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4*urckrt Oailn Sentinel.
uYtI^yT^^KUKUAKY 187l882. JERIItnllAl'* NTO«'lt AALKM. Hr„ rr»nel»eo Ht«ek r.«eh»n*w. MORXll*^ BOARD. 80 Ophir-480 160 Mexican—9H 620 Gould A C'n 'T 345 110 Beat A Belcher—6 4 425 California—10c SS'“Vt” SSSSw"« R25 Hale A Nororoea—165 170 Crown Point-65« 310 Yellow Jacket—160 lbJ 220 Imperial—10o 100 Alph»-1 H 17° 770 Belcher- 60c 100 Confidence—1H 110 S. Nevada-7 H 'A 720 Bullion—70o 380 Exchequer-6bc 20 Sec. Belcher—-A 1250 Overman-75o 130 Jiietice—8j0 345 314 335 «|i“jirW^htngto»-15c 200 Scorpion—7»<L 990 Benton 7oc 8Uc 120 Bolid Bilvor—30c AFieBNOON BOARD# Eureka Con.—12b 12A» 35 N. Belle—9 A 300 Albion—190 19n 30 Mi. Diablo—8A 100 E. Ml. Diablo—30c 700 Holmea— 35c 30o 400 Behiiug—30c l>5 50 Eureka Tunnel—loU 100 Belly O’Neal—50c 50 Boutbern Nevada—0 . 150 Bodie- 295 3 100 Becbtel—40o 300 Goodsbaw—50c blO 450 Oro—20c 25c 300 Bodie Tuuuel—2 350 M White—405 100 Atlaa—30c Tiptop—410b 400 Pinal 265 2C0 15 Silver King—18A (XOHIA'U ttl'OTATIOM*. Belcher 65a 55b, Yellow Jacket 155b, 0pbir460b 4711a, Overman 75a 70h, Benton 85a, Andes 50b. California 10a, Con. Vir giuiatiUa, Mexican 9H*. Bodie 305b 310a, Gould A Curry 335a 310a, Exchequer 65b, Hale A Norcroea lG5b 170a, Justice 85a, Alta 370s 31»s. Crown Point 50b 60a, Albion 100b 105a. Scorpion 75b, Beat A Belcher 6Hb, Savage 155b, Bodie 310a, S. Nevada 71*b 7a, Alia* 36b, Union 10Hb 10***, ___ *. A P. PAN863U6K TBAWEI.. DEPARTURES YESTERDAY MORNINO. Mrs C J Lansing W J Hamilton T l> Page E Garity J Angall ARRIVALS LAST NIGHT. Bird Keynolds E F Oatman wf A oil Miaa Nellie L»ona Miaa May Marcbaut Mra J L Wines G Zanoli -o Hotel Arrival*. Parker House—Charles Williams, M. Gravzabel, Kuby Hill; Bird Iteynolda, Wood Itiver. Turner House—.fames Lambert, Wm. Jackman, Duekwater; A. E. Smith, Wm. Folley, Dry Lake; Thomas Dunn, Newark Valley. ! Jackson House—O. Albert, Thirty-mile House; James Williams, ltnby Hill; J. L, Winss and wife, Elko. lAKNO.\ JOTft. From the Appeal. Lunch parties are all the style with the haul monde of this city. What a ringing of ears many must have who are not in vited to the charmed circle. A certain lady in this city yesterday re ceived a valentine which could not have cost less than $100. Miss Adele Waters of this city is now playing at New Orleans with the Robson A Crane Compauy. One lady at the Mint was yesterday the recipient of 40 valentines, and a gentle man of the aame institution received 94. Zt is needless to say that the aggregate value of the latter's valentines would not amount to $1 50. ,tNnref«ga.M The final rehearsal of this comedy took place last night. We are informed that it paasod off satisfactorily. This promises a pleasant entertainment this evening. The comedy is in five acts, and the text is re plete with wit and humor, affording the amateurs ample practice in quick repartee. Although the niece is devoid of anything like a plot, it has a vein of love ruuning through it which yields many comical sit uations, and finally works up a scene that becomes exceedingly trying to the fashion able butterflies. However, the denoue ment makes everybody happy. Reserved •sats can be obtained at Schneider’s drug itore. Communicated. Caution to ('on a ii in era of Coal OH. It is a well known fact la the trade that u» unscrupulous dealer, unable to oom pste with his fellows in trade, is, under anonymous communications to newspa per* trying to blackmail his competitors and impeaching the quality of their coal JU. Ills intelligence ia on a par with his honesty, to wit: his allusions to “ 150 per cent" oil. We obtim “Eureka Safety Oil.” 150 degrees fire test, to be safor than unv oil manufactured under the Standard monopoly ; to give a more brilliant light, and to be entirely free from the suffocating Odor so common to Standard oil, and the •mauatiuns of its agent. „ P. N. Hansen. *urska,Fsb. 17, 188$, Life lu Bottle. "Darling, are you tired?” aaked hla beat girl, the other evening. “Yea, Birdie ; very tired,” he replied, " the bad elr am] powder amoke are quite diatreeeing Jr® *f*u* be wearing ou my oonatitu And two houra later, while Birdie ••umbering the happy houra away, he **° fired and dlatreaaed that he went « ® irifd to break in the hprdy houee noor with a double ahuftle that made the *bole building tremble. A Bleb Find. The Winnemuooa Silver State aaye t oha Parker, who died alone et hla ranoh between Bye Patoh and Oreana laet Sat urday, waa known to have coueiderablo money The Publio Admiuiatrator ,.,*r,c'‘®d for it and unearthed a box oon aluing $2,100 in gold coin. The aearch continued, aud aome $300 in green oaoka waa found in another plaoe. Information Wanted. Anyone knowing the ahereabonta of Dr. • St. Bailey, wbo waa in Eureka aome four yeara ago, will oonfor a great favor “y lending word to W. Bailey. Haxel break, Sbaata County, California. A. O. If. W. Tina order la rapidly Increaaing in num bera and uaefulueaa. A new lodge ii be ing organized in Paradiae Talley with 40 j™Ter menrberz. It will be named Unity Maaonle. Eureka Lodge No. 10, F. A A. M.»meet •I their hall tbia evening at 7:30 o'olook, work ia the Felloworaft Degree. A full atleudauee of meuibera ia rwqaaated, FLUB DUST. dtrapi from tli« Mot«-bo©to of (too (•nllHera R«por(or. “ Saratoga” to-night. Mrs. J. L. Wines arrived from Elko last night. District Court meets at 10 o’clock this morning. There is much sickness among the chil dren of Eureka. Skating at the Rink this morning, after noon and evening. Mrs. Oeorgo A. Egleston is now consid ered out of danger. J. H. Mahoney, Inspector of Postofficei, is at present at Ogden. Mr. Cyrus F. Horne haa been appointed Deputy County Clerk. The coal kings are not getting tich out of the business this Winter. Many cattle are reported dying of thirst in northern Nevada and Idaho. The Weekly Sentinel can be had at W. J. Penrose’s newsstand, Ruby Hill. Sheriff Kyle left this morning for Stock ton, Cal., with the two insane men. Mr. B. Reynolds, formerly of Ruby Hill, returned from Wood River last night. P. N. Hansen is selling coal oil at $5 75 per case, and will make a discount to the trade. The Weekly Sentinel is a good paper to send to your friends in the East and in Europe. There is not a place in Nevada where the price of real estate keeps up as well as in Eureka. Secure vonr seats for “Saratoga” this evening. The box-sheet if at Schneider’s drug store. A daily mail route to Secret Canyon has been established, and commenced service yesterday morning. Jacob’s auction sale of hue furniture takes place at 1 o’clock this afternoon in front of Dunkel’s store. The Weekly Sentinel will be published at 3 o’clock this afternoon. Send it to your friends in the East. Auditor Oatm&n of the E. A P. Railroad Company, with his family, returned last night from Sacramento. The people of the Black Hills will give bonds for $500,000 to the first railroad that makes its advent at Deadwood. The late Clarkson N. Potter’s estate is valued at $1,000,000. Odo Congressman that died rich and respectable. Travel over our railways is light at pres ent, but the boom will soon come and trains will be more crowded than ever. To accommodate those who wish to wit ness “Saratoga” this evening, the Ruby Hill stages will make special trips. Colds and catarrhal affections have the call just now, and are making it decidedly interesting for two-thirds of the commu nity. Miss May M&rck&nt of Palisade came up on last evening's train. She will be the guest of Miss Maggie (’apron during her stay here. A Canadian Judge has decided that the lease of a pew in church gives the lessee a right to sleep and snore therein during di vino service. Legal business about the Courthouse is running very light, and county officers would be in a starving condition if they were depending on fees. Three inches of snow fell during the storm yesterday morning and the evening previous. Last night about 11 o’clock it commenced snowing again. There are 130 miners now doing “trib ute” work in the Eureka Con. miue, and probably there is a greater number em ployed in the Richmond mine. Grind me into powder, Bury me without a slab, Toot the brass horn louder, But please don't touch my scab. Col. A. R. Chisholm of I?ew York haa been appointed transfer Secretary of the Eureka Tunnel Company. This will be a great convenience to the Eastern stock holders. H. A A., Morey—The number of shares in the Eureka Con. Company has always been 50,000. The purchase of the K K mine made no difference in the number of shares of stock. Be careful how you tear off your postage stamps. The Postoffice Department haa decided that postago stamps mutilated, or with a portion of them missing, will not be received as postage on mailing matter. A stunning programme is offered for Ruby Grant’s benefit at Gonne’s Varieties to-night. The performance will close with a new version of the Parisian can-can as i interpreted by Sophy Williams in the role of Mademoiselle Frailty. Matthew Frost, a miner engaged in tributing in the Frost shaft of the Man hattan mine at Austin, was injured by the explosion of a blast in the face Thursday. He will escape with powder marks only, unless he has suffered internal injuries. A Nullin' Story. The following we find in the Minneap olii Journal: "Mrs. T. G. Salisbury of thin city to-day received a letter from Mina Cora Lee of Butte, Montana, which containa information of a remarkable statement. The writer ia a daughter of Wm. C. Lee, a former well-known rcsi deut of Miuneapolia. After stating that his health ia better than it has been for eome time, she aaya that about a month ago since her father was awakened from bis sleep one night by an unpleaaaut sensation in his throat. Feeliug in his mouth for the cause he pulled therefrom a livo snake eight inches long and aa big as his little (finger. The reptile lived for more than an hour, and when disturbed would show fight. Mr. Lee thinks he took the suake in hia stomach five years ago while in the employ of the Government in the Yellow stone region. Those who are acquainted with the writer of the letter will not ques tion the truthfulness of the statement. TtssenrorH. From a gentleman in Eureka, who has eome here from Tuscarora in the last few days, we learn that negotiation* are on foot to reopeu the Grand Prize and Argenta minea, thoae to whom the Grand Prize Company is in debt to allow them to re sume operations and wait for payment out of the proceeds of the working. This will be good news for that camp, and if the arrangement is effected it will give it new life. Borne of the minea over there ahow good prospects, and it is cheering to know that they may be yet worked for all they are worth. The water in the Grand Prize, since the abandonment of the hoisting works, has not risen above the 500-foot level. The labor of oleaniug out thia mine, which the Argeuta Joins, the latter being worked through the former on this aocount, will not be near ao greats* haa been apprehended. A Cnrekan In Bad Lack. Bert Sherwood left Eureka aeveral week# ago for Butte, Montana. His means took him as far as Ogden, where he made ar rangemenDts with a teamster go to a point in Montana, from which he was to prooeed to Butte. The team, however, did not go the first destination, and Bher wood started out on foot duriug intensely cold weather to make it. It was only six miles, but beiug unprepared for the trip, he froze both feet, one of which has since suffered amputation. This is the in formation received by a friend in Eureka. Recovering. Says the Elko Independent: J. J* Hill, j the young man who was stabbed by Over street at Deeth a short time sinoe, and was under treatment at the hospital here, re turned home several days ago. Hill came down again by the train to-day, and is nearly recovered from the effects of his | wounds. CHINA NEW TEARS. The Fantastic and ttrotcaqae Cere motile* In the Jom IIou*e. The Chinamen of Eureka are having a huge noisy time. Their religion, going farther back into the past than our history knows anything about, is being put for ward now in all its queer ness and oriental form. Their “Joss House,” from our standpoint, is a weird and fantastic wor ship place. A visit to this little building will amuse and entertain any thoughtful person. Yet, possibly, if we did not know that those people were expected to do strange and fantastic things, if we did not know they were Chinese, we might not be greatly surprised. Go and see the Mongo lians—only the richly dressed and high toned ones take part—at their devotions. They come in, oue at a time, uncover, go through extravagant genufieetions, burn offerings of all sorts of strange paper and incense. When each devotee has played out his role, he rises and goes aside, whereupon he is received by the atten dants about the altar of “Joss,” con gratulated, and offered a box of genuine Chinese cigars to select from, or else is in vited to take a sip of tea. The spread of their home-made confection, cakes, can dies and nuts, and the grotesque figures of birds made in imitation of those native to China, and garnished in high fantastic style, will pay the spectator to go and look at. All this paraphernalia has a history and a religious meaning. What it all, or any of it means, we plead oar ignorance of. We can only guess at it by its analogy in some of its forms to the ceremonies of some Christian sects. - OI7R NO DA DEPONITN. Compared In Talne and Extent with Tho*0 of Wyoming. The Philadelphia Mining Review says: “ Soda, which is now imported at a cost of from $52 to $55, can be taken from the soda lakes of Wyoming and placed in the Eastern markets at a cost not exceeding $25 per ton. The Wyoming soda is chemi cally purer than the imported, and the method and rate of supply indicate practi cal inexhaustibility. Means are now be ing taken to secure easy access to these de posits, and when these are perfected our import totals will permanently lose an an nual item of from $<>,000,000 to $7,000,000.” Upon which the Virginia Enterprise com ments as follows : “In Nevada crys t&lized soda can be dug up as ice is dug from a pond, except in the case of sodauo one knows how far it is to the bottom of the pond. Out near Ragtown there is an inexhaustible supply of pure soda extend ing down to an unknown depth. On the surface of the ground are two or three feet of sand, but below this lies the soda, look ing like a solid mass of ice. It was this soda that gave rise in the early days— when the emigrants were crossing the plains—to the stories that in places on the plains there was to be found, under a few Inches of sand, a solid mass of ice. The soda as dug up from the plain in sheets from two to three inches in thickness really does look more like ice than does aDy natural mineral formation.” THE (AH.MVAL The LadloN* Entertainment a Great Nnccentr-Lots of Fuu. The ladies' skating carnival last night was decidedly the best eutertainment on the Rink this season, although this is said without disparagement to the two that preceded it. The ice was first rate; it seems as though it will last in good condi tion the rest of the Winter, or as long as the skaters want it. The costumes were very pretty. The ladies in the Zangara Gipsy suits looked Just as'they wanted to look—that is, killing. The pirates looked bold, bat not bad. They forgot their as sumed characters so far even as to smile. The music by the Centennial Band was very good. The whole affair was pleasant and enjoyable. There were a good many there, but the crowd was not so large as to make it uucomfortable. It was a great opportunity for enjoyment to the skaters, and hardly lest so for the large number of admiring spectators, who staid until frozen out and then retired in squads. Whether Providence will gratify the skaters and their friends, who look on, with another ohance for such fun has not been determined. In the meanwhile hur rah for the success of the ladies, and thanks to the enterprising rink managers, who have done so much during the Winter for the recreation of the community ! May they not be less lucky in their future schemes. THE MALHEUR RESERVATION. Persona Having Stock or Improve* incuts ou the Place Ordered to Remove Them. Farmer Rinehart, ex-lDdian Agent at the Malheur Reservation, acting under instruc tions from the Secretary of the Interior, says the Silver State, has ordered all per sons having stock or improvements upon the reservation to remove them without delay. The Agent is on the warpath, and threatens that if the order is not complied with forthwith, the whole Military, Naval and Indian Bureau forces will be employed if necessary in removing intruders. No Indians have been on the reservation since they were forced by starvation to join the hostile Bannocks in the Summer of 1878. Appropriations have been made annually for supplies for the reservation and for the j salary of an agent, interpreter, farmer, etc., though there has not been a Piute or any j other Indian near the place for nearly four years. The reservation embraces several thousand acres of fine grazing land, yet the Interior Department, through its agents, orders stock men to remove their cattle from its sacred soil, or run the risk of having them bayoneted and sabred, or blown from the cannon’s mouth by the whole Military and Naval forces of the United States. Virginia nwttllpg. Superintendent Kaneen of the Virginia Gas Company informs the Chronicle that the men in his employ had noticed many striking peculiarities and changes in the ground through the oity while laying and repairing gas pipes. On Sutton Avenue the pipes running east and west have, In several plaoes, telescoped at the joints, showing that there it a movement there east and west. In the northern part of the city the movement of the ground south east is plainly shown, not only by the pipes, but by the condition of buildings, some of which have a perceptible pitch toward the south. In the southern part of the city the movement appears to be the other way. All the time there Is a alight "orawling" of the ground in that city one way or the other. Fltneaa of Terms. Of coarse the terms lady and gentleman are never misused. As an evidence of this we will state, says the S. P. Stook Report, that in commencing his sermon to the prisoners in the Nevada State Prison the minister addressed them as " young gen tlemen,” instead of "dearly beloved brethren.” It mutt have made some of these oonvlota grow several inches taller to be addressed at gentlemen for tho first time in their lives, and then by a minister of the Gospel._ _ Steele's Case. Herbert Steele, acouaed of the murder of Wm. Rafferty, on the night of the 2nd inst. at Silver Reef, hat waived examina tion and will await the action of the Grand Jury. Au Honest Chinaman. A Chinaman in the employ of the Palace Hotel found a purse containing $10 in monev. and was honest enough to return it to the man whom it belonged to. the geodetic sib vet. TIi« Rjfltem of ihc foM(-Thc ExperleieM of the OffirinH in the Wilde of the Weet. The work of the Geodetic Survey which has been actively prosecuted in Nevada during all the time that the weather has permitted, has been suspended. The gen tlemen connected with the Survey have be come well known in every town of our State, and have so endeared themselves to onr people that we regret to have them leave ns. They have done an important scientific work. In an interview with Pro fessor Wm. Eimbach, who has been or dered away to Washington, the reporter of the Salt Lake Tribuno obtains a readable sketch of the party’s life in Nevada. THE GEODETIC SYSTEM. The canse of the Government ordering the Geodetic Survey was thus explained by Mr. Eimbach to a Tribune representa tive : “ According to the old plan of survey the country was treated as a plane surface instead of what it really is, a surface sec tion of a sphere. The Geodetic Survey takes inta consideration the curvature of the earth’s surface, and is the most perfect kind of surveying known. For instance, there is a geometrical figure recently com pleted by the party between Eureka, Ne vada, and Mount Nebo in the Wasatch Haoge. This figure is 225 miles long and composed of six triangles. Now, the cora Jmtation will, if correctly measured, be ess than an inch out of the way. In fact the highest margin allowed for variation in such a survey is only one-tenth of a foot, in a space as large as the one named, while under the old fashioned method of plane triangnlations, it would range from one mile to five. Columbus, Ohio, as now set down on the map, is nearly a mile too far east. WHAT 18 BEINQ DONE. The Government has now a number of ■urveying parties at work measuring the arc of the 39th parallel. It is thus pro posed to connect the Atlantic and Pacific Coast systems in such a way that all the States and Territories, north and south, can be surveyed with the utmost accuracy from that line. One party had been at work near Colorado City working eastward to connect with the arc being measured west from Jefferson City. There was also a party near Austin, Nevada, working to connect with the line at Colorado City last Fall. There is a section being surveyed in West Virginia, which will ultimately be connected with a section east of St. Louis. There are now eight sections which are being surveyed between New York and San Francisco. By a section I mean a stretch of country being handled by one corps of men. Now there is little being done on account of the Winter weather. Most of the surveyors are idle waiting for Spring to open. LIFE IN THE FIELD. We are in the field about six months In the year, roughing it in the mountains. We have a complete camp outfit and transport our provisions, tehts, instru ments, etc., for about eighteen or twenty men. on pack mules. It is not so much of a picnic as rt looks and there is lots of hard work. It is about as bard as army life, except where it is worse. Near Cherry Creek, Nevada, we were pounced upon one day by a lot of men who thought we were a gang of counterfeiters. They ex pected a large reward for taking us In. We showed them the various instruments by which we made surveys, and finally convinced them that we were not coin ing lead into standard dollars. We are obliged to use the heliotrope a good deifl in signalizing from hill to hill. It is an in strument-by which the reflection from a mirror is thrown several miles across the country in making signals. The In* di&ns employed this same principle years ago in signalizing with pieces of broken looking glass, and when we made use of instruments in Colorado, they mistook them for signs to call out the United 8tates troops and began to build their war fires upon the hills to call the warriors to gether. We often experience considerable trouble in the Indian country, as they think we are coming to survey and appro priate their lands. THE PRIZE RIXG. What Talmage Thinks of (ho Nobis Art of Punching:. The prize fight between Ryan and Sulli van figured conspicuously in Dr. Tal mage’s lecture upon secular topics of the week as viewed from a religious standpoint, in the Brooklyn Tabernacle, last week. As many of the newspapers had for two or three days, he said, been largely occupied with reports of the pugilistic encounter, the whole country had been either willing ly or unwillingly looking on. It wa9 a shocking spectacle, bnt not so bad as war on a large scale. Of the two he preferred the prize fight* It was a bad thing to break one jaw, but how much worse was it to break ten thousand jaws. Why should not Disraeli, after he had instituted the Zulu war, have been compelled to go forth and fight the battles himself, instead of the thousands who did fight? Why not let nations at war have each a champion to do the fighting? It would be a great economy of desolated hearth stones, a great economy of sepulchres. He did not advocate prize fighting, but he thought it required courage to enter the 24-foot ring in personal conflict. Thera is more expo sure than in a contest in which Dahlgren guns and howitzers and swamp angels are engaged. He believed the time will come when the epics of war will cease to be sung over thousands of stacked-up corpses, and the rolls of its drums will be replaced by diplomacy, but if we must have physical war he would have the men who make the battles be the only ones to fight. As it is, those who get up the wars usually stay at home and make money out of them. In the strife of this week two men were the ruffians; at Sedan two nations were the desperadoes. The music of the stars over Bethlehem on the first Christmas night needs more thorough rehearsal by the nations. An Unwholesome Preservative. Salicylic acid is a substance used of late years to a great extent in preserving fruits, vegetables and meat. It is a per fect preservative, but the trouble is that it acts prejudicially on the constitutions of the people who coosume it. Among other defects it produces deafness. In France the use of it in articles which are offered for sale has been prohibited. M. Pasteur, however, says that the use of the aoid might be permitted, but he insists that the sellers should be compelled to state not only the presence of the acid, but the quantity of il, so that purchasers may know to what extent they are druggiug themselves. A sensible suggestion, but one as impossible to carry out as are the present laws against adulteration. The Weekly kenllnel. To-day is the regular publication day Of the Weeklt Sentinel. It will contain, as usual, thirty-two columns of reading mat ter, devoted to the Bute, Coast, general and local news of the week. These weekly editions far excel any newspaper publica tion ever issued in Eastern Nevada. The Weeelt Sentinel should be distributed far and wide, as the most effective means of making our district known abroad. It oan be secured in wrappers, postpaid, at the Postoffioe news depot and at Calieher Brothers. For yearly subscriptions, ap ply at the publication office, corner of Monroe and Bateman streets. Terms, (5 a year. _ _ A New Heater. John Williams, at Gavin's tin and sheet iron establishment, has for several days been working at a beating apparatus for the Occidental lunch-stand, which was placed in position yesterday, and works like a charm. There seems to be some trouble to find a name for the new heattr, and Duukel is desirous that some soientitle cusses call and suggest one tor it. Rmr»> Evb»!! Berg, at his family grocery on South Main street, has on hand a large supply of fresh eggs. _ * Candles. Candles. Uierler's New York creams, French and American candies, wholesale and retail, at the Red House. * Batter, Ninety cents a roll at the Red House. * MISCELLANEOUS._ ELEVENTH ANNUAL BALL _or THB... . Hooks&Knicks ....TO BE GIVEN ON.... Washington’s Birthday, FEB. 22, 1**2. Committee of Arrangements: Tt Sadler P P Canavan A L Fitzgerald Charles Graham B Prtrall H Johnson Peter Rosseti Louis Brandt T S Douglas Ben Marshall Invitation Committee: P P Canavan A L Fitzgerald R L Chase B Petrali D Steindler R Sadler O L Scott Thomas Kennedy Peter Winn F H Harmon Charles Grimm Ed Leventhal T McMahon Joseph Mendel J 8 Capron J B Morgan T 8 Douglas James Middaugh A C Bishop F Maglnni Louis Brandt B F Marshall C Mala test a Hon G W Baker H B McKee Hon G W Cassidy Sam Raphael C Y Creek Peter Roberti A W Campbell N B Richmond M J Franklin F O Gorman C B Force Charles Graham W S Long J Hickey John T Baker D VV Levan R Jenkins Cesare Rossetti P De Cook George Bay less James E Anderson T Vanza Alexander Wilson Angelo Noce Peter Rossetti G Mariottl F J Wallace James Basetti 0 G Hubbard H Johnson J 8 Wliitton John Gregovlch Phillip Paroni H Kind Hon W W Bishop Sandy McMartln Floor Uanagen: O L Scott H Johnson B Petrali Louis Brandt Charles Graham R Sadler M J Franklin P P Canavan Reception Committee: A L Fitzgerald Thomas Kennedy T 8 Doaglaa Ed Leventhal F Maggini James E Anderson Floor Director: R. L. CHASE. TICKET*.$3 00 Eureka. Feb. 11,1882. fl2td JAKE COHN INFORMS THE PUBLIC IN GENERAL that he is again in bis old neighborhood.! occupying the store formerly used as Wells Fargo A Co.’s office, in Foley & Rickard’s Building, ....WITH A.m. NEW STOCK ....AND.... ....WHICH ABE. • • • To Be Got in America «... CONSISTING OT.... FINE CLOTHING HATS AND CAPS, FURNISHING GOODS! TRUNKS, VALISES, BOOTS AND SHOES Eureka, Feb. 7, 1889. _f8tf Look Out for Bargains ....AT.... B B RG’81 Having purchased at bhiriit'S Bale the entire stock of FANCY CROCBRIB8 ! Of D. M. Btclndler * Co., at greatly reduced rates, I offer to the public at Ban Franclaco cost price tbe above stock, in order to make room for new goods arriving daily from tbe East and West. ^ Call Early and Secure Bargains ....AT.... BERG’S I BERG’S ! Between th. Courthou,. ui Turn« Hon... Eureka, P»o. 97, 1881.«*98tf NOTICE. IT HAVING COME TO MY KNOWLEDGE that ]. 0. Bavell of Eureka la endeavoring to defraud me out of eeveu hundred and fifty (760) feet of the Carbonate mine of Union Mining District, I hereby give public notice to B. W. Goodhue, or the Nevada Mining k Milling Company, and all other parties, cau tioning them not to purchase more than seven hundred aud fifty (750; feet of aid Carbonate mine from J. 0. Bavell. or hla assigns, as I hold a deed for an undivided seven hundred and fifty (750) feet of said Carbonate mine. Bald deed was duly recorded, and will be found lu Book 10, page 356 of Deeds of Eurtkn fVinntv T. Wt OEIEjkA - Union Mining District. Feb. t, INI. At IM MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS. M.B.BARTLETT .WBOLBSALB SSA&BA I» ... Wines, LIQUORS, cigars TOBACCO AND CLASSWARE. I A**®**,; I BFA*GftA90 1 bojbbon , X Jtrr c*. y kV KV. ^ Mm rwcKUfrE' I J X^OupBO'V |pAA^ [WICKUFFC l !!cntuc*\ , \®OurbO^ —i CD I am now prepared to sell ( IUARS AT BOTTOM PRICW, for per 1,000 and upwards. Whiskies from M SO per Oallen and upwards, and everything else In proportion. BRiND¥, PORT ASHERRYWInES FOR MGDICiL USE CALL and EXAMINE SAMPLES Eureka, Jan. 18,1882 jal9tf P. Bf. HMSEBT, GROCER, LIQUOR DEALER, .AND. GENERAL MERCHANT, MAIN STREET, EIREKA, NEVADA, Has always on hand and will sell cheap for cash the best variety and largest assortment of Mining Supplie*, Staple and Fancy Groceries, among which we enumerate : TEA—M. M., Swan, Anchor, La Esperaza, Clipper, Sterling, 8ilver Bar, Gold Bar, Virgin Oolong, Moyune Imperial, Moyune Young Hyson, Gunpowder, English Breakfast and Society. COFFEE—Green Rio, Costa Rica and Java; Roasted and Rio Java; Ground Venard’s, Sterling Sterling Extra Quality,* Booth, French Breakfast, and Jewett A Sherman’s. FANCY GROCERIES—Obutneys, Piccsllillis. Chow Chows, Plain and Mixed Pickles* Lunch Tongues, Corned Beef, Fresh Mackerel, and a large variety, too numeroua to enumerate. FISH—A large and select stock of Fish, consisting of Extra Fancy Mess Mackerel, Fancy Mesa No. 1 Shore Mackerel, Extra Georgia Bank, and Boneless Codfish, White Fish, Sal mon, and Holland Herring. FARINACIOFS GOODS—The finest farinacious goods ever in this market, consisting of Mac's Steel-cut Oat Meal and Hecker’s Self raising Buckwheat Flour, Griddle Cake Floor and Farina. CANNED GOODS—All the choice brands of Table and Pie Fruits, Jama Preserves g&d Jel lies lu great variety. TORACCO—Lorrilards, Army and Navy, Sailor’s Delight, Horse Shoe, Amaxon, 8weet Heart, New Wrinkle, Cable Coll, and various other brands of Plug Tobacco. Old Judge, Beal of North Carolina and Durham Smoking Tobacco. THE FINEST LIQUORS IN THE MARKET. Consisting of Old Private Stock Whisky, Hermitage, Auburn, Oremorne, Blue Graas, Nabob. O K Bourbon, O. P. 8. Bourbon, Rock and Kye, Peach and Honey. N. E. Bum. Jamaica Bum. Scotch Whisky, Blackberry Brandy, Old Grape Brandy, and Extra Old Brandy. WINES—London Book Sherry and Port, Burgundy Port, Fine Imported Claret. Ohempagfie and White Wine. A General Assortment of Oteralls, Boots, Shoes and Underwearfdr Wortinmen, .ALSO.. Safety Nltro Powder, Fuse, Capa and Candlas. IunU, J.n. T, 1889. J«Mf Holiday Goods! .AT. Schneider $ Drug Store. THE LARGEST AND BEST SELECTED STOCK! .BITCH AM. Cut Glass and Pressed Bottles! I.ubln’a, Luudborg’s, Atklnaona, Tallow's, Bennett's and Colgate's PERFUMES! PERFUMES! Satln-Oovered and Band-Vainted TOILET BOTTLES ! SUPERB TOILET SETS t LADIES’ AND GENTS’ POCKETBOOKS AND DRESSING CASES I Ladles’ Pluah and Leather Bags and Satchels, plash. Leather and Glass Odor Cases. Jewel Boxes, Plash and all Varieties. A Large Variety of Celluloid Seta, Red, White, Bine, Gold, ■liver and Ivory. Lnbln’a Handkerchief Extracts In 1 oa., 4 oa., I os. and 14 oa. Bottles. Satin and Embroidered Ladies’ Tidies .and. Gents’ Shaving Sets in Cases! gar My stock la so large and varied that it la impossible to enumerate all the artlolta. Gall and examine for yourselves. The goods are all of the latest styles and patterns, direct from the manufacturers in New York. The stock consists of a large variety of Imported Toilet and Fancy Goods. I can sell the same goods cheaper than any house in San Franclaoo. . Persons In the country and In other oountlea can purchase anything In my line bv send ing order and stating price. Fa Ja SCUM El DEM Eureka, Nov. M, 1881._n14tt -DEJlXXB in Gents’ Furnishing Goods, Hate, Cap*, Shirt*, Underwear, Hosiery, Trunk*, Tali***, Xte. SHIRTS MADE TO ORDER A SPECIALITY.) FINEST AND MOST COMPLETE STOCK IN EUREKA Full Lines of Extra Size Underwear. ALF HARRIS, Two doors north of Jack Parry's Saloon GRAND CLEARANCE SALE! .AT THE. SAN FRANCISCO CLOTHING STORE! IK OBDBB TO OLOBB OUT MY FALL AND WINTER STOCK, TO MAKE BOOM (or now goods, I odor to tho public my ontiro stock of fins CUSTOM-MADE CLOTH INO of an endless variety, Including Mens’, Youths', Boys' snd Children's Furnishing Goods. Extra slsss In all goods; also, a fins Una of HOSIERY. A Select Stock of Halt, Capa Boots, Shoes, and the Beet Blankets, Quilts, Trunks sad Valises, and at groat Be DUOTION8 IN PUI0E8. Oall and examine goods. E. KABSKY. Fruits! Notions! Cigars and Tobacco. Jno. Penberthy, Proprietor Three doore below Postofflce. Freeh Limes! Kept UutuUjr M Baud. Hot. M«M. NOTICE. PARTIES INDEBTED TO THE FIRM OF B. Sadler k Go. will take notice that the undersigned having purchased all accounts of the firm, will enforce the collection of the same Immediately, unlesa satisfactory ar rangements are made. R. SADLER. Eureka, Nov. 30,1881. dl tf rijSSttSLf* 4