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t0UrcliA EUailn Sentinel.
■GTUBDAY.MAY 27, 1882. TBTKKDArS STOCK SALEH. Snn Frnnclseo Stock Exchange. MOONING BOAIID. 830 Ophir—270 20u '125 Mexican—5'• ?,,3 Gould A Curry—170 1G5 2i5 Best A Belcher-440 435 000 Savage—55c 50c 30 Con. Virginia—40c 590 Obollar—30c 250 Potosi—50o 400 Halo A Noreroaa—60o 00 Yellow Jacket—70c 400 Belcher—30c 910 S. Nevada—51$ » ( 5-6 50 Utah—210 010 Bullion—20c 50 Exchequer—loo 100 Overman—5c 130 Justice—15o 10c 570 Union—9H 250 Alta—70c 50 Andes-45o 100 Benton—S5o 10U Scorpion—70c—AsacBscd 10c afternoon board. Eureka Cou.—16b 10'4a 2000 Argenta—15o 200 Navajo—220 250 Star—10o 250 U ay—105 N. Belle—7Hb 8a 100 Albion—170 225 Mt. Diablo—4 It 300 Eureka Tunnel—10c 700 G. Prize—5c lOo 00 Southern Nevada—7 30 Eureka Con.—1G8k 100 N. Bello Islo—5o 500 Goodahaw— 25o 200 Syndicate—15o 400 Oro—15o 150 Bodie Tunnel—120 115 2110 Atlas—5c a00 450 Pinal—316 - CLOSING QUOTATIONS. Union 9s«b 9Aia OUs, S. Nevada 55sb 51sa 5348, Best A Belcher 440b, Gould A Ciirrv 100b, Savage 50a 45b 50a, Hale A Nore'ross 05a, Potosi 50b, Alta 70b 75a, Navajo 220b, Con. Virginia 40b, Utah 2b, Atlas 00b, Day 100b, Justice 10b 15a, Bel cher 30b 35a, N. Belle 7*6b, Benton 30b 35a, Yellow Jacket 00b 70a. E. A P PASSENGER TRAVEL. departures yesterday morning. M Regan W J Town abend W M Story and wife Henry Johnson John H White Josh White ARRIVALS LAST NIGHT. Eliza Lemp Hank Knight Mrs J L Campbell R D Clark Hotel Arrival*. Jackson House—Miss Effie Ellsler Wes ton, Frank Weston, Mrs. Ada Gilman Eichardson, Mrs. E. L. Davenport, Mrs. IvatoD. Wilson, Miss I’eale Dudley, C. W. Couldock, Henry Lee, E. M. Roberta, John Dillon, Edwin Milliken, Fritz Morris. Parker House—J. M. Gowan, Secret Canyon; John Dillon, Edwin Milliken, Mrs! Wilson, Hazel Kirke Company; R. D. Clark, Salt Lake. “HAZEL KIRKE.” Tills Charming Tragic Comedy at the Opera House Last Niglit. The Madison Squaro Company, after an absence from Eureka of nearly a year, appeared the second time at tho Opera House laat night, in “ Hazel Kirke.” The structure of the play is familiar to our readers. It has been rendered here be fore, and has been so often commented on by the press generally as to make the plot an old story. Miss Effie Ellsler, as Hazel, sustained her role well, several times eliciting hearty applause by her natural acting and splendid elocution. Mr. Coul dock, Dunstau Kirke, the “ veteran,” does his part admirably, idealizing the obduracy of the old-time father, wounded in the honor of his proud, though humble family. Mr. Dillon, as Pittacua Green, was simply “ immense.” By his irresistable drolleries of manner and speech ho swept off gontly the tears generated by the try ing scones which he camo after so happily for the rolief of the audience. Dolly Dutton, Miss A. D. Gilman, was “too cute for anything,” the ladies said. Pitta cus and she make a good team. Mr. Henry Lee was good as Arthur Carring ford. Mrs. Kate Denin Wilson, as Arthur Carringford’s mother, was eloquent in her appeal for the rescue of her noble family from dishonor and degradation by her son’s marriage with a miller’s daughter. Mr. Frank Weston did the part of Aaron Radley very well. Mrs. Daven port’s Mercy Kirke was flrst-rate. In fact, there probably nover has been a perform ance in Eureka in whioli tho actors and actresses were so generally excellent in their parts. The support was spirited, natural and symmetrical from beginning to end. “Hazel Kirke” will be given this after noon at the matinee and again this even ing, at which time a collection of lUflouettM of the scenes in the play will bo presented each lady. We can hardly say too much in commendation of “Hazel Kirke” and the players. All those who wish to witness one of the most chaste, elovatod and entertaining pieces now on tho stage, should avail themselves of the opportunity afforded. IX MEM Oil I AM. Resolution* Adopted by tlieMadison Square Company. Word was reooived late last evening of the death in San Francisco of manager Oscar G. Bernard, of the Madison Square “Hazel Kirke” Company. The members mot after the performance, with C. W. Couldock in the ohair and E. M. Roberts as Secretary, and adopted the following resolutions: Whereas, It hath pleased Almighty God in his infinite wisdom to remove from our number our beloved friend and esteemed manager, O. G. Bernard, Resolved, That we, the members of the Hazel Kirke Company, extend our heart folt sympathy with and sorrow for the be reaved widow and orphan of our deceased brother, believing that the Supreme Being who deprived them of husband and father will lessen for them the vicissitudes of life as ho tempers the wind to the shorn lamb. Resolved, That wo, the members of this oompany, do wear for the term of 80 days a badge of mourning in token of our loss. Resolved, That a copy of the foregoing preamble and resolutions be properly en grossed and presented to the widow of our late brother. C. W. Couldock, Effie Ellsler, Henry Lee, Ada Gilman, Frank Weston, Mrs. E. L. Dayen E. M. Roberts, port, John Dillon, Miss Kate Denin W. B. Caiiill, Wilson, Ed. Millikkn, Miss P. Dudley, Frank Colt ax, Fritz Morris. Sun Spots. A remarkable swarm of sun spots of all sizes, which give the Impression of being entangled in the huge vell-like penumbra surrounding them, Is now advancing upon the sun's disc from tho eastern edge. The motion of revolution will in a few days carry them nearer the conter of the disc, where it is not improbable that they will be visible as a black dot without the aid of a telescope. This group is of less than 60,000 miles in diameter. It is a wonder ful looking objeot in the telescope, and every inorease of magnifying power brings to view spots not seen before, and compli cated details of structure. Beside* the large groupe there is a belt of smaller spots extending completely across the cen tral portion of the sun. FI.PI! ItllN'r. SrrniiN from tlio Note-hook ol the Nentlnol’a Reporter. “Hazel Kirke” matinee this afternoon. ^Stocks sold low all along tho line yester Laat night of the “Hazel Kirke” Com pany Attend Dr. Keen’s big fnrnitnro sale to-day. Strawberries are being sold at one bit a box in Virginia City. There is a message at the telograpli office for Frank Molir. The Binging at Truckee Hall attracts a full house overy evening. Mr. J. S. Whitton has sold the Maupin residenco to Mrs. D. H. Hall. The weather was cold and windy yester day, and last evening it rained. Frank Robles opens liis new restaurant this morning on North Main street. Eight carloads of tho Boston excur sionists passed Palisado yesterday going Mr. A. Horton of Virginia City desires to kuow the whereabouts of Mrs. W. S. Horton. The present cool weather is disastrous to the sale of strawberries, cherries and ice cream. Tho funeral of Rone Atkins yesterday, was tho largest that over took' place on Ruby Hill. Eureka Tunnel shares sold at ten cents vosterday. What’s tho matter now ? They are worth more. The largo number of people from the Hill yesterday afternoon and evening made our town lively. A drunken fellow was put in the coolor yesterday afternoon by Officer McKay for insulting a woman on Main street. Dr. Keen will have a large sale of ele gant furniture at 1 o’clock, sharp, this afternoon, wind and weather permitting. Tho Sentinel acknowledges the receipt of a very neatly gotten up album containing tho photographs of a number of the artists of the Madison Square Company. The Misses Mamie Stcler, Maggie De laney, Girtie Rowlands, Mary Harmon, and Master Byron Hillhouse were the best spellers at the public school examination yesterday afternoon. Tho Enterprise says : We hear nothing more about starting up work looking to the draining of tho flooded mines. All ap pears to be awaiting the return of Senator Fair and John Mackay. After attending the funeral of A. I. At kins yesterday aftornoon, the Centennial Guard, accompanied by their band, came to Eureka and paraded. A large number of Ruby Hillers also came down. The Weekly Sentinel will be published at 3 o’clock this afternoon. It will con tain a complete review of all that has transpired in the district during the week. Send it to your friends in the East and Europe. Some of the Coast papers think Salt Lake would bo a good place to colonize the Chinese. They might be a great improve ment on the average Mormon polyg, but the Salt Lake Tribune is inclined to think Utah has barbarians enough. Parties in from Wood River report a steady tramp in that direction, ami the la bor market greatly overstocked. The mines are doing well, especially those that were developed during the Winter, and the out put of bullion this season will more than doublo that of the previous season. The friends of Patrick Sullivan are desirous of learning of his whereabouts. He was a patient iu the County Hospital, and left there about G o’clock yesterday morning, but up to a late hour last night had not been seen. A full description of Sullivan will be found in an advertise ment under the head of “ New To-day.” I’EUSOXAL. Mr. Hank Knight arrived last night from the East. The “Hazel Kirke” Company will visit the Richmond mine to-day. Mr. 0. K. Wescoatt will leave on Sunday morning for the Wood River country. Mr. R. D. Clark arrived last night from San Francisoo. He will visit Secret Can yon to*dav. The little son of Commissioner Camp bell, who is down with the measles, is get ting along nicely. Mrs. Hazen, mother of Mrs. Judge Rives, arrived on Thursday night. She will spond the Summer here. Mr. Joel Allison, who was taken sud denly ill at Louck’s ranch, arrived in town yesterday afternoon. Sheriff Matt. Kyle was reported better last evening, and he will probably be about again in a few days. Mr. W. H. Huising, a prominent min ing man of Cincinnati, yesterday made a thorough examination of the Eureka Tun nel property. The funeral of William Alfred, son of Mr? and Mrs. John H. Shoemaker, takes placo at 2 o’clock this afternoon from the Episcopal Church. It is stated that Wm. R. King of Lyon Countv will present his name to the Re publican State Convention for the Guber natorial nomination. Mr. George W. Lamoureux left this morning for his San Rafaol home. He will return hero some time next month to look after his unfinished business. Mr. M. L. Causey left this morning for Salt Lake Citv. where he will engage in business. Mr. C. is a good business man, and square in all bis dealings. We regret to lose him. _ Resolutions of Condolence. At a meeting of the Ruby Hill Union Guard, held yesterday afternoon, the fol lowing resolutions were adopted : Whereas, Death has removed from our midst our beloved comrade, brother A. I. Atkins, who departed this life Wednosday, May 24, 1882. Therefore be it 1 Resolved, That in his death this commu nity has lost a good citizen, a kind neigh bor, a conscientious man; his wife has been bereft of a loving and devoted hus band, and this company deprived of an ac tive and efficient member. Resolved, also, That wo extend our heartfelt sympathy to the widow and rela tives of the deceased in this tho greatoat hour of their distress and sorrow. Resolved, also, That while we mourn his loss, wo earnestly hope that through the superabounding mercy and lovo of the '•God of tho Armies of the Skies, our de parted comrade is assigned a plaoo in tho blessed company above. Resolved, That out of respect for onr de parted comrade, our armory bo drapod in the symbols of mourning for the period or thirty days. Resolved. That a copy of those resolu tions bo published in the Eureka County papers, and a copy be presented to the widow of our departod comrade. W. J. Penrose. John Cox. Thos. Dale. Tho committee appointed by the com pany on resolutions. Fnusrsl of Beus Atkliiia Tho funeral of Rone Atkin. ye.ter.Uy wan largely attended. Both the Union and Oentonnlal Guard. turned out to show him tho last mark of e.tcom on Harth. After the services, which were heid at the Methodist Church, the procession marched from llubv Hill directly to the oemetery. A salute'was fired by tkoUnionGuard, after whioh the remains of their late oom rade wero consigned to the dust. Fin© Jewelry. P. steler, being compelled to reduce his stock of fine jewelry aud mWerware. is offering them at lower prices tbanthey oan be bought at retail In San Franouoo. EI.KO COUNTY. Worn© Not©** on It* Urnin Product, Itf* PolltlCH, Etc. From Mr. Ben. Reinhart, who left for his home in Elko this morning, after a few days spent in Eureka, aud who is the largest business man in Elko County, our reporter got* few notes of interest with regard to our neighbors on tho Humboldt. Ho tells us that the remarkably large crop of grain gathered last year, about 11,000 tons, is nearly all consumed, a large quan tity having been shipped to California re cently. Ho has now an order to ship ten car loads of barley—120 tons—to Ogden, for which he is offered $1 50 per cwt. Tho large surplus left on hand is owing to the decreased consumption in Eureka, which has heretofore been the principal market for Elko grain. No teams have been hauling bore since the first of January, until lately, and only a few are on the road now. The Eureka Flouring Mill, about half-way between hero and Elko— about 00 miles from Eureka—is doing a good, steady, profitable business. It is in charge of a gentleman who has had eight years’ experience in tho Pioneer Mills at Sacramento. This gentleman says all tho equipment of the mill is perfect, and that he sees no reason why it cannot turn out flour as good as that we import from Cali fornia. uuloss, perhaps, our Nevada grain should prove to be inferior. This he does not believe to be the case. He can see no defect in the Nevada wheat, and it averages in weight along with the California pro duct. Mr. Reinhart says that with the pros pect of a short crop in California the grain produced in Elko this season is likely to command a good figure. Considerably loss barley aud oats and more wheat have been sown, as the demand for the former will probably bo less aud for the latter greater this Fall, as the mill will require a considerable supply of wheat aud as bar ley and wheat will not likely be required in large quantities in Eureka. The grain shipped to California pays hardly more than the expense of production and can not be produced for sale in that market alone. Mr. Reinhart says that Elko is dull, but not more so than generally through out the State; that everybody there is do ing something for a livelihood and can lay aside a little stako for tho hard times al ways ahead, if ho will. Tuscarora is look ing up again aud the prospect there for a lively camp this Summer is flattering. Peoplo who have been running away from tho camp like rats swimming from a sink ing ship, aro coming back from Montana, Idaho and Arizona. The University, ho says, is in good run ning order under the efficient Principal ship of Prof. T. N. Stone, a professional teacher of a qu ler of a century’s experi ence. He has about forty pupils, mostly from the town of Elko, with whom ho is very popular aud whom lio is advancing | rapidly and thoroughly. adouc politics Mr. itemnart am not feel much like talking. Ho is strictly a man of business, but still bis sympathies go out to those who will wallow in the “ filthy pool,” aiul he has his friends among them. About tho Judgeship for the district now comprising Elko and Hum boldt Counties, ho says J. W. Dorsey, ex District Attorney, is a prominent candi date on the Democratic ticket. Mr. Dor sey is a bright lawyer, and, though a young man, is highly educated, of un questioned integrity, and possessed of studious business habits. Ho is very pop ular, and it seems that he will be nomi nated without serious opposition. If nom inated his election will be almost assured, as both Elko and Humboldt Counties are Democratic by substantial majorities. Mr. Reinhardt thinks that Dorsey is in every way acceptable to the people, and he would like to see him wearing the ermine. Senator Shepherd and Ben. Fitch (the old war horse, who has fought his way some ten or fifteen times to SheritTality) will contest for the nomination for Sheriff. No man is more popular beforo the people for that, or any other office, than George Shepherd, but Ben. is a “ terror ” in con vention. The one that gets nominated will be elected. Mr. Reinhart says that a great many Republicans, himself among the number (and he has always been a stanch one, too.—Ed. Sentinel), have voted the Re publican ticket for the last time, owing to the disregard they have shown for their pledges to the people in the matter of Chi nese immigration. He mado this romark to our reporter, in the presence of another stanch Republican, who funded and said : “Yes, but they’ll all oomo over again by election.” Mr. Reinhart replied to this suggestion instantly and indignantly: “ Well, sir, 1 am one of them that will never vote the Republican ticket again I” — ALBION VS. RICHMOND. A Circular of Information all the Way From Lomlou. Richmond Consolidated Minino Com pany Limited.—Offices, 44 Coleman Btreet, London, E. C., March 21, 1882.—To the Shareholders of the Richmond Con. M. Co., Limited: The Directors have received the following cablegram announcing the decision of the Circuit Court at Carson (the Capital of Nevada) in tho Albion suit: “Carson decision confines Richmond to Tiptop end lino extended. Will appeal” (to Supreme Court at Washington). It will be remembered that this suit o&me be fore the District uourt at R.uruaa m uio first instance, when judgmont was given in favor of the Riohmond Company, tho Judge basing his deoision on the recent judgment of the Supremo Court at Wash ington in tho caso of tho Eureka Company vs. the Richmond Company, the Albion Company thon appealed to tho Circuit Court at Carson; the appeal was heard on Nov. 3, 1881, and following dayB, and the decision of the Court has only now been given. The case will bo carried by the Richmond Company forthwith to tho Su preme Court at Washington. By order of the Board. Hubert Akers, Secretary. It is quite evident from the above that the Richmond Company in London is not properly advised of the status of the liti gation betwoen the Albion and Richmond. Had it been so advised, its officers would not have made, in a speoial circular, any suoh statement. The deoision referred to was not made by the Oircuit Oourt at Car son, but was made by the Supreme Oourt of tho State of Nevada. If the information convoyed from that company's officials here to the London office does not enable it to give to the shareholders any more re liable information than tho oontents of tho above oiroular then its information is not oither reliable or valuable. Tho com ment on the circular, as to the reasons why Judge Rives' deoision was based, in declaring the St. George patent void and the Viotoria patent valid, upon the deci sion of tho United States Supreme Oourt in tho Riohmond-Euroka oase is pretty good. But it is about on a par, we are inolined to believe, with considerable in formation wliioh has heretofore been fur nished to tho shareholders in London, as to the prospects in the Riohmond mine. Perhaps when the information reaches London that the Chief Justice of the 8tate of Novada has fixed the appoal bond at $*25,550, if it is to aet as a supersedeas, and that the Albion Company has com menced suit against the Richmond Com pany hero for $550,000, another special oiroular will bo issued to tho shareholders, saying, "thorn's nothing In It." “Tlie Bug.” A St. Louis paper gives this name to a devioe by wliioh gamblers have for with drawing cards from the deck during the play, with whioh to make up the winning hand.__ Fanny Davenport says: “ If I had a daughter who had a taste for the stage, I would take her to seo the most horrible things. I would so sioken her mind that she would never mention a taste for the stage again." PACIFIC COAST ADVICES. fSPECIAL TO THE 8ENTINF.L.I A Ocntructi vc Fire at Tombstone. 1 Tombstone, May 2G.—A fire broke out in the rear of the Tivoli Garden, on Allen street, this afternoon about half-past 3 o’clock, and immediately communicated to surrounding buildings. The Grand Hotel, and the magnificent rooms of the Tombstono Club adjoining were im mediately enveloped in flames. The fire spread rapidly, and soon entered the block between Toughnut and Allen streets, and Third and Fourth streets were in flames. The fire department fought the flames like heroes, but it was evident from the first that the heart of the city was doomed. The flames spread across Allen street and destroyed the entire block to Fremont, and again crossed Fourth street, destroy ing the block bounded by Allen, Fremont, Third and Fourth streets. Here the flames wore conquered through the com bined aid of the firemen, police and depu ties under command of Sheriff' Behan. The portion of tho city destroyed com prised almost the entire business section. The three principal hotels, tho Grand, Cosmopolitan and Brown’s wero reduced to ashes. Tho Nugget newspaper office was completely destroyed. The Western Union telegraph office was the first to hug the flames, but the manager, at tho risk of his life, saved the records and instruments, and had established another office in a distant quarter within an hour. It is im possible at present to estimate the losses. Perhaps half a million will cover it, but it certainly will not bo less. Tho Epitaph office suffered a loss, something loss than $1,000. The insurance will foot up about $250,000, but the loss will certainly double that. It will not affect the town, as most of the property destroyed was owned by solid business men, who will immediately rebuild. WIiAta Iteprcfleutative Indian Chief Want*. San Francisco, May 26.—A Fort Thomas dispatch says that Esketleschew, chief of the Coyaters and Apaches, visited Colone* Albert G. Beckett of tho Third Cavalry, commanding tho post, and states that ho wishes the Government to allow his people to go back and live at their old home in the White Mountains, whero there is plenty of grass and water for stock raising, and where they can farm. Ho complained that tho sub-agency was unhealthy and the land unproductive, and that no 'water can bo had there for farming purposes. All they desire is to bo permitted to go where they can make a living, and if they i are allowed to return they will not ask the Government for assistance of any kind, as they can support themselves. He also stated that he wished tho military to pro tect them from Americans, Mexicans and hostile Indians. Referring to the cause of me umucanua outbreak, lie said it was caused by Agent Tiffany not assisting them to make water ditches to irrigate the land. Two of the chiofs, Juh and Nelcliz, went on two different occasions to Tiffany, begging for his assistance in getting out ditches, and Tiffany would not reply or give them any satisfaction whatever. This chief stated that ho represented 15 chiefs of different bands of Apaches, who had sent him with a message, and he spoke by authority. Reno Intelligence. Reno, May 2G.—The farmers and cattle men are jubilant over the crop prospects. Tho rain of yesterday and the day before was followed by warm, pleasant weather, which insures them good crops of grain and hay, and an abundance of grass on tho stock ranges. The engineers from the Building De partment of the Central Pacifio were at Wadsworth yesterday, and it is rumored that the company contemplate moving the machine shops from the east to the west side of the river. The present town site is on a steep grade, making it expensive to do yard switching. Tho remains of Thomas Almy, one of tho Boston excursionists, who died in San Franoisoo twenty days ago, wero taken from tho excursion train here this morn ing. The gas from the body had burst tho casket and box. A new casket has beon provided. Tho remains havo been re packed and will go forward to-morrow. Mrs. D. 1>, Colcou Briug* an Ex tensive Knit. San Fuancisco, May 26.-—Ellen M. Col ton, wife of D. D. Colton, deceased, has brought suit in the Superior Court against Leland Stanford, C. P. Huntington, Chas. Crocker and Wells, Fargo &, Co. Tho suit was instituted to sot aside a certain agree ment made on tho 27th of August, 1879, whereby Mrs. Colton agreed to assign to tho defendants, as executrix of tho de ceased, certain stocks and bonds of several railroad and steamship corpora tions, of the aggregate estimated value of $1,722,713 75. Tho alleged plaintiff made tho assignment through a mistake of the actual value of the bonds, stocks, etc.; that the consideration for such assignment was that the defendants would cancel a promissory note for one million dollars, made by the deceased, and that they would pay certain other debts. Plaintiff asks for an accounting between tho value of the stocks and bonds and a judgment against the defendants for the dividends and in terest on the same now due the estate. Another stage nouoery. Chico (Cal.), May 23.—W. N. Messer’s stage drivou by Ed. Nelsou was stopped and robbed by three highwaymen at Dead man’s Hill, about twelve miles from Chico, this morning, by two men aud a boy, who were armed with ritles and pistols. They took Nelson’s watch and chain, and got $17 from the passengers. The stage contained Mrs. W. N. Messer and two men and the driver. Tho robbers were all masked, and there is no clue to their identity to start in pursuit. The last week has been extremely favora ble to growing crops, and the fields that wore considered only good for hay a week ago may now, with favorablo woather, pro duce half a crop. More Smallpox. San Francisco, May 20.—Two more cases of smallpox wore reported to-day on the steamer Altonower, both white, the ahip carpenter and a seaman. Both wore taken to tho hospital. No cases have been reported as yet on tho Straithairlie. A Company' to Buy and Sell Ores. San Francisco, May 20.—The Pacific Mining and Reduction Company has in corporated with a capital stock of $10,000, 000, to buy, reduce aud sell ores and fur naces. The Directors are J. Elliott Con diet, Thomas Mootry Jr., J. Campbell, Sam. Rosener aud James W. Burling. Nnlelde of C. W. Rapp. Sacramento, May 28.—C. W. Rapp, a wholesale and retail grocer, committed auicide by shooting himself. Heart dis ease and financial troubles contributed to the suicidal impulse. A Dividend aud an Assessment. San Francisco, May 26.—Bulwer de clares a dividend of ten cents, and Scor pion levies an assessment of ten cents. Deatlk of tlie Belgian C onsul. San Fhanoisco, May 20.—Emile Crls- j tian Qrisar, resident Consul for Belgium, died to-day. A Comstock Map. The United States Geological Surveying Expedition of the West is preparing a new map of the Comstock lode. It will be one of the most oomplete ever issued, and will give the precise location of every claim in the distriot, aud will have the merit of ooming right up to the present date. If your friends in the East wish to be posted on Eureka matters, send them th® Weekly Sentinel to-day. Wines, Liquors and Cigars. The wholesale and retail liquor house of Tonkin A Co. have just received and are now offering to this market the largest and most complete stock of foreign and domestic liquors and cfgars ever intro duced on the Base Range. Their whiskies are par excellence, being direct from the Kentucky distilleries, including the 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. * ■ ♦ Appetizing Relishes. P. N. Hansen has just received large quantities of the following appetizing rel ishes, viz: Deep-sea mackerel, clam chow der, boneless herring and mackerel, Yar mouth bloaters, gem codlisb, tobasco sauce, celery salt, Kennedy’s cream bis cuit, Parmason pine-apple, Roquerford, gem and full cream cheeses, potted and deviled ham, shrimp and anchovie pastes, soup coloring, extract of beef, guava jelly, spiced oysters and clams, sweet preserved pickles, Fromagoes do menauta, salad cream, anchovie la huilo. * -^-—— Coast Papers. The Examiner, Call, Chronicle, Bulle tin, Alta, Post, Roport, Exchange, Vir ginia Enterprise and Chronicle, Sacra mento Bee and Record-Union, and Salt Lako Tribune received daily, and deliv ered promptly to all parts of Eureka for 25 cents per week each by Davidson. * Wines, Liquors and Cigar*. The best place to purchase wines, liquors and cigars is at Bartlett’s wholesale estab lishment, on Main street, three doors south of the Courthouse. * -^-. Porter and Ale. Mr. M. B. Bartlett has just received a very superior article of porter and ale. For the Simon pure article, call at this establishment. * Key West Cigars. M. B. Bartlett yesterday received a very large consignment of the' celebrated Key West cigars, which ho will sell at very low prices. * Seaside Library. The only place in Eureka where you can find a full line of this popular Library is at Davidson’s Bookstore. New issues re ceived daily. * Hams and Jowl*. Clough’s extra choice El Dorado hams, 10 to 18 pounds in weight. Smoked pigs’ jowls and beef tongues, at P. N. Hansen’s.* Insurance. A. D. Haskell will place your insurance in the best English, French, or American companies. * Eggs! Eggs!! Berg, at his family grocery on South Main street, lias on hand a large supply of fresh eggs. * Win. II. Ntowell, Assayer, No. 3 Main street, Eureka. * F. B. Alderson, General Insurance and Business Agent, has removed his office to the first door on Clark street, Whitton Building. * -- Ice Cream at Brown & Godfrey’s con fectionery store at all hours for the season. Families supplied. * If you want fresh and cheap groceries, go to the Red House. * Fine Cashmere and Scotch Tweed busi ness suits at $10 50 at the Red House. * -- The best liquors and wines at the lowest prices at the Red Houso. * Monaco has reduced the prices at his photograph gallery. * Carpets and Wall Papers at M. J. Frank lin & Co.’s. _ * Good Whisky at $2 25 per gallon at the Red House. * INAUGURATION ....OF THE.,.. Spring Season ....AT.... M.J.Franklin&Co’s Onr Stock of Imported & Domestic Dress Goods Is now complete In all its branches, and com prises every novelty that has appeared in the market this season. The assortment is so ex tensive and the character of the styles so varied as to preclude any attempt at descrip tion. Dress Trimmings. Our exhibition of these goods is unsur passed by that of any metropolitan establish ment. The assortment is new entirely and consists in part of Movlces in black and colors, Satin Rhadameres, Brocades, Satin d' Lyons, and Bilks and Satins in all the latest shades. Spring Wraps and Dresses The latest designs of Russians, Dolmans, Wraps, Mantles, Jackets, etc. We have used more than ordinary care in the selection of these garments, and can confidently say that our assortment ia the finest ever brought to this market. Muslin Underwear. The sale of these goods has become a very important feature of our business. To meet the requirements of our growing trade we have received a beautiful line of these garments from the Fast, and for beauty of design, qual ity of material, finish and workmanship, we challenge comparison. Millinery Goods, Hosiery, Gloves, Pans, Neckwear, Ties, Cor sets, Laces, and Embroideries in endless variety. Carpets, Oil Cloths aufl Paper Hangings Our assortment of goods in this department is full and complete, and to it we call espeoial attention. REMEMBER ! We Always tend In Styles and Prices ! M.J. Franklin & Co. Eureka, April 20,1882. \ a21tf Butchers, Attention! Rare Chancejor a Bargain! THE FIRST-CLASS BUSINESS STAND, known as the Union Market, on Main atreet. Eureka, ia for rent and the fixtures for sale. For particulars apply to MRS. CHARLES KARB8TEIN, Administratrix of the estate of Oharlea Karb stein, or to Hinckley k Lookwood. Eureka, May 11, 1882. FOR JALE. Work Horses, Mules, ....AND.... Harness and Wagons. a^They Cau be pnrcha.eU either by team. In complete runuluK or der. or In numbers to suit. For par ticular, apply to b SA1H.EK. Sunk., April 17,18M. MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS. WESTERN PAPERS! .SOLE AGENCY OF. THE DAILY EXAMINER! winch has a Circulation or ONE HUNDRED AND TEN COPIES In En reka, aud An Increasing; every «lay. D'Aitcnt ror the San Francisco Call, Bulletin, Post, Alta, Report Exchange, Virglula Chronicle, Sncrnmcuto Record-Union, Bee, and the Bnlt Lake Tribune. Also receives regularly the Virglula Enterprise and TW^Tvfr,^^ EASTERN ILLUSTRATED PAPERS From me reeelvc them Til BEE HOI US IN ADVANCE or other dealers. _W. E. DAVIDSOItf. I NEW GOODS NEW OUTFIT Prices Reduced on Everything! --o---— We have removed to the New Brick Building on the site of the old Post office. We are now able to sell all kinds of DRY AND FANCY GOODS! At GREATLY REDUCED PRICES. Call and Examine our New Stock, and see if we are not selling the Goods at Bed Rock Prices. MAHER & MANION. North Main Street, Eureka, May 2, 1882. m3tf P. *71*. Mftmsen, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN Choice Staple and Fancy Groceries Provisions, Boots and Shoes, Mining Supplies, Caps and Fuse, Safety Nitro-Glycerine Powder, and Overalls and Underwear. The Choicest Liquors in the Market for Medicinal Use. THE FINEST ASSORTMENT OF EASTERN FISH! NORTH MAIN STREET, EUREKA. Eureks, May J, 1«»2. 1882. 1882. 1882. SPRING AND SUMMER I DRY GOODS MORRIS *& LEVY, Main Street, Hurolta, Have just received and will be constantly receiving, in addition to their already Immense stock, the eholceet goods In their line at the lowest rates the mar ket can afford. Wo will mention but a few of our leading goods : Rich and Elegant Rtindains Silks. Satin <r Lyons, Moire Autlgnes, Silk., Satins, Velvets anti Brocades, which for colors and i>rires cannot be surpassed by any other House on the Pacific Coast. Novelties in Suitings-all the Elegant Shades. An immense stock of Dress Goods, such as Beiges, Shudahs, Camel-hairs. Cashmeres, Piques, Lawns and Monice Cloths. Our stock of Flannels. Domestics, Linens, Cottonades, Ginghaas and Chevoits aro un> equaled in quality, quantity or prices. « Ladies' and Children's French, American and Lnglis s Hosiery, Gloves and Corsets. Novelties in Neckwear, Laces, Ribbons and Handkerchiefs. A full and splendid assortment of Cloak and Dress Gimps, Fringes and ornaments. Parasols—prices reduced for the season. Summer Dolmans, Wraps. Jackets and Ulsters a specialty—made under our own personal supervision-including Linen Ulsters and Wraps, as heretofore, will be sold cheaper than the lowest prices of our competitors. ..... , . . . . Of Carpets, Oil Cloths, Buga ami Matting we will sell a iuperior grade of eaoli at anch figures aa to aatonlih onr housekeeping friend., »y In short, wc »ro determined to let no opportunity pass to acrve onr numerous cus tomers in such a way as to munificently recompense them for their trading with us, and will at all times endeavor through honest dealings to deserve their approbation. One Price and Cash Only Strictly Adhered to. morris&leyy. Eurokft, April IS, 1882._ " M'Bi.vr;: White House Clothing Emporium .IS RKTAII.ING. Furnishing Goods, Straw and Felt Hats, and all goods In our line at BED ROCK. PRICES ! Our new Spring Stock Is the Best, Largest and Finest ever brought to town. It issavlng money by calling and seeing fbr yourself. M* OAV'OSOM. Kurefc? April 24, 1B8Q. — --- ----————— LOOK OUT .FOR THE. ! ARRIVAL OF NEW GOODS .AT. KURSKY’S o Lnreka, April 18.1881. _