all it. various branches. They solloit a share of the publia patronage. RESIDENCE—On South Buel Street, oppo site the Opera House. * Eureka, April 19,1881. ep90tf ALL PERSONS INDEBTED TO HINOKLY fc Lockwood will please pay thp same to Joseph Reynolds, our authorised agent, dur. i lug our absence. I HINCKLEY A LOCKWOOD. ; Eureka, April», 1881. apJl lm Brand Spring Trade Opening The following tf.legbam just beceiyed will explain to the public of Kurek» and vicinity the muon why >il our NEW GOODS arc now offered at inch LOW rni0E8. something that never before wai known in Eureka, and aa tbo orders are imperative, we ahull follow them to the very letter : SAM FBANITNCO, March 31, 1»S1. Br»ur». Norris A Levy, Eureka, Nevada s ...1.nF'iK "IKK: 1 have Jnat pnrrbaaed an entire atoek or tke latent styles or Dress l.oo<l« la Sllka, Satina anti e aakoaerea: also, tke lateat J" T,M■«»»• They are Invoiced at price# aa that It I* Insposalble tor any one to nnderaell. These loads miaul bo aolsl ns quick aa possible, aa ■ will send new Uooda cvery day hereafter. a. bobbin. We would therefore call ths attention of the ladies of Euroka and vicinity to tha beautiful New Goods now being unpacked, t few new styles wo can only mention hero. In our DRESS COODS DEPARTMENT “““Of ABM0BE8, SULTAN CLOTH, BOMAN AND BAYARDER STRIPES, S •,’0' ““e LATEST STYLES OF BROCADED ”i.TINS AND VELVETS. We manufacture our own Oloaka, and have just received tha NEW STYLES OF HAVELOCKS, the lateet New York design. Measures taken for cloaka of any style and made to order at less than store prices. OUR DOMESTIC DEPARTMENT Is now complete with FULL LINES OF TABLE DAMASKS, NAPKINS, TOWELS, LINENS, SHEETINGS, all at remarkably low price*. OUR HOSIERY DEPARTMENT Is receiving daily ALL THE LATEST NOVELTIES OF LADIES’ AND CHILDREN'S FRENCH AND ENGLISH HOSIERY, at lower prices than ever before offered. GENUINE A 1 JOUVIN KID CLOVES Also the cheaper Jouvin in all shades, and buttons always on hand. The new LADIES* NKCKWRAB. the “SARAH BERNHARDT,” ths “SHAKESPEARE,” the “ BYRON,” and many other new Collars and Ties Just now opening, and will be sold at San Francisco prices. KF" We are bound to sell the goods at the very lowest price*. We have the facilities and mean to do it. All we ask is that the ladies of Eureka and vicinity give us a call and be con vinced that our prices are lower than the loweat. We have the goods always in the market, purchased at the lowest cash prices, and WILL SELL OHEAP FOR GASH, A8 USUAL. We can assure all who favor ns with a call polite attention from our salesmen, who will al ways be pleased to show our goods at all times. MORRIS A LEVY. Now is the Time! Dress Well and Look Well I —:-o SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS ARRIVED AND ARRIVING EVERY DAY. Never before in the history of Eureka has there been offered such an immense display and variety of Men’s, Youths’ and Boys’ Clothing at so low prices as I now offer for the present season. My Stock of Fur nishing Goods has been thoroughly replenished with the nicest goods of the season, which I also guaran tee unsurpassed in low prices. Besides, I have Just imported an entire new stock of Nats, in endless varieties, for this season, which I have marked at pop ular prices. I also call attention to my well selected stock of Boots, Shoes, Trunks, Valises, Etc., all at the lowest prices. Assuring the public I mean business, I take pleasure in extending a general invitation to all to call and examine my stock and learn my prices. M. DAVIDSON, Main Street, Eureka, Nev. M.B. BARTLETT WHOLESALE DEALER IN Wines, liquors, cigars Tobaccos and Glassware, Solti), Main St, v Ma Nevada. LARGEST STOCK IN EUREKA! REDUCTION OF PRICES. I am now prepared te cell Cigar* at BOTTOM pric es, for Mo per 1.000 and Upward*. Whiskies from M no per Unllou and Up* wards, and everything else in proportion. BRANDY, PORT AND SHERRY WINES! FOR MEDICAL USE. CALL AND EXAMINE SAMPLES. JtnMtf _ ADF HARRIS, -DKALIB IH— Gents’ Famishing Goods, Hats, Caps, Shirts, Underwear, Hosiery, Trunks, Valises, Ite. SHIRTS MADE TO ORDER A SPECIALITY* FINEST AND MOST COMPLETE STOCK IN RliIKKA. Full Lines of Extra Size Underwear. ALF HARRIS, Two doors north of frrrv's Hiram Johnson, Wholesale and Batai. Dealer In itiPiii iii riici GROCERIES ....AND.... PROVISIONS. Chicago Hama and Bnakfact Bacon, Sugar cured, always on hand. AT THE OLD STONE STOBEHOUBB, Monroe Street. Eureka, August 1*. 1480. anlttf Livery, Sale _AND... Feed Stable! MRS. HILLH0U8E HAYING PURCHASED of Bishop Ac Carpenter the stable build ing formerly occupied by Moore Bros , has de termined to make this A First-Class Stable) Her Baggies and Carriages are now being re. fiaired and orerhauled. She has ou hand s arge amount of lEI-A-TT -A.KT3D OOR-AIXST Which U offered for Ml. In eny uuentity end et reduced price*. Eurek*. Much 23,1881. nihMlf ROOM TO RENT. A LARGE. PLEASANT BOOM FOB KENT on roMonnble term*. Inquire of Mr* Withered. mhSOtf