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Eureka Uflilg Sentinel.
Sul)-. rlptlt,n Agent "alk" gmI1 j-finiclnco *t<>«,|‘ Racbance. MOBNINti IIOAKt). s*S&a 77O Calnorm* ' „ ^ jgOcUO 38.5130 Jg» c‘Vn Virgiuia-3i! 370c 365c 3$ 356c 360c 306c 70 Ghollar—2®*® .. 135 -|85o 180, 310 P*t?JW™t-2!*c 290c SS®j**t-B*«5*'3o ““ K-4^* . 700 Belcher—360c 36.w •>0 Ina|^r,‘l - ti.0 Confidence—44 Ml) S Nov tola-154 1'8 l 70 Utah—11 114 705 Bullion—»•'>♦'• 40 Seg Belcher—7$ 500 Overman—lnOc * - 1305 Union—13$ *;’4 ‘555 Alta—390c 3951.10 140 Juli» ■',f,c ‘f? yj Caledoniu 35* Challenge—»'« 100 S Hill—tOc 3..e 't00 Lady Washington—2;>c 245 Andes—240c 235c 140 Scorpion—19-k:^ 885 Benton—80c 75c 00 Golden Gate 3 8X1 Atlantic—30c KXI Occidental—140c 200 Sierra—17-5 IS >, a() Curtis 3 " 210 N Ex Utah—1 105c • 100 New Welle-Fargo- 3t» - B50 Trojan—15c 10c AVTEBNOON BOAIIK. 70 Eureka Con—31 100 Jackson— 50c ami Belmont—70c 101) N Belle -18$18 18$.30 HXJ Manhattan- 27-» 5t» G Priae—30« 50 Argetitu—20c ■200 Navajo—70c 100 Belle Isle—15c 400 Liay-USOc 155c 50 Albion -305c 65 Woles—100c 380 Diablo—94 350 Holmes—20c 250 E Mt Diablo--15c 575 Bechtel-90c 90csl0 100 Goodshaw—50c 200 S Bodie 10c 100 Mono—3 100 S Bulwtr 10c 200 Bodie -7 10O Noonday—160 120 N Noonday—115c lQ5c 50 Jupiter—25c 100 Oro—65c 200 Booker—5c 50 Tiptop—325c 50 Wedge—1 350 Syndicate—40c 150 Oro 00c 40 Bodie—7 50 Albion-310 10 H Center—120 150 Wales—ICO 150 Syndicate—40c STREET*—4: SO P. J*. Ophir 8b 8s, Belcher 365b 365s; Bodie 7b; Yellow Jacket 5t«s 6s; Northern Belle 18t»s; Tiptop SVl>; Benton 80b 85a; Al bion 3b 305a 3s 305s; Mono 3s; Bierra Nevada 15s»t 15V» 15*it; Bullion 85b 85s; Mount Diablo O’ib; Utah UHs; Alta 390s; Union 11s; Crown Point 310s; Gould A Curry 8Vb; California 160b 165a 160s; Overman 145b IS a; Savage 385b; Andes 240b; Exchequer lSbl90a; Potosi 365s; Con. Virginia 365b 370a; Hale A Nor cross 490s; Cbolltr285b 290a; Soorpion 2s; Mexican 12Ss; Best ABelcher 16a. E. * P. PA**EN44ER TRAVEL. DiraaTCEi* yesterday mobnixo. Mrs J Hartenstein Mrs A A Andre Mrs Tromany Levy Newcomb Fred Bealey John Price Mr Finley arrivAs last xioht. B C Luther A wf Mrs H J Toomey Mrs B Stewart Hotel Arrivals. Parker House — L. Tannoff, Mineral Hill; F. Orifflng, Fredericksburg; H. O. Kirkpatrick, Bay 8tate mine. Jackson House— Geo. Kim, city; Thos. W. Pearson, Prospect Mt. Turner House— G. Fay, R. B. District. A Correction. Moeey, Nye County, June 14, 1881. Editob Sextixel: In your paper under date of June 12. the following paragraph appears: “Welle, Fargo A Co. have discon tinued their express office at Morey. Cause, lack of business.” As the report it untrue, will you please oorrect the tame in your valuable paper. The indications at Morey at present, promises that it will soon become the leading oamp of Nye County. Yours truly, M. E. Bembixxer. Bupt. [Tho Sextixel was misinformed in re gard to the discontinuance of the office at Morey, and we make the correction with pleasure. -Em]_. Maher * Man Ion. These gentlemen oome to the front this morning with a new advertisement, an nouncing to the public that they have a complete stock of dry and fancy goods, and as the new styles come in vogue they lose no time in procuring them and having them dlsplaved in their store. They re quest the ladies to call and examine their goods before purchasing elsewhere. They also keep a large assortment of gents’ fur nishing goods, and sell them at bed-rook prices. The firm do a striotly cash busi ness, and have only one prioe for their goods. Examine their goods and prices. Sheep Sharp. Reno Gazette: Wells Drury, cl the Vir ginia Chronicle, is going into the sheep business. He has ordered a pair of silver plated sheep shears, and bargained for S3 shepherd dogs. The boys ring in lap dogs, terriors and old broken down hunt ers without any trouble. He already tells about shearing two dozen sheep before breakfast, and that he onoe owned a dog that starved to death watohlng a sick lamb that had strayed. Wells bleats very mourn fully of times on the Oomstook. Oir for the North. James Brennan and Bill Kennedy, two old timers on the Base Range, will leave this morning for the northern country. Their first destination is Wood River, but if that region don’t pan out well, ‘Big Jim” says they will brush their swallow tails and take a run up to Butte City,. Montana. Where'er their stepe may stray, may fortune smile upon them. Srsmahoppora. We learn from Alexander Beatty, says the Belmont Courier, that the grasshop pers are very numerous in some portions of Eastern Nye. They have already eaten up nine acres of grain at Isaac Irwin's place, Duokwater. Lively Fare. Spiro Gregovich of Eureka has written to a relative here from Bellevue, says the Oarson Times, stating that eight faro games are running there, and that he has been offered $1,000 advance on a lot and building whloh he reoently purchased. Ikpobtbd olgars, finest brands kept by Davidson at the F. 0. Cigar Stand. • rti’E Dim. ■•raps from the .\ul*-l><M>k <>l the ■entlnel’a KeiMtrter. Eureka Social Club dance to-night. Pete Hanaeu left this morning fur Pine atation. Albion stands pretty Arm on $3 03 nid $3 10. Mose Adler left this morning for a visit to San Francisco. The “Mastodons” played to an $1,800 engagement here. Mrs. Robert Stewart returned from Cal ifornia last evening. No business of importance was transacte d in the Justice’s Court yesterday. One of the Mastodons is said to have dropped $300 into the tiger’s maw. Enreka Lodge, No. 22, I. O. O. F., meet at their ball at 8 o'clock this evening. A committee of the Orand Jury wero out yesterday examining the county roads. Jackson stock was on tho Board again yesterday, and was quoted at 50 cents per share. There is a contract to lot for sinking 25 feet on the Green Beal mine. Bee adver tisement. Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Luther arrived last evening from the East, and will make Eu reka their future home. Mrs. H. J. Toomey, who has been mak ing an extended visit in California, re turned home last evening. The Germania Club will hold a meeting on Friday night. All active and p&ssivo members are requested to be present. Now that the “Mastodons” have gone, what are wo to do for the street music they have been furnishing fur the past threo days 1 Their music was very fine. Wm. H. Davies, one of our oldest and best citizens, left this morning for a fonr months'visit to hitf did homo at Dodgo ville, Iowa County, Wisconsin. William, we wish you a safe trip and a pleasant visit. The HIitwtoiloiiM. The minstrels drew another good house last night, and the season of four perform ances lias been the most successful given in the present theater. Although surfeited with amusements, good, bad and indiffer ent, the Mastodons have demonstrated the fact that Eureka is a good show town when an entertainment is offered worthy of pat ronage. The company carries no dead weight. It is strong in numbers, and com posed of artistic material. It has an ex cellent band, splendid dancers, and some of the best delineators of the ne gro character on the stage. With such au array of talent, minstrelsy takes a powerful hold on the amusement i public, but the lack of versatility and change of programme is a serious draw back. No doubt many of those who attended the Mastodons’ per formances were surprised at the similarity of much of the busi ness with that of the Big Four, while many of the gags were identical. In going further westward the Mastodons will have to look to thdir laurels for origi nality. The closing act last night was a decided improvement on the one the pre ceding evenings, though there was scarcely enough of it. It was “ 111 Trovatore ” with a vengeance, and would have stirred Verde to the marrow to have witnessed it. The music was delightfully rendered, and Emerson, Vernon and Kayne gave the vo cal score in a manner that brought out en thusiastic applause. It was a happy ter mination of a successful season. Til• Burbsll Excursion. Tbe Albion Baseball Club, composed of Crawford, Hardigan, Muldoon, Curran, Uiley, Daria, Skinner, Clark and Hall, will leave this morning at 8 o’clock for Austin to play the club of that place next Saturday for the champion belts and a purse of $250. The club goes minus one of its best players, Hoxburgh, who is compelled to remain behind to nurse a sick brother, who was injured a few days ago in the Eureka Con. mine. The nine is accompanied by Fred Oorman, who looks to tbe comfort of the players, and Lambert Molinelli, who carries the bag. The party will go in two conveyan ces, and travel as far as Willows to-^ay. To-morrow they expect to reach Austin in time for supper. Ed. N. llobinson will follow the boys by rail to-morrow, and see that they have a fair deal. Tbe committee to raise funds to defray the expenses of the trip were very success ful yesterday. In their round among the business portion of the town thoy increased the subscription to $190, ineoting with only two refusals during their journey. A Bad Town. Some of the newspapers are comment ing upon the number of shooting scrapes that occur in Bodie, saya the Standard, and argue that the town must be bad. To be sure there is something of a shooting gallery, and there is a man for breakfast not unfrequentlv, but what are we to do? Times are dull", money scaroe, and the weather miserable. Under such a condi tion of affairs there must be some inex pensive recreation provided for the people. Six-shooters are of no account unless they can be used, and coffins will warp and be unfit for occupancy if allowed to stand a ' while in an undertaker’s room. In mothers throw their children into the river when the number is too large, and nothing is said about it, but when Bodie is overcrowded and a man is put out of the way to make room for a new arrival, a great howl goes up, and we are called a “ hard crowd." A False Rumor. Dame Rumor was busy yesterday in cir culating a report that the Eureka A Cali fornia Lumber Company would remove from their present extensive quarters, on upper Main street, to give place to the depot of the Eureka A Colorado Railroad. A Sentinel reporter interviewed Mr. Mills on the subject last evening, and that gen tleman stated emphatically that the old hag lied. The report probably gained currency from the fact that the Lumber Company has for some time been consider ing the matter of removing the yard to the lower part of the town, nearer to the depot. But there is no truth whatever of a railroad depot being placed oh the site now occupied. A Moving Gallery. The San Francisco Photograph Gallery was taken to pieces last evening, and left with its oocupauts on this morning's train for the West. The gentleman who owned the gallery states that he has done a good and paying business here, and intends to return next Fall to take up his residence on the Base Range. Both himself and his accomplished wife like the climate and the peopled and will carry with them many pleasant memories. carpets! Carpets! Messrs. Franklin A Go. have the finest assortment of carpets ever brought to this market, and sell them at astonishingly low prioes. Call and examine the various patterns. No trouble to show goods. * ice Cream. Parties desiring a delioious plate of ice cream can get it at Mrs. Ford's private boarding-house, in the Colonnade Hotel budding Open until 11 o'clock at night Families also supplied on short notioe. * M. B. Bartlett Has the most oomplete wholesale liquor and c gar establishment on the coast, and the only one in Eureka. He buys his goods in the East, and is prepared to fur nish the trade at Ban Francisco prices. * Mometlilqv Messrs. Morris A Levy are just in re ceipt of new styles of fancy goods for the ladles. A FIRE ALARM. The Kircct It Had I’pon the Maato iluu Matinee. An alarm o( fire was sounded bj the Richmond whistle yesterday afternoon at 2 o’clock, and immediately responded to by the Kescqe bell, which brought the De" partment out and half the populace to the streets. The alarm was occasioned by a blaze in the rear of H. R. Kemp’s grocery store, on the extreme southern end of the towu, opposite the Richmond slag pile. In the rear of the store, and adjoining it, is a long frame building. This is separated from Lamorgaux blacksmith shop by a space of about six feet. Boxes, oil cans, a pulu mattress, etc., were piled up be tween the buildings, and it is supposed that a spark from the forge lit upon the I mattress and set it on lire, which com municated to the building. The flames licked the side of the house and were drawn under the sheet-iron roof before thev'were discovered. The fire, however, was seen it its incipient stage, and speedily put out by the blacksmiths and neighbors before any damage was done. The Rich mond Hose Company were promptly on hand, but their services .were not required. Fortunately the wind was blowing from the north, and even if the Are had got un der headway it would only have had a very little territory to feed upon. There was no danger from it, and to magnify a little blaze like that of yesterday is like terrorizing the town, and keeping it in dire dread of another calamity. It is meet that every ono should be alive to the dangers of a conflagration, but this constant “ hair breadth escape” business sounds too much like dime-novel clap-trap. The matinee was in progress when the alarm sonnded, and the theater was pretty well tilled with womemand children. A small boy. who recognized the bell’s dreadful warning, yelled “ Fire I” at the top of his voice, and instantly the eptire house was in commotion. The door-keepers and ushers aided by several citizens, with that good judgment which characterizes men of courage and coolness, olosed the•oors and refused to allow any one to depart. The gallery, though crowded, emptied itself al most in a twinkling, but as none were per mitted to come down Btairs they rushed along the hall to the porch in front of the building, the children crying and yelling, and clinging frantically to the skirts of their mothers. One Nob Hill lady, at the first alarm, jumped from her seat in the parqnotte and rushed for the door in a great Btate of excitement. As she Btarted up she flung her purse, containing $250, from her, and forgot all about it until quiet had been restored. She then informed the ushers of bor loss, and they soon restored the little bag. Another lady was so agitated that she flung her arms about her head, and acted as if she was fighting off a Bwarm of bees. A number of other incidents served to show that a genuine panic would have ensued, and probably many persons and children would have been maimed or crushed, had not the management acted in the prompt manner it did. The music, to allay all fear, con tinued to play on during the excitement, and never did men blow the horn or draw the bow more lustily. A citizen has sent a communication to the “rsrisi' with regard to the danger that threatens the audiences in the Opera House in case of fire. While we appre ciate the sense of danger from fire in all public buildings, where the masses assem ble, we must say there is a great deal of needless apprehension on acconnt of our Opera House. The building is thoroughly proof against an ordinary fire from the outside, and, though its gateways may not be a? large as some theaters in the coun try, the largest audience can find egress in less than fi»e minutes in case of danger, which need really only be looked for from the inside. We do not believe in frighten ing people to death, but think it is better for the public to school itself to meet danger in a proper way when it comes, and act with firmness and judgment. Colorado Correspondence. I win, Gunnison Co., Col., June 7. Editob Sentinel : Before leaving Eu reka I promised several persons that on my arrival here I would write to them. I have concluded that the easiest way to answer them is to write to you. My family ■ and self arrived here on the 26th of last month. The Journey was a pretty hard one, but we made it safe and well. Just before my arrival here some par ties jumped a mining claim, and two men were shot. On the preliminary examina tion of the case the question came up, “ Are we on the Ute Reservation, or not ?” which has almost put a stop to all mining enterprises. If it was not for this ques tion'this would be a very lively camp, but it is hard to tell now when the question will be settled, though there are some Gov ernment surveyors running a line on the disputed ground from the Los Pinos Agency to this place. The mines here are good. There is a fine 20-stamp mill almost finished and ready to receive ore. The mine owners are pretty slow in getting up machinery and hoisting works, but will accomplish a good deal during the Summer, This is a pretty j good sized town, and does a good business. Rents are cheap. Lumber costs $25 per M at the mills, which are from a mile to a mile and a half distant. Living is high; beef, 12H cents per pound, by wholesale; potatoes, 10 cents per pound; eggs, 50 cents per dozen, and stale at that. There are no fresh vegetables to be had. Saloons charge two bits a smile. The climate is splendid, and will be until the middle of October, then look out for an abundance of snow. Water afid wood cost nothing, but everything else is high. As soon as the Ute Indian troubles are Bottled we will have a very prosperous camp, provided, also, that the right kind of men get hold of our leading mines. My wife and children are out in the tim ber picking flowers. Very truly, Joseph Boos. The I.ake . Beno Gazette: Judge King has inti mated that he will soon dispose of the oelebrated Lake case as to the division of the property. His Honor intimates that he will hold all property acquired after marriage to be community property in the absence of direot proof to the contrary. According to the late appraisement before the Court, Lake’s separate estate amoutitB to about $40,000, and the community property will amount to about $250,000. Under the statute the plaintiff will get one half of this or more in the discretion of the Court. t A Keaolve. The following is from the Grass Valley Free Lance: “ The Miners’ Union of Moore’s Flat, numbering 203 men, had a meeting on Wednesday evening last, and adopted the following resolution: * Re solved, That no member of this Union will patronize the towns of Marysville, Wheat land, or any town, person or persons who are working against the interests of the miners. And we advise traders from those towns not to come this way, as we are de termined to Boyoott them.’ Other mining communities are ready to Join the people of Moore’s Flat in this oourseof aotion. The Sack. S. F. Stock Report: Nearly all our Ne vada contemporaries are now engaged in writing about " the sack at Albany.” Cu rious fascination*for Nevada Journalism the sack has. The obink of it, even as far away as New York, sets them wild with ex citement, and their facile pens fly blithe somely over the paper. The Virginia Chron icle has already published several columns about the sack—at Albany. Go early and secure bargains at the San Franoisoo Clothing Store • EUREKA MINES IN LONDON. Nome Mention of tie Richmond, Rnby-lliinderberg and Eureka Silver. The London Mining Journal of Mar 28 is at hand. It contains this reference to Eureka mines : RICHMOND. The usual telegram from the mine at Eu reka, Nevada, states that the week's run was $47,000, from 800 tons of ore. During the week the refinery produced doro bars to the value of $40,000. The manager (May 4) reports that all the chambers are looking well and turning out the usual amount of fair grade ore. The report of the meeting of shareholders will beTound in another column. RUBY-DENDEHBERO. The weekly report and telegrams this week advises the resumption of smelting, and the live days’ work done gives the good result of 155 tons ore smelted, pro ducing 19 tons of base bullion, value $6,500. The week’s shipments of the mines gives 226 tons ore, which, it is expected, is the commencement of the increased out put anticipated in Thomas Rickard’s re port. The weekly report of the work done in the Dunderberg and Bullwhacker mines shows excellent progress and good ore ex tracted. EUREKA SILVER. The weekly report is considered to sho;v that work has been actively commenced, and that returns may be anticipated before long. _ The Honest Prospector. Some months ago several business and professional men of Bodie organized a prospecting syndicate, with a capital Btock of $780. The Free Press says that t large and powerful horse, a fine buckboard, harness, tools, provisions, blankets, arms, etc., were purchased, gnd theso together with a well-filled purse placed in the hands of a chosen prospector and he at once moved upon the rich mineral region of Inyo County. After a while the pros pector drew upon the syndicate for more money, writing from Big Pine. The money was sent, but had scarcely reached its destination when the trusted prospector made another draft. This was repeated until the syndicate became bankrupt, and then the prospector became silent. In quiry about the horse, buckboard and harness revealed the fact that the “hon est” prospector had “soaked” them at Big Pine and left for parts unknown, remark ing as he left, that white be “didn’t regard the prospecting expedition as an unqual ified success, yet he’d had a hades sight of fun playing poker.” The horBe, harness and buckboard were redeemed, and on Wednesday last Smith A Stevens sold them at auction for $100. A number of cases similar to the above have occurred in this locality. In Town. Bodie Free Press: “ The wild man that Jim Townsend says haunts Lake Canyon, and can be seen jumping from one ledge of rocks to another, fighting mountain lions and driving away prospectors, was in. town yes-, terday. He wore a leather suit of clothes, Indian moccasins trimmed with small clam shells, and a large, soft hat. His hair is over a foot long and slightly gray. This remarkable individnal has inhabited out-of-the-way mountain passes for 20 years, and it is said that he has not slept in a frame building during that time, and keeps away from civilization as much as possible. H is eyes are as light as a cat’s, and when he looks at a man square in the face it has & bad effect.” A Magnet. II it were not a well known fact, says the Stock Report, that Dan DeQuille never lies, we should be inclined to doubt the truth of his story in the Enterprise that a man in Virginia has a magnet with which he brings his cow borne from the hills every night, her horns having been tipped with small balls of iron, and that in dry weather he can draw her from a distance of about two miles. A Fertiliser. Two men in Salt Lake City hare in vented a machine that they claim will kill 40 acres of grasshoppers a day. It consists of a sheet-iron cylinder, a revolving fan and two rollers, and is drawn by two horses. When it is in operation the fan drives the grasshoppers into the cylinder, and thence under the rollers, where they are crushed and fertilize the ground. The Origin ot "Stalwart." In tho Spring of 1877 Senator Blaine, being called' on to make an energetic pro test against some phase of President Hayes' policy touching Governors Packard and Chamberlain, ooncluded a lengthy tel egram to the Boston Herald of April 10 in the following words, published next day in the Associated Press dispatches: “I trust, also, that both Governors know that the Boston press no more represents the STALWART Republican feeling of New England on the pending issues than the same press did when it demanded the enforcement of the Fugitive Slave Law in 1851.” Tlie advocates ot me nayes policy im mediately tossed the word "stalwart'’ back and forth in terms of ridicule, and made merry over it, as they thought, at Mr. Blaine’s expense. As usual, Mr. Blaine stood his ground, and bis phase soon took its place in the political nomenclature of the day. It was Mr. Blaine who first used it, end it must be exceedingly gratifying for Mr. Conkling to strut around in the borrowed plumage of the Secretary of State. It was a year or two later that Mr. Conk ling adopted the word, for during tlieearly period of Mr. Hayea’ Administration, when his “policy" was announced and in augurated, Mr. Conkling kept very qniet and was understood to be acquiescent. He was anything else than 8talwart then. Two or three days after Hayes was inau gurated, Mr. Conkling voted against seat ing Kelloggfrom Louisiana, and made sev eral demonstrations which were decidedly auti-Stalwart. In short, Just so long as Mr. Hayes kept his hands off of the pat ronage of New York Mr. Conkling had no occasion to be a Stalwart at all. But when the President touched the Custom House by replacing Mr. Arthur, Mr. Conkling became the Stalwart of the party, and has ever since sought to appropriate the title. Conscientious objection to Hayes’ policy did not make Conkling a Stalwart. But he overflowed with Stalwartism when the do main of patronage was invaded. And so now, again, Mr. Conkliag “re turns to his muttons.” It is the Custom House once more. Other Senators and former statesmen have had distinctive fields of action and marked features in their careers. Mr. Webster expounded the Constitution, Mr. Clay built up the Ameri can system, Mr. Calhoun labored for State rights, Mr. Bentou battled for hard money, Mr. Seward struggled for the abolition of alavery—but Mr. Conkling has expended all his great energies and conceded abili ties in upholding the grandeur of the Cuf tom House and the sacredness of patron age! Let New York rise in her might, and keep her great Senator in his splendid and ennobling career.—N. Y. Tribune. Preserve Your Eye Bight. I. Sperling, optician from New York, Is tn the ctty, and hts made his headquarters oppo site the Bextixel office, at Mrs. Christopher’s building. He will tike pleasure tn attending to the wants of those having use for apecta clet or eye-glasses ; and from the numerous testimonials shown us we feel Justified tn rec ommending Mr. Sperling to sit who wish to purchase a genuine article. Persona who may wish to examine these epectaclea at their resi dences will be called upon by leaving their address Office hours from 8 to 9 a. m. 19 to 1:30; 8 to 7 p. m. He will remain here only for For Saleor Rent. MISCELLANEOUS. LOOK OUT! THE WELL KNOWN Bazaar ...AND EMPORIUM OF FASHION Has Jnst received from the East the First Invoice of FINE CLOTHING Gents’ Fnrnistiii Goods! The Largest Stock ever brought to Eureka. THE BAZAAR * • Will continue this Sprint; to Sell, as usnnl. at FURTHER COMMENT UNNECESSARY. PLEASE GIVE ME A CALL AND SATISFY YOURSELF. D. NATHAN, Proprietor “Baianr.” J. COHN, Manager. Earskft, April 6,1881. ap7tf $7,500.00. A M ChanceJbr liiii Men. The above sum will now buy the Lemon Mill property, located in the town of Eureka, opposite the Eureka Con. furnaces. The mill site lias a frontage of over 500 feet, on which is a 15-stamp mill, with good engines and bailers, two White k Howell furnaces, with all the requisite machinery for runniug the same. Also, a building of four rooms, used as an assay office. The property is cov ered by a U. 8. Patent. For ijarticulara in quire of A. D. HASKELL. Eureka, June 11, 1881. jel2tf NEW STORE! New Goods ! MRS. H. E. CURRAN, Blaaer’s Building, Main Street. Will open a Choice Stock of FANCY DRY GOODS, MILLINERY, Ladies' and Children’s Wear, Trimmings, etc., MARCH 1, 1881. fiTMlllinery and Fashionable Dressmaking in all its branches a Specialty. Eureka, Feb. 28,1881. meb 1-tf FOR SALE. THE OLD ME SALOON, ....ON.... North Main St.f Eureka. THREE BILLURB TABLES . .. .TOGETHER WITH THE Furniture, Pictures, Etc., Etc. For particulars apply to BOXNETTK A HOBCANTIKI. myl7tf ALFRED SINGER, TEACHER OF THE PIANOFORTE AND SINGING, 1ATE OF SAN FRANCISCO, WOULD LIKE J to locate in Eureka, should sufficient in ducement be offered him. For refrrencss ( lease see testimonials at this office. TERMS :• • ingluK Lesson*, per lesson — 83 00 !*lauo Lessons, per lesson. 2 00 «^*A11 parties wishing to secure Mr. 8ing r’s servieea will please leave their name and address st this office. junAtf WOOD CONTRACT. A CONTRACT WILL BE LET TO OUT AND . get down to where it can be got at with a wagon for 600 cords of wood. Persons having m small pack train fitted ior the business might find it to their advantage to apply to the un dersigned, near Raines’ Ranch, Pine Valley, Eureka county. Jeia St S. R. FORWOOD. BARBER SHOP —AXD— BATH HOUSE, - elow the PoatofBce, one door north of Henry Kind'a grocery (tore. t'TESRT CASEY.Proprietor r*-BE8T OF HELP EMPLOYED.*W LOST OR STOLEN! j TtROM THE CONNOLLY MINE, OB IN [' that vicinity, a black horse mule, brand • d “C"on the left hip. A liberal reward will be paid for the return of aeld mule to FBED. ! HL, at the Connolly mine. my25tf HORSES FOR SALE. A FINE LOT OF M ai Sale Horses! For Sale. Will be sold for Cosh or on 60 or 90 Days' Time with Ap proved Security. Apply at SWEENEY'S STABLE, In t ear of Jaekson House. my21tf FOB _SAIjB. VNO. 1 HALF BREED NORMAN 8TAL lton ; weight, 1,628 pounds ; nine years , dd ■ is lu good condition snd s sure fosl ger | ter.- Will be sold cheep for cash or will ex change for good maree. Enquire at the J. k , t. R. R. Depot. “T»tf WE NEVER:ToLLOW*I BOTH IN STYLES, QUALITY AND FRIGES. Up to date we have brought the Fashions to Eu reka and reduced the exorbitant, prices that the people of Eureka have been in the habit of paying; not only have we inaugurated these reforms, but mil keep up our standard against high prices until the people of Eu reka and vicinity learn to protect themselves. It will only take one call from the most skeptical to prove that our prices in Dry Goods, Fancy Goods, Hosiery, Cloaks, Dolmans, Havelocks, Linen Ulsters, Ready Made Suits, also, in Carpetsx Oil Cloths,* Window Shades, Lace Cur tains, and, in fact, all House Furnishing Goods, have never before been equaled in Eureka. ONE CALL WILL CONVINCE VOO THAT THE BEST PLACE IN TOWN TO PURCHASE IS AT MORRIS & LEVY’S. New Store S FRESI1 CrOODS The Undersigned Has Opened a GROCERY, PROVISION AND General Supply Store I In Bishop A Carpenters’ Stone Building, NORTH MAIN STREET. FRESH, CHOICE BETTER AND FRESH EASTERN CERED MEATSJONSTANTLV ON HAND. Special attention paid to the selection of Choice Fish and Syrups in the pastern markets. A SHARE OF THE FEIiTEJATRONAGE SOLICITED. e- My Prices will be as low as any Responsible House can afford. Cive me a call and Examine the Goods. I keep none but the best quality. LIQUORS A SPECIALTY. apl7tf P. y. H AX SEA. Now is the Time! ' 11 l t 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 Stook of Fur n.lshing 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 Hats, 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. ALF* HARRIS, -DEALER IK Gents’ Furnishing Goods, Hat*, Cap*, Shirt*, Underwear, Hoeiery, Trunk*, Valise,, Btc. SHIRTS MADE TO ORDER A SPECIALITY FINEST AND MOST COMPLETE STOCK IN EUREK A Pull Lines of Extra Slxe Underwear. ALF HARRIS, Two door, north of Jock P.rry'r B.loo. Livery, Sale ....AND.... Feed Stable! Mbs HIIXHOUSE HAVING PURCHASED of Bishop A Carpenter ths stable build lug formerly occupied by Moore Brot., haa de termined to make this A First-Class Stable! I Her Buggies end Carriages are now being re paired and overhauled. She haa on hand a i large amount of XIjA. ¥ -A-KTID On.-A.I3ST Which la offered for sale in any quantity and at reduced prices. Errata MarohM.lMl. nthMW FOE SALE A FIRST-CLASS SALOON. WITH BAB FIXTURES AND STOCK OF Liquor* and Cigars on hud. The saloon Is situated three doors north of the Court house, and nearly opposite Wells, Fargo a Co.'s office, in the town of Eureka, in Eureka County, Nevada, and is doing a good business. The location is one of the most eligible in the town. Inquire of the proprietor on the prexn. laea L. BALLICH. CLOSING OUT Mrs. E. G. Weston INTENDS LEAVING EUREKA. AND OF fers her entire stock of Millinery, Fancy Goods, Ladies’ Boots and Shoes, Dreas Goods. Ladles’ Hats and Bonnets of the latest slyl” Also, a Singer Saving Machine, Chandelier and Store Fittings. For psrtlsulars apply on the premiss* *n North Msin street, mylf lm