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September a, issi. FRIDAY ••• ■" ■ - - Hii>i‘crlptlop Ag,nt YsarKK"** " NTO<*‘ Mulr.ncl.«-o Stock *««•«•*«■ VOBNIRO BOARD, . 280 Opbir—61 410 Mnian'lu -3 71 ggSlMS-klkDam-*1 ssr£|r»« 40 (’hollar-*' *50 Potoei—31U MO HalaAN-^r 200 Crown Point 350 Yellow Jacket , g 550 Impenal tBC 20 Confidence—300 20 Belcher—200* ■s?.K;r« '"SSffiW, 390 Overman—*4 250 Justice—^® 810 Union—128 1-5 ^Al.»-4f5 500 New York 1-c 70 Andes—110 100 Scorpion—loo 100 Julia—40c aftrrhoob board.. 100 N Belle—Hi 160 Manhattan—2 100 <J Pr'Yf-30 300 Uay-2!d 235 Albion—2W \ ‘^MtuYl-O 310 E Ml Diahh—180 460 Uodie-»4 Of 10 Bnlwer—2} 100 Bechtel—115 ]00 Syndicate—4.»c 50 Concordia—U 200 Mono-335 100 Bodie funnel—*^ 50 S King— 19i*30 200 S B*'die—5c 50 Bodie— 900 Penal Con—* 100 Giant A Old Abe-180c 60 Tiptop-58 OPEM MEMHOM-4 ! SOP. Ml. Mexican 94» 10s, Albion 210b, Sutro 20s Alta 395b 4a, Be»t 4 Beicber 124a, Amies 105b, Benton 90b, Cbollar 235b, Potosi 305b, Crown Point 190b, Bullion 110b 115a. Exchequer 115b. Overman 14 b. Union 124», Savage 310b, Opliir 6s, Bodie 9Uq,, tJm.m 124. 124b; 8av«. 810b. Scorpion 155b, Hale 4 Norcross 390b 4a, Sierra Nevada 15a 154a, Utah 104». Yel low Jacket 54b, Belcher 285b. Oould 4 Carry 74b 74a. E. * P. PASRENUEK TBAVEl* PETAKTURLS ItSTERPAT. KORRIRO. Miss Young 3 A Valin J E Anderson G H Mornaon Mrs F H Hese 8 Weubcn X) II Merry 3 Vanina C Vanina Mra Oibfried 4 cb E B B DeLa Matyr 4 wf ARRIVAL# LAST RIOHT. J T Glover E O Dwillinger Hotel Arrival#. Parker House—J. McNaughton, Pros pect Ml.; T. D. Page, Fish Creek; E. C. Drullinger, Paradiae Valley. Jackson House—J. T. Glover, 8. F.;J. Richards, city; \Y. Johnson, Ruby Hill. A Meaty Msataaaare. Not long since our Sheriff published a notice in these columns warning everyone against depositing oflal, manure or dead animals on the fiat adjacent to the Eureka Cemetery. This order was heeded lor tome weeks, but within the past few days tome desd horses have been dragged to a point a little beyond where the old nuia ance used to exist, and the carcasses are now giving forth a very bad stench. Trav elers to and from the Hill get the full ben efit of it, and are complaining bitterly. The owner of the animals is known, and should be prosecuted, either by the of ficers, if in their province, or the proprie tor of the land, R. Rvland. Several high ways, much frequented by teams and pe destrians, pass near the spot, and a com mon regard for decency should have prompted the man to have snaked bis old orowbalti down the canyon instead of put ting them directly under the public noee. The O'Hara Faraaea. This smelter la reported aa doing good work everywhere. Its succeaa haa been so great that it ia said orders have been re ceived to pul np two of them at the Vio torineminein Lander county,and Ferguson Is now out in White Pine superintending the construction of three of them on the Eberhardt, the intention being to work tailings, of which it is es timated there is a sufficient quantity to keep the 100-stamp mill there and tho three fur naoea at work for five years. It ia calcu lated to work 100 tons per day, and a profit of 14 per ton ia hoped for. Suicide ef Id. French. The telegraph brings intelligence of tho auioida of Kd. French, a well known sport ing man, in Sacramento. French had lived on the Comstock, in White Pine, Pl oche, Tybo and Eureka. He Waa an hon orable man, and had many friends whom ever known. Of late years he had about lost bis eye-aight, and dreaded becoming a burden to his friends. He leaves a mar ried slater in San Francisoo. He waa a nephew of the Democratic politician, A. French, of one of tha southern counties of California. Therraometrlenl Observations. Eureka is not suoh a oold. place after all. The thermometer on Wednesday morning at 3 o’clock indicated a temperature of 45 degrees. At Piocbs at 4:17 a. m. the same date it waa 51; at WlnnemnCoa, 37; Salt Lake, 56; San Franoiaco, 53. Considering that we are about 4,000 feet higher than the other points, we may congratulate our •elvas on the mildncea of the climate on the Base Bange. County Bent Agitation. Esmeralda County It agitated Juat now by the disouailon of a proposition to re move the oounty seat from Aurora to the new town of Hawthorne, brought Into be ing by the building of the Carson A Color ado Railroad. Petitions are being circu lated for signatures praying the County Commissioners to call an election at which the voters may decide the queetion. ■tar Election. The annual eleotion of the Star Mining Company of Cherry Creek wee held in San Francieco on the S9th ult. with the follow ing result: Directors—Thomas H. Wil liams (President), David Bixler (Vice President), 8. Heydenfeldt, D. A. Bender, A. Fleiehhaoker ; Superintendent, L. M. Foulke; Secretary, Wm. Stuart. Ctanrcb Concert. A oonoert and (estival will be givan at the Eplacopal Cburoh and parsonage next Friday avtning, Sept. 9. Themueloal and rooal programme Is being arranged and will be announced in due Ume. Dataa. Races at the Willows on the Sdand 1th; the firemen’s plonic on the Oth and 7th, end the Miners1 Union excursion on the 10th. All of these events are eure to draw largely. Vienna. This is the name given to a MW town laid out in the Wood River country. It Is ■hasted la the law Tooth Benge. nci diit. Scrspi from She !»«te-b«ok ol the (Sentinel's *e porter. Albion spurted yesterday to #'d 10. 8. Wenban returned to Cortez yesterday morning. W. H. Sweeney leaves to-day or to-mor row (or Sait Lake. Two hundred shares of Wale* Con. were quoted yesterday at 75 cents. James MoBirney and Dave Service de parted yesterday for Tem Piute. A. Skillman of this paper has turned west from Butte and is now in Salt Lake. Superintendent Goss went out on the line of the road again yesterday afternoon. The cold spell is redncing the price of ice. At lteno it has come down to half a cent a pound. Work has been resumed in the otar A Grove mine at Lewis. The mill will start in a few days. Guiteau, the assassin, according to the dispatches is expressing regret that the President is not dead. Dr. Owen is back from Cortez. He left his patient, Jo Dean, in a favorable condi tion, though quite sick. It is possible that the Charlotte Thomp son troupe may come to the Range. It will show on the Comstock. The potato crop has been badly damaged by the late frosts. Throughout Nevada the cold snap has been severely felt. The coming races are all the talk among horsemen. Tom Moore, entered by Tom McGovern, seems to be the favorite. Grand Chancelor of the Knights of Pythias, George H. Morrison, left by yes terday morning’s train for the West. A letter from Chicago states that tbs Matamoras Company will shortly resume work on their property in this district. The water is so low in the Carson river that the Mexican mill has been forced to shut down on working Crown Point ore. Fred. Hart, atone time President of the Sazer&c Lying Club, as Btn&ll as be is, now weighs 200 pounds, according to re port. The C. P. train from the West was I hours late last night, and failed to connect with the E. A P. at Palisade. The E. A P. came np on time. Dr. James 8. Myer, an old resident of the Comstock, was found dead last Hunday in a Gold Hill lodging-houee. He was a victim of alcohol. Mrs. Hugh Ktowell and Mrs. J. Reilly were called East by the illness of their mother. The daughters arrived a few hours too late to see her alive. In oar dispatches will be found some thing from Secretary Windom in relation to mutilated loins. He says they must be treated as so much bullion. Brown's Lake, out at the sink of the Humboldt, is said to be covered with ducks, geese, pelicans, stilts, mud hens, and others of the feathery tribe. Lost—A black setter bitch, about a year old. Answers to the name of “Dot.” A suitable reward will be paid for the return of the animal to the Laud office. • A handsome and valuable shotgun and a Smith A Wesson five-shooter are to bo raffled off at the Palace Saloon Saturday evening, Sept. 10. Tickets, $1. Jack Frost appears to have been a god send after all. Farmers in the Western part of the State aver that he has settled the grasshopper question by annihilating them. The railroad conference at Ogden is at tracting some attention in railroad circles here. An article published elsewhere in to day’s Sentinel shows that the C. P. folks are not taking much stock in it. The station on the railroad at 8afford District, near Palisade, has been changed by the railroad authorities from Mohawk to Gerald station. This is in honor of E. F. Gerald, Auditor of the Central Pacific. The Ruby-Dnnderberg will pay all bills on the 10th, instead of the 9th. Likewise those of the Eureka (Nevada) Silver Min ing Company’s, comprising the Bald Eagle and Williamsburg series of mines. People are getting to be very reckless with their mules. A few days since one claimed an owner on Bouth Main street; another wants an owner in this morning’s Sentinel. The notice will be found un der “ New To-day.” The managers of the Albion Club are awaiting an answer from tbe Austin Ball Club to contest for the prize of $250 of fered by the Miners' Union. The Austins should make an early reply in order that the ground may be snitably prepared. The north end of Walker Lake is said to be black with ducks. This is a good sign, •nd will insure a plentiful supply to the lakes in the neighboring valleys of Eureka when colder weather sets In. The duck is a migratory bird, and loves tbe rich seed of our valleys. Mr., W. P. Haskell, Mr. and Mn. H. Bishop, A. C. Cheney, Mrs. F. W. Cole and Mr. Carpenter are putting in their va cations at Banta Cruz and Hotel del Monte, bordering on the bay of Monterey, Cali fornia. Mr. Cheney is at Hotel del Monte, and very much improved in health. The tirest Eastern. The world-renowned Jake Cohn, the variety King of Eastern Nevada, flings his banner to the breeze through the aid of the Sentinel this morning, by announcing that the “ Great Eastern Variety Store" would throw its doors open to the public to-morrow evening with a stock of goods that will stagger the ordinary Base Range purchaser. Everything •• from a needle to an anchor." clothing, furnishing goods, boots, shoes, hats, caps, ladies' and chil dren's shoes, tobacco, cutlery, pipes, stationery, Yankee notions, trunks, etc. From the date of the opening up to the 16th instant there will be an auction every night, and the publio can get things at their own estimate. Mr. Cohn also does a commission business, and will buy and sell any and everything from a thimble to a sewing machine. Jake is located in Dave Manheira’s mammoth fire-proof building, a few doors below* Clark street, where the twin brother of the famous I X L of San Francisco may be inspected. Train Robber*. It makes one shudder to contemplate a train being thrown from the 0. P. track at Cape Horn. In point of faot, however, the late attempt was made about three miles this aide of the Horn. It is not likely that an effort was made to roll the train down the mountain side. That would hardly serve the purpose of the robbers as well as to keep the train in an upright po sition. Our dispatches state that the rob bers are supposed to have been a gang of thieves from San Francisoo. The Central Paolflo, Wells, Fargo A Co. and the State of California have Joined in a handsome reward for their apprehension and convic tion. _ _ At the Bar James Riely, formerly of Eureka, but who has for some months been operating in the northern eountry. is now in San Francisoo, having lately passed Palisade for tide water. He is down with a big mining scheme from Eastern Oregon. Jim thinks he has got one of the best min ing properties on the coast, and is oertaln of making his fortune If he can only get matters shaped to his liking in San Fran cisco. The Sentinel hopes he msif suo ooed in the fullest sense of that term. The Boss hleer. The Adin (Cala.) Argus of Aug 25 says : “Yesterday Hoses Terman bought a steer Tom Talbert that weighed 2,440 pounds. He will be taken to Colusa County to fat ten for Christmas show beef for the San Franoisoo market, as he is considerably reduced in flesh now, it j* !?Peoted. he will be made to weigh 8,000 pounds by Ohristmas time. This steer was raised in | Bl| Talley, ami Adin. THE OCEAN SHORE ROAD. Breaking: of Uround at San Fran rlsro and Oljier Particulars. The telegraph the other day announced the breaking of ground at San Francisco on the Ocean Shore road, which is designed to be the Western Division of the Califor nia Central, projected across our State. The Stock Exchange of the 30th says: Oronnd was broken yesterday near Lake Merced for the San Francisco A Ocean Shore Railroad, which will run between this city and Santa Cruz, and ultimately form a division of the California Central, which is projected to New Orleans via Utah. The San Francisco A Ocean Shore road will have its depot in the vicinity of the new City Hail, but the railroad will only be allowed to run steam ears to Ful ton and Devisaderw streets. The line will run out Fulton street, which bounds the park on the north as far as the beach, and along the beach to Santa Cruz. Colonel Bridges, who is Superintendent , and engineer both of the Ocean Shore and California Central ia somewhat reticent, but states that the work will be vigorously prosecuted between here and Santa Cruz. He states that there are several points along the line which may be converted into watering places that will rival Coney Is land, N. Y. Among them are Half-moon Bay, Pescadero and San Pedro. Tests of the temperature of the water at Coney . Island and at the places above mentioned have been made simultaneously, and the result was greatly in favor of tho Pacific Coast resorts. He states that a depot will be located near the new City Hall in this city, and passengers will be* taken to and returned from one of the above places for the sum of fifty cents. That one of them which will be selected will rival Coney Is land as a popular bathing and Summer re sort, be has no doubt, as buildings and improvements will be erected upon the beach that will equal or excel those at Coney Island. The officers or the road are: president, W. W. Walker; Vice-President, Robert Turner; Chief Engineer and Superintend ent, Lyman Bridges; Secretary and Treas urer, R. P. Layton; Directors, Chas. Koh ler, M. tikelly, R. H. McDonald, James Gamble and R. H. Lloyd. In addition all the officers mentioned are also Directors of the 8. F. A O. 8. R. R. Mr. Walker, who is an Eastern man, is also President, and Colonel Bridges is Chief Engineer and 8uperinteudant of the California Central line. ••OFFICIAL BULLETINS.” A Const Paper that does not Believe In tbe Critical Condition of the President. The Bodie Free Press, bitterly Republi can, does not believe that tbe President has been dangerously ill. It says: There is something wrong at the White House. In our opinion the doctors in charge of the President are hoodwinking the public, and have been sending untruthful reports re garding Mr. Garfield’s condition. For in stance read the telegrams of Saturday evening aud those printed this morning. There is a revolution in opinion. On Sat urday tbe doctors gave the President up; there was no hope of recovery; his death might be expected at any moment. The dispatches were gloomy as possible. Now comes an entire change of sentiment. The President feels better, has an appetite, eats and sleeps well; his pulse is lower and the signs are that he will recover. Wrhat are we to believe? Did the physicians, headed by Dr. Bliss, bring Mr. Garfield down to the brink of the grave, and then raise him up again, merely for the purpose of de ceiving the people and the President's family in particular? It looks that way. We believe Mr. Garfield will recover; we do not think he is near death's door, nor has he been in that critical condition since the first week after the shot was fired. The public has notjforgotten the case of the Prince of Wales, how very low he was, and how near he came to dying. The fact is, the royal physicians cooked up the bulle tins, and the result was a great popular feeling for the unfortunate Prince. This may not be tbe case with Dr. Bliss A Co., yet it looks as though something was out of joint and that the bulletins were un truthful. Let us have no more of this. The President is evidently on the high way to recovery, and we shall not believe, now that there have been so many false alarms, that be is going to die until tbe sad intelligence is telegraphed as an assured fact. __ MININU TRANSACTIONS EAST. A loalsas Swindle Ikat Didn't Work. The New York mining papers day that business is very aotive in that city at pres ent. The transactions last week at the exchanges amounted to 393,635 shares, an increase of more than 200,000 over those in the early part of August. The general opinion appears to be that the Fall months will show a marked increase of interest and speculation in mining ventures. Capital is seeking investment in mines which warrant a reasonable hope of dividends when developed, but owing to several bogus enterprises by which investors have been duped, they are more cautious than heretofore. The Stock Report mentions one of these—the Garfield “mine" of Montana—which was purchased for $2,000, stocked at 2,000,000. and a number of reputable men induced to become Direct ors of the company, all without the ex penditure of a single dollar except the original outlay. The swindlers engaged in this transaction issued a prospectus, giving a glowing description of the prop erty, and stating that a 20-stamp mill to coat $30,000 would be built and pot in operation within 30 days. Everything to promote the sale of stock was done on paper, while nothing was being done at the mine, in whioh there was not ore enough in sight to rnn a 5-stamp mill an hour. The fraud was exposed before much of the stook was disposed of, but as this is only one of the many attempts being in ado to make mining disreputable, the fiublio are more oautious about investing n mines. Wood Blwer’e Little Minelter. The Halley Miner of Ang. 36 tlttet that A. Woltera, an old and experienced hand in the amelting bnalneea, hat taken charge of the Wood River Smelter, and the suo oeea of the conoern hat anrpaaaed the moat ■anguine expectation!. The amelter la av eraging ten tone daily, and with sufficient ore the capaoity oould be Inoreaaed to twelve or fifteen tone. When first erected the managers were met with auch encouraging words aa "Ah, pshawl That little kettle will never run.1' But Mr. Woltera affirms that he never saw a amelter that ran bet ter. There are now thirteen men employed at the worka. A boarding-house for their accommodation haa been erected, aa have two batb-houaea. The men bathe regular ly overy day aa a preventative of becoming leaded.' Sunday and Monday of this week over 40,000 pounds of bullion were shipped. Mr. Woltera aaya that be could ■melt much of the ore that is now being shipped to Balt Lake, and oould thereby keep more money in circulation aa well aa employ more men. Mrs. Woltera, a moat estimable lady, and children areoooupying one of the email cottagea near the smelter. Mr. David Falk, one of the owners of the worka, also remains on the premises. Making a Big Fight. Clay and our Eureka boys who publish the Wood River News are making a big fight to have the county seat of Alturaa county removed to Bellevue. Halley la alao an active competitor for the honor. The election takes place neat month. THAT COKFEKEirCE. What the C. P. and V. P. Cane Together to Conahler. The proposed conference of tbe head lights of the Central Pacific and Union Pacific seems not to be deeply significant. The C. P. only sends an agent to arrange for a new depot at Ogden. The Pilot of the 30th has the following on the subject: “ This morning there came np from Salt Lake the special train in which the Union Pacific officials and others were traveling. Tbe train again returned to Salt Lake with the families of Sidney Dillon and Thomas L. Kimball, while the officials went north over the Utah A Northern. Superintendent G. W. Thatcher came down from Logan this morning to accompany the party over the road. At 8:30 *. M. the train left for the north, hearing Sidney Dillon, Presi dent; Thomas L. Kimball, Assistant Gen eral Manager; J. T. Clark, General Super intendent; John Sharp, Director, all of the Union Pacific; G. W. Thatcher, Super intendent of tho Utah Northern, Wm. Jennings and some other friends of the officials. The party expect to visit Bntte, Montana, and while there the difficulties about right of way will, most likely, be looked into, and it is to be hoped meet with a favorable solution. It was expected by the Union Pacific officials that the Cen tral Pacific managers would meet them here. From some cause these managers did not come to time, and the party have gone north with the expectation that this meeting will take place upon their return. Since they left it has been learned that on Thursday next J. A. Fillmore, Assistant General Superintendent of the Central Pacific, will arrive here for the purpose of holding a conference with the Union Pa cific managers, who have been notified of that fact by telegraph to-day. When that conference will take place wc are not now informed, but we know the object to be the arrangement of details for the erection of appropriate depots at this important junction of the roads. It is understood that permanent structures are to be pro vided for freight depots, transfer freight houses and a union depot for use by the various roads entering our city at present. This union passenger depot will include in its appointments ticket offices, waiting rooms, express rooms, baggage rooms, offi cial offices and a hotel with all modern conveniences. There seem now to be no special difficulties in tbe way of the early erection of these buildings which have so long been needed hero. The tract of land held in common h|r the two roads will be properly platted and locations assigned for the various buildings held in common snd individually by the two companies. Hi]ops will be erected for tbe Union Pacific equal in extent, or greater, than those now in uBe by the Central Pacific, bo that to day matters for Ogden look very bright and cheerful in everything pertaining to railway and commercial affairs.” LEGITIMATE MINING. An Ancient Industry Mint Is Capa ble of ntaudinv on Its Own Lears. The New York Stock Report say6.: A correspondent asks us why we do not refer more frequently to the legitimacy of min ing as a business. One reason is that we are not in the habit of saying two and two make four, or constantly repeating any self evident proposition. To read some mining papers, one would suppose that mining was something new, that un less perpetually bolstered up, it would be apt to gink out of sight. Mining has got good strong legs of its own to stand on, having passed the crawling epoch several thousand years before these sapient editors were born ; and to be constantly harping on the benefits of mining, is as childish as it would be to dwell on the benefits of growing wheat, or sheep raising, or the usefulness of leather. Minos were worked successfully centur ies before tobacco or whisky were known, and if more money is to-day exDended in the consumption of these two latter pro ducts than in the prosecution of mining, it is because the mining field is more cir cumscribed, but the net products of mines have always been found powerful auxiliar ies in procuring these staples. Mining, itself, baa always been, and always will be, a legitimate and profitable business, while gold and wilver are in demand as money, jewelry, or the thousand and one purposes of use and ornament to .which they have ever been applied. The profits of legitimate mining would have been considered too ancieut a subject for discussion in the Ark, and Noah would have thrust ofit into the cold, damp world, any one alluding to it, with as much gusto as some of our Pinafore en thusiasts are ejected from our modern saloons, when they venture on, " What, never ? ” Mines, when they are mines at all, are all right, and if properly and economically managed, at the lowest estimate nine tenths of them will prove profitable. Our experience has taught us that mining stocks do not always represent mines, and it is one of the duties of a mining paper to expose the wolves who masquerade about in sheep's clothing in pursuit of victims. The elimination of the wolf element in the mining business is an absolute neces sity for its protection and growth, while in present hands ; but Bhould these de stroying elements continue to the injury of good mining schemes, the good miifee will still exist, and will eventually be worked with profit by some one who has been able to distinguish between wheat and chaff. A good mine is practically indestructible —someone has got or will get the increase. If the substance is there, it must come out, and is as oertain to benefit somebody as the sun is to rise and set; therefore is it not somewhat superfluous to dwell con tlnually'on the benefits of mining? To help the legitimate investor in the search for what is good, and to turn the light on many pitfalls which are laid in the dark to entrap him, is the highest mis sion of a reputable mining paper. The Colored Troop*. The Aptehe Indians, who of late have been chiefly fought by oolored oavalry, are said to nickname them the buffaloes. The black troops must be puzzled to know whether or not to take this as a compli ment. Probably among the animals of the Territories none struck the Indians as better fitted than the buffalo, with his shining eye and dark, shaggy head, to ty pify their new opponent*. A caralry troop might not be ill pleased to hare its oharge likened to the rush of A herd of buffaloes ; still, it is not clear how far the Indians mean the epithet as s compliment. HORSES FIR SALE. Twenty Head of Work § Carriage Horses Grain Fed and In Good Condition for any kind of Work i also, a number of Good Saddle Horses! tW Which will be eold on reetontblt termed* For pertloulert inquire of T. D. PACK, Fleh Creek. August #, 1S81. eulO lm* ' ASSORTED WINES. Just Received_at Bartlett’s. PORT, CLARET, ANGELICA, SHERRY, MUSCATELL. Eurekt, July U, INI. IfUtf Paper Hanging*. The largest stock of wall paper ever brought to Nevada has just been received from Chicago by M. J. Franklin A Co. The assortment comprise* all the latest Eastern designs, and is well worth inspec tion. The firm has fitted up a very neat department for these goods in the roar portion of their immense establishment, and propose in the future to pay especial attention to this branch of business. * ---- Auction Price*. 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 prioes. Mrs. Curran, Blaaer Building. _ * M. B. Bartlett 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! Carpets! Messrs. Franklin A Co. have the finest assortment of carpets ever brought to this market, and sell them at astonishingly low prices. Call and examine tjie various patterns. No trouble to show goods. * Tbe Lowest Yet. Cabbage at Soents per pound and pota toes at 2 cents peV pound, at B. Berg’s. * Dr. Schneider sells a genuine Havana cigar for 12 tt cents. * Oo early and secure bargains at the San Francisco Clothing Store * For a pure Havana cigar go to Dr. Schneider’s drug store and pay a bit for it.* Clear Havana cigar* at Dr. Schneider’s drug store for 12H cents. * Imported cigars, finest brands kept by Davidson at the P. O. Cigar Stand. * For 12 H cents you can buy a clear Ha vana cigar at Dr. Schneider’s. * MISCELLANEOUS. Assignee’s Sale SWEEPING REDUCTIONS ....AT THE.... SAN FRANCISCO 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 REDUCER TRICES NOW 19 THI Timeto Secure Bargains All Goods are marked down to the lowest prices, and will be sold at aston ishing figures. M. KARSKY, A..tuned of the Bon Pronelsoo Clothing Store. ADJOINING CHARLEY LACTENBOHLA OER'S SALOON. Eurekt, July 18, 1881. Jy80 tf WHOLESALE AHD RETAIL TOBACCO HOUSE! Xutslde North Main 8treat, one door balow Stone Building, 8. BOTHBCH1IJB.........F*0»*t«0». IMPORTED ANDImESTIC CIGARS! INCLUDING THE FOLLOWING OELS breted brende: Pomersgo, Grenadine, Long Nine, Rose Belle, Wilier. Premier, Tiger. Angel. Ptaenl*. Peter Morris’ Princess and For ge*Me-Not. All tbeee ferorite brands and others will be eold (or FROM $20 TO $200 PER 1,000. PLAYING CARDS, PIPES AND CUTLERY. Chewing and Smoking Tehaeee •! (bn Finest Brands. ■S'All these goode are pure and (rash, and are •old at smaller iguree than evat before In Eureka. Eureka, Jane 38,1M1. JeSttf J. B. LANGSTR0FF, Merchant Tailor! Two doom North of the Western Onion Telegraph Office, North Main Stroot, • Buraka Has just received and seeps con •tantlr on hand • new and wall aaleoted stock of the latest patterns of FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC GOODS, Which ho will make np In the lateatetjlee, sad at UVlOM t<© SIllA IbB tllllftSe •^Alteration and repairing will ba promptly attended to. ^ __ tMl. .. Intake. September 10. IMS* •ll-w MISCELLANEOUS. • 3ST EW Dry Goods Store * ....OF.... MAHER & MANION. Northeast cor. Main and Clark ate. CONTINUES TO BE THE CENTER Ok AT tractlon. The principal canae of o«r success is thst we give our customers better goods end more of them for their money than any other house In town. Oar stock la new complete, having added many new good# within the pest few weeks, and will add from | time to time whenever there is anything new to be had in the wholesale market, so our cus tomera may always rely upon getting the latest and beat the market affords. LADIES Will confer a favor on ua and save on their purses by giving us a call before making a purchase elsewhere, as they can easily discern the difference between our price* and thoaa of our competitors. GENTLEMEN Will also find It to their adrantageto purchase their furnishing goods from ua, as our prices are lower than the lowest. THANKS. W. think our cnitomeri for th.lr put pit ronige, ind hope they wilt continue to fiyor ui. Wo will try ind merit It. OUR MOTTO: STRICTLY CASH ; ONE PRICE! No Trouble to Show Our Goods. MAHER & MANION. jelOtf LOOK OUT! THE WELL KNOWN Bazar AND EMPORIUM OF FASHION Baa Jnct received from (be Eaat tba Pint Invoice of FINE CLOTHING ....AS Gits' Mil Goods! The Largest Stock ever brought to Eureka. THE BAZAR Will eontlnne tbla Spring to Sell, aa uenal. at FURTHER COMMENT UNNECESSARY. PLEASE GIVE ME A CALL AND SATISFY YOURSELF. D. NATHAN, Proprtator and Manager ol Baaar. Livery, Sale ....AN D.... Feed Stable! Mbs. hillhouse having pubohased of Biahop k Carpenter the stable build ing formerly occupied by Moore Bros., baa de termined to make this A First-Class Stable! Her Bugglea and Carrlagee ara now balng re fialrod and overhauled. Bha baa on hand a arge amount of FT A “V AND OOFt-A-IXST Which la offered for aala In any quantity and atraduoad prloee. Y.ureke March W. 1HH1. mhiStf RE-OPENING —OF TH1 —“ City FMvuk Gallery. LOUIS MONACO ml PIONEER AND SUCCESSFUL AiTISf NOTHING BUT THE BEST AND MOST LIFE-LIKE PICTURES Ara takan at tbla Gallaty. with all the lataat Improvement! of ualah and atyla. COPYING, alther Plain or Plnlahad, In Crayon. Oolor. or Ink. mada a epecialty— Orayon work particularly. Alao, ENLARGING or REDUCING, to any ■lie daalrad. LOUIS MONACO, oB Photographer anA Proprietor. FOR J5ALE. A PIR8T-CLA88 HAY, Grain & Stock Ranch ....nr.... PINE VALLEY, EUREKA COUNTY, Ntm Mile* leilh of PellaAtle, oa lk« lla* *t (he C. * P. ftailroatl. For particular* apply to J. p. PAINS, Palisade, Nevada. August 11,1981. aul9 liu* is pin Managers of theatrical or other companies dealring dates at this theater must communicate directly with the proprie tor*. Address, FOLEY, BY LARD It W1 SZELL ■uraka, Navada, Aug. It, 1M1. »«»•» MISCELLANEOUS. A. HA Will. I. j. DORRS. HAWES 8 CO. opposite Umber Turd. Main Street, Eureka. AGENTS FOR Baker & Hamilton FOR.. Champion and Buckeye Machines Hey Pres, Horse Boles, And Fanning Implements of all kinds Supplied oo short notice ....AT.... bacram.nto Prices. GEOCBRS ...AND..., GENERAL MERCHANTS Eureka, April S, 1881. aplltr F. J. SCHNEIDER, DDDDD S KRRRR ' UUUUU OOQOQ GGGGO iIIIIIIIII 18988888 f XTTTT EAST (IDE MAIM STREET, THIRD ODOR SOUTH OF SLASH. ' PHYSICIANS’ PRESCRIPTIONS -ACCURATELY PREPARED At all hours op the day or night. Orders for Drugs and Medicines, —Promptly attended to— I have also a Pall Line of Perfumery, Toilet Articles, Hair Brushes, Tooth Brushes, Hal and Bath Broshes, Kte.. And in fast everything usually found in s first olaaaDnu Store. W. J. SCHNEIDER, Proprietor. Enroks, Juno 14.18M). Junistf CITY DRUG STORE. Nearly opposite Pei ton k Co.'s Bank. MAIN STREET, - - - EUREKA. FRESH DRUGS, Patent Medicines, TOIIdET GOODS ETC., BTC. H. A. MARTIN, mylttf Proprietor. NOTICE. To All Whom It May Concern: I THE UNDERSIGNED. HEREBY GIVE • notice to Thome* Wethered and the pub lic that I will not pay those three promlsaery notes made by me. payable to >ald Thomas Wethered or his order, dated Sept. 20.18P0, to wit: One for $500. payable June 20.1881 ; one for $500, payable July 20, 1881, and one for $600, payable August 20, 1881, there having been no consideration for the making and de livery of either or any of said notes, and the representations made to me inducing the mak ing thereof ae to consideration having been false or fraudulent, or, if true, they having now wholly failed. And the publle le otu tloned agalnet negotiating said noves or any of them. P. N. HANR6N. Eureka, June 22,1881. Jy23tf MINING TAXT Notice is hereby given that the taxes on the proceeds of the mines of Eureka county for the quarter ending June 80,1881, fcre now due and payable to me, at my office in Eureka, and that the law in regard to the same will be strictly enforced. 0. 0 WALLACE, auS 6w Assessor of Eureka Oounty. NO" C l To All Whom It May Concern: WE, THE UNDEBB10NED, STOCK MEN of Newark Valley, have located and hold possession of a certain spring, known aa tha Spring on the Point," for the put nine years, end warn all partita from purohulng or looatlng aald spring. B. MoMENOMT, OH A BLEB MAU. Newark Valley, Angnet 2D, 1881. an31tf NO- ICE! To All Whom_Jt_ May Concsrn: I THE UNDERSIGNED, HAVE HELD AND * continue to hold peaceable poaaeailen of the spring in what la known aa *• Beck's Pass." and warn all parties from interfering or pur chasing said spring. R. McMENOMY. Newark Valley, August 28,1881. auSltf Furnished House. ATWO-STOBY HOUSE ON NOB HILL ▲venae, containing seven rooms and s good cellar. The house Is furnished through out. For particulars apply to JOSEPH VA NISI, on South Main Street.myStf FURNISHED ROOMS. Asurrc or fcbnibhbd booms, ob a Boom of otx room,, furni.bed for bourn, keeping- For pertioul.ro epply on ibe prem leee on Bdtrerd* et-oet, eeoond door north of Clerk etroet. TeulOtfl MRS. J. B BEEBE. GRIFFIN & ANDRE, STOCK BROKERS —-A2CD— Insurance Agents. OFFICE IH WELLS, FARGO A GO.'t OUILDIRO, MAIN STRUT. BURMA OSoe koure from ft o slock a. m. to 8 r a.