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Eureka UtoUg Sentinel.
^ygpygflDAY.. . MAY 3, 1882. yESTKHWAl'S STOCK NAM,H. SRI1 Frftuci^oStoc*1 Exchange. MORNING HOARD. 870 Ophir—380 81* 370 4.1 k Mexican—74 7 4 • ,080 Gould A Curry—2 is 215 240 235 170 California—25o 700 Savage—130 1H 200 Con. Virginia—6oo 210 Ohollar—75o 230 Hale A Norcross—140 $ ?rr/aekot-n5 1500 s! Nevada-8!* 8H 8!* 8!*b5 100 Belcher—45o 1*25 Exchequer—2.»c nun .Tn3tice—40o b90 2700 Union-12i212!*212H UH 12**90 1250 Alta—205^2°205830 210 510 Scorpion—90c 9oc 275 Benton—65c 55c afternoon board. 1*4- \avajo—135 250 Day-105 170 170b30 50 Albion-215 210 100 Wales Con.—50c 100 Mt. DiabIo-41* 100 Eureka Tunnel—85c 70 Southern Nevada—0 « os. 50 Bodio—o% «75 Bechtel—30c 525 Eldorado Con.—OOo 330 Noonday—1 165 Martin White—4 100 Final—24 100 Mono—14 100 Oro—25c 100 Boston—20c .100 Atlas—HO 30 N. Noonday—95c 300 Albion—210 ^_ closing quotations. TTni.m 12kb 13a 124s 124b 13a 13s 13b 10Y 0l3kal3ti, Sierra Nevada 84b 9a 9b eh 9^s Mexican 77ta7*b 7*b 7*a 7Hb, Anhir 385b 390a 390s 395b la 4s 4b 395b 4? Best A Belcher 5Hb 5Ha, Gould A Curry 24b 24s, Alta 220b 24a 220a 2 is 2*ib2*»a 220b, Savago 135b 140a, Potosi CTa 60s? Bouton 60b 65a 60s, Justice 50s, Snornion 90b 95a, Albion 215a 210s, Eureka ConT2s California 25b, Andes 65b 70a, Hale A Norcross 140b 145a, Oon. Virginia 60b 65a, Yellow Jacket 120a, Utah 480b, Bodie 5\ b. : E. * »’■ FANBKSIMKK TRAVEL. departures yesterday mornino. Miss L Joannes Mrs S Reynolds J (j Vustrich T Murphy ROrgar W W Nickala ARRIVALS LAST NIGHT. G Xlerini O K McCullach Jack Godfrey J S Tonkins R Norton__ Hotel Arrival*. Talker House—A. Glicrring, San Fran cisco. . _ _ „ Jackson House—A. Tyson, city; F. L. Carlton, F. L. Carlton, Mrs. F. L. Carl ton, Frank Drake, Eborliardt; Miko Leary, Butte City. Turner House—-F. C. Mayon, Montana.} F. T. Curneen, M. Lyons, city. PACIFIC COAST ADVICES. [SPECIAL TO THE SENTINEL. I A Reported Eiurnurcnieiit. San Francisco, May 2.—A Lordsburg dispatch just received here, reports an en gagement on April 28 between Captain Tupper’s command and the Indians at a point 25 miles south of Cloverdale, in this bounty, uear the lino of Old Moxico. Fif teen Indians nro reported killed. Tup por’e loss was four killed. Captain Brady with live companies of the Fifteenth and Twenty-third Infantry will leave hero to night for Richmond, on tho Gila River, 30 miles northwest of here. Captain Goodall and two companies of the Twenty-third Infantry have been ordered to remain here as a guard. Sun Frnuclftco'* Death Rale. San Francisco, May 2.—During last month 34 oases wore reported at the Coro ner's office. Seven of these were cases of suicide,Hc-ffuutrdcr, three deaths from accidental drowning and four deaths by violence. The mortuary report for April shows considerable decreaso in the num ber of deaths, as compared with that of the previous month, hut still an increase over the same month last year. Last month there were 401 deaths—240 males and 161 females. In April last year thero were but 319. In March there were 581. Skirmishes with tlio Indians. San Francisco, ' May 2.—A Tombstone dispatoh says the special courier of the Epitaph from Dragoon Mountains was fired on by the Indians near Helms* ranch. He returned the fire, killing one Indian. IIo heard rapid firing in the direction of the ranch. Several Indians appeared near contention this evening. Dr. Gerber had ft fight with them, killing one. Foars are felt for the safety of Fort Huachica, the families of Capt. Tupper, Dave Haskell and four others there, and only a fow men to guard the post. Volunteers are organ izing. Military Movements in Ariionn. San Franciboo, May 2.—A Tuoson dia patoh says: Captain Tuppor telegraphs General Wiloox that he struok a largo force of Indians at daybreak on April 28, and killed 12 or 16, among them Locos’ son. They captured 75 head of stock, but ; wore unable to drive the Indians from their ! position. One soldier was killed and two wounded. Tuppor has joined Forsythe, find will follow the hostiles over the bor der. Sottllug an Old Fend. Redwood City (Cal.), May 2.—Last at a ranch near Searsville, Ramon Mojeki shot and instantly killed Rosario Santander. Both parties were in liquor. Au old feud existed botween them. Order** ('ounterniAuded. San Franciboo, May 2.—Last week Gen eral McDowell recoivod orderB from Wash ington to dispatch three companies of in fantry to Arizona, in addition to those al ttady on the way. To-day a telegram was fdoeived countermanding the order. •Suicide of Fabluu (■Itfiiere. Woodland (Cal.), May 2.—Fabiau Gig nere» an old and well known farmer, re ading near Caohevillo, oommittod suicide this morning by shooting himself. Finan °ial troubles was the cause. <'lty Flection At Stockton. Stockton, May 2.—The city election passed off quietly. A fair vote was polled, and at this hour both parties olaim a vic tory. The probabilities indicate that por tions of both tickets are elected. The Grand Council. San Franciboo, May 2.—The flrBt an nual session of tho Grand Council of the independent Order of Ohosen Friends convened here yesterday. ANiettNineut*. San Francisco, May 2.—Alta is assessed nO cents and Overman 25 cents. Obituary. It iB our sad duty to chroniole another d°ath, that of Mrs. Thomas Roberts, whioh occurred yesterday, at New Town, Ruby ill. Her loss is a painful bereavement. ie lias lived but a few months in the . but long enough to endear r®ej/ to all who knew her. The be aved husband has the sympathy of every t.v/' i ^*e funeral of Mrs. Roberts will HU plaoe to-day at g ©’cloak. FI, IK IMST. Nrr»|m from flic NotC'boob of lli«> NphUim-I’n Koimrter. Tho pleasant weather makes prospectors intppy.- - ■ ■ ... ■■. ' ■■■■' ■■ Clute yostorday recoived a car load of candles. Tat Reddy of Bodie will be a candidate for Congress. Monumental Tunnel assessment is de linquent to-day. Mr. J. K. McCollough returned last night from California. Pete Canavau denies that he will loave us and go to Wood River. The estimated cost of draining the southend mines is $431,500. The first of the monthly pay-days com mence to-day with the Eureka Con. Mountain Lodge No. 27, I. O. 0. F., will meet this evening at 7:30 o’clock. Three palace cars loaded with Boston excursionists passed Palisade yesterday. Rescue Hose Company will meet this evening for practice. Turn out, laddies. Mrs. L. Molinelli will leave Sunday morning for California in quest of health. Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Carlton arrived from Eberhardt yesterday by private convey ance. Captain Frank Drake, Superintendent of the Eberhardt mine, arrived hero yes terday. Mrs. Ceraty’s funeral was attended yes terday by a large number of mourning friends. Casey, the harbor, intends removing his institution to the Whitton building in a few days. Sadler yesterday received large consign ments of fresh groceries and men’s fur nishing goods. Haley Co.’s butcher wagon team ran away again yesterday aud mado a grand smash-up of the institution. Dr. Keen will sell somo very valuable real estate and a large lot of first-class furniture on Saturday next. Miss Ella Foster arrived from Califor nia last night. During her visit hero sho will be the guest of Mrs. John E. Plater. Mr. Henry Allen, who has been laid up for somo time with a badly sprained ankle, was on tho streets again yesterday. Mr. John Godfrey, of tho Brown Res taurant, who has been visiting in Cali fornia for several weeks, returned last night. Messrs. Winzell, Wells & Co. yesterday obtained a judgment in tho District Court against A. Cazaux for $2,533 3G, with $111 55 costs. It is vory probable that the E. A P. Railroad Company will put on a line of freight trains between Eureka and Pal isade in tho near future. Last night at a late hour a woman was observed going from ono drug store to another, banging away at the closed doors. Sho was after morphine. Those of our readers wishing to go to Wood River on a cheap scale, can learn of a good clianco by reading an advertisement under the bead of ’“New To-day.” A number of our citizens who have nice residences are putting out fruit and shade trees. Their efforts to force nature iu this gulch is an innooont, but hopeless exercise. Ruby Hill presents an unusually lively appearance these evenings, the saloous up there being crowded. This accounts to some extent for the dullness of our streets at night. The Clerks’ Association will hold a meeting at M. M. Johnson’s store at 9 o’clock this evening. A full attendance is desired, as business of importance will he transacted. A gentleman who has just arrived from Butte City, Montana, says the place is overrun with immigrants, and that there is not employment for one-half of those already there. Messrs. Maher & Manion announce this morning that, they have removed %to the new brick building next door to Sadler’s store, and are now prepared to do busi ness. They are selling goods at reduced prices. President Arthur says tho papers of tho Pacific Coast are unanimous in denounc ing him because he vetoed the Anti-Chi nese bill, and that there are no exceptions to the rulo. He is entirely correct in his statement. Mr. E. 0. Jones has purchased tho hlaoksmithing business of Messrs. Foley & Harruh, and will run it in connection with his other plaoo of business. Mr. Jones is a practical mechanio, and thor oughly understands tho business ho has undertaken. Tho road to Ruby Hill is in almost per fect order again, and it is so attractive to pedestrians, who have nothing else to do, that they may be seen footing it baok and forth at any time of the day. Ono early riser climbs out of town regularly now every morning, to get his ante-breakfast cocktail in a higher altitude. A VROWL Tho Russian Prince Speaks a Utile Piece About («al. Editor Sentinel: It is just a little bit rough on “ Rushian ” that he cannot sell a bushel of coal directly to tho mining companies in Eureka. Tho only way ho can get rid of the produce is to sell it to some third or fourth party, the interven ing one betweon this party and tho com panies each making his own profit in the transaction. I have been in the busi ness of coal burning here for yejirs and have always had a great many men work ing for mo; and I find to-day that coal cannot be produced and sold in tho way I am “ oornered ” and forced to sell it, so as to mako living wages. If this thing is kept up much longer there will not be a coal burner left in the camp. I am willing to sell all tho coal I have burned to tho companies at tho market price, but I am not willing to sell it to outside rings who gobble tho profits that are justly mine. I hope that the interests of the camp, to say nothing of my own, will induce those who have the regulation of this affair to give me a square deal. John Torre. Acknowledgment. The following communication was re ceived yesterday : Silver City (Nev.), April 30, 1882. Editor Sentinel—Dear Sir: We have received the public documents sent to us j by Hon. George W. Cassidy, and I was in structed to inform you that this Union by a unanimous voto sent Mr. Cassidy a vote of thanks. H. V. Anoell, Roc. Seo. Silver City Miners’ Union. They Throw Up Their Find* A Chinaman died Monday and was buried here yesterday afternoon. Some \ doughty squaws, hungry for rauck-a-muck, lay in wait, aud as soon as it got dark tackled tho roast pig and rioo that were left on tho gravo. They had hardly fin ished stuffing themselves with tho big feed when such a ruction took place as rivaled our local earthquakes. The Chinamen, anticipating this raid upon their funeral meats, had proparod them with a powerful puke. _ ^ The (Join Nnlooii. Messrs. Gauohey Sc McMartin announce by advertisement this morning that they have opened the Gom Saloon, two doors above tho Stone Saloon, on North Main street. Both gentlemen are well known to tho public, and they wish to make known to their friends and patrons that they in tend to keep a first-class place, and will at all times be pleased to meet them. Give the new proprietors of the Gem a call. Richmond Bullion. The Richmond Company shipped this morning by Wells, Fargo Sc Co.’s Express 7 bars of bullion, valued at $16,182 49. ALBION vs. RICHMOND. THE FAJIOI'S LITIGATION PRAC -WCTBiffWfBiK Albion A be ot I on Every Point—The “Beggar Yonr Neighbor" Policy Deservedly n Failure. S. F. Stock Exchange. The ruling of Chief Justice Leonard on Tuesday,coupled with the entry on the same day with Judge Rives of Eureka in tho District Court, of the judgment of the Su premo Court in this case, is a pretty effect ual finale to the persistent litigation which tho Richmond Company has forced upon tho Albion. For nearly three years now' tho latter company lias been engaged in this expensive litigation. The end, so far as the State courts are concerned, is nearly reached. Tho entry of the judgment in the District Court in Eureka on Tuesday, in conformity with tho opinion and order of the Supremo Court, perpetually enjoins the Richmond from crossing the north west line of the Tip Top, and gives to the Albion all that they have ever claimed. The Richmond Compauy will, without doubt, lake a writ of error to tho Supreme Court of the United States at Washington, under tho vain hope that it may reverse tho recent decision of tho Supreme Court of Nevada, but tliej chances of such a re versal aro so slim that it will not trouble the Albion Company any further than to have their counsel in Washington attend to it, some three or four years hence, when it is reached in that Court. So far, in this litigation, tho Albion Company lias gained overy point it lias claimed. When it dis covered its first ore body tlie Richmond enjoined it, and replevied theore which the Albion had extracted. Tho samo courso was followed when it again encountered a second ore body, and also when it discov ered its third ore body. Tho policy of the Richmond Company has been one to em barrass and crush the Albion Company by harassing and persistent litigation. Tho end is nearly reached and the day of set tlement is at hand. The Albion Company is to-day declared tbo legal owner of nil it claimed. The puerile threats and bom bastic talk of the counsel of the Richmond Company in this city, as well as the loud and threatening language of tho senior counsel in Eureka, are rebuked in as plain a way as is possible, by the opinion of the Supremo Court of Nevada, by the ruling of its Chief Justice, and by flic entry ' of a tiual judgment in tho District Court at Eureka. The writ of error is of little moment. The supersedeas, which was, according to one statement of tho Rich mond counsel here, to.keep the Albion tied up for a term of years, cannot in any way whatever now interfere with the working of the mine, as the Albion is in complete and entire possession, and the Richmond perpetually enjoined from working in their ground. The two or three remaining cases in the District Court cut but a small figure in the affair, as tho titles under which tho Richmond have in these suits shut up their claims are long subsequent to tho Uncle Sam, recently confirmed by tbo Nevada Supremo Court.. The end of this struggle is, that the great Richmond Company, which was such a power in Eureka, is confined to 1,100 feet of workod-out ground, between tho Eureka and Albion, and it can never enlarge its boundaries in either direction. The stupidity of the managers of the Richmond Company Is incompre hensible. Rose, who owned the Uncle Sam, swore on the trial that ho offered it to the Richmond Company for a few hun dred dollars, but they would not buy it, as they believed they could steal it by crushing Rose, whom they did not like. Even after the Albion Company, then in its infancy, had become the owner of tho Undo Sam, the Richmond Company could have acquired it at one-half the amount which its litigation for it has cost. But it believed in its power to control Courts and juries, and its manager and oounsel al lowed a personal pique to again influence them. So they shut their eyes, plunged their hands into the pockets of their Eng lish shareholders, and lost all that they so pompously claimed, with heavy claims against tho oompany growing out of tho litigation. It is a fit ending for a corpora tion which tried the crushing policy. Tho ways of our English cousins are past finding out, In this instance tho “bulldozing" policy has lamentably failed, and wo suppose wo shall next hoar a la mentablo wail from the English sharehol ders, finding fault with our Courts for be ing so unjust and corrupt as to give to Roiio the property ho was entitled to. It is a bad polioy, as tho manager of the oom pany has now’ discovered, to try to wrest from a man in this country his property, bocause the company was rich and the man poor. It ia now quite certain that this once great company's term is limited. But it is a just result, from the unscrupulous course pursued by its manager and agents in this contest for the Uncle Sam ground, which now belongs to tho Albion Com pany. _ ANTI-CHINESE. The miners* Union Resolutions as Adopted at the Last meeting:. The following resolutions were adopted by tho Ruby Hill Miners’ Union at a regu lar meeting held on April 28, 1882: Whereas, A bill having passed the Forty-seventh Congress of the United States to regulate, limit and suspend the immigration of Chinese laborers to the United States; and Whereas, The President of tho United Statos having, in tho exercise of his pre rogative power, vetoed said bill; therefore be it Resolved, That we, the members of the Ruby Hill Miners’ Union, deeply deplore and regret tho failure of the Chinese billto meet the approval of tho Chief Executivo of the country; and bo it further Resolved, That wo view the action of tho PreBidont as au open hostility to the welfare and prosperity, virtuo and intelli gence of the toiling millions of our race in the United States; and bo it further Resolved, That we will use all legal and honorable means within onr power to sup press and check tho immigration of Chi nese to our shores; and bo it further Resolved, That wo invite co-operation of all Unions and laboring classes through out the country to assist in the eradication of the impending ovil of having our coun try invaded with Chinese coolies; and bo it further Roaolvod, That wo tender our heartfelt thanks to our Senators and Representa tives in Congress, irrespective of political party tics or affiliations, for their strenu ous efforts to secure tho passage of said bill; and be it further Resolvod, That wo gratefully acknowl edge tho expressions of sympathy from our brethren in the Eastern Statos in our behalf on this impending calamity; and bo it further Resolvod, That those resolutions bo en tered on onr records, and bo published in the Eubeka Sentinel, Evening Loader and Ruby Hill Mining News. Thomas Weybubn, A. Dcnstax, __Committee. Corraetlou. In our account yesterday of tho trial of Joe Hausman's new guu on Suuday wo inadvertently made two orrors. In plaoo of the trigger being pulled baok to throw out tho ompty eartridgo, it should read when the hammer Is pulled back. Again, tho statement that two shots could he flrod in a second should read, one shot in two seoonds. ^_ ASAD HISTORjTOF MARRIAGE. A little kiss, A little bliss, A little ring—Its ended. A little Jaw, A little law. And lo I the bonds sre rended. HALT I. A HE. Uriel NoIcn by an Occasional Nciatl aiel Correspondent. Salt Lakf. City. Utah, Anril 2ft — editor Sentinel: This city seems so near to Nevada and so many Eureka peo ple are interested in what is going on hero that I thought I would send you a note or two taken by myself during a sojourn of two weeks in Zion. Salt Lake is a big place, and I was surprised to learn that there aro not more than 2,000 permanent Gentilo residents here. But the visitors to the city aro numerous, and any day at least twice that number of Gentiles could be counted. The Gentiles whose homos aro in Salt Lake City are glad that they aro so fow, and they do not care to have any further immigration of fellow Gentilesj for at present their opportuni ties for making money are better. TIIE EDMUNDS BILL Will do something towards putting down polygamy, but Mormonism otherwise will not bo much impaired by it. The hill will not be carried fully into effect even in re gard to polygamy in the remoto parts of the Territory. There are so many ways to evade a law in a community in which all the people, or a largo majority of them, aro opposed to it. In this city, however, polygamy seems destined to dio out inde pendent of legislation. Two or three days ago a young Gentilo lady well known in town was married at tho Endowment House to a Mormon whom sho first bound by a solomi\ oath not to take an other wife during her lifetime. Also, very recently, the daughter of a prominent Mormon of this city married a Gentilo merchant at Ogden. The bride’s father was hauled up before the Church tribunal to account for allowing such a thing, and threatened with expulsion. Ho replied: “ I have 24 children, many of them daugh ters. It costs me §2,000 a month to sup port my family. It’s a heavier load than I can carry. I have to marry off those daughters. If Mormons, do not marry thorn I’ll have to give them away to Gen tiles. Now, heroism; you can expol mo if you want to.” He was not oxpelled. THE NAUVOO LEGION. This is the name of the military organ ization of tho Mormons. It is variously estimated to number from 30,000 to 50,1)00 men. They are thoroughly drilled and equipped and ready to respond at a mo ment’s notice, if called out by tho Church. They aro fanatics, and would fight to the death, believing themselves oppressed and summoned to defend tho only truo faith. If the Latter Day Saints should get crazed with excitement somo day, and this army of blinded religionists should turn them selves loose upon Uncle Sam’s fort near town, the 300 soldiers stationed tliero wouldn’t be a mouthful for them. But the Mormon leaders know on which side their bread is buttorod. They understand perfectly that if they should make any* showing of insurrection against tho laws of the United States, or shed the blood of one of Uncle Sam’s soldiers in organized ; revolt, they would bo swept off tho earth | as chaff before a hurricane, were they ten : times as many as there aro. BUSINESS. Business is brisk here. All the heavy men among the Gentiles are in with the Mormons who run the ranch, and they are piling up money in their coffers. Goods are cheaper here than in San Francisco, and it costs but little more to livo here than it does in an old Eastern city. The liquor trallic hero is different from what it is in Nevada. The license is terrific— $1,200 a year—for the privilege of selling whisky, never mind whether you run a little gin mill or a big one. There are 35 ! saloons here, and they aro all doing a rushing business. At several places, at any timo of day, in order to get a driuk, you havo'to elbow your way to the bar and fight your way out again to the air. The Walker House Saloon and billiard rooms is a place of very popular resort. Three bartenders aro kept busy there day and night. There arc three young men who keep the place, and they are clearing $5,000 a year each, after paying $900 a month rent and $100 a month license. A bit a drink. BIDING AND DRIVING. There aro no better livery stables in the United States than are to bo found here, Hugh McKinnon, the well known livery man, recently added to his already magni ficent stock about forty horses, not one of which cost him less than $400, and several of them considerably more. You can go to his stable and get a team that will go easily in three minutes and drive the whole afternoon for $2 50. A man from Eureka feels like investing in some of this luxury every day, and it seems so cheap that he feels as though he wore making a few dol lars every timo he takes a ride. The drives within the city aro elegant, the streets be ing so many natural roads already macad amized for use. The roads in the neigh borhood are not kept up by the Mormons, but the most of the year they are good onough without any attention paid to them. THE LAKE. The placo of greatest resort is Great Salt Lake. People go out there in crowds by rail, especially on Sunday’s, when the round trip, including a bath, costs only $1, the price other days being $2. Crowds : aro beginning to flock out to the Lako al ready. To see and inspect this remarka ble sheet of water is’ cheap for the price, but after the Lako and its surroundings have become an old story, the trip con tinues to bo pleasant and exhilarating. Who ever tires of running away once a week from San Francisco, aud making a holiday and rest of the Sabbath in a trip by steamer or rail to some one of the nu merous grassy retreats near the city ? There is recreation, too, in looking about you aud observing humanity as expressed in Sunday’s Exodus of Zion from Salt Lake City. A man who could fool dull or uninterested in the midst of such a scone would not be amused anywhere. PERSONAL. You meet hero a great many familiar faces. You see men hero whom you never expected to meet again ; men whom you knew years ago in Virginia City, or still further baok in the early days of Califor nia. You are surprised to see them gen erally thriving. Persons who years ago in mining camps further West wore called “no account,” are iu many instances mak ing fortunes. They have been lucky in getting a start, I suppose, and have accu mulated money by sticking to business, feeling that their ail'aira were permanent and that all they had to do was to be dili gent and wait. Judge Goodwin, tho elo quent editor of tho Tribune, whom every body in Eureka knows, is about to resign his place. He has a “racket”—a mine in : Orogon—whioh he and Jim Riley, formerly also of Eureka, aro going up there to de velop. The Judge is vory sanguine, and is satisfied that he now has all the money that he will ever need in certain and im mediate prospoct. A Bountiful Phenomenal!. Last night aboirt 11 o’clock, or a little later, tho moon shone brightly in the center of an immense cirolo, the edge of whioh was brilliant with tho colors of the rainbow Near the outer rim of the circle east and west there appeared two comot shapod bodies, guilded with prismatic oolors. When first soon the circle was complete, but later a cloud aroao and gradually obaourod it until only j a *omi-oiriiumfurenoo was visible. At 12 o’olosk tho moon shone out alone. Tho ring and the comet-shaped phenomena had gradually disappeared. Altogether it was a rare aud lovely spectacle. A Lunatic ut Large. Louis Podrolli, while on his way home to his ranoh Saturday, says tho Silver State, ran across a man some distanco from town who was evidently insane. Ho could not learn anything from the unfor tunate being as to who he was or where he came from. He seemed to be wandering aimlessly through the sagebrush. Wine*. Llqnor* and t'l^ars. Tli© wholesale and retail liquor house of Tonkin «V Co. have just received and are now offnfjntr La-ihi«-*Mirke.l IhU'TaTgesT anu most complete stock of foreign and domestic liquors and cigars ever intro duced on the Base Range. Their whiskies are par excellence, being direct from the Kentucky distilleries, including tho cele brated Robertson County (Tenn.) Sour Mash. They have also introduced Falk’s celebrated Milwaukee beer, with which they are now prepared to serve their cus tomers. Prices to correspond with the times. * Coal Oil! Coal Oil! Messrs. Remington & Co. and H. John son are now representing the Standard Oil Company at Eureka, and offer water-white Coal Oil, 150 fine test, to tho trade, in ten can lots, at $1 75 per case ; less quantities, $5 per case. * WI lie*. Liquor* and Cigar*. The best placo to purchase wines, liquors and cigars is at Bartlett’s wliolesalo estab lishment, on Main street, three doors south of tho Courthouse. * Porter and Ale. Mr. M. B. Bartlett has just received a very superior article of porter and ale. For tho Simon puro article, call at this establishment. * Key Wc*t Cigar*. M. B. Bartlett yesterday received a very large consignment of 'the celebrated Key West cigars, which ho will sell at very low prices. * Millinery. | Madame Loryea is constantly replenish ing her stock of millinery. Ladies in need of the samo will please call at tho Jackson House. * Hums and Jowls. Clough’s extra choice El Dorado hams, 16 to 18 pounds in weight. Smoked pigs’ jowls and beef tongues, at I\ N. Hansen’s.* Berg, at his family grocery on South Main street, has on hand a largo supply of fresh eggs. * Win. ZV. StowcII, Assayer, No. 3 Main street, Eureka. * Monaco lias reduced tho prices at his photograph gallery. * Carpets and Wall Papers at M. J. Frank lin & Co.’s. * AUCTION SALE ....OF.... ....ON.... S A T V K l> A Y , HI A Y G, 1882. I WILL SELL THE RESIDENCE HOUSE uml lot of Joshua Whitesides on North Monroe street. The lot is 115x100 feet. The house lias four rooms, kitchen and woodshed. The lot isencloaed with a good fence. Also, Household Furniture ! Consisting of a tlrat-class outfit for house keeping. The furniture is all good. The Iteal Estate run he purchase separately at any time before sale (lay. KiP’The above will be sold to the highest bidder for ensh ut my old stand on Main street. a2(;ta 1>K. J. I). KEEN, Auctioneer. FOR SALE. Work Horses, Mules, ....AND.,., Harness and Wagons. t^Thfly (’am l>e purchased either by teams in complete ruiintou or der. or in number* to Mult. 5'or par ticular* apply to h« Eureka, April 21, 189?. Aiititt Brown,Tassel&Co. ....DEALERS IN.... Men’s, Boys’, Youths' Ladies' MISSES’ AND CHILDREN'S Boots,Shoesl Slippers ....ALSO, ALL KINDS OF.... Rubber Goods, Leather and Finding, • East Side of Main Street* EUREKA, NEVADA. Eurek., Match 8,1882. mhitf COIN! COIN! What Money Will Buy ....AT.... KEMP'S South Halil Street, Eureka. 100 lbs (trnuulatod Sugar.*15 00 100 lbs C rushed Sugar. IS 00 lOO lbs Coffee Sugar. 14 00 0 lbs (trail u I a led Sugar. 1 00 0 lbs Crushed Sugar. 1 00 7 lbs Coffee Sugar. 1 00 N lbs Island Klee. 1 00 5 lbt« Farebank Fard. 1 00 « lb* Horse Shoe and Star Tobacco. * 10 Bar* Huron Soap. 1 00 And all kinds of Groceries and Provisions, LI quori and Cigars in the aarno proportion. */"Poa'tivcdy these prices of goods will not bo credited to any one. The c2in ! mhlHtf H. li, KEMP. ^■'lONYERSION OF WATCHES. EITHER IN Their EaeapcmeuU or lu their Winding Arrangement*, Done it hitherto, »t reetontble cherges. SnlUfncI Ion guaranteed or money refunded. ED. WILHELM. Hhireki, March 1. 1883. _mhatf STRAYED orSTOLEN rpWO HORSE MULES; ONE BRANDED ON I. the right shoulder with the figure 2 ; the other is branded on the right hip 2 L T and 2 T on the right shoulder. Both are dark sorrel work mules. Hair on ankles worn off by hob bles. They were taken from the lower end of B.«b Brown's Canyon in Spring Valley. A re ward of $40 will be paid for the return of the animals at Fletcher’s corral. No question* will be asked. P MARTELLETTI. *20 3w* MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS. Chronometer, Watch and Clock Maker, Jeweler and Optician. Begs leave to inform his Customers and the Public generally that he has completed the alterations in his store and established The Only Strictly First-Class jewelry Establishment in Eureka. THE WATCH DEPARTMENT Is well stockod with Ladies’, Gents and Coys’ Swiss and American Watches from the loading factories, in Nickel, Silver and Gold. THE JEWELRY DEPARTMENT Contains the largest selection of Fine Jewelry ever shown in this citv, ornamented with DIAMONDS and other precious stones. SILVER-PLATED WARE. I keep constantly on hand a full lino of the goods of the Middletown Plate Company which is justly celebrated for the exquisite designs aud finish as for the sterling quality of their goods. SOLID SILVER WARE. I keep only the goods of the Gorham Manufacturing Company of Providence and Now York, which is a guarantee that I keep the very best. OPTICAL DEPARTMENT. This department contains a chcico selection of optical goods generally found at a first-class optician’s. Connected with this is the SPECTACLE DEPARTMENT, Which is replete with all the dift'oront styles of spectacles and Eye Glasses Having made a special study of optics and opthalmology, so far as they relate to each other patrons may rest assured of always getting suitable glasses, whatever the defect of their eyes may be. THE CLOCK DEPARTMENT Is well stockod with Clocks for the Cabin, the Kitchen, the Parlor the Bed-room the Bar, tho Hall, the Oilieo, and the Observatory, in fact, with Clocks of ' every description, from the cheapest to the most expensive. Dealing directly with the manufacturers, ! can assure patrons that ! sell goods as cheap as any house East or West. m - The Watch Repairing; Department Is certainly tlie best appointed on this Coast. Among the reasons which commend this house to the attention of the public requiring the services of a Watchmaker are the following: Customers are absolutely secure against the hotelling of their watches which is of no small importance, if it is considered that 99 per cent of all watches are worn out by bad watchmakors. All watches left with me for repairs are insured against loss by fire. An honest guarantee is given for one year, in which space of time the watches are cleaned several times, if necessary, free of charge. Repairing monevs are refunded without the slightest prevarication' in case I should fail to give perfect satis faction, and lastly, but not least, NO MONEY IS EVER OBTAINED UNDER FALSE PRETENSES ! Repair to Jewelry Neatly Done! Man Spricht Deutsch. On Parle Francais. AT HOME! Fortho NEXT FORTY-FIVE DAYS i will sell every dollars" worth of my really fine stock of CIjOTXXXMG! Boots and Shoes, Hats and Caps, Blan kets and Quilts, Trunks and Valises, and the finest stock of FURN JSHIiMC CODDS ever brought to this market, STRICTLY AT COST ! Owing to my continued ill health, I am forced to leave Eureka and the mountains forever, and in order to dispose of my large interests here, I have tie erminod to 3ei! out AT COST and at once. Cali early, if you want to secure bargains in clothing. JAKE COHN, PIONEER CLOTHIER of NEVADA April 1, 1883. _ W. J. TONKIN & 00., Wholesale Dealers in Wines, LiquorsandCigars The Finest Brands of PURE LIQUOR.B! FOR FAMILY AND MEDICAL USE, CONSTANTLY ON HAND. Home-made andJEmported Cigars. o largest and best selected stock of pure Manors and Flue Elgars lu Eastern Nevada Orders Promptly au«l carefully tilled. Woods de livered free of cost. W < J. TonlX-in eb Co.. m2tf Main Street, two doors below Paxton k Co's Bank. SRRIJVG L White House Clothing Emporium .1$ KETAM.IXtt. Furnishing Goods, Straw and Felt Hats, and all goods in our line at BED ROCK 3PFHCEIS ! Our new Spring Stock is the Best, Largest and Finest ever brought to town. It issaving money bycaSling and seeing for yourself. M. DAVIDSON. . Eureka, April 34, 1883. alBti