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rr^lMAS.Local Bnbacription A«ent
“7E«TABI>A*",,i50<K "AIE" HORNIKU BOARD, 110 Opbir—6i *>j $ fcw-ii! "8 ^(iTuld i Curry—®* ®* . S°° California^ 1 ,5 320 Savage—»•> 400 Con Vlrginia-2 3.-4, Chollar-2W2J 000 PoMal-^*®^ 390 3954 sSS5i 1“ 1351 S°NevaHa—1^1 HI 14 j 14 180 Utah-I®, 100 Bullion-110 100 Exchequer ' 0 800 Overman—100i‘8',Hlu 350 Uniun—12| 1*h 545 Alta-4.4°o 100 Caledonia—*wo 100 Sutro—20c 300 Andee—110 1U0 Occidental—14 140 Scorpion-lW iuu 120 Benton— 15 Eureka— HO X Belle-*6 noo Day-*'; 25 Alhion-HD 200 Navajo 40c 40 Bell 200 Holme*-'.460 50 Bodie—9# jOO'Bechtel—HO 40O D*y—®5 100 Tioga—40c ‘200 Coodehaw-—->c 750 Black Hawk—25 20o 100 Queen B*e-5° 910 M«»no—870 -U *5MU 200 Syndicate—4;>c 110 Addenda—20c 100 Noonday—95c 1300 Oro—50c •hi « Kint;—20 1000 Bodie Tunnel—2\ 2.30 235 350 Giant A Old Abe 19.5 OPEN »E*M«S-I I »0P. SI. Gould ft Curry 7» 7‘4«, Crown Toint 205b, Bodie Tunnel 2*«, Hale A ISorcroa. ,. iiisj, Benton 90b, Chollar2Vtb, Mexican 10b 0 ,'hir 6H. 6V.«, Alta 4b, Utah 10., Poto.i 320*, Belcher 3a, Albion 170b, SaT Lo 310b, Union 12H« 12*., Yellow Jacket Sierra Nevada 14V,g 145b». Con. Vir g,Aii 195., Alpha 390a, Day 235b, Be.t A B«lch<rl2*. ■. * p. raisESuei tmavbi ditabtcbes teutkbdat xtonsnto. G F Mill. J Holeman WT0’Ha«a F Monaco C L Strong O Y o».ey W Harcnor ARRIVAL. LAST SIOHT. £ X Robinson T Wren L C Herrick H M White Mr. H MoKenna B C Corbaley J Wblttland T B Pioche 0.o Tamil Mr. W H Clark Hotel Arrival*. Parker House—E. H. Rose, Pinto, R. Berryman, A. W. Wettohlneon, Secret Canyon; 0. Yeaaey, L. T. Milts, W. T. O'Harra, L. A. Herrick, Carson; R. C. Corbaley. T. P. Pearce. Han Franciaoo. Jackaon House--D. McLaughlin, Pinto; J. McN'augbt, Sheep Rauch; A. Frazer, Prospect Mountain. Turner House — John O'Brien, Fred Thompson. Palisade; T. D. Page and wile, Fish Creek; Thomas Wilson, llono. Th* Miners' Union Plenlc. The programme for the Miners’ Union picnic appears under the head of •• New To-day." It will be held on the line of the Eureka A Palisade Railroad, at a place called Fagan’s ranch, 80 mile* from Eu rska. The committee in selecting tbe spot took all the circumstances of the sur roundings Into consideration. It would be Impossible to find conveyance for the crowd that would be likely to attend the festival anywhere in the immediate neigh borhood of Eureka, and they concluded that the railroad was the only safe corpora tion to trust for an occasion of this kind to give the publio satisfaction. The com mittee, who have visited the grounds, state thst they are in very attractive condition, the willow groves appear to bo prettier and the streams of water equally as largo as they were during the Centennial Guard ex cursion. In hunting about the place the committee also discovered three splendid springs, not far from the camping ground. The gontlemen on the whole think that the location during the coming month will be much more delight ful than It was several months ago. The prizes for the various sports are very lib eral. In the baseball line the Union has done the most bandsomo thing possible. It has offered a prize of (250 for a game between a Eureka club and a club from Austin, and there is no doubt but what ar rangements will be made to bring these two giant organizations to compete for the Surse. This alone will havo a tendency to raw an Immense crowd. This picnic will widently dose the soaaon, and the publio will make the best of it. . A Hew Eaploelve. F. J. Klein, agent of the Safety Nitro Company of San Franclaco, ia in town. He bu come her* for the purpoee of introduc ing a new exploeive and establishing an agency. The company he represents, whloh is composed of some of the princi; pal business men of San Francisoo, and is of reoent organixation, claim that they have found an explosive superior to all others. Mr. Klein haa vieiteJ and estab lished agencies in all the leading camps in the western part of the State, and has msd* arrangements with Superintendents "*»d and Rickard to experiment with the new article in their mines during tbe oom “f wesk. Should it prove satisfactory it will be a great recommendation. The company's works are looated at Pinole Point, Contra Costa County, California. The Festal Card Humane*. With the view of affording relief to per sons who reoelve abusive and annoying postal oards through the malls, the follow ing general instructions to Postmasters will soon be Issued from the PostofRce De partment: "When any one is annoyed, or expeots to be annoyed, by postal cards sent from any particular place, or from any known persons, he may direct the Post master at the point named to destroy all postal cards addressed to him, or from any parson named so addressed, and, as far as the discharge of the duties of the ofHoe permits sufficient examination, the Post master should oomply with the request. The same request may be made of the re ceiving Postmaster. Directions to Post masters should be in writing, and should be nled for preservation. Baseball Hatters. The prospect of an exoitlng game to is good. Two excellent nines have been chosen, and the rivalry between them warrants some of the finest playing that we have witnessed this season. Hweeney and Rowen will pitch and catoh on one side and Muldoou and Roxburg on the other. Every position in both teams will be ably filled. Time will be called at 3 o eloek, and the players are expected to be •n hand at i:ie. nVB DEBT. Barapi from (he Motfrbeoli at tha ■enlinal’e Reporter. The letter list appear* elsewhere in to day’s issne. Counselor Wilson is hack from a trip to the country. Col. E. N. Robinson arrived from the Bay last night. This is the 58th day of President Gar field’s suffering. Thermometer yesterday—3 A. n. 44, 2 p. M. 88, 9 p. st. 48. Superintendent Goss is still out on the lino of the railroad. The usual services will be held In the several churches to-day. Mrs. W. H. Clark returned from Califor nia by last night’s train. Senator Jones of Nevada spent Friday night with Vice-President Arthur. The- September torm of the District Court opens a week from next Tuesday. The funeral of Mrs. Bartholomew takes place at 2 p. m. to-day from the Methodist Church. It is reported that Hawthorn is to have a newspaper and that Dan Jones is to be its Commodore. Forest fires are raging in the Sierra Nevada Mountains south of the Central Pacific R. It. Dr. L. A. Herrick of Carson came in on last night's train from the West. He will locate in Eureka. Pete Winn and Bird are making hay on their soldier' claims within the Nickal* ranch. They have a splendid crop. The First Nevada ArtHlefy of Virginia City will firo half-liour guns on receipt of the news of Presidont Garfield’s death. Mrs. H. I’rindle, mother of Mrs. Hunter of the Hospital, has been quite ill for some days. The old lady is in her 75th year. The profoundest spmpatliv it felt and expressed by all classes in Eureka over the unfortunate condition of the President. The Post says: It Is hinted that the de linquency of the Alta assessment on Hept. 2 will be the signal for a " boom ” in stocks. The rumor that Major Dennis is to be seen nightly among the bahlheads at the Varieties is not credited in mllitary.and poker circles. Billy Emerson's contract with Haverly will close in November next, and the play ful William is to open the Standard, Han Francisco, as a minstrel hall. noi a worn uas ueon nearu irom me Board of Directors regarding the Perley bid. Tho suspense is beginning to get painful in contracting circles. John Torre is receiving green corn from his garden north of Eureka. He baa one of the best gardens in these parts. It pro duces everything except sour grapes. Oeorge Daly was shot five times by the Apaches. His companion, Lieutenaut Smith, after being killed was burned. Mr. Daly leaves a wife and four children. A quantity of fine copper ore from Bald Mountain is to be seen in front of the Sen tinei. office. It goes about 45 per cent in copper and >40' to the ton in gold and silver. The cold spell which set in on Friday evening has had a painful effect on sensi tive nerves. Neuralgic and rheumatic complaints are quite common in conse quence. Assessments on Chollar, Potosi and Sav age are expected at an early day to provide for the payment of the hydraulic pumps at the Combination shaft, as well at to proseente work in the mines. A first consin of the.President, Henry Garfield, is a prominent sporting man of San Francisco, where he has lived for the past 20 years. He is abont the same age as the President and rosombles him strongly. At the earnest solicitation of the Sen tinel Mr. Spinner kept the telegraph office open until midnight last night in order that we might get the very latest news of tho dying President. We thank him for it. Upton Post. G. A. It., will meet this evening at Odd Fellows’ Hall. Three re cruits will be mustered in, and as the ceremonies will be conducted for the first time here all comrades are requested to be in attendance. The varieties drew a orowded house last. night. The auditorium has been consid erably enlarged and improved, and now has nearly twice the capacity it had on the opening night. Miss Williams, the lead ing vocalist of the company, was absent from the circle last evening on account of severe illness. The very latest from Washington is to the effect that the President seemed a tri fle better. Even this small ray of hope will be hailed with Joy by the readers of the Sentinel. It is hardly probable, how ever, that the improvement will be perma nent. We regard it as spasmodic, to be followed by a reaction that will carry him lower than ever. Joking Doolin. The Sentinel suggested the other day that the last Legislature was being killed off alphabetically. The Virginia Chronicle takes issue with us because Senator Doolin has been spared. After quoting the re marks of the Sentinel, the Chronicle jokes our Senator as follows : “And what of Doolin—Doolin the re sonant, the matchless ? It is not difficult to understand why Death should skip with his scythe an orator who has on more than one oocasion saved the State from an In dian war by his soothing eloquence and furnished employment to worthy me chanics by making repairs to the plaster ing of the Senate Chamber* necessary, but Doolin stands a living and glorious proof of the unsoundness of the alphabetical theory of Providence’s plan of vengeance upon the late Legislature. Can it be that Doolin's continued existence is intended as a stern rebuke to the giant railroad monopoly, compared by the unapproach able Doolin to an octopus enfolding this State in its boa-like toils, and sinking its tiger fangs with wolfish ferocity into the breast of the Battle-born? Perhapa this explains the neglect of Providence to re move Doolin.” Ingenious Carving. Acquilino Vanina, an Italian youth of 81 Summers, and a consin of our well known townsman Joe Vanina, has just completed a number of box puzzles which, for nov elty of design and finish, are works of the highest order of ingenuity. The boxes are plain and simple in appearanoe, but yet ao complicated that their opening Is a matter that would stagger the most ac complished metropolitan oracksman. The larger of the two is a tool chest, six Inches long, four wide and one and a half inches deep. The lid is carved apparently from the same piece of wood, and looks as If it was run in a zigzag way to dose the box. To open and dose the thing is where the trouble lies. It can, however, be done almost by a touch. The box is filled with miniature tools carved from wood, which are pretty, but not useful. It re quired two months of steady work to com plete the outfit. Not a nail or sorew was used. The other box is smaller, and con tains three watch chains carved entirely from cedar wood. They are linked as per fectly as an ordinary chain. The relatives feel justly proud of the young man s work and Ingenuity._ Hal I road Extension. A strong force of graders will be pnt to work on tho Carson A Colorado Railroad next week. The road will be pushed for ward to Candelaria as rapidly as possible. It is expected that the cars will be running to Candelaria by tbe middle of November next. _ Tlse Lead Market. A New York exchange of Aug. 80 says : The sales for the week amount to from 800 to 400 tons at 4.90®4.#5c. The market is strong at 4.M«Se. fit the sloes. PROSPECTING ON THE COM* STOCK. Tlie Mm* Colossal Mining In the World. Professor Raymond in tbe Engineering and Mining Journal has the subjoined de ductions relative to prospecting on the Comstock: As every one knows, the Corn stock mines at the present time are all in “borrasca,” or poor ground, and not one of them is to-day paying a dollar in divi dends. On the contrary they are all levy ing assessments, and are spending enorm ous sums in prospecting and driving after that will-of-the-wisp bonanzs, that is for ever being predicted as just a little be ' yond the lovels of every mine on the lode. The Yellow Jacket, that at one time had a famous bonanza which paid in dividends $2,184,000 previous to 1871, and which has been a steady assessment for the greater part of tbe last ten years, has prospected the lode to a depth exceeding 3,000 feet by a shaft which, on tbe 1st of July last bad coat, without interest, $1,657,203 53, and is yet without ore. Tbe assessments of this company have already amounted to $4,098, 000, and during the year ending June 30, 1881, the expenses of running the mine were $549,740, of which $27,230 were on ac countof and for driving the Butro Tunnel. During the year 1.055 feet of drifts were run, and 980 feet of diamond drill prospect h<?les, which was all the effective prospect ing done for over half a million dollars. The greater part of the outlay was for pumping and repairs. Tlie Superintend ent says: “From April 15, when connec tion was made with the Butro Tunnel, to Jnne 20, or a little more than one month, we pumped and hoisted 86,000,000 gallons or 360,000 tons of water. We have since that time had a steady flow of 60 miners' inches, or 729 gallons per minute.” This amount, 2-7 tons per minute or about 3,900 tons a day, is raised from the 3000-foot lev el to tbe Butro Tunnel, nearly 1,500 feet, and involves an expense greater than that required to work some of tbo largest and most profitable mines in the country. Y'et at the presont time the Yellow Jacket is simply a prospect, and all these expendi tures are merely prospecting expenses in curred in the hope of finding something. And this is but one out of a score of mines prospering the Comstock, none of which pays expenses. Never before in the his tory of the world have such enormous sums been expended for prospecting as we soe to-day on tbe ComBtoek. The same amount prudently invested in less expen sive and mure promising districts would no doubt produce vastly better results. RK'HAKIt'H REPORT. Wbil lie Haw and Hays of HaiTord District. Superintendent Rickard of the Rich mond visited the new Kafford District on Friday last. He brought up with him about 30 samples of ore for assay. These piocea were tested yesterday. He got one assay going above $200 to the ton, another showed a value of $120 and the rest ranged from $9 to $16. To a Sentinel reporter he said he was better satisfied with the district since getting his assays than he was before. He was not favorably im pressed with the place or the ground. He is now satisfied that tbore is a chance to find a mine. There is no big thing in sight anywhere, but the indications are worth following up. He regards the Saf ford location as a mineralized mass, which cannot be viewed in any other light than as a most promising prospect. No one can tell what it may amount to nntil it shall have been further developed. There are evidences of surface disturbance in the neighborhood. It will be necessary to get into a solid formation before the real merits of the ledge can be correctly de termined. He does not think it will re quire great depth to do this. The black ened nature of the section comes from a superabundance of manganese in the rock. On the whole, Superintendent Rickard has a very fair opinion of the chances of the new district. The finding of high-grade ore there at all is a most encouraging circum stance. The 8entinel is glad to be able to record so favorable a view of the new camp, from a competent judge, such as Mr. Rickard is acknowledged to be. Note.—Since the above was written we have been placed in possession of Mr. Rickard’s assays as follows: Onondaga, $7 24, $44 09, $12 41, $240 16, $18 36, $135 11. $13 82, $155, $27 02, $16 63, $1616; Good Luck mine, $5 30; State of Maine mine, $51 85; Ironsides mine, 65 per cent iron. Cleneral Dodge. General Dodge, formerly Preeident of the Eureka Consolidated, and whole death waa recently ohronicled in theie columns, is thus spoken of by the San Francisco Stock Report: General Dodge was a native of Vermont where he received a liberal ed ucation. lie entered the army as a Lieu tenant during the civil war, and finally re tired from the aervico as Brevet-Brigadier General. After serving as Consul-General to Bremen he came to California and en gaged in the mining business. He was a big-brained mao, of splendid physique, and until stricken with an incurable dis ease, bad few equals in mental and physi cal activity. He was for years a leader in mining circles. No schemes were toocolos ssl for him to handle, and prominent cap italists of this city were always ready to stake money and credit on his skill, judg ment and enterprise. Mining camps in all tho States and Territories on this Coast are indebted to his energy and capital for de velopment. He was taken ill about four years ago, and for three years has been helplessly invalid. But for the tireless de votion o( his wife, who scarcely left him day or night, he would have passed away many months ago. At the time of his death he was in his forty-third year. The Young Irish Orator. Hugh J. Mohan has left the Democratic party. This is to be regretted, as H. J. M. is no doubt laying his plans to join the Republican ranks. The latter organisa tion has already a heavy load to carry without packing the young Irish orator. The above is from the Bodie Free Press. Hugh was beaten for the Democratic nom ination for School Director, and went back to the Republican party. This Is the sec ond trip he has made into that organiia tlon. The first time the Republicans de foat him for a nomination we shall have him again In the Democratic ranks. He was a voolferous Workingman while Kear ney's party was in Its glory. Ths Races. The entries for the racee to come off on the 3d and 4th proximo did not close last night, bnt will be kept open until next Wednesday, Aug. 31. This postponement is principally due to the absenoe of some of the leading men In the enterprise, who were expected home last night, hut will not arrive until the ensuing week. Besides, a number of parties desired a few more days to mako up their minds about their nags, and as it Is Intended to give every body a show further time was granted. Horsemen generally should foster and en courage these racee. They were gotten up for the public, and a large Hat of entries should ne made. The Barbecue. A big foroeot workmen are engaged put ting Commissioner Smith’s farm in shape for the firemen's barbecue and pionic. The danciug pavilion will be up in a few days, and 1s’ said to be one of the finest ever erected hereabouts. The Committee of Arrangements are busy as bees, and NEVADA DESERT*. The Great Wealth of the State In* telllKeutly Discussed. The Sentinel has always had faith in the wealth and future greatness of Nevada. A correspondent of the Reno Gazette ad dressing himself to other resources than those contained in our silver and gold bearing leads, sets forth the following well digested facts : At first the rancher confined himself to the natural meadows of the well-watered valleys, and was slow to discover that in the adjoining sagebrush desert a more prolific soil was found, which, by irrigat ing, would produce abundant crops of grain and vegetables. So the sagebrush of the valleys and plains (deserts) is slowly and Burely disappearing, to bo superseded by large areas of grain, alfalfa and vegeta bles. In Western Nevada there are streams that afford water enough, properly utilized, to irrigato ten-fold the area of land now under cultivation. In less favored parts of the State, reservoirs may be constructed, and artesian wells bored that will afford water* enough to Irrigate hundreds of thousands of acres of these desert wastes, but the time has not yet come for their reclamation. Our population, for obvious reasons, increases slowly. Give ns a steady, industrious .people, who will be content to labor and improve farms, and Nevada may claim honqrs as an agricul tural State that all New England could never hope to attain. But the great wealth of Nevada lies not altogether in her agricultural valleys and mountains of min eral veins. Her moBt barren and ntter des erts, that are now decried and sneered at, bid fair to become the sources of her greatest wealth. That nature makes noth ing in vain is assured by the fact that dis coveries are constantly being made of vast deposits of salt, soda, borax, nitre, sul phur, etc., on the desert plains, and in the desert hills that are destituteof vegetation, exoept scattering, stunted sagebrush and grease-wood, 10,000 acres of which would scarcely sustain an ox, and where a horned toad can scarcely lire, are also found gyp sum, asbestos, silica, kaolin, cinnibar, plumbago, bituminous shale, indications of coal, iron and many other deposits, as well as veins of copper, antimony, galena, gold, silver and other metals, all of which, when fully developed, will constitute im mense sources of wealth. But little pro gress has been made in the development of these valuable deposits, solely on ac count of the want of some cheaper means of transportation than has yet been af forded. Already narrow-guage railroads are being projected and constructed to reach these deposits. The first inception of the Carson and Colorado narrow-guage road had for its object the traffic to be derived from the salt and borax deposits- of Esmeralda County. These cover several townships of land and were a few years ago surveyed by the Government for the ownerB. When theC. A C. R. R. is completed to Colum bus the development of these deposits will begin in earnest and will prove a bonanza for the owners. The Soda deposits in Churchill County bare not been fully de veloped for want of some better means of transportation. The deposit seems to bo almost unlimited; it exists in a solid strat ified form and looks like ice as it is quar ried from the pits. Notwithstanding the long distance it has to be hauled by teams to the railroad, large quantities are being shipped to San Francisco. The nitie deposits of Humboldt county was the subject of a very able paper read before the California Academy of Sciences by Hon'. B. B. Redding, which has been published in the San Francisco Bulletin and other papers on the coast, and is now exciting much attention. Immense tracts of apparently worthless desert land have been located by large companies, Borne of them locating tracts 10 or 12 miles in ex tent. These parties have made application under the deposit system tobavethe conn try embracing the nitre fields surveyed, and parties are now in the field making the Burveys. A narrow gauge railroad to these deposits has been projected, and will undoubtedly be completed in due time. The sulphur deposits in Humboldt oounty are nnmerous, some of them producing the nearly pure brimstone of commerce. These mines or deposits seem to be capable of producing an almost inexhaustible quantity, but the distance from the C. P, railroad is considerable, and the roads are sandy and heavy. To one of these de posits a narrow gauge railroad is contem plated, connecting with the Central Pacifio at Humboldt. In fact these minerals and salines are found in every part of the State, and exist in lands mostly unfit tor cultiva tion, hence these lands should be surveyed as well as the farming, timber and mineral lands, in order that parties locating them may secure proper title. With the pro gress of the railroad system now being ex tended over the State, the development of these great laboratories of nature will pro ceed, and must form one of the leading industries of the State. CALIFORNIA CENTRAL. Borne Facta Regarding a Road That la to Paaa Through the Heart of Our State. The Lander Free Preta of yesterday hat the annexed item of intereat to the people of the whole State: Col. Lyman Bridges, Chief Engineer, P. W. Johnson, Secretary, and W. L. French, Director of the Califor nia Central Railway, were passengers on Wednesday’s west-bound overland train on their way from Salt Lake to San Francisco, where the head office of the company is lo cated. Mr. Johnson remained over here one day, and from him we gathered the following in regard to the new road: The party left San Francisco some weeks ago for the purpose of examining the route between California and Utah. They traveled by private conveyance from the summit of the Sierras at Mammoth Pass, to Cedar City. Utah, and found a very practical route, with easy grades all the way. The proposed road will run from San Francisco to Santa Cruz, over what is known as the San Francisco Jr Ocean Shore Railway, thence by Yosemite Valley to Mammoth Pass, entering Nevada in the neighborhood of Bodie; thence to Silver Peak; theuoe to Crystal Springs in Pah ranagat Valley, Lincoln County, and from that point to Cedar City, Utah, and into the immense coal and iron fields of South ern Utah, and oonnect with the Southern Utah road at a point about 300 miles south of Salt Lake City. The distance from Mammoth Pass to Cedar City is about 611 miles. A party of surveyors sre now at work on the California end, and another party will oommenee at Silver Peak in a few days and survey eastwa.u to Crystal Springs, and a third party started east of Crystal Springs on the 1th of the present month to run the line to Cedar Citv. Tuesday the Utah division of the Cali fornia Central was incorporated in Salt Lake City with the following Board of Di rectors : W. W. Walker of New York, J. H. Kinkoad of Nevada, John Sharp of Salt Lake, Lyman Bridges of Nevada, W. L. French of Sap Francisco, P. W. Johnson of Nevada, A. H. Washburn of San Fran cisco, R. P. Laton of San Franoiaco, and W. S. Oodbe of Salt Lake. It is the in tention of the company to push the work as fast as possible, and to that end several parties of surveyors will be put in the field immediately, and as soon as the line is permanently looated grading* will be oommenoed at four different points. This enterprise is backed by an unlimited amount of capital, and when fairly started the road will be pushed at a lively rate, giving employment to at least 8,000 grad ers and traok-layere. Martin White. Letter of the 20th says : The upraise is up 650 feet. The face is in harder ground than it has been the past week. It has caved so much above that it may de tain ns, otherwise there is no particular change. The past 800 feet has been in 1 very favorable ore. ' Paper Hangings. The largest stock of wall paper ever brought to Nevada has just been reoeived from Chicago by M. J. Franklin A Co. The assortment comprises all the latest Eastern designs, and is well worth inspec tion. The firm has fitted up a very neat department for those goods in the rear portion of their immense establishment, and propose in the future to pay especial attention to this branch of business. * Auction Prices. Owing to a telegram from his family Mr. Troy was compelled to leave for San Francisco this morning. The balance of my stock will be sold for the next ten days at auction prices. Mrs. Curran, Blaser Building. _ * H. B. Bnrtlett Has the most complete wholesale liquor and cigar 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 San Francisco prices. * Carpets t Carpets 1 Messrs. Franklin A Co. have the finest aseortmenlof carpets ever brought to this market, and sell them at astonishingly low prices. Call and examine the various patterns. No trouble to show goods. * Fine Fruit. If you want luacioua grapes and peaches, just received, call at the Red House of B, Alexander, * The Lowmt Yet. Cabbage at 3 cents per pound and pota toes at 2 cents per pound, at B. Bern’s. * Best Early Rose new potatoes, at 2*4 cents per pound, at B. Alexander’s Bed House. * Fob the best green fruit of all kinds go to the Red House of B. Alexander. * Dn. Schneider sells a genuine Havana cigar for 12 4 cents. * Oo early and secure bargains at the San Francisco Clothing Store « Fob a pure Havana cigar go to Dr. Schneider’s drng store and pay a bit for it.* Cleab Havana cigars at Dr. Schneider’s drug store for 124 cents. * Imported cigars, finest brands kept by Davidson at the P. 0. Cigar Stand. * Fob 124 cents you can buy a clear Ha vana cigar at Dr. Schneider’s. * MISCELLANEOUS. Assignee’s Sale SWEEPING REDUCTIONS ....AT THE.... SAN FRANCISCO Clothing Store! ....or.... H. KAYSER’S ....STOCK or.... CLOTHING, HATS, FURNISHING GOODS, BOOT8 ANp SHOES. - - • • The above Goods were purchased by Mr. Kersky at a very low rate, and will be sold at GREATLY REDUCED TRICES NOW IS THE Timeto Secure Bargains All Goods are marked down to the lowest prices, and will be sold at aston* ishlng figures. . M. KARSKY, Aaalrn.. of (ho Boo riutlMO ( lothlnv Btor*. ADJOINXNQ CHABLET tAtJT«N»CHI.A. GEX'B SALOON. lur.k., July 10,1881. _)tU>U Dr. J. B. Keen, AUCTIONEER. I HATE AGAIN TAKEN OP Ml OLD BUBI. n«. of . BUYING AND SELLING . HORSES. FURNITURE, ....AM).... EVERYTHING THAT IS SALEABLE, Offloi on the Corner of VsIb said Baste in ah Streets. I ALWAYS TRADK PAIR. Eurek., April 18, 1881._»P»t* 3ST Q T I O IE3 . riiHE HOLDER OF CERTIFICATE 34,816, I twenty eharee 8ierr* Nevada, ie requested to call on the underelgned, in order to receive a new certlftcate for the above mentioned one, U>. .ua. U.viug been ..m^fo^MjM.ment, hNh,Ai|uta,iw, «*if MISCELLANEOUS. 1TEW Dry Goods Store MAHER 4MANI0N. Northeast cor. Main and Olark sts. CONTINUES TO BE THE CENTER 01 AT tractlon. Ths principal cause of our success is that we give our customers better goods and more of them for their money than any other house in town. Our stock is new complete, having sdded many new goods within the past few weeks, snd will add from time to time whenever there is anything new to be had in the wholesale market, so our cus tomer* may always rely upon getting the latest end best the market affords. LADIES Will confer a favor on us and save on their purses by giving us a call before making s Sure base elsewhere, ms they can easily discern le difference between our prices and 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. OTJR MOTTO: STRICTLY CUSH ; ORE PRICE ! No Trouble to Show Our Goods. MAHER &MANION. jelOtf LOOKOUT! THE WELL KNOWN Bazar AND. EMPORIUM OF FASHION Hu Jut received from the Eaet the Firet Invoice or FINE CLOTHING ....AHD.... Gents' FmistiM Goods! The Largest Stock ever brought to Eureka. THE BAZAR Will eon tin ne thle "prln* to Roll, u nenol. at FURTHER COMMENT UNNECESSARY. PLEASE GIVE ME A CALL AND SATISFY YOURSELF. D. NATHAN, Proprietor and Huwei ol Bun. Livery, Sale ....INC.... Feed Stable! Mrs. hillhouse haying purchased of Bishop k Carpenter the steble build ing formerly occupied by Moore Bros., has de termined to make this A First-Class Stable! Her Buggies and Carriages are now being re paired ana overhauled. She has on hand s large amount of -A-ISTX3 OKFL-A-IISr Which 1« offered for ecle In eny quentity end at reduced prices. Torek. March 23.1881. mb38tf M. CALISHER News Agent ....an> diuii i*.... STATIONERY BUNK AND SCHOOLBOOKS, Hot* Mil Latter Paper, Fancy Pa petcrlM, Toys, Cutlery, fancy goods or all kinds, shikt MUSIC AND MUSICAL INSTBUMINTS, Also, Novels, Eastern Periodicals and Mage aloes alwafra on hand. Subscriptions received for any of the Ben Francisco Dailies and Week lies. Agent for the Territorial Enterprise, Chronicle and Eureka Sentinel. Eureka. January 11.1881. JanlStf RE-OPENINC —OF TEE — City Pttouk Gallery. ii a.—an • LOUI8 MONACO HI DIDNEM HD IUCCEIIFUI AITIST* NOTHING BUT TBB BIST AND MOST LIFE-LIKE PICTURES Are taken at this Gallery, with all tbs latest improvements of finish and style. COPYING, either Plain or Finished, in Crayon Color, or Ink, made a specialty— Crayon work particularly. Alto. ENLARGING or REDUCING, to any aise desired. LOCI! MONACO. o9 Photographer and Proprietor. KI8CBLLANEOC8. k. HAWKER. |. j. RORHS. HAWES & CO. . «»Pimelte Lumber Turd. Main Street, Eureka. AGENTS FOR Baker & Hamilton • FOR... Champion and Buckeye Machines Hay Presses, Horse Hates, And Fanning Implements of all kinds Supplied on short notice ....AT.... Sacramento Prices. Q-IR/OCEIR/S ....AND.... GENERAL MERCHANTS Enrek». April S, 188». ,p6« F. j. SCHNEIDER, DDDDD ^ I URRRR 4 uuuuu ^ GGGGG GGGGG IIIIIIUI S9SHSSS TTTTT EAST UDE MAIN STREET, THIRD DOS! SOUTH OF GEARS. PHYSICIANS’ PRESCRIPTIONS -ACCURATELY PREPARED At all hours of the day or night. Orders tor Drugs and Medicines, —Promptly attended to— # I have also a Nall Use of Perfumery, Toilet Articles, Hair Brushes, rootb Brushes, Mai and Batb Brushes, Etc.. And In (set everything nsnslly found In e first class Drag Store. F. 3. SCHNEIDER, Proprietor. Xnreke, June It, 1880. junlt tf CITY DRUG STORE. Nearly oppoaita Paxton k Go 's Bank. MAIN ETBEET, - - • EUREKA. FRESH DRUGS, Patent Medicines, TOILET GOODS •ETC., 1TC. H. A. MARTIN, tnylitf Proprietor • NOTICE. To All Whom It May Concern: I THE UNDERSIGNED. HEREBY GIVE • notice to Thomas Wethered and the pub lic that I will not pay those three pvomlaaery notes made by ms, payable to said Thomaa Wethered cr his order, dated Sept. 90, 1H>0, to wit : One for $500, payable June 20,1881 ; one for $500, payable July 20, 1881, and ore fur $500. pay kbit) August 20, 1881, there having been no consideration for the making and de livery of either or any of laid notes, and the reprosoutati'ns made to me inducing the mak ing thrr« u* as to consideration having been false *»r fraudulent, or, if true, they having now wholly failed. And the publie is cau tioned against negotiating said no'ea or any of them. V. N. HANS8N. Eureka. June 22,1881. Jy23tf MINING TAX. Notice is hereby given that the taxes on the proceeds of the mines of Eureka county for the quarter ending June 30.1881, are now due and payable to me, at my office in Eureka, and that the law hi regard to the same will be strictly enforced. C. 0 WALLACE, au5 6w Assessor of Eureka Connty. Hiram Johnson, WholMal, and ReUU Dealer Is STAPLE .ADD FANCY GROCERIES ....AND.... PROVISIONS. Chicago Bams and Breakfast Bacon, Ib.m oureA, alwaya on kul, AT THE BRICK STORE, NORTH MAIN STREET. Eureka, July 18.1881. JylStf JOB WAGON. Mac. Farlinger, Prop. TUT AO. PAULINO Eli'S JOB WAGON WILL hereafter itand ID trout of th. .ton of W. P. Buk.il. _ All Orders Promptly Attended to Charge* down to Bed Rook mya4tf EUREKA WATER WORKS. HE WATER WILL BE CLOSED OFF from the entire tova to-night 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 as stated until further notice, with the exception of that portion of the town tak ing water from Reservoir Hill. This step la deemed necessary to accumulate sufficient water for Are purposes. • JeTtt OXO. F. BLISS, Superintendent.