Newspaper Page Text
Eureka flails Sentinel.
WEDNESDAY.AUGUST 3, 1881. rriKlLLMAN.Local Subacrlptlon Agent TBATKKDAY'V STOCK sales. Sss Fnanclaco stock Exchange. SCOR.N’INO BOARD. 135 Ophlr-5 370 Gould & Uurry-480 4J 240 Heat A Belcher-10 4;i0 California— 80c t 'oc 50 Savage—230 1020 Con Virginia—If 1BU 115 Chollar—210 215 100 Potoai—2* 245 270 HaleANorcn-a-3 230 Crown Point-lSU 45 Yellow Jacket—430 410 50 Alpha—*J 200 Imperial—10c 30 Belcher—280 ' 450 S Nevada—8| 8J 1&5 Utah-7« 7i OfiO Bullion—55c 50o 310 Kxehequer-106 350 Overman—105 I05bf> 500 Justice—80c 75c 495 Union—9* 9J 935 Alta—3J 380 100 Challenge—75c 75 Occidental— 140c 350 Lady Waahington—20c 100 Andea—f35 130 200 Scorpion—U 500 Sutro—15c 1150 Benton—90c AFTERNOON BOABU. 475 N Belle—13 12$ 12$ 100 G Prize—15c 600 Argent*—5c 5)0 Navajo—75c 350 Day—270 275 620 Albion-140 400 N Belle I»Ie-40c 100 E Mt Diablo 10c 2.50 Beldiog—5c 250 Holme*—70c 65o 250 Bechtel—140 100 Summit—25c 225 Good*h»w*—40c 100 Blrckhawk— 5c 110 Mono—2$ 35 Bodie—6$ 10 N Belle—12$ 13 155 Addenda—10c 120 N Noonday— 5So 250 Oro—45c 100 Boaton—25el0 100 B-xlie Tunnel—340 335 150 Tiptop—5fl 245 S King—20$ 20 20*10^ OPEN »E*»ION-4il® P.N. Con. Virginia 180«; Albion 145b IV* .Ui- Alta 370a; Oro 40b; Scorpion 120b; Noondav 80b; Justice 75b 80a; Northern Belle 12 V b 13a; Crown Toint 18ob; Belcher 270*; Benton 90a 90s; Tip Top 5Vb5Va; Overman U0»; Opbir 490b oa, Bullion 50b 55a; Sierra Nevada 8Vb 8 Va; Union 9V»#Hb; California 80b; Meaican 7Vs- Beat A Belcher 9Va 9Vh; Holme* 70a- Day 270b; Gould A Curry 470* 465s; Yellow Jacket 4a; Utah 7Vb7V»i Hale A Norcrosa 290s; Savage 230s. E. 4k P. PABBENUER TRAVEL. departures yesterday morn wo. W 0 Blair C Rosenthal M Fitzgerald V Daugherty John Fox Dick Drer G M Vmik Mrs 0 A Frtucii W I Stlkeld E Boomliower Miaa Hay Marchanl Hotel Arrival!. Jackaon House-George B. Bnrbank, Pinto. . Turnar Houle—J. L. Thompson, Spring Barker Home—John 8. Mayhngb, Elko; Martin Piantoui. Prospect Mt.; James Berryman, Silverado District. How Old In lleT Warner Miller, the newly-elected Sena tor from New York, ia over 100 years of age. At least he ia two years older than Billy Smith, the Eureka Postmaster, who ia seven years older than Dr. Herrick of White Pine, who waa teaching school st Kinderhook st the time Martin Van Buren waa born.— Timea-lteview. Aa Major Dennia remembers all these incidents, juat as if they had occurred a few yeara ago, we should like to know how old he ia ?—White Pine Newt. If the SgxTlggL may be permitted to guest at that conundrum it would remark that the Major waa present “ when the allot was fired that was heard around the world." But Davis of the Newa should not try to grt in a youthful oar by impli cation. If authentic biatoTy ia to be be lieved, Davia waa there, too. A Noted Moil Killer. An Arizona paper baa the following : " Billy, the Kid,” waa but 21 yeara of ago, hut boaated that he had killed a man for every year of bit life. The following are enumerated among hia victims : Sheriff Brady and Deputy George Hiudinau, killed in June, 1878 ; Burnstein, clerk of the Meacalero Indian agency, and A. I.. Rob erta. killed at the agency in July, 1878 ; Charles Crawford and Robert Beckwith, in July, 1878 ; Win. S. Morton. Frank Ba ker and McCloskey, at Blue Water, March, 1879; a half-breed Indian, John Harris and Grant, at Fort Sumner, and a black smith at Camp Apache ; Bob Olinger and J. W. Bell in attempting to escape jail while under the eentence of death last May. _ A Klee Present. P. Steler has Just finished an elegant water pitcher, engraved and chased ; also, a silver goblet, lined with gold, and a large silver tray, the workmanship of which Is elegant. The engraving on the pitcher reads as follows: Union Guard, Company E, 8ocond Brigade N. M. Com pliments of General Sabin and Staff." We understand that the above articles will be oreeented to the Union Gnard at their pic nic on Saturday neat. We have no doubt the present will be highly appreciated by the Gnard, coming, as it does, from Gen. Sabin end bis for whom they have a high regard. The presents will be on ex hibition to-day in Mr. Stsler’a display win dow on Main street. Lstlwr from Bata*. Deputy Sheriff McKay la in receipt of a letter from William O’Connor, who left for Batts some weeks since. The writer says Butte is a thriving place, but seems to he overdone, especially aa regards the supply of miners. There are no vacant houses in the town. Accommodations poor. Meals 79 oents to $1. Mr. O'Con nor and Peter McGarry, late of Eureka, had been prospering together and were getting ready to make a trip into the neighboring mountains. Both think well of the mines and mineral resouroet so far as examined. __ Avperl of a'ouuiy Phyalelnn. Dr. Todd, County Physician, makes the following report for July: Number of pa tleuta In tha County Hospital July 1,13; admitted during the mouth, 3. Total number treated during tbs month, 16; dis charged during the month, 4; remaining in the hospital August 1, 13. Fir* lusurm.ee. Messrs. Griffin A Andre, at Welle, Fargo A Co.'s office, have Just been appointed agents of the Lion Fire Insurance Com pany of London. The oompany has a capital of $9,000,000. These gentlemen are agents for a large number of the beet companies In the United Statea and Eu rope. Baying Albion. Tha Poat says the broker eatabllshment of Cahill, San Franoisco, has been a steady tad hear/ buyer of Albion itoek linos the r4U. Cahill It L. L. Bsklnlaa'l broker. rUJE DIET. ■craps from (lie Eotc-haok ol She (cnllad’s Reporter. The present moonlight nights are lovely. Albion shares went down to $1 40 yes terday. Yesterday was one of tho hottest of tho season. Jim Reilly has struck a bonanza in East ern Oregon. The idea of calling Levy's wood docks sea gulls is absurd. Even waiter girls now fail to draw cus tomers to the saloons. Yellowstone Kit held forth again last evening to a large gathering. Alf. Harris has just received a new lot of gentlemen's furnishing goods. The Richmond Company will commence shipping bullion again in a few days. Adam Hall, the principal owner of the Sterling mine, was in town yesterday. There is no excuse for tho vags now, as they can all get work on tho railroad. A large number of recruits will be put to work on the railroad this morning. The pay days commence with the Eu reka Con. paying their miners to-day. The 8an Francisco and Eastern “ drum mers” have found poor picking hereof late. There is great rivalry going on between tho 'bus men at the railroad depot every night. Charlie Crandall has been made supply agent of the E. & C. River Railroad Com pany. Mountain Lodge No. 27, I. O. 0. F.. will meet at their hall thin evening at 7:30 o’clock. The Weekly Sentinel is a good paper to send to your friends iu the East and in Europe. The east-bound train was three hours late last evening at Palisado. No cause wan assigned for the delay. Miss May Marchant of Palisade, who has been visiting here for some days, left for home yesterday morning. Judging from the number of wheelbar rows brought to town yesterday, extensive railroad work is to be commenced at once. Sheriff Kyle is making it quite expensive for the men who are caught selling liquor to the Indians. Let no guilty man escape. A bevy of “ jerkers ” left for Lewis this morning, to give the denizens of that thriving camp a glimpse of their magnetic charms. The Prospect Mountain tunnel has reached 1.700 feet in length, and the pros pects for getting ore are said to be very flattering. Any one wishing to purchase a fine brick residence, cheap for cash, should read Judge Cole’s advertisement iu another column of this paper. The Union Guard picnic committee are ffntiring in their exertions to get up some thing new for the benefit of those who are going on the excursion. In the Justico Court yesterday, William Thomas was fined $25 for committing a nuisance on the public streets. Joseph Green was also lined $25 for selling liquor to Indians. Quite a number of ladies and gentlemen visited the Eureka Con. frog pond last evening to see Levy's four wood ducks. It was bright moonlight, but it was not light enough to see the ducks. Well, it was just lovely without the ducks. THE MOTHER LODE. Captain Foley's Theory of Two 4*rent I.o«les PhuIiik Through the District. Captain Foley, the well-known geologist and scientist, lias been talking a great deal of late about certain observations which have led him to conclude that there are at least two great lodes passing through this , district from north to south. The Captain ! was in town last night, and calling at the ! Sentinel office, a« is his custom, be fur ther demonstrated his theory. The miners of the district have been in the habit of characterizing the mineral belt stretching away from the Bullwhacker \ mine on the north to Secret Canyon on the south as one mineralized zone or ledge. Captain Foley thinks there are certainly J two distinct ledges within the zone. That , portion encased within the quartzite and shale on Ruby Hill is unquestionably one ledge. Rut there is another back of it, conformiug very closely to the general di- I rection of the backbone of Prospect i Mountain. This ledge is separate and din- j tlnctfrom the Ruby Hill vein. The form- i at ions are iu no degree similar. The i prominent feature of the back or westerly ; vein is a porphyritic formation, carrying a much higher grade of i ore than has ever been found in the Ruby Hill mines. It crosses from Secret Cau yon along by the head of New York Can yon, and thence down the ridge until it disappears just west of Ruby Hill proper. The Captain declares that it can be readily traced every inch of the way, and is a mammoth ledge. He has no shadow of doubt that it is to be the scene of grand mining operations 100 years hence. It promise* to be immensely rich in the heart of Prospect Mountain. Captain Foley in working a claim on what he chill* the mother lode, which he reports to be look ing well. lie has 18 feet of ore exposed, and says the ledge will show a width of 100 feet before the w alls are reached. It is to be hoped the Captain is "dead to rights ” on his new theory. Report of Jailer. Following ia Jailer Fitzmaurice’s report for the month of July: Were eight com mitments during the month; 3 for larceny; ft for drunkenness; assault and battery, 1; opium smoking, 2; giving liquor to In dians, 4; committing a nuisance, 1. There were 2 Chiuamen and 2 Indians included in the list. There were 14 prisoners out of the 18 discharged, and there are at present remaining: Abo Randolph, awaiting trial for murder; Indian Sam for drunkenness; W. ThomaH, for committing a nuisance; Joseph Green, selling liquor to Indians, and Lue Due, for assault with intent to kill. __ The Knilroad. Contractor Hansen mustered a stronger force of graders yesterday. There were about 40 men on the line. Twenty-five or thirty more will go out this morning. There is uo doubt that all needed labor will be obtained. It is asserted that no contracts for grading will be let for two or three weeks. The present work is being conducted by the company on the daily wages basis. The idea seems to be to get at a fair estimate of the value of work in this section before letting contracts. Persoual. E. P. Lovejoy of Galena, Lander Coun ty, is iu town. having arrived Monday night. Mr. Lovejoy, who is an old print er, accompanied by Assemblyman Hav ener, paid the Senrinel office a pleasant call last evening. Ho report# the mining outlook of Galena satisfactory, and thinks the camp will be ono of the best in the State in the mar future. He will probably remain iu Eureka for some days. From Kill©. Hon. John 8. May hue arrived from Elko yesterday by private conveyance. He is en route for Hot Creek and Tybo. He will return thia way in about ten days. Reports magnificent fcropa in Elko county this season—the best in many years. Returned. R. Sadler and John Baker returned last evening with a jaded team from the direc tion of White Pine. It is supposed that they located all tho wood aud water within 49 mil#* of tbo Ult of tbo now rnllfood* THE AALAKY LAW. An Extra Aexwlon of the I^flnln* tnre C'alleil for to llepenl It. The Board of County Commissioner! of this county yesterday adopted a singular string of resolutions. Holding that the ■alary law is ruinous in its operation, they ask the Governor to call an extra session of the Legislature to repeal it. The remedy they propose is worse than tho disease. The saving that might he worked in county expenditures by the abrogation of the law would be more than off set by increased revenue required by tho State to cover the cost of an extra session. Besides the State is already bordering on the verge of bank ruptcy. Whether we like it or not we shall be compelled to worry along under it until tb»* meeting of the Legislature in 1873. Following are the resolutions passed by the Board: Whereas: It has been fully demonstrated that the Act of the Legislature of the State of Nevada, commonly known as the “Sal ary Law,” passed March 11, 1879, if al lowed to remain in force will inevitably bankrupt a majority of the counties of the State; and. Whereas: It appears from an examina tion of tho books of the Auditor of this county that there is a deficit in the sum of $14,753 33 since the said Salary Law went into effect, and. Whereas: It is believed from advices re ceived from all points of the Stste.that the general good demands a repeal of that law; therefore be it Resolved. By the Board of County Com missioners of this county, that the Govern or of this State be, and is hereby requested to call an extra session of the Legislature for its considering the policy of repealing said law. Resolved, That tho several Boards of County Commissioners, of the various ; counties of this State be requested to take action and co-operate in this matter. Resolved, That the Clerk of this Board forward immediately to his Excellency. J. H. Kinke&d. Governor of the>4tate of Ne vada. a certified copy of these resolutions, and also a like copy to tho several Boards of County Commissioner! of the various counties of this State. Ordered that these resolutions be spread in full upon the minutes of this Board, as expressing the sense and wishes of said Board. COIXTY COnniNHIONERN. nimlnesi Traiasneled at Yesterday** Kessioti of tlie Hotiril. The County Commissioners were in ses sion again yesterday. The annexed b.lla were allowed : A. L. Bancroft $87 50, L. K. Fairvoid $00. W. 8. Merchant $1 50, T. B. Jewell $71, W. 8. Marehant $10, O. J. 8canlaud SI 1. L. Duck $96. The following hills were reject'd : Wrn. Todd $17, Wm. Todd $15, C. W. Turner $2 50, Asa Green $40, J. J. Jury $50. The reports of the several county and township officers, and of the Jailer and County Physician for the month of July were received, read and ordered tiled. Tie- County Auditor having presented to the Board the statement of the District Attorney to him. as required by law, of all the delinquent taxes on the assessment roll for the year 1880, that are uncollecta ble ; and it appearing that there remains upon the delinquent assessment roll uncol lected tuxes to the amount of $392 82, it is therefore ordered that the County Auditor credit the District Attorney with the said sum of $39*2 82 on said delinquent roll. The Commissioners then resolved them selves into a Town B>ard and audited the subjoined hills, payable out of the Town Fund : M. Kyh* $100, J. Ashley $100. J. D. Patterson $121. A. T. Farley $20, Eu reka Fonndiy $18, It. Sadler .V Co. $15, M. Ferrall $100. C. Grimm $20, N. Mc Cartney $20, C. Grimm $10, Colonel Reilly $3. ward item*. The Reflection* of n Week n*» Re flected In the Hefiex of Haturday. A. Prairie, just iu from his ranch in Lake Valley, informed us Thursday last that eleven men pat in an appearance at his place on Sunday night last, and af ter a short stay proceeded to Patterson Pass, 40 miles south of Ward, and com menced gradiug for a railroad to be ex tended from the Utah Southern. The party is in the employ of Jay Gould, and came instructed to travel night and day and secure Patterson Pass, which they succeeded in doing, and beat anotberparty with the same object in view—so the story goes—20 miles. Mr. Prairie learned that the proposed road would cross the Snake Range at Osceola and after reaching White River Valley would take a southerly course. The name of the road is yet un known. On the strength of what he learned Sunday night Mr. Prairie got up early Monday morning and located two or three more wood ranches. One of the numerous rumors in Eureka is to the effect thatfthe E. A 0. R Railroad will connect with the Utah Southern in stead of the road from Stockton. We are at the same time assurred that the projec tors of the E. A C. R. railroad are afraid of Gould, who controls the Utah Southern. If there is an> truth iu this last report there is certainly none in the first, for the managers of the road from Eureka will be apt to give Gould a wide berth if they are afraid of him. A piece of mining property located in Robison District has changed hands within the past few days, but the purchase price and the name of the mine we are not per mitted to give at present. The prospects are good for other sales in the district. This sudden awakening in this old district is caused by the prospects of the railroad passing through Robison, which now amounts to a certainty. The purchasers are from bait Lake. A party of surveyors connected with the Utah Southern Railroad, says the Pioche Record, are now at Iliko, and are prepar- , ing to survey the routo from that point to ward California. The surveyors who started out from tlio terminus of the road at Milford will survey from'that point to Hiko. The surveying party tinder W. N. Mc Gill is still in the vicinity of Mineral City. Hercules Gap and West Camp w ill be sur veyed before the party moves this way, which will take several weeks yet. The general impression is that Robison Can yon will be the point selected? Col II. E. Woods, Superintendent of the Henry Tunnel in White Pine District, has accepted a position as surveyor for the Eureka A Colorado River railroad. This looks like the Colonel iutended giving the tunnel a rest for a while. Work on the Monitor mill on Steptoe Creek, we are informed by Robert Briggs, is far advanced, and all that now remains is to put iu the machinery. The mill will be ready to run inside of 30 days. The Eberhardt Company’s west drift is now in over 400 feet, and the ground is getting softer. This, says a correspon dent of the News is the only indication of ore yet encountered. Wm. Dooley, we learn from the Pioche Record, was killed in the Day mine at Jackrabbitt on the 10th iust. A boulder weighing two tons fell on him. D. McNaughton, a resilient of Ward a couple of years ago, will have charge of I one of the gangs of graders on the Eureka A Colorado River railroad. The upraise from the Martin White tun-, nel is now in exceedingly hard rook, and* progress Is neeessai dy slow. Buow fell ou Jeff Davis Peak on Sunday last, but it soon disappeared. I.ook Out for €'lien|> Reef. No foolishness l Coin talks ! Charley Gull is now prepared to sell beef at the following prices : Be»f, by the side, four cents per pound ; beef by the chunk, four and five cents per pound ; choice cuts, ten, twelve and a half and fifteen cents per pound, and all other meats in proportion. * Chaklkb Gull. Go early and secure bargains at the Ban FrauotscoGlolhing Store » PIOCHE ITEM*. The Record of at Week an Recorded lai ah** ••Record” of Eant Nninrdajr. Pahranagat Valley is destined to become quite prominent as a rail-oad thorough fare, several roada heading for that valley ; a grand junction will be formed, tbeB a trunk line put through from the junction to Han Francisco. Of course a large and flourishing city will soon grow up at the junctiou, and* the little village of San Francisco, located at tide-water, in Cali fornia, at one time a prominent State, made so by the silver bullion produced in Nevada, also by furnishing Nevada with United State* Senators, will l»e a tributary to this city’s wealth. Upon the Pahrana giters learning this news they forgot all about the mom y due them from the Ray rnond Company, and each roan start' d in stepping off and taking np a town site of his own. They are all now sitting at the corners of their town sites awaiting for the railroads to come in, offering to sell lots at $3,OUO per foot. A cloud burst occurred down in Meadow Valley Wash last Sunday, and did S"iue little damage to the rauches. Johu Kier nan was on his way up the wash at the time with a load of melons, and the water came rolling down with snch force that it washed liis hors* s from off their feet. Cellars were filled with water, and at Coburn’s place the water carried down large boulders and deposited them around the house and garden. The damage done by the water will not amount to much. Pinto, Utah, was also visited by a cloud burst on Sunday. It occurred about 4 o’clock in the afternoon. A couple of resi dences were washed away, sheds and stables damaged considerably and a horse and colt drowned. Notwithstanding that Pinto is situated on a sidling flat above the hollow, it is said that the water at one time flowed through the village si* feet deep. Several persons came very near being drowned. At a meeting of the Board of Directors, held ou July 20, 1881, an assessment of $1 per share was levied on the capital stock of the Hillside M. & M. Company. CHERRY CREEK. Motes or Interest Clipped from the News of Cast Saturday. During Mr. O’Couor’s recent visit to Egan Canyon and upon his examination oi the mine, it was decided to put the mill in running order as soon as the necessary repairs can be effected. It will probably require several months to do this. A new and improved roasting furnace will be put in, and the stamps, pans and machinery thoroughly overhauled. The company have now on the dump 1,500 tons of $80 rock, and the several slopes in the mine are yielding considerable high grade ore, with the general appearance in all parts of the mine very favorable. Three different parties of surveyors are now iu the field locating the Eureka A Col orado Itailro&d. Grading has commenced at Thirty-mile Springs and Robinson Can yon, but tho force is uot large enough to remove mountains within tho balance of this century. Henry Lyons and Pete Weber have re turned from the Base Range. We heard they had secure d the contract to grade the E. & C. road from tho Diamond Range clear through to Steptoe Valley. If the mao&gers don’t look sharp they'll switch her off via Hunter and Egan Canyon. Wo learn that a Lodge of the 1. O. O. F. is soon to bo organized here. The breth ren have sent East fur their regalia and other paraphernalia. They expect to have everything in readiness by the 15th or 20th of August%when the Lodge will be instituted. Tho mill at Silver Canyon was started up last Monday. We are informed that a long ruu is contemplated. Tho mines over there are looking first-class, and w« shall expect to be able to chronicle regular bullion shipments from this on. R. Sadler of Eureka Las purchased the Antelope Springs property, the former abiding place of Pete Megley aud his cat tle-corraling crew. CIVIL fcl.KVK’Ec Au AHMucIntiuu IItnt Knows nil About llef'oritiiuff Thiiitfft. Yesterday’s Eastern mail brought the Sentinel the following circular letter : Office of the Civil Service reform Association. New York, July 20, 1881. Dear Sir: Recent occurrences have called special attention to the evils connected with the present method of appointment to positions in the Civil Service. It is the desire of this association, so far as it may be able, to furnish the public with a data for au intelligent consideration of the needs of the service, and of the means which may 1K) taken to make it more efficient, and to remove the scaudals prop erly attaching to it under the spoils system. Should you desire to discuss the subject in your columns, it will give our Secretary great pleasure to furnish you with the pub lications of the association and such other material as may be at his disposal. Yoiys very truly, George William Curtis, President, E. P. Wheeler. Chairmau Ex. Com. William Potts, Secretary. We suspected before reading half through the above absorbing epistle to find the name of that sturdy old reformer, George William Curtis. We are not much in love with the professional reformer of the loud mouth type. Seldom knew one that wouldn’t steal anything in sight whenever he got a chance. No, Mr. Curtis, we don’t care anything about the data of# your association. There is but one way to improve the Civil Service. It is a simple method. Turn out corrupt Republicanism and install honest Democracy. That is the short and only way to get back to good government. UELMONT ITEMS. C lipped from the Courier of Last Saturday. From County Assessor Morgan we learn that the grain crop on Currant Creek will be very large this year. Not one grass hopper has been seen in that section this Summer. Our Tybo correspondent writes that the company is making regular bullion ship ments, and that the ore body recently en countered in the Two G mine is getting larger. Work on the Barcelona mine goes on as usual. Superintendent Buford informs us that one of the new boilers is in place and will soou be ready for use. Many Indians are gathering pine nuts in the eastern part of the county. The crop is said to be unusually large this season. Joseph Cuhbius, who is chloriding »n Philadelphia District, says he has receutly encountered some very good ore. The next term of the District Court in and for Nye county promises to be a lively one. Undoubtedly Nye county is one of the most heavily mineralized comities in Ne vada. Prospecting is lively in Toyabe moun tains. _ A Terrible Setback. “ When we are married, Lucy,” said the poor man’s son to the rich man’s daughter, “ our honeymoon shall be passed abroad. We will drive in the Bois, promenade the Brads, gaze down into the blue waters of the Adriatic from the Kial |o, ami enjoy the Neapolitan sunsets stroll ing the Chiaja.” • liow delicious,” she murmur* d, '• but John, dear, have you money enough to do all this ? for pa says I mustn’t expect anything until he dies." John’s countenance underwent such a change that she couldu’t help asking him if he felt sick.* “ No, darling,” he an swered faintly, “ I am not sick. I was only thinkiug that perhaps we had better postpone the marriage until after the fu neral.”—Brooklyn Eagle. Silver change is scarce in San Francisco. It costs five cents to get a gold eagle broken | at one of the brokers^ ofilues. Danring nehwol. Prof. Davison, member of the Royal Ital lenue Opera, London, and late of New York, will arrive here next week and open classes for teaching blldren and adnlta the Rarqnet Bohemian, Newport, «..elety. Double and B.n. ale Rockawav Double and -iDgle Ws.urka, Ke.lowa Mid all the latest danees a' present In vogue in New York Prof. Davison will also teaeb the German For further par Icnlara *ee notices upon nty arrival. D. J. Davtsoit r«r|»wti»l tarpelkl Messrs. Franklin A Co. have the finest assortment of carpets ever brought to this market, am! sell them at astonialiingly low prices. Call anil examine the various patterns. No trouble to show goods. * M. R. Rartlelt Has tho moat complete wholesale liquor and cigar establishment on the coast, and the ouiy one in Eureka. He buys his goods irt the East, and is prepared to fur nish the trade at.8an Francisco prices. * Imported eigars, finest brands kept by Davidson at tlm P O. Cigar Ntand. * MISCELLANEOUS. nsr e w Dry Goods Store # ....OF,... MAHER & MANION. Northeast cor. Main and Clark sts. CONTINUE8 TO BE THE CENTER Ok AT t^actlon. The principal cause of our success is that w* give our custo . era better goods and more of them for th* ir money than any other house in t-'wn. Our stock is now mmp ete, h ving added niany new goods within the past few week% and will a id from t«m« to time whenever there is anything new to be had in the wholesale market, so our cus tomers may always rely upon getting the latest r.nd best the market affords. LADIES Will confer a favor on us and save on their purses by giving ns a call before making a purchase els where, as they can easily discern the differer ce between our prices ana those of our competitors. GENTLEMEN Will also find it to their advantage to purchase their furnishing goods from us, as our prices are lower than the lowest. THANKS. We thank our customers for their past pat ronage, and hope they will continue to favor us. We will try and merit it. OUR MOTTO : STRICTLY CASH ; ONE PRICE ! No Trouble to Show Goods. MAHER & MANION. jelGtf [OOKOUfl THE WELL KNOWN Bazar AND EMPOIDM OF FASHION Ilau Juit received from the East the First Invoice of FINE CLOTHING ....AXIK... Gents’ Min Goods! The Largest Stock ever brought to Eureka. THE BAZAR Will eoutlnne this Nprlug to Sell, as usual, at FURTHER COMMENT UNNECESSARY. PLEASE GIVE ME A CALL AND SATISFY YOURSELF. D. NATHAN, Proprietor “BriMr.” J. COHN, Manager. Eur.k., April 8, 1881. ipTtf Livery, Sale ....AND.... Feed Stable! MRS HILLHOIT*E HAVING PURCHASED of Blahnp A Carpenter the stable build ing formerly occupied by Moore Broe., baa de termined to mate this A First-Class Stable! Her Bng«ie*4nd Carriage* »re now belug re* pnlred aud overhauled, dhe ha* on hand a large amount oi TTAT _A-3Sr:D 0-FLA.I3ST Which 1. offered for ..le In »ny qu.utlty ind at reduced price*. Vnreba March ¥1. INftl. mb3Stf WOOD FOR SALE! The undersigned has MAHOGANY WOOD for sale, which he will sell in lar^a or small quantities. Orders may h- left at Joe Mendes* Saloon 1> H ASTINGS, Drayman, eureka. June 80. 1X81 _Uo WANTED. 500 Woodchoppers AND HAULERS Can find two years' employment with JOB. BKOUGHTON & CO.. Walkerviile, Montana. One Dollar and a half per Cord, paid at the Stump. |*11 im MISCELLANEOUS. FIRE! FIRE! CRIFFIN * ANDRE, Insurance Agents. Represent the Best Com panies in America and Europe: INSURE ONCE! - Office In Well*. Fargo 4k fo.'s Building. Eureka, July 7, 1881. Jy8tf Dr. J. B. keen, AUCTIONEER. I HAVE AGAIN TAKEN UP MV OLD BU8I neaa of BUYING IND SELLING HORSES. FURNITURE, ....AND.... EVERYTHING THAT IS SALEABLE. Office on the C orner of Haln and Baleuiau Street*. i alwaysTrade fair. Eureka, April 16, 1881. apl7tf HENRY ALLEN, CONTRACTOR. I AM PREPARED TO TAKE CONTRACTS for JlRiwn Work, Foundations for Ifolnllng Works, Engine Beds, and All Kinds of Fur nace Work. Material Furnished if Re quired. •y’All orders msy be left at the office of the Eureka Con. Eureka. July 21,1881. Jy22tf FasiiaWe Dressmaker. Mrs. j. nelson, latk of Virginia City, desires to inform the ladies of Eureka and vicinity that she is ready to do all kinds of Fashionable Dressmaking for ladles and children. Cutting and Fitting a Specialty. NOB HILL, OPPOSITE CATHOLIC CHURCH. mh22 Furnished House. A TWO-STORY HOUSE ON NOB HILL Avt-une, containing seven rooms and a good cellar. The house is furnished through out. For particular* apply to JOSEPH VA NISI, on f'outh Main Street. my8tf HORSES R)R SALE. A FINE LOT OF Work and Saddle Horses! For Sale. Will be .old for Cub or on 00 or OO Daft’ Tilin' with Ap proved Necurlty. Apply Kt nWEKNKY’A STABLE, In rear of Jnckaou House. my21tf FOB BEHT. TWO STORES. Adjoining the grocery store of H Kind, on North Main street. There is a good cellar attached The stores are well adapted for any kind of merchandiaing busi ness.. For particulars apply to my29tf JOSEPH VANINI. The water will be closed off from the entire tewn to-uight at 8 o’clock and will be turned on to-morrow morning at 5 o’clock, and will continue to be closed off from day to day aa stated until further notice, with the exception of that portion of the town tak ing water from Reservoir Hill. This step is deemed necessary to accumulate sufficient water for fire purposes. jelti GEO. F. BLISS, Superintendent. HOTEL BUSINESS! FOR SALE. The owner of a well established hotel in thle county, doing a good busi ness, la dealroua of gelling the same and retir ing from business. Any party wishing lo pur chase o n have the privilege of remaining in the house a reasonable time for the purpose of satisfying themselves of the amount of busi ness transacted. For particulars apply at this office. J«8tf DISSOLUTION. MHHE COPARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE 1 existing b» tween Horn & Yager in the butchering business, is dissolved this day. a .1 bills due the old dr;u ihu»t be paid to John I. lioru and all bills against the firm will be paid by him. J. I. HORN. C. YAGER Eur*k», July 11,1881. jylllm VLL PERSONS HA VINO BILLS AO VINST the Ca tfornU mine will itlea.e present them tmunNlUtely to ALF. HARRIS, Secre tary. two doors north of Perry’a aaloou. Eureka. July 7,1MI. JyStf For Sale or Rent. A HOUbE OF 81X *00X8 ON RUBY J\, Avfinte will b«* leased or acid at a bar «aln. For paitieulara apply to W. P. STkX CHELMAN, Agcut for B. BISHOP. iny3tf HART & PHELPS, MERCHANT TAILORS, lo. 80# Market street, or IT AIM 8AM FSAXOJtCO, OAL. MISCELLANEOUS. Assignee’s Sale SWEEPING REDUCTIONS ...AT THE.... SAN FRANCISCO « Clothing Store! ....OF.... H. KAYSER’S ....STOCK OF.... CLOTHING, HATS, FURNISHING GOODS, BOOTS AND SHOES. The above Goods were purchased by Mr. Kersky at a very low rate, and will be sold at GREATLY REEDCED PRICES NOW IS THE * Timeto Secure Bargains All Goods are marked down to the lowest prices, and will be sold at aston ishing figures. M. KARSKY, Am.ltruro of the Sau FraueKM < loiltiuK NUtre. ADJOINING CBARLE^ LACTINSOHLA. GER’3 BALOON. Eureka, July 18,1881. jy» tf VALUABLE PROPERTY FOR JSALE ! J\ JACOBY OFFERS FOR SALE ALL HIS VALUABLE property In Burch a, as be intends clos ing up ail bla business affairs and leaving for other parts. The property consists of a HOUSEANDLOT On Main street next door to the White Houan Clothing Store, and la now occupied by D. Stelndler k Co.’s Grocery Store. It is the beat paying proj ertypn Main street. Alao, The Turkish Bathing Establishment On Spring street. This is the only Bathing Establishment of the kind in Eastern Nevada, and properly r.tteudrd to will pay a handsome profit. A .’so, Several Private Residences. For particulars, apply to J. JACOBY. Eureka. July 13,1881. JyU lm M. CALISHER News Agent ....AMD DEALEB XV.... STATIONERY BUNK AND SCHOOL BOOKS, Note and Letter Paper, Fancy Pa pete r I es, Toys, Cutlery, FANCY GOODS OF ALL KINDS, SHEET MUSIC AND MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS, Alto, Novels, Eastern Periodicals and Maga tines always on Land. Subscription* received tor any of tue 8*n Franoitro Dai'ie* aodWrek llea. Auent for the Territorial Enterprise, Chronicle snd Eureka Sentinel. Eureka. January 11. lw>l. janlStf RE-OPHNINC -OF THE City PkobDuk Gate LOUIS MONACO THE PIONEER AND SUCCESSFUL ARTIST1 NOTHING EFT THE BEST AND MOST LIFE-LIKE PICTURES Ara taken at thia Gallary, with all the lateat improvement* of finiah and * 1} le. COPYING, aither Plainer Fiuiabed. in Crayon Color, or Ink, made a •yeclaltj'— Crayon work partlmiUrly. Alao. ENLARGING or REDUCIXO, to any alaa deal rod. LOl'IS MONACO. o9 Photographer and Proprietor. FURNISHED ROOMS. SEVERAL NICELY FT RNISHFH ROOMS for g*.,tRftuen to 1- t at reM.on.bIe iiIm. Apply to MRS. SHIPP, South Duel tired, rear e( Open Host*. Jy*tf _