Newspaper Page Text
Eureka Pailg 0cnlintl.
SEPTEMBER 18, 1881. .XoC‘1 Subscription Agent "^nttiOArBjrocu mler. MO BMtWeWet* Kxrl. «*»*«-. morning board, 600 Ophir 8J 8| , 565 Menem—18 ‘ft., s, Gould* Carry-8*8! 83 1?25 Con VirgW.-210 55.5 Chnllsr-'f02Jw. i£#r“ 235 Yellow * * 950 Imperial—J5? 480 Keutuck-1801| uSfifcW® gSSKSTaiWW * 220 Utah—18 Ml .. .370 Bullion—130 * i 219 Exchequer-130 *g 1175 184 1HS 11® AI..-495490 140 Potoei—365 370 300 Julia—45c 25c 650 Caledonia—40c 3jc 1005 S Hill-lac 10c 370 Challenge—90 95c 'GO Occidental-1* 500 Lady Washington—20c 350 Andes—2> TOO Scorpion—260 2oa 2i>> 225 Benton—105 1 170 0 G Hill—15c 20C 1790 Celi/ornia—l°a AFTERNOON BOARD. 50 Eureka Con—27sl0 110 N Belle—lai 16* 50 Manhattan—lj . 2110 Navajo—25c 225 Bello Isle—lac 2uc 595 Day—205 Ss AlMon-lJ 170 165 .340 N B Isle—30c 250 E Mt Diablo—25c 30 Bodie— 8i 50 McCItaton—5c 50 Bulwer—2i_ 50 Summit—25c 200 Goodehaw—45c 300 B Hawk—15c 130 Mono—310 250 Tioga—20c 100 Con Pacific—40c 200 Noonday—60c 65 Mammoth—5c 200 Goodehaw—45c 50 8. Kiog—18J ]00 Syndicate—45c 320 Oro—35c 40c 350 Tiptop—5J 6 120 Bodie Tunnel—180 OPEN RESMOSI-4 : so r. n. Sierra Nevada 27 H b 27 H a 27 H e, Union 18Hb 18Ha 18H*. Bodie 8H1) 8Ha 8Hs, Belcher 840a, Sierra Nevada 27b 27Ha 27s, Oohir 9a, Mexican 13Hb, Savage 355b 360e, Hale A Norcrose 1H *, Julia 40b. Si erra Nevada 26Ha, Mexican 13Hb 13Ha 18He, Utah 14a, Chollar 293a. Potoai 395a, Union 18Hb 18Ha 18Ha, Sierra Nevada 26b 26Ha, 2GH», Potoai 390a, Best A Belcher 14Hb 15a, Con. Virginia 205b, Bullion lHb, Gould A Curry 8Hb 8Ha, Sierra Nevada 26Hb, Overman 290b 295a, Caledonia 40b. Belcher 330a, Union 18Sb, Sierra Nevada 26Hb 27a, Utah 13«, Mexi can 18Hb, Opbir 8Hb, Yellow Jaekot 6b, Exchequer 1H b, Cliollar 295b 3a 295s, Hale A Norcroaa 470b, Mexican 13He, Potoai 890s, Chollar 3a, Andee, 230a, Imperial 10b 18a,Utah 18Hb 13Ha 13H». Overman290», Crown Point 180b 190a, Yellow Jacket. Ca, Con. Virginia 210a, Hale A Worcross 485a, Mexican 13Hb 13Ha, Potoai 390b 4a, Beat A Belcher 14He, Justice 90b 95a. LAP. PAMF.NUEAI TRAVEL. DXPiBTCKXI YESTERDAY MOn.VISO. ABBeok James Hampton Mri J H Toomey Mr« Man OMorgantlna O H Smith S Tredening T O’Leary J H Mitchell Hcnrv Man JM Mason _ Hotel ArrlvHla. Parker Honee—Peter Daws, Thomas JeArty, John Thomas, Jae. Thomaa, John Archibald, Hamilton; J. MpGowan, Secret Canyon; It. Oluyae, Hot Creek; O. B. Ad ame, Bales City. Jackson House— H. J. Nicholeon, Ruby Hill, James Wemple and wile, Newark Valley; 0. L. Weitman, Battle Mt. Turner House—Joel Allison, Allison Banoh; W. E, Laroy, Oakland; P. J. Faust, Ruby Hill, _’ Before Abe Board. The Commissioners were In session yea terdey to hear Controller Hallock on the C. P. Railroad assessment. He wants it advanced to *16.000 per mile. The Con troller presented a strong array of figure* In support of hie position. He urged the necessities of the State Treasury and the general desirability for a uniform valua tion In all of the countios through wbieb the road paasea. In this connection we may state that it would have been a good J™ Controller Hallock and other otate officers to have prevailed on the Ke PUhllcan majority In the Senate last Win «r to pasa what was known as the State Board of Equalization bill. That bill *"?■ ‘Brough the Democratic House all IJPi promptly slaughtered in the Republican Senate. However, aa thq twgjelature is no longer in session, the next best thing is to logroll the Boards of County Commissioners for a higher val uation. Enreka’s Board gave the Con 25" » patient hearing, bnt adjourned without Indicating their action when they WMk m"t “ ‘ B°“d of “in*11"11011 D,xt Miners Wauled. Th* Sixtixil yesterday received the fol “*iog telegram from Bristol: Mix*, via Pioche, Bept. 15_Eoitoh ,l: We are short of good miners. u*a you send us eight or ten ? A. B. Gocu>, Supt. Dsy Mine. We know nothing further in the prein s than is oontained in the * dispatch. of m*n mentioned can of S‘"**l»* work. It would be well for *h<> go to leave their names with the lh*‘ ,*• may notify others when Ryordsr .haU be tilled. In tbl. way a “Mless and expensive trip may be saved. *st Abaeileued. The only thing in this part of the oonn 1 going to show that the proposed rall L°liro“ Eureka has not been abandoned S of turveying Rose Bpring* Ju*.*h“b u now going on, and whloh u no* be oompieted for eome time yet. Excursion. The Battle Mountain and Austin folks *r* arranged to enjoy the benefit of ex traint0 tho 8*oraraento Fair. A 55“ b« run to oonneot at Reno on the tain in q ohrsioa rates from Battle Moun «n to al?0r‘m8nto “,nd r“lu™. *8°l Aus “ to Sacramento and return, it7, Railroad Pay-day, ***U,4‘T w*« the lint monthly pay-day Ths a™ * Rfvor Railroad Company. M88.*’™’*! understand* that the com! obliatloni!*®dln® ‘° diiob“rge 811 °* **• .. Appointments. herifl Kyle yesterday appointed W. J. and'£onU nDep?ty 9nerlff ,or Ruby Hill, Passing Bullion. Wslu* i0110"'11* bullion was shipped by T»btoi M i®°Mg °°" *bU mornlu*'1 bar, nvis oust. Scraps from the Xfote-beok of the Mentlnel’e Reporter. M. B. Bartlett is still confined to bis bouse. No list of passengers by last night’s tram was received. The Knights of Pythias meet this even ing at 7:30 o’clock. The strike in tho Eureka Tunnel de lights our people very much. Lambert Molinelli left this morning for the new Halford Mining Distriot. Mrs'. W. J. Penrose of Rubv Hill has been quite ill for the past two days. Leotard, the wizard, gives another per formance at the Opera House this evening. The atmosphere was. a little cooler yes terday. At 2 p. it. the thermometer indi cated 88. Htate Controller Hallock and Attorney General Murphy departed for Carson this morning. Ed. R. Dodge, who has been spending several days here, left for Sacramento this morning. s For some time past, says the Reviolle, all the children born in Austin havo been of the female sex. Three bonanzas—Eureka Tunnel, Baf ford and Comstock—are bewildering the local capitalists. The Austin baseballers had a warm re ception on their return home. The bon fire cost over $100,000. There is an important message at the Western Union Telegraph office for Ben Marshall of Ruby Hill. The McGinly troupe lost all their theater paraphernalia by fire at GermantowD, Co lusa County, Cal., last week. Superintendent Glnyas of the New Phil adelphia Company at Hot Creek in Nye County arrived here yesterday. Manager Goss of the E. A C. R. Rail road rotnrned yesterday from over the proposed line of the road eastward. Joe Mendes yesterday had an assay made of some rock he brought from Halford Dis trict, which gave a result of $122 24 in silver. A private letter received from Griff J. Griffith, from Paso del Norto, Mexico, states that he will return ttPEureka in No vember. On the strength of the strike in the Eu reka Tunnel, Mr. Alderson has ordered lumber for the immediate erection of a palatial residence. Professor B. W. Pulling presides over tho piano at the Trnckee Haloon. His playing is much admired by the frequent ers of that resort. Three matrimonial engagements are on Gossip's tongue, and the Dame says the minister will lie called upon before another full moon smiles on the Range. Olympic Hall is to be enlarged by a 15 foot extension for the purposes of stage room. Report has it that the ha71, when the improvements are made, will be con verted into a variety theater. The Trnckee Republican learns that General Kittrell of Reno, formerly Attor ney General of the Htate of Nevada, will be employed to assist District Attorney Gay lord in prosecuting Ike Longstreet. Dr. Welsh, who has been residing on Ruby Hill for some time, left this morning for Ogden, where he will locate perma nently. The Doctor's many frienda here and on the Hill wish him saccesg at his new abiding place. TBE Tt'XNEE STRIKE. A Nvfoud Visit to tbe Scene of In tercut by a Representative of tbe Krntluel. Tbe Sentinel’s account yesterdty morn ing of tbe atrike in tbe Eureka Tunnel fairly aet tbe town aglow with enthusiasm. Everybody waa made happy for once. There Waa acarcely anything atae discussed during the day. Knowing the Sentinel to he always correct, the good news was accepted as literally true without hesi tation. Thu stock immediately went up in the market. It had been a drug at fifty cents for a year past. In fact, there were no purchasers for it at any price. When tbe news of the development became known tho price at cnee jumped to SI 50 and $2. We heard of a few small transactions at the former figure. The market closed at about SI 50 offered and $2 waked. There is considerable of tho stock held in.Eu reka. The balance is owned in Boston and New York, outside of wbst is held by OeuerEl Connor. The stock has never been asse«;.t,d, ,'v listed on any Board. Should the new lion-.’-za pan oat as well as is anticipated for it, to -e will be a good market for tbe stock in tbe East at fair figures. The enterprise is well under stood at tbe East. General Connor tele graph* from Stockton, Utah, to Secretary Butler that he ha* already informed tbe Eastern holders of the strike. A representative of the Sentinel yester day made a second visit to the tunnel and point of interest. Considerable improve ment is noted siaee'his visit on Tuesday. The ore body is showing greater strength. Its inclination downward is more marked. Tlie body is about three feet in thickness and entirely across the drift. It is clean ore of very high grade. How big the bonanza may be no man can tell at this writing. The drift seems to have just en tered the edge of a large and permanent body. It has no resemblance to a mere pocket. There is too muoh solidity about it for that. Gns hundred and thirty sacks have been takiu out, weighing about eight tons. A low estimate ou these eight tons places their value at $200 to the ton or $1,000 for the lot. Thii waa extracted by one man in fonr days. Fonr hundred dollars a day to the man is not bad. There ia in sight a good many hundred dollars worth of high-grade ore. Charley Broy sent up a team in tho afternoon to bring down tbe eight tons placed in the sacks. He broke a king bolt and did not get down with it. He will fluish up the Job to-day, and it will not be long until we have a working test of the new bonanza. If tho present bright prospects continue, we may look for such a boom in mining matters on ProspeoC Mountain as baa never been witnessed before in that locality. There will beany number of companies in corporated and hoisting works ereoted. to go for the rich ore bodies now known to exist in the depths of tho mountain. Tbe work of development ia to be proseouted diligently, and It will not be many days until we shall be able to form a better idea of the aoope and value of the new find. It ia especially enooursging ss It stands at this moment. Maurioe and Larry Hart nett are in charge of the work, and are do ing It systematically. Both are sanguine that the Eureka Tunnel will turn out to be the big mine of the distriot. Nothing From the Contract. It was expeoted that something would be known about the railroad eontiaot on the return of Superintendent Goat. It appears that no word has yot been re ceived from headquarters. Contractors must endure the suspense still a little longer. It ia confidently asserted, how ever, that 40 miles of the road la to be built without delay. It la likely that some definite move will be made within a few daya at the outside. A Precoclone Youth. A few days sinoe; while W. J. Penrose waa acting as Census School Marahal on the Riohmond side of Ruby Hill, be met a five-year-old boy on the road smoking a pipe! and asked him if he was going to school. Tile urohlu took a good square look at the School Marshal, and replied : "You can bet your d—d life I m going to achool." _^ _ Boarding Ilantr for Bent. • The Consolidated boarding house, North Main street, is for rent. It is a good house And good location.* For pArtiottlArc Apply to the proprietor, J. W. Jones. FIRE AT AUSTIN. One Hundred Thomand Dollars Worth of Property Deitroyed. SEVERAL BLOCKS LICKED VP Full List of the Losses and Other Particulars. .'Special to the Sentinel. I Austin, Sept. 15.—About fifteen min utes before 12 o’clock to-day a fire started in Crane’s watchmaking shop above and adjoining F. Vonnordeck’s drug store on the east side of Main, a short distance above Virginia street. In less than five miiuites after the starting of the fire four or five frame buildings adjoining were en veloped in flames. Eagle Hose Co. No.3 and Manhattan Hose No. 2 were on hand in a short time and played on the burning buildings, but from some cause or other the usual head of water did not oome through the pipes, though the reservoir was full of water. John Frost thought fully turned on the Oregon reservoir water, and from that time plenty of water was at hand. After destroying the frame build ings between the brick containing Wright’s jewelry store, the Western Union Tele graph office and Hogan’s shoo store, it continued up the street, the wind blow ing a light breeze in a northerly direction, taking in its course Tower A Co.’s brick saloon, the Odd Fellows’ and Masonic Hall, etc., clear up to Parrott A McComb’s blacksmith shop, opposite the Courthouse. The entire block was burned to the ground in less than one hour’s time, with the exception of Masonio Hall. The opposite side of the street, mostly frame buildings, was charred and blistered from the intense heat. Through the efforts of the firemen and the favorable direction of the wind they werii saved. The following buildings were destroyed: Price A Read’s variety store, Postoffice, Games’ barber •hop, Preuss’ tailor shop, John Dolen’s grocery store, Chas. Polkinghorne’s boot and shoe store, F. Vonnordeck’s drugstore, Crane’s watchmaking shop, Robert Phol’s bafber shop, Martin Borgon’s tailor shop, Tower A Co.’s saiooif, Masonic and Odd Fel lows’ building, Triplett A Clark’s saloon, William Ohngemar’s saddler shop, Mike Koough’s livery stable, Simon Broy’g butcher shop, Weller’s photograph gallery and Henry Kling’s carpenter shop and dwelling-house. It is impossible to get at individual losses, but the entire loss can not fall short of $100,000, and may exceed that amount. Insurance is placed at $15, 000. Nothing definite can be given, how ever, as to losses or iusurance at this time. THE TRAIN DITCHERS. Why (be Robbery Whs Not Consum mated—Only Oue Left to Account For. The C. P. detectives, notably Burke and others, says the Reno Gazette, found a clue shortly after the attempted train robbery near Cape Horn, which has since led to the apprehension of four of the miscreants. It is said that no doubt exists as to the iden tity of the men, ami positive proof will be brought against them at the trial. The men were arrest, d by Sheriff Boggs of Placer County. The first of these arrested were John Mason and E. Stenegan of Iowa Hill, where they were taken in band on Friday by Detective J. B. Hume and Sheriff Boggs. It is claimed that these men bought the powder and fnse, and that the place where they were purchased is known. It is also claimed that the pieces which were cut from the sack masks, and which were of the same material as those masks, were fonnd near their residences. Iowa Hill is but a short distance by trail from the scene of tbe affair, and it is now thought that tbe job was put up at that town. Maaou was employed in hauling wood near the locality of tbe enrve and Stenegan worked at min ing. Reuben A. Rogers of Gold Ran it the third one, and was arrested at Nevada City on Saturday evening. He was arrest ed by the same officers. He was married at that place on the day previous, to Misi Mary Sullivan of Iowa Hill. They also captured Henry Frazier aa the fourth one of the gang. He was at bis home on the American River.near Colfax.when arrested. The four men are now In jail at Auburn. Shortly after the commission of the out rage the detective* traced the ruffians to Blue Canyon, from w hence they made their way over by Lost Camp, and gradually worked out to Iowa Hill. Detective Stone and Burke were firm iu their belief that this was the proper olue from the first. It is believed here that the powder and fuse were taken from Reno and that the supply of provisions also came from this point. The truth seems to be that the robbers were not prepared when the train arrived. The clinch bar broke before they had taken up the rails, and this delayed the work. When the train arrived there were only two rob bers who stayed. The reat had quit and already commenced their flight. Detective I.eu Harris says there is no doubt about the men. They are the right ones. There was no leader to the party and a gang of higliwsiymen made np of amateurs always splits. The parties already arrested have peached, and the gang will all go np. Tbe fifth man of the party who is now wanted is known to be George H. Shinn. He was seen on Saturdav going in a northeasterly direction from tiolfax. flEiYY REWARD. - Geo. II. Shinn Wanted by the Min ion* or the Low. Goo. H. Shinn haa been spotted as one of the train .wrecker*. He la wanted by the officer* of the law. Through the cour tesy of Mr. Griffin of Wells, Fargo 4 Oo. the Skntinxl is placed in possession of a description of the missing one, lnclnding a first-class likeness. He has resided in Nevada and hia face ia familiar. A reward of $2,000 ia offered for his arreat and con viotion. The circular reads as follows : The above reward haa bees offered for the arrest and conviotion of each of the persona engaged in wrecking the overland train, four miles above Colfax, Placer County, Cal., the night of Aug. 81, 1881. Geo. H. Shinn, described below, ta known to be one of the men, and Friday, Sept. 9, was making his wav thrbugh the moun tains east of Iowa Hill, toward Lake Big ler, or the State of Nevada: George H. Shinn, aged 82 years; hlght 8 feet, 8 or 9 inches, and form very ereot; very florid complexion: red hair, very short out; heavy red coarae mustache; heavy red wavy ohin whiskers ; when shaved ahowa receding chin ; is wearing No. 6 box toed shoes, dark diagonal pants, brown striped shirt, black felt hat; had no coat or vest when last aeen; had red silk handkerchief; ia fond of playing poker; is pleasant in oonvsrsatlon; lived in Nevada City, Cal., 12 years; since lived at Silver City, Idaho; Cedarville. Modoc County, Cal.; Oornuoo nia, Nov.; more reoently at Battle Moun tain, Nev„ and left there laat Fall I baa been at Iowa Hill, Placer County. Cal., ever alnoe; bla father Uvea In Surprise Valley, abovo SuaanvllU, Cal. If arrested, telegraph J. 0. Bogga, Sheriff of Placer County, Auburn, Cal., and the undersigned at Sacramento. J. B. Hum, Special Office W. F. 4 Co. Saoramento, Sept. 13, 1881. Aatalep* Rpriui* Purchased. The Utah Central Railroad Company has, the Silver Reef Miner learns, pur chased the property and water franchise known as Antelope Spring*, situated about 12 miles northwest from Iron Springs, for $20,000. This wonld seem to indioate the early extension of the road south. THE FEELING IN THE EAKT. What the Dally Stock Report has tit Hay of the Minins Nltnation. The New York Daily Stock Report o( Sept. 7th has the subjoined article of in terest to Western mining men: A healthier tone has seemed to prevail in the market of late. Not that prices have appreciated, but the atmosphere is clearer. Instead of floating about promiscuously, groping for something to bangon, or some where to stand, holders of mining Btoclu aro beginning to feel their feet resting on something Bolid, where they can take breath before plunging again into the sea of spec ulation. Buyers are more pertinacious in their inquiries regarding properties inwhich they propose to invest, and mere reports have but little weight. We have never known a time when there was so little disposition to be the recipients of “taffy” as'at present, although the same willingness to give it is still manifested. Telegrams, outside of shipments of bullion, seem to have little weight, and the calm ness with which news of big strikes and unexpected rich developments is re ceived, is something novel in this com munity. The stock is apt to recede to-day on what would have given it a genuine “boom" in the past. Superintendents themselves are at an un usual discount; consequently, no great im portance is attached to anything they send from the mines, except bullion. Managements are more closely criticised, and no matter how good the property, un less the right kind of people are in it, there is a general disposition to b« excused from dealing. Newspaper brigands, with which the mining community seems burdened beyond its deserts, are given the cold shoulder, and although they cry out till their throats arc sore, urging the purchase of worthless stocks, their cries are unheeded, and their very puffery has the effect of keeping peo ple from buying. In their rage they cry "Stop, thief” at every reputable journal that exposes their tricks. Mining investors aro not in a gullible mood at present, and, although apparently choice baits are being thrown at them, they seem inelined more than usual to see if thero are not hooks inside. Many have been hooked in the not remote past, and others have escaped with lacerated jaws; and there is no disposition to undergo an other similar experience, at this particular time. Past records of and future predictions concerning mines, do not seem to have their accustomed weight—the living pres ent seems to bo the great objective point. As ohildren cry for Mrs. Winslow’s soothing syrup, so the mining man in this city to-day is crying for living, present facts; tradition or philosophy does not move—he is indisposed to weep over the grave of Adam, or to become hilarious over the prediction of some “expert” that the product of his mine must eventually largely aid in the extinction of the National debt. “What has posterity done for me ?” he ex claims. The question of present dividends seems the vital one to the investor at this time, and so sordid and material has his nature become that we have no doubt he would appreciate one five-cent per share dividend to 500 reports, although written in the best style of some of our ablest mine superin tendents. Qpod companies will be benefited by the proeent state of feeling, while bad ones will be very apt to go to the wall. We look for a marked improvement shortly on all the better class of mining Btocks, and after the Summer exodus is over, brokers will find no scarcity of business. FIERY Ft'RXACE. Tbe BulTnlo Hump Still Emitting a Stream of Lara. A dispatch from Lewiston to the Walla Walla Statesman gives the following ac count of the Idaho volcano: Volcanic ernp" tions at Buffalo Hump have renewed with intense vigor. Oreat streams of lava are now rnnmng down the mountain, the molten substance burning everything in its path. The dames shoot high in the air, giving at a long distance the appear ance of a grand condagration. The smoke coming from the crater is dense and sul phury. The scene as viewed from a dis tance of eight miles is truly grand and im posing. The high-shooting dames are partly lost sight of in the dense volumes of curling smoke and living streams of lava running down the mountain sides. At all times a low and apparently distaqt rum bling may be heard. The crater seems to be formed a little on the side of the moun tain, and at times appears to be a living furnace, at times quiet, then boiling, and all of a sudden sending spurts of molten rook, lava and fire high into the air. Basil road Robbers. . Two men have been arrested at Iowa Hill, Cal., on suspicion of having been concerned in the recent attempted rail road robbery near Colfax. Detectives Hume and Boggs made the arrests. It la reported that it is known that .these men bought the powder, fuse, etc., and also that it is known where they made the pur chase. It is also stated that the pieces which were cat from the sack mask9, and which are of the same material as those masks, were found near their place of abode. Iowa Hill is but a short distance, by trail, from the scene of the affair, and it is now thought the job was “put up" at that town. _ A Strike lit Martin White. Superintendent Sweetapple informed the Ward Refiex on Monday that ore was en countered in the Martin White on Sunday, near where the upraise will come out. It is coming in strong—three feet of ore be ing exposed that will go $250 to the ton. The work of oonneotingwith the raise is going ahead, and nq attempt has yet been made to ascertain its extent. We will not be permitted to remain long in doubt, however, as the Superintendent proposes to see how it will open up before the week is over, and in our next issue we may be able to announoe a bonanza in sight. County Aid. Any person sinking an artesian well in this State may reoeive county aid after getting below 500 feet in depth. An Act Massed by the Legislature, approved March , 1879, provides that every person, firm, company, corporation or association that shall sink an artesian well within this State shall be entitled, after the first SOS feet shall have been sunk, to the sum of two dollars per foot, to be paid out of the Gen eral Fund of the oounty in whloh the well is situated. __ New Buildings. Reveille: There ippesre to be confi dence in the permanenoy of the minei on Lander Hill and surrounding districts, Judging from the number of new houses being ereoted. In all part* of ths elty new houses are building, and additions and improvement* to old ones are going on. A vacant house in Austin is of a very rare occurrence. Although dwellings do not rant as high as formerly, they still pay a good interest on the money invested. Boms Product. The Bevelll* asserts that thsrt is a peach tree in th* garden of J. M. Taber of Aus tin whioh bears about 208 peaohes which will average seven Inches in circumfer ence. The fruit is eald to be of very fin* flavor, being greatly superior to that raised in the valleys of California. The altitude of the garden above sea level is 6,500 feet. This is also the altitude *f Eureka, and shows that fruit tree* could be grown here. Tbs Slayer of ». J. Kellebor. The Gold Hill News say* that Denis Hennesey, the slayer of Deputy Clerk Kelleher, h'as secured bonds In the sum of *9,000, and he hopes to secure the addi tional *1,000, that he may be released from confinement. Henneesy** trial, it will be remembered, has been continued for th* term. ft weeping Sale. Mrs. H. E. Curran will close out the re mainder of her stock of staple and tancy goods, together with her present stock of millinery, regardless of cost, for the next ten days at Blazer’s building, Main street. __ * Carpets I Carpets 1 Messrs. Franklin <t Co. have the finest assortment of carpets ever brought to this market, and sell them at astonishingly low prices. Call and examine the various patterns. No trouble to show goods. * M. B. Bartlett Has the most complete wholesale liquor and cigar establishment on the ooast, and the only one in Eureka. He bays hit goods in the East, and is prepared to fur nish the trade at San Francisco prices. * Fire Insurance. A. D. Haskell has made arrangements in Han Francisco by whioh he is enabled to place risks with any first class home or foreign company now doing business in this State. * * The Lowest Tet, Cabbage at 3 cei*ts per pound and pota toes at 2 cents per pound, at B. Berg’s. * «_-_ Dr. Schneider sells a genuine Havana cigar for 12*4 cents. * Go early and secure bargains at the San Francisco Clothing Store • Fob a pure Havana cigar go to Dr. Schneider’s drug store and pay a bit for it. * Clear Havana cigars at Dr. Schneider’s drug Btore for 12 H cents. * ---♦ ■ Imported cigars, finest brands kept by Davidson at the P. O. Cigar Stand. * Fob 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 Clothing Store 1 ....OF.... H. KAYSER’S ....STOCK OF.... CLOTHING, HATS, FURNISHING GOODS, J BOOTS AND SHOES. The above Goods were purchased by Mr. Keraky at a very low rate, and will be sold at GREATLY DEDUCED PRICES NOW THK Timeto Secure Bargains All Goods are marked down to the lowest prloes, and will be sold. At aston ishing figures. M. KARSKY, AialynM of too Bon FrencUco I'lMbiu, Store. ADJOINING CHARLEY LACTINSOHLA GER'8 SALOON. Eureka. July It. 1881. Jy80 tf RE-OPENINC —OF THE — City PloM Gallery. LOUIS MONAOO Ml PIONIIR AND lUOfillim ARTIST* NOTHING BUT THB BEET AND MOST LIFE-LIKE PICTURES ▲re taken at this Gallery, with all the letaat improvements of finish ana atyle. COPYING, either Plain or Flniahed, in Crayon.. Color, or Ink, made a apecialty— Crayon work particularly. ▲lao, ENLARGING or REDUCING, to any ■lie deal red. LOUIS MONACO. o9 Photographer and Proprietor, 2Lj O JS *37 ■ IN EUBEKA, NEVADA. A CHECK DBAWN by J. P. McEABLASE on Patton fc Co. lot the eum of |«U 40 fn my ferot. All pereon, .re cautioned again.! negotiating therefor, aa payment thereof baa been Eureka, NeT., Bept. 5,1*81. a<tf FOB R/BlsTT. TWO STORES. Adjoining the grocery store oe H. Kind, on North Main street. There 1, a good cellar attached The .tore. are well adapted for any kind of mercBandlalng buai nmjUtf'0* particular. TA|mn. MISCELLANEOUS. 2STEW Dry Goods Store MAHER FmANION. Northeast cor. Main and Clark eta. i^ONTINUl^ TO BE THE CENTER 01 AT v_v traction. Tha 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. Oar stock is new complete, having added many new goods within the past few weeks, and will add from time 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 end best the market affords. LADIES Will confer a favor on ns 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 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 cnatoroera for their paat pat ronage, and hope they will continue to fayor ua. We will try and merit It. OUR MOTTO: ' STRICTLY CASH ; ONE PRICE ! No Trouble to Show Our Goods. MAHER &~MANION. jeietf LOOK OUT I THE WELL KNOWN Bazar AND EMPORIUM OF FASHION Hu Jnet received from the East the First Invoice or FINE CLOTHING ....AND.... Hosts' FonMii Gill!! The Largest Stock ever brought to Eureka. THE BAZAR Will eontinne thle Spring to Bell, aa usual. nt FURTHER UOMMEHT UNNECESSARY. PLEASE GIVE ME A CALL AND SATISFY YOURSELF. D. NATHAN, Proprietor and Manager ol Baaar. F. J. SCHNEIDER, DDDDD | RRRRR < fuuucu GGGGG GGGGG LI1IIIIIII 8888989 f TTTTT EAST SIOI MAIN STREETi THIRD DOOR SOUTH OF CLARK. PHYSICIANS’ PRESCRIPTIONS -ACCURATELY PREPARED At all sours or the day or sight. Order* for Drugs and Medicines, —Promptly Attended to— I here also a roll Una or Perfumery, Toilet Articles, Hair Bruahea, Tooth Bruahea, Hal and Bath Bruahea, Bte.. And In fact everything neoally found In a Srat elate Drag Store. _ r. I. SCHNEIDER, Proprietor. Enreke, Jane 14,18SU. Jnnli tf Livery, Sale ....AND.... Feed Stable ! KfBI. BIU.HOUBK HAVING PURCHASED J.H of Blahop A Carpenter lb* a Uhl* build ing formerly occupied by Moor* Broa.. baa da* termined to make thla A First-Class Stable I Her Boggle* and Carriage* are now being re paired and overhauled. Bbe baa on hand a targe amount of £I-A-TT -A-KTID 0-n.AI3ST Which 1* offered for eel* In any quantity and .at reduced prio*a. Eureka March 39,1881. mbMtf CITY DRUG STORE, Nearly oppoalta Poitou It Co.'a Bank. MAIN STREET, - - - EUREKA. freshTDrucs, Patent Medlclneey TOILET GOODS etc.^etc. H. A. MARTIN, mylltf Proprietor. miscellaneous. M» and My Billers' Take Notlee that W. P. Haskell Hu Becelved the Large#t stock of CARPETS! Ever Received In Eureka ; aleo, 10.000Rolls of the Lateat Style# of Paper Hangings f ALSO, A FULL LINE OF Crockery and Glaaaware. Eureka, Auguat«, 1881, MTtf Hiram Johnson Wholesale and BetaU Denier In GROCERIES ....AND.... PROVISIONS. Chicago Hams and Break/hat Bacon, Sugar cored, elweye an hand. AT THE BRICK STORE, NORTH MAIN STREET. Eureka, July 18,1881. jylttf * FOR J5ALE. FOR CASH OR ON TIME. OR WILL TRADE FOR WOOD. A. Team of lit Horses ail Mis, ... ALSO.... Two Good Wagons With wood racks, la fine order, sad everything that belongs to s complete outfit. NT’Will be sold ss a whole or la part. Ap ply to JOHN 8TEWABT, or DB. J. B. KEEN. Eureka, Sept. 2, 1881. aeS lm EQUALIZATION ■VTOTIOl IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT TH* ’ Clerk of the Board of County Commla •loner* hae thl« d»y received from tha tern •or the certified tux Uat or Himmal roll for th* yen A. D. 1881, end tb»t the Beard of County Commluloner, of Eureka County, Sa ved*. will meet a* e Board of Equalisation at th* County Clerk'e office In the town of Eureka, etch day from 8 o'cloek r. x. to 4 o'clock r. u. from and Including tha 19th day of September to tha 8d day of October Inclusive, and racalva •noh business of equalliatlon as may be pre sented. CHAB. 1. B. BUTT LAB. County Clerk and Clark of tha Board of Equalliatlon. Eureka, Baraka Co., Nevada, Sept. 19, 1881, __lets lm FOR JREIMT. A Very Pleasant Front Room IWKNIIHIO) la tha BKNTn.NL miuiltt, n^For partloulare apply at tha publlsatlon office. SHOOTINGGALLERY A FINE SHOOTING GALLERY HAS BEEN opened it tLe Stir Brewery Perk on Spring Street, wh. re gentlemen can try th.if skill aa marksmen. Four ahotr forthe drinks. eul9 lm JOSEPH MKNDE8. PASTURAGE. Having torned my meadow fields at Diamond SpriDga, 28 miles from Eu reka, in pasturage, I will receive stock at $2 60 per bead per month. Splendid supply of water running through the fields. aul8 lm* GEORGE TAFT. IsT O TJT O ES . I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE TO THE PABTY who put a black horae mule In my stable, that unless he calla for the same in fourteen days, and pays expenses of keeping him and for advertising this notice, I will claim him as my property. The mule la marked with a large P on the left hip, with a dash line under the letter. There are other brands all ovar him, hard to make out. There are also oollar and saddle marks on him. P. BOBEBTI, se2 2 w Corner Lisin and Bobins streets. FOR RENT. Furnished House. ATWO-STOBY HOUSE ON NOB HILL Avenue, containing seven room, uad a good collar. Th* hone* is furnished through, out. For particular* apply to JOSEPH YA NDU, on South Mein Street. my8tf EDM WATER WORKS. rrun wateb will be globed otf X from th* entire tewn to-night et 8 o'clock end will be turned on to-morrow morning et 8 o'clock, and will continue to bo closed off from day to day aa elated until further netlee, with th* exception of that portion of the town tak ing water from Beeervolr HIU. Thla atop la deamad ceceaaery to accumulate sufficient water for 8re purpose*. je7tf GEO. E. BLISS, Superintendent. MINING BUREAU, AND NOTARY PUBLIC. ^TRANSACTS A GENERAL MAT. ESTATE A And Collection Business • Drews sod As. knowledges Instruments j Examines Titles : Furnishes Abstreats of Mines end Heel Eatsle ; Exsmlnea end Keporte upon Mines . Colleota Rents ; end. In feet, will attend to any legiti mate business la which there is e fee. X. J. BUTLER. OMoe is gxrrtxn building. Eureka, See. ter Refers to any end All the business man of Eureka. Eureka, Oct.Bd, IBM. oUT-tf FOR SALEOR RENT. The property ore door south of Sloaa' harness shop. North kfeiu street. Is for sale or rent. The building la large end suite hie for any business. Apply on preset ses.eulltf