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<£urekn Ontln Sentinel.
FIIIDAV ..Au8u,t 4- 1882 w E Davidson Is the authorized Subscrip tioa Agent for the Sentinzd in Eureka Or “ rs can be left at his bookstore in the Post nfflee building. ' 1 KSTKKt’A l it STOCK SAI.ES. Snu Fraud"™ Stock Ezrliaiigo. MOUSING BOARD. 105 Opbir—245 215 b5 310 Mexican—6 Ni 3I0 Gould* Curry 285 2,10 Hior * Belobcr-6H 6'X 100 California—--oc n>0 Savage—85c 90c 050 Con. Virginia—65c 60o 650 Chollar—95c 1 1.530 l’otfil—oOc 4oC 17*;li ttle it Norcrosa— 90c 85c 100 Yellow Jacket—105 bIO 20 Ken tuck—50o 50 Alpha—115 25 belcher—40c 100 Confidence— 195c 150 Sierra Nevada-*—5 i;0 Utah—240 235 50 Crown Point—55c 200 Bullion—10c Z Union—7 7 b00 iqo Justice—20c blO CO .lira-50c 45c 20 Occidental—190 101) Silver Hill—10c blO 200 Benton—15c 49 N. Belle—12 ti Oi-D Syndicate—5o 100 Martin White—5 70 Bodie—5 H 3u0 Albion—220 450 Navajo—4*4 410 rIO 50 Bodie Tunnel—65o 20 X. Noonday—95c 900 Oro—20o 300 Day—155 Km Mt. Diablo—4 10 Eureka Con.—14H AFTERNOON BOARD. 200 Metallic—15c 650 G. Prize-40c 2u00 Argent a—35c 500 Navajo—4^4 420 410 s30 50 Belle Isio- 25c 100 Day—103 1210 Albion—215 150 Wales Con.—35o 450 N. Belle Isle—5o 300 Eureka Tunnel—40c 85c 260 Bodie—5Va 100 Goodsbaw—10c 400 Mono—80c 150 Noonday—95c 100 Oro—20o 110 Martin White—5 495 100 Atlas—2^4 300 Tiptop—215 400 Pinal—170 7G0 Con. Virginia—GocCOc 480 Chollar—95o 430 Mexican—G 183 Union—7 •250 Hale it NorcroBS—85c 150 Savage—85c 300 Bullion—15c 100 Utah—235 85 8. Nevada—5 H 200 Gould & Curry—280 100 Potosi—50c 50 Andes—G5c 90 Beat it Belcher—G *4 G'i slO 50 Alta—50c 123 Ophir—240 245 ,150 Belcher—45c 50 Crown Point—55c <1.0*1 NO UlIOTATIOM*. Union Gn-ib G7ha G7«s, S. Nevada 5b, Mexican 5?«s, Ophir 245s 240s, Best & Bel cher (. lg s, Goul(l & Curry 280b 285a, Sav age 85b, 11 ale & Nor or osb 80b, Chollar 95a, Potosi 45b 50a. Pay 155b IGOa, Yellow Jacket 105b, Albion 210b 215a 210s, Bodie 5b, Utah 2'ib 230a. Confidence la, Con. Virginia COb G5a, Belmont lb 105s, Andes 65b 70a. Exchequer 20b 25a, Benton 15a, Mono 80a._________ E. At P. PA**KX<4£R THAVEI.. DEPARTURES YESTERDAY MORNING. IV H Smith Jake Cohn F 1> Browning T Robinson & wf J Zimmerman J E Plater A Beatty & 2 daughters ARRIVALS LAST NIGHT. H Poarn , Mrs Manual J Camera .t S oh John Waltar W J Amlerson Capt Rook 'Tom Robinson —— hotel ArrivnlH. Parker House—W. C. Scott, Diamond Valloy; K. J. Diamond, Bodie; Gid Scan Mud, Geddes; John Ward, Elko. Jackou House—C. H. Stanyan, San Francisco; C. B. Eppel, Royal City; M. Hartnett, Prospect Mountain; D. Crow ley, city; H. Pearne, Euieka Valley. Turner House—Mrs. J. Dennis, city; Mrs. H. C. Fenstermaker, Fish Creek; W. J. Anderson, Virginia City; W. J. Mears, Hay Ranch. For District Attorney. E. R. Garber comes to tho front squarely this morning and tells tho people where he is to be found politically. Wo do not hesitate to commend him to the Demo cratic Convention, before which he will present his claims for nomination to the District Attorneyship. And as there is nothing mean about us, we also bespeak 'or him kind treatment at the hands of onr friends on the other side of the chasm, in case he gets the nomination from our people. We believe that as District Attor ney he would he an efficient and faithful public servant. He is an honorable gen beman. Though not old in the practice oi law. he is not without experience, p.nd tie is regarded by the fraternity as a good . y®J. Ho is popular, and if" he is nom lnnted we shall confidently look forward to lug election. A Bit of Record. STATE OF NEVADA, ( Corx-rv of Eubeka, f “• L Lambert MolinelH, County Recorder u anJ,' h>r the County and State aforesaid, na Ex-Officio Mining Recorder in and for urokji Mining District, do hereby certify ««♦ j° ^ nc^e ^am mining claim was lo on the 14th day of January, 1872, ' ~d on the same date in Book D, fc ‘J0 of the Eureka District Mining TM'inl'a 1 ^hat said claim was located P t»and before the St. L&wrenoe Tun kbi vRn?ar,b ^ow Hopo, Derwent, Sel ♦v ’ L Cyrus, and Selkirk claims, a# thoa^yi-poara of record in my office at hftnd anJ f'Wcial deal at Eureka, Nevada, thia 8d day (lf August. A. D. 1882. Lambert Molinelli, Recorder, j S|r*en*y Out HU Man. ^ 'gram from Truckeo yesterday l riUng H Sweeney informed Officer Han ” !'iat h° lm(3 oaugbt James W. Bren I ahoranf.k^^ wbo some time ago hired I wiiij it n/V11 u,8 hvery stable and rode off ihrewii !U , ^ If Sweeney has been ! bornflU GriRh t0 .take the bul1 by the N'evad,. n? brinK his man inside of the •itvan.i ne’an<1 thereby avoid the neces of‘8 r^T?****' delay and expense# California'#^ °? llPon tbe Qovornor of *111 U.fiu,,h? delivery of tho rogue it boon, [nr •»» °*P and give him a ♦ —a llm ' A“r»ellve mcu ^ rfin ‘ * the matter of having Eureka ttH,rW St the Bonver Exposition. In Jeaterdav°(i!le or?, specimens sent awav sent on to a 0 ?lU bo & fino lot of ore Along with ,! y f/r,"t,n ,lle A1,li™ mine, sending e”e ,Ch1- Robinson thinks of Showing aii „a model of the mine, would ho a Pdoo'P*1 workings. TliiB hire in *h. v„ry novel and interesting tea flraw attBm,v.,f'I'81t "n oud would no doubt ®#boUtarwiHba0eHoitad!**’ Wh‘°h W9Uld FLUE DI'NT. ^craji* from tlir Jfofp-bonli of iiu> NentJuerN ltei»or«*»r. The Republican County Convention of i Whito Pico will meet Oct. 4. The Board of County Commissioners will bo iu session on Monday next. Eureka Tunnel shares were quoted in the Board yesterday at 40 and 35 cents. The regular meeting of the Knights of Pythias takes place this evoniug at 7:30 o’clock. The second monthly social of the Olym pic Club will take place one week from to-night. A number of fine specimens of ore will be shipped from this oifico to-day for the Denver Exposition. The members of Beatific Lodge No. 7, K. of P., are requested to meet at their Castle Hall this evening. Up to and including the 25th of July the Eureka Consolidated Company shipped bullion amounting to $73,180 03. During July the Carson Mint coined $47,000 in double eagles and $70,000 in standard dollars, a total of $117,000. A flue specimen of carbonate ore was shipped yesterday to Denver by freight from the office of the Eureka Tunnel Com pany. The public announcement that Jocob Cohn had filed his petition in bankruptcy caused many unfavorable comments about the streets yesterday. A vigilance committee to exterminate the worthless enrs that make night hideous with their yelps would be recognized as a blessing in this neck of the woods. The Monitor Company of Taylor Dis trict, Whito Pino County, has just made another shipment of six bars of bullion, valued at $12,284 G3. This company is doing splendidly. A San Francisco gentleman, who re turned from Ward yesterday, states that in three months it will require four-horse teams to transport the bullion from White Pine County to this place. The Eureka stocks were called in yes terday morning’s Board, a rather singular occurrence, but one that should be adopted by the Board. Base Range stocks should be quoted at every session. PERSONAL. Col. Fitton has left Ward and taken up his residence at Osceola. John H. (better known as Judge) Wat son died at Elko on Wednesday. Miss Ada Lansing will leavo to-day for a week’s visit to Miss Minnie rage at Fish Creek. A. 13. Carpenter, a wealthy merchant of Beloit, Rock County, Wisconsin, is iu Eu reka on a visit to his nephow, Harvey Car penter. Hon. W. W. Bishop and wife wero among tho visitors at the Eureka Con. works yesterday to see the big machinery putin motion. C. H. Stanyan, President of the Martin White Company at Ward, arrived last evening and left for San Francisco this morning. He is highly delighted with the prospects of his company. W. J. Penrose’s recovery is remarkable. On the night of the 4th of July ho was shot. Yesterday, within a month from that time, he took a buggy ride with his friend Ed. Trofattor down to Eureka. There are not a great many men who could pack around a bullet in the lungs with so little discomfort. A ('hildmi’.H Party. Miss Minnie Griffin gave a party to her class of St. James Sunday School at the residence of her parents on Nob Hill yea. terday afternoon. And the good little fol ks had a right merry time romping about the largo yard and playing those innocent games which afford tho children so much pleasure. After an hour thus spent, they were called together for refreshments. A Sentinel reporter, by chance, dropped in on the happy assemblage at this moment, and found seventeen littlo heartbuda seat ed at the table, as dignified as royal visit McOormiclc, and around them sat Kitty Hopkins, Nellie Evans, Myra Hopkins, Maude Rives, Topsy Bishop, Geraldine Fitzgerald, Alma Manheim, Maria Borrv, Kitty Knight, Mary McCormick, Ionise Losehenkohl, Nettie Mau, Eflie Webster, Liliio Jones and Sarah Edgecomb. They required considerable waiting upon, but tins duty was cheerfully performed by I Mrs. Griffin, Miss Griffin and Miss Ada j Lansing, who took pleasure in serving | because the service afforded pleasure. The j meal finished, the restless guests resumed their play or sang their favorite Sunday School songs with their teacher. So pleas antly was the afternoon spent that the children were loth to leave for their homes before suudown. Where there is so little well-directed amusement for the little folks, an event of this kind deserves notice to show how easy it is to brighten their lives. A Torrid W ave. Yesterday threatened to be a scorcher. The night beforo it was warmer by ten degrees than at any time this Summer, the thermometer registering 72 degrees at 1 a. m. It grew warmer towards daylight, and when tho sun appeared it began to send tho mercury up the tube at a livoly rate. Those whose curiosity led them to the lit tlo glass grew choleric as they watched the whito column ascend. At 11 o’clock it had touched the 88 line and at 12 it marked 91. How much further up it would have gone during the afternoon can only re main a matter of conjecture, for the clouds which had gathered over Prospoct during tho morning suddenly burst upon us and counteracted the torrid wave by a refresh ing Bliowor, which oame alike grateful to man and earth. It was the hottest day up to noon during the seuson, but 7 degrees below the hottest registered in the after noon. Tlio Eureka Cou. Xew Works. The massive machinery at the Eureka Con. new works was put in motion yes terday. It worked very smoothly for the first trial, there being nothing out of order but what happened to bo so in an altogether unimportant way, by oversight, natural in the midst of such complications. A plug or two had been left out, from whioh tlio water, under tremendous pressure, shot out with such noise aud force as to make the assembled crowd fear that the whole works were going to pieces. Thoy were quickly replaced, und afterwards there was hardly a jar at any point. It will bo a week yet before the entire machinery gota under way. A Word to Ore shipper*. A number of specimens of oro have been dumped out at the Sentinel office, in tended for the Mining Exposition at Den ver, unpacked aud without any description attached to them. The Sentinel is will ing to forward to Denver any specimens that are left at this office in proper condH tion for shipment. We have neither the iugenuitv to invent correct histories or such specimens nor the leisure or spare coin to pack them. Those who havo spec imens to Bend, being in possession of their history, ought to write it out bnelly ana pack their specimens in good shape, if parties desire it tlio Hkktwkl will such and bpo that they are forwarded t their destination. <<+—■ - ■ — Carson Happy* Superintendent Crawford of tlio Carson Mint received a telegram from Washington Wednesday morning, instructing him to resume operations. All hands wore ordered to report for duty the next morning. - ♦-■ PiiNNiuK Bullion. The following bullion was shipped by Well,, Fargo & Co. thi, morning: 7 bar,, valued at *12,881 82. NTKIKE IX ALBION. A I'lch Cave Openoil Intler the June Drill. Yesterday a new development was made in tlio Albion mine. A seam of ore was j followed some fifteen or twenty feet from the lowest floor of the Juno drift and away from the oro body “ B.” Yesterday it opened into the upper portion of what ! promises to be a very largo cave tilled with oro. The surfaco of ore exposed is at least twenty feet squaro, but it cannot bo esti mated as yet how far it extends to the north and south, or to the east and west. Wo can only judge of its extent by com parison with the other caves discovered in the neighboring mines on Ruby Hill. This, we are informed from the most re liable sources, is as largo us any ever dis covered before, but differing from the others by exposing very rich oro at the top. By those perfectly acquainted with the formation of the Hill we are assured that there can be no doubt that this cave cou tains a largo body of ore which will con nect the ore body “3V’ with what is known as the Albion cave, which cave will really become nothing moro than an offshoot of this development, though in itself really a very considerable and valuable body of oro, with the probability that the ore dis covered in the latter is also really a con nection of the ore body “ B,” the new cave and the old one. The valuo of such an ore body can hardly bo estimated, and yet it is not only within the bounds of possibility, but also strongly within those of proba bility, that the connection presumed realiy exists. The oro bins at the mine are full, and we are informed that from 60 to 70 tons per day will bo shipped regularly hereafter to the Eureka Con. works. This crowds the timborers. This is. joyous news for the camp, for it will prove that instead of the ore body “B” being the termination of every tiling of any value on Ruby Hill, the strongest probabilities exist that the oro is making to the north and west, and that as many great bonanzas are to be looked for in the limostone to the west of the lino “A C” as were ever found in the limestone east of it. The north drift from the old cave is also in low-grade ore, and the upraise from the cave to the southwest is in excellent oro, very much owing to the fact that it is with difficulty that solid ground can bo found against which to brace the timber. The ore product of tlio Albion has al ready been considerable, and we rejoice at tlio probability, and almost certainty, of its being very largely increased within a Bhort time. AXWY AAI) HJLYSSKS. A Little Vniue of Draw That They Indulged in. The Louisville Commercial is a Repub lican journal of unquestioned orthodoxy. It prints the following laughable gambling story, without qualifying the allegations it contains: Johnson was a tine poker player—one of the best in Tennessee. Ho used to tell of a game he played with Grant in 18GG. Grant was then at Washington and visited the President one night. After a short talk Johnson proposed a game of poker. Grant, who was theu an inveterate player, jumped at the chance. Cards were brought and they began to play. Grant lost steadily and heavily. The game was $1, call $3 and no limit. At last Grant said: “Johnson, I will play you one more deal around and wo will quit; I am tired of this d—u foolishness.” Johnson dealt and wouldn’t come in. They made it a jack pot. The jack pot went on increasing iu size; neither could open it. At last there was $GI in the pot. Grant was dealing. John son picked up his cards; he had a pair of aces up. Grant looked at his cards and quietly laid them down. Johnson said ; I “ I will open for $20.” Grant, without moving a muscle of his cast-iron countenance, leaned back in his chair and said slowly, looking at his cards all the timo: “ I will have to raise you $30, Andy. I oan’t help it.” Johnson was a little surprised, but stood the yaise. Grant asked him how many cards ho wanted. “I just want one; how many do you want?” “ Eh ?” said Grant, carelessly, “ I don’t want any this time.” Johnson picked up his oard. It was an ace. He bet $100. “I will sea yquy $100, Andy, *ud raise her $2,000/’ Johnson said aftenvard the hot came near taking his breath away from him, but something told him Grant was bluff ing. He felt a presentiment that he was. “ Grant, I will see your $2,000 and raise her $500/’ Grant douched his teeth, and his lips came together like a steel trap. “ I will see your $300 and raise you $5,000 better.” “I got a little scared,” says Johnson, “ and I thought maybe he had fours on mo. So I said, ‘I'll just call you; what have you got?’ ” “ Jack high,”said Grant, and, with an oath, jumped up from the table, got his hat, and left, giving John son his note for all he had lost. WAllD I I'EMS. Reflex, Aug. 2. This school district is still quite com fortably fixed, there being $424 38 to its credit. The Republicans held their primary election in Lincoln County yesterday for the purpose of electing delegates to tho State and County Conventions. Geo. H. Parker, who left here five or six months ago to take up a residence in Philadelphia for tho balance of his days, couldn’t stand it, and returned to Ward Saturday. It appears that a stay of 25 years on this coast unfits a man for a per manent residence East. It is noised around that Ed. Raum will not be a candidate for Sheriff this time. Tho close call he had at the last election may have shaken his confidence, or else he has his doubts about being able to go into the Convention backed by tho Cherry Creek delegation. An Important llailuny Decision. On the 21st of July, Judge Hallett of Denver, Colorado, renderod a very im portant decision concerning the rights of railroads. Tho Dcnvor A Now Orleans Railway had brought suit against the Atchison, Topeka A Santa Fo, asking for an injunction restraining tho latter road from discriminating in favor of the Den ver A ltio Grande. The decision of Judgo Hallett was agaiust the Donver A Now Orleans, and the injunction was perempt orily refused, the suit not being to main tain existing relations, but to establish new ones. Birth Notice. In the birth column of the Call of a recent date appeared the following notice : REES—In this city, July 27, to the wife of W. H. and J. H. Roes, twins—daugh ters. Whereupon the Daily Exchange felt called upon to say: “It seems to us both natural aud proper that the wife of two husbands should give birth to twins.” A UI.OOO.OOO S(r«;l«tered I.eiter. A registered foreign package was sent from tho registered letter department of tho Baltimore Poatofiioe last week, destin ed for London, England, on which the pustago and registry cost over $25. The package was about a foot long, ton inches wide and eight inches thick, carefully sealed, and contained bonds and other securities amounting to over $1,000,000, mostly for one banking firm. Oscar Wilde pronounced Miss Alsatia Allen of Montgomery, Ala., the most beau tiful youug lady he had seen in the United States. PACIFIC COAST ADVICES. (8PKCIAO TO THE HF.NUNKI,. I Mexican Iutelli^en • o. Tucson (A. T.), Ang. 3.—Tho Star’s bpocial Mexico advices from Guaymas, Sonora, says: On Monday last Amelio Cautatran, an actor, was shot and killed by Procopio Muriotti in a honso of ill fame. Tbe slayer is a nephew of the no torious California outlaw Joaquin Muri efcti. Ho killed two men in Los Angeles, and made bis escapo from prison to New York, whore ho was again incarcerated, from where, with a Chinaman, he again escaped, and has been here since. He was shot Tuesday morning by order of tho Governor. The port of Guaymas is full of merchant vessels. The heavy rains caused washouts on tho Sonora Railroad last week. Tho Prefect of the District of Monte zuma sent tho following to Governor Or tiz: “I have the honor to inform you that on July 24, between tho hours of D end 10 o’clock a. m., the Apaches attacked Col. Lorenzo Torres at Anciino, eighteen miles from here, who was accompanied by Rix Federal troops. Tho fight lasted three hours, resulting in the death of Vinconta Provincio, tho Deputado of the district, and all the troops, except fivo Federal*, and Colonel Torres, who was wounded. The Indians took all of the horses, equip age and stores. They were strongly forti fied and completely ambushed. A force of troops have been sent in pursuit of them, who arc moving towards the Arizona bor der. Clsorgeil with Tinnier. Reno, Aug. 3,-Wm. Adams and Frank 1). Agnew had a difficulty twelve miles north of hero last night, while coming to town in a two-horse wagon. In the row Adams threw Agnew out and drove off. Agnew was found dead in the road about an hour after, with his neck dislocated, a gash under his left ear about two inches deep and a cut in tho upper lip. Adams has been arrested and charged with mur der. He was too drunk when arrested to give any intelligent account of how it oc curred. The inquest will be held to-mor row, when the truth will likely come out. A Ileal on Con boy*. San Francisco, Aug. 3.—A Tucson Star special from Plienix, dated Aug. 2, says: A fight took place in this town this after noon between three presumable cowboys and tho officers, assisted by tho citizens. All threo of the cowboys were captured. One was killed and one badly wounded. No due else was hurt. As tho prisoners were being taken to jail an attempt was made to lynch them. They woro pushed under a tree, and loud^calls wero made for a rope. The officers, with a posse, cq,iuo to the rescue and removed them to jail. Would Not Contest the Election. San Francisco, Aug. 3.—Pursuant to a call issued by R. G. Sneath, tho deposed President of the Merchants’ Exchange Rank, the stockholders met this noon, and after a long executive meeting, decided not to contest the election of yesterday. This finally severs Mr. Sueath’s connection with the bank as an officer. AN 01>I> MINIXG SLIT. A Coavicfs Father Suisi£ far a Mil lion uml a Halt*. In 1878 Oliver Boyer and Henry D. Wil liams discovered and located the Grand Central mine in Tombstone District, Ari zona. Williams soon after disposed of his interest in proper form. In the Fall of 1878 Boyer killed a man named Sweeney at Fort Huachuca, and was imprisoned for the offense. While in durance it is charged that by threats F. D. Austin com pelled him to sign and acknowledge a con veyance for his interest in the Grand Cen tral lode. The consideration expressed in the deed was $1,000. It is claimed that the fraud consisted in Boyer being paid only $500, and that instead of the other $500 he was to bo permitted to escape into Sonora, and that in case ho did not sign the deed lie was to bo handed over to the authorities on the charge of murder. In fluenced by these threats Boyer is said to have signed the deed and made his escape. Afterwards Austin sold the Boyer interest thus obtained to W. F. Witherill. In the meantime Boyer had been taken and in carcerated at Tucson, where ho was subse quently tried and convicted of the murder of Sweeney, and sentenced to be hung on May 20, 1879. Ho was afterward re prieved and bis sentence commuted to im prisonment for life in the Territorial pris on, where he now is. The Grand Central Mining Company of Arizona was incorpo rated in St. Louis in 1879, and to this corporation Witherill conveyed the title to the Boyer interest that he had acquird from Austin. This corporation afterwards transferred its title to the Grand Central Mining Company, organized under the laws of Ohio. Oliver Boyer, being civilly dead, un married, without issue, and having made no will, his father, George Boyer, now comes forward as his heir-at-law, and claims title to all the real and personal property owned by his son Oliver at the time of his civil death. He claims that he is the rightful owner of 541 2-3 feet of the Grand Central miue, originally deeded by his son to Austin, aud is entitled to one-third of the net proceeds of the ore extracted from the mine since July 9, 1879, amounting to $1,500,000, and also to one third of the current net proceeds of the mine, which is’ealculatedjto be about $75, 000 per month. Thomas Fitch, ex-Congressman from this State, is one of the counsel for the claimant Boyer. -♦ A lfl-year-old century plant near Sali nas, Cal., is now in full bloom. Three weeks ago the plant was only tive or six feet high, but it is 25 feet high now. About four feet of the top is a solid mass of flowers. IN THE MINING TOWN. “’Tis the last time, darling,” he gently said, As ho kissed her lips like the cherry red, While a fond look shone lu his eyes of brown. “My own is the prettiest girl in town; To-morrow the bell from the tower will riDg A joyful peal. Was there ever a king Bo truly blest, on hla royal throne, As I shall be when I claim my own? 'Twas a fond farewell; 'twas a sweet good-by, But sl.e watched him go with a troubled sigh. Bo. into the basket that swayed and swung O’er the yawning aby-s, he lightly sprung, And the Joy of her heart seemed turned to woe As thev lowered him into the depths below. IWt sweet young face, with its trusses brown. Was tho fairest face in tho mining town. Lo! the morning came; but the marriage bell, High up iu the tower, rang a mournful knell For the true heart buried 'neath earth and etoue, . , Far down In the heart of the mine—alono. A sorrowful peal on their wedding day, For the breaking heart and heart of clay, And the face that looked from her tresses brown- -— Was the saddest face in the mining town. Thus time rolled on its weary way, Until fifty years with their shadows gray Had darkened the light of her sweet eyes’ glow, And hid turned the brown of her h,tr to snow. Oh I never a ttlaa from & huabaud’a llpa. Or the claap of • chlld'a aweet llng»r tipB, Had lifted one moment th shadows brown From the saddest heart lu the mining towu. Per down In the depths of the i-.dno nuo day, lu the loosened earlh they were diguing away. They discovered a face so young, so air. Frum the smiling lips to the bright, brown half, . . . Untouched by the Auger of Time u decay. When they drew him up to tho tight of day, Tho wondering people gathered ’round To ga-e at the man thus strangely found. Then a woman came from among the crowd, With her long white hair, aud her slight form bowed. , She silentlv knelt by the form of clay. And kissed tho lips that were cold and gray. Then the sad old face with its snowy tiair On hia youthful bosom lay pillowed there. He had found her at last, his waiting bride, And the people buried them side by side. —Ron HartwUk Thorp*. Mine*, I.iqnorft «ml Cigars. Tho wholesale and retail liquor house of Tonkin <V Co. have just received and are now offering to this market the largest and 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 tho Kentucky distilleries, including the cele brated Robertson County (Tenn.) Hour 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. * Mill Retnrn in Repfemher. Mrs. Loryea w ill return from Han Fran cisco in the early part of September with an elegant stock of Fall and Winter mil linery goods, superior to any that has heretofore been brought to Eureka. Hho has disposed of her present stock of goods to Aunt Hannah. * Const Paper*. The Examiner, Call, Chronicle, Bulle tin, Alta, Post, Report, Exchange, Vir ginia Enterprise and Chronicle, Sacra incnto lire and Record-Union, and Salt Lake Tribune received daily, and deliv ered promptly to all parts of Eureka for 25 cents per week each by Davidson. * Rhine M ilieu. Messrs. Singleton & McNicol have just received a large consignment of the fol lowing celebrated brands of wine, viz: Liebfraumilch and Ratienthald Berg. This is the choicest imported wine ever sold in this market. * Sole Agent*. Messrs. Singleton & McNicol are sole agents for the celebrated brands of Bud weiser, Milwaukee and Blatz beer. Here after they will keep large quantities on hand. # Renville I.! hr ary. 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. * Fresh Fruit*. Last evening Berg received a large sup ply of all tho choice varieties of fruits, whreh ho will sell at remarkably low prices. * Iii*urRiicc. A. D. Haskell will place your insurance in the best English, French, or American companies. * Win. II. Stonell, Assayer, No. 3 Main street, Eureka. * Ice Cream at Brown & Godfrey’s con fectionery store at all hours for the season. Families supplied. * Monaco has reduced the prices at his photograph gallery. * CarpGts and Wall Papers at M. J. Frank lin & Co.’s. * CANDIDATES. FOR SHERIFF. \\T II. SWEENEY ANNOUNCES HIMSELF ) \ # as a candidate for tho office of 8h> riff of Eureka County, eubjt ct to tho dec! ion of the Democratic County Convention. au3if FOR SHERIFF. \\T T. LEYHHON ANNOUNCES HIMSELF W • ns a candidate fur the nomination of Sheriff of Eureka County, subject to the deci sion of tho Republican County Convention. je25td FOR CONSTABLE. OH. SMITH ANNOUNCES HIMSELF AS • a candidate fur the otBo* of Constable for Euri-ka Township, subject to the decision of tho Democratic County Convention. jylHtd* REGISTRATION. Registration Notice, ■VTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE books of Registration for the General Ejection to beheld Noy. 7,1882 for the elec, tlon of State, County and Township Officers, are now “pen and will remain open daily on all legal days from 10 o'clock r. ui. to G o'clock p. in. until Oct. 10.1282. and from Oct. 10. 1882. to Oct. 20, 1882 from 7 to yp. m., in addition to the hours heretofo e mentioned, at which time the ttooka for ll-g s rati >n will close at Go clon p. m Tho ’r.w require* nat urall* d • Itizens to inhibit their certificates of naturalization at the time they present them*© ves for Registration. V>\ ti. MARCHANT, Ex Officio Registry Agent, Palisade Township, Eureka County, Nev. Registration Notice. Notice is hereby given that the books of Registration for the G ueral Election to be held Nov. 7, 1862, for the election of State, County and Township Officers, are now open a d will remain open daily on all legal day* f om 10 o’clock a m to 6 o’clock p. m. until Oct. 10, 1882. and from Oct. 10, 1882, to Oct 20, l"h2, fr >m 7 to 9 p. m., in ad lition to the hours heretofore mentioned, t winch ti'no the books for Registration will close at G o’clock p. m. The law requires naturalized citizens to exhibit th ir certilica'es of natu-al izatiou at the time they present themselvo* for Registration. G. GRISWOLD. Ex-Officio Registry Agent, Mineral Hill, Eu reka County, Nev. Registration Notice. N'OTICE is hereby given that the books of Registration for the General Ciecti-n to be held Nov. 7, 1883, for the elec ion of State, County **nd Township Officers, ire now open, and will remain open daily on ill legal duys fr m 10 o’clock a. m to 0 (’clock p. m. until Oct. 10, 1882. and from Oct. ,0.18-s2, to Oct. 20, 188>, from 7 to 9 p. w-. in iddlti to the hc-ura heretof r mentioned, it which time the books for Registration w 11 •los • a‘ G o’clock p. m. The law requires nat uralized citizens to exhibit their ceriiflc tea >f naturalization at the time they present :hemselvea for resist ation. JOHN M. FOLEY. deg stry Agent of Secret Canyon District, Eureka County, Nev. Registration Notice. Notice is hereby given that the books of Registration for the general election to be held Nov 7,1882, for tho election if State. County and Township officers, are now open, and will remain open daily on all legal days from 10 o’clock a M. to 0 o’clock p. u until Oct 10,1882, and from Oct. 10. 1882, to Oct. 20, 1882, from 7 to 9 P. m . In addition to the hours heretofore mentioned, at which time the books for Registration will close at G i»’olook r. m. The law required natur*liz°d citizens to exhibit their eertitteatea ot natural* izatlou at the time they preaeut tiienumive* for registration F, H. HARMON, Ex-otfloio Registry Agent. Eureka FreWi'ts Nos. 1 and 2, Eureka County, Nov. jy-’Gtd Registration Notice. Notice is hereby given that the books of Registration for the General Election to be held Nov. 7.18v82. for the election of State, Countv and Township Officers, are now open and will remain open dally on all legal days from 10 o’clock a. m. to C o’olock r. m until Oct to. 1882, and from Oct. 10,1882, to Oct. 20, 1882, from 7 to 9 r. M., in add tion to the hours heretofore mentioned, at which time the books for Registration will close at G o’clock P. m. The law requtres naturaliz 'd citizens to exhibit their certincates of natural ization at the time they present themselves for Registration. D. J. J. McLAUGHLIN, Ex Officio Registry Agent, Ruby Hill, Eureka County. Nev. . SITUATION^ W AN TED. A YOUNG MAN J1 'HT FROM TIIR EAST is dealjous of obtaining a situation in a dry goods or grocery store, or any kind of a clerkship. For particulars apply at H. kind s store. _»u3-lm* Take Notice. The habit op pilinh wood in the streets of Eureka is the cause of much ! c .mplaiut on the part of citizens, and must be discontinued. Persona persisting in doing it will hereafter be held to &nsw< r. MATTHEW KYLE, Sheriff. Eureka, Aug. 2.1882. euS-lm , MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS. 1882. 1882. icoq SPRING AND SUMMER! MORRIS & LEVY, Maln Street, 32xix*ols« IN addition to k< t can afford. Wo will mention but a few of on? leading goods • ' ' ‘ ra ,bo mar' Kid. and Kloarnut llhadam, NHk,, S„,|„ „• i,y„lls> Molr(. An„_n#, S|lh. S»tlu., Velvet, and Brecade., which r»r ... n.„l prleeaeannnt be s a rimmed by any other House on the Pnciflc Coast. Novelties in Suitings-all the Elegant Shades. immense stock of Dress Goods, such c* IELtph or,, i , Piques, Lawns and Monice Cloths. 1&e8, Shndahs, Camel-hairs, Cashmeres, Our stock of Flannels, Domestics Linens rntt«r,.,irn m . equaled in quality, quantity or prices. ’ tt0Dales, Ginghans and Chevoita are un Ladies’ and Children's French, American and Enelish Trnaf«*v mo Novelties in Neckwear. Lores, Ribbons and HaudkerSifefs ?' “d Cont*» A full and splendid assortment of Clonk nr-nou «,• _ . Parasols—prices reduced for the season. 1 Drcss G1 aps* Fringes and ornaments. Summer Dolmans, Wraps. Jackets and TTlst«rs n siwfni i supervision—including Linen Ulsters and Wraps as hi.lotof_ L,,",n'!‘'r our OWD l1'''™*1 aowest prices of our competitors. 1 ’ heretofore, will be sold cheaper than the ■ figures as to astonish nul'hniis-k<*Tiiig fVieini?.0 Wil1 Seil s sul,erior grade of each at such tomars in such a way an to munVlno'ntn'reoompens?thorn fo/tbeir “''rvP n™m»* cn« at all times endeavor through hone.tdealinga to deserve”hefr approbation. V "S' °bd W‘" Ono Price and Cash Only Strictly Adhered to. MORRIS & LEVY Eureka, April 15, 1882 • - l___ _ alGtf NEW GOODS NEW OUTFIT Prices Reduced on Everything! We have removed to the Mew Brick Building on the site of the old Post office. We are now abie to seli ail kinds of oiv km ¥mm 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 Streot, Eureka, May 2, 1882, ROSENBAUM’S ’ Unexcelled by any Manufactured! I£^o:Ol SillbEl ]O^ST Singleton & MnlNTi col, SOLE A.GEN-TS5 Wholesale Liquor and Cigar Dealers, South Main Street, Eureka. WESTERN PAPERS! SOLE AGENCY OF THE DAILY EXAMINER! Which has a Circulation of ONE III NDUED AND TEN COPIES in Eu reka, and is increasing every day. •7* Agent for the Shu Francisco Call, Bulletin. Post, Alta, Report Exchange, Virginia Chronicle. Sacramento Record - V n Ion, lice, and the Salt Cake Tribune. Also receives regularly the Virginia Enterprise and Nail Francisco Chronicle. Any of ^he above papers will be delivered for TWENTY-FIVE CENTS PER WEEK to any part of tow n. Parties ordering EASTERN ILLUSTRATED PAPERS From me receive them THREE HOIKS IN ADVANCE or other dealers. m«t,_W. E. DAVIDS Pitt. ELEGANT CLOTHING MANUFACTURERS’ FRIGES! D. NATHANS CLOTHING BAZAR I Have Struck Bottoi Prices i Mini aei FrnisMi Goods! I have on band a ful! line of Manilla, Felt and 4 anslmere Hat*. Trunk*. Satchel* and Valise*. I mean bu-dne**! I want to make a clean Mweep. and am going to do ■ t ! rile public are lux tied. It xtill be to your advantage call and Nee me. D. NATHAN, Proprietor and Manager of the Bazar. Eureka, June 5, 1882. jeGtf AIjF HA -—DEALEk IN— Denis' Furiihliiug (iowds. Hats, Caps, Shirt*, Underwear, Hosiery, Trunk*, Valises, Etc. SHIRTS MADE TO ORDER A SPECIALITY AND MOST COMPLETE STOCK IS El BEK I Full Lines of Extra Size Underwear. ALF HARRIS, Two doors north of Jsok Perry's Saloon.