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4*uvclift CDailii Sentinel.
TnpnSDAY .-August 17, 1882. " E i)avidson is the authorized Subsertp ,ion4„;ut for the Sentinel in Eureks. Or “ n Jo ho loft at his bookstore In the Post nffice builds Musteki>astock sales. Kiui Francl*co Stock Exchange. MORNING board. 005 Ophir—215 210 730 Mexican—5*4 5*4 *90 5*4 60 Gould & Curry-265 100 Best & Belcher—5*4 310 Savage—65c 60c GOc s30 200 California—15o 250 Con. Virginia—40o 1120 Cliollar—90o 250 Potoai—50o 200 Hale & Norci'OBs—80c 85c 300 Crown Point—50c 140 Yellow Jacket—95c 100 Imperial—5c 500 Belcher—20c 350 Sierra Nevada—4*4 430 435 HO Utah-190 185 405 Overman—25c 955 Union— 5*4 5*4 s5 5*4 s30 100 Alta—40c 50 Occidental—1 *4 100 Scorpion—50c 301) Benton—10c b30 300 Bodie—-5 *4 5*4 1300 Belle Islo— 55o 300 Navajo—5*4 359 N\ Belle Isle—25c 30o 250 Eureka Tunnel—6O0 300 G. Prize—8O0 350 Albion—J80 20 Eureka Con.—14*4 775 Syndicate—5c 35 Oro—SiOo 200 Independence—90o 95c 1200 Argeuta—80c 85c 200 M t. Potoai—90c 85o 45.) Day—140 40 N. Belle—11 % afternoon doard. 50 Manhattan—1 310 Metallic—20c 1350 G. Prize—70c 65c 600 Argenta—170c 75c 700 Navajo—5*4 5*4 5*4 l>30 900 Bello Isle—50c 50 Day—140 550 Albion—180 134 b30 100 Wales Con.—30o 165 Mt. Diablo—385 450 Eureka Tunnel—50o 45c 40o 50 Southern Nevada—7*4 125 Bodie—5*4 5*4 1200 Bechtel—5c 600 Syndicate—5o 50 Mono—65c 100 Noonday—65c 150 Bodie Tunnel—50o 25 Oro—20c 100 Martin White—4*4 250 Atlas—410 410 slO 100 Tiptop—185 20 Silver King—14 170 G. Pii^e—70c G5o 275 Union—5?g 534 220 S. Nevada—4*4 600 Potosi—50c 5 Best & Belclicr— 5*4 460 Cliollar— 90c 95c 300 Hale «fe Norcross—80o 1100 Savage—65c 70c 195 Ophir—215 50 Gould & Curry—2*4 100 Alta—45c 270 Yellow Jaoket—95c 5 Utah—2 200 California—20c 15o 115 Belcher—25c 20c 100 Andes—60c CLOSIN'* QUOTATIONS. Union 5sjb 5ai a, S. Nevada 430s, Mexi can 5ljb 514 &, Ophir 210b, Best & Bel cher 5 H,b 5Hb 5^a, Gould «fc Curry 270b, Savage G5b 70a, Hale & Norcross 80b 85a, Chollar 90b 95a, Potosi 50a, Alta 40b, Ar gents 75$. Belle Islo 45b, Albion lHbl80a, G. Prize G5a, Yellow Jacket 95b la, Utah \95a, Navajo 5Hb, Eureka Con. 14b 14^4a, K. Belle Isle 30b 35a, Con. Virginia 40b 45s, BodieSHb. Belcher 20b, Crown Point 45b 50s, Scorpion 50b, California 16b 20a. K. «% P. PANS UNO UR TRAVEL. DEPARTURES YESTERDAY MORNING. ft M Beatty F J Culver Miss D«*ra Moore B 0 Wells Zmo Barnes A Schander M Holmes J F Garret 3c family J T Gilmor T Holland ARRIVALS LAST NIGHT. J S Whitton W H Porterfield II K Mitchell & wf M Brown W H Sweeney J W Rolls Ul BY HILL JOTS. Mrs. Harry Ivey has been very sick for ft few days past. Mrs. Thomas Dale is slowly recovering from her severe illness. Ed. Trufattor is badly marked about the left eye just now. Don’t ask him how it came about. Postmaster Lambert is thinking seri ously about leaving the Hill for good, on account of the persistent ill health he has Buffered for the past year. 8®th Longabaugh’s new lodging-house will contain ten pleasant rooms, aud is be ing fitted up rapidly and thoroughly. Sev eral rooms are already engaged. V* alter Marsdcn is in Carson, and will take in the Comstock, Lake Bigler and ih'Mo before returning—provided he is not retained to swell the total in either the pr,s"u <*r asylum. Ho will be gone about two weeks. John Trembath, who loft with his family last week for Hun Jose, Cal., where he pro P0lie* to make his home hereafter, re *muked to a friend who was on the train, that there was plenty of ore in the Rich ni0l‘d mine, and the various prospects ®°ver looked better than at present. This statement, from a man who has worked as long in tho Richmond as Mr. Trembath, together with other evidence of the same nature, seems to afford grounds for deny ing the rumor that this mine is soon to close down. The Bent Pacific ('oast Score. Georgo Thaxtor made the following re mavkublo score at the Carson Guard range Sunday: 5SJJy*r't8.656456445 5—4T .i 6 9 605666 0—49 Total ...9(1 Ihin is tho beat score ever made on tho Eb-’Ut. J. E. Klein of Company 0, p * infantry, Second Brigade, National lif California, lust April made the jjft total—48 at oach range; but Thax ‘ s fcore is the best according to Croed 0,)1, rules. Thaxtor was trying some w bullets made by the United States rtndgo Company, oallod tho “ Lowell Klaiiil Special Bullets, sent up by C. D. l °I.Oakland, and did this remarka bttil t otiag °U 8econd score with those “Batches lias Bis.** *ho effect of the failure of Congress to ^Pcal the tax on matohes has been to oo fjji.011 au advance in the price of those ';rri8ab,e artiol*B* Owing to the L U,HP avraugeinents under which tax » or n,fttches are sold in large quan ■a at ia per oont discount, the stronger orowded all of thoir weaker onKi^r , <ir!* out the field, and have been lil i, «n to t,s*tabli»h a monopoly, which, public monol)oIie#' iB a burden upon the “How's Your Bother?** , -taiu aspirant for political honors Bc ' ,uinds yesterday with one man three the him each time about last tin,! 118 wifo aud children. The haven’t \tbe/offering citizen replied: “I lit?1 U‘ta «tom tham line* i ■»« ,0» FME HUNT. Nn-M|M* from ilir Note-boolt of me Neiitluel'H K©l»orter. There is a message at the telegraph office for Robert Ravenscroft. Eureka Lodge Xo. 22, I. 0. 0. F., will moot at 7:30 o’clock this evening. It is said that the Republican caucus, held on Ruby Hill last evening, was quite harmonious. Major Long’s report of the condition of the Albion mine is very flattering to the stockholders. Two of the Eureka Con. furnaces are kept working at full blast, reducing 100 tons of ore per day. Full many a malt! has toy»nl with kerosene, Ami sailed to glory in a gorgeous glare; Full many a man has poked at glycerine, And flown promiscuous through the desert air. Many persons who wonder bow such a number of saloons make a living in Eureka will be surprised to learn that a saloon having a fair trade sells on an average from 000 to 1,000 drinks in a day of twenty-four hours. In his preparations for the new depart ure at the Tiger saloon, Joe Mendes will not have music any more, no piano, no fiddle, no girls, nothing of that sort, but will resume the regular old-fashioned business, faro, keno, etc. An order having been obtained for the j admission of the little Eustice boy into the State Orphans’ Home, the Commis sioners have instructed the Sheriff to de liver him there. Ho will be sent over to Carson in a day or so in chargo of W. J. Penrose. The tributers in the Eureka Con. mine are getting out plenty of ore, more, in fact, than can be reduced at the company’s works as fast as it is extracted. The boys I like to see it shipped off' as soon as taken out, for when the shipment takes place is tlieir time of harvest. The Sentinel has always believed the Albion to bo a good mine and has never had occasion to falter in this belief. It is gratified to find its views confirmed by the conversion of the most obstinate and skeptical, who, in the face of the naked fact, for the love of truth undofiled, swal low any quantity of crow with the utmost relish. Let nobody be astonished if at any time between now and election day he is ac cused of doing anything in politics that had never entered his mind. If you keep your mouth shut you are charged with meeting in secret and putting forward others to do your “dirty work.” If you discuss politics at all and your conversa tions are reproduced you need never ex pect to recognize your own words again. P£K$iONAf«. W. n. Sweeney returned from Austin last night. “Salty” Williams of Huntington Valley was in town yesterday. H. K. Mitchell and wife arrived last night from San Francisco. Richard Kissell of Ruby Hill left this morning for a visit to San Francisco. J. S. Whitton arrived last night from Bellevue, Idaho, where ho has been spend ing the Summer. We learn that Edward Probort, managor of the Richmond Company, will soon leave for a trip to Loudon. We are informed that the Banner mine is looking remarkably well. A ton of ore, averaging $70, is being shipped from it daily. Miles Finlen, Roadmaster of Virginia City, who has been getting pretty well covered up with indictments, has resigned, and the office of Roadmastor abolished. Charles Bladgowest, the man charged with stealiug clothes, of which mention was made Sunday, was convicted of petty larceny in Judgo Harmon’s Court and sentenced to 30 days in the cooler. As the ninth day has passed, says the Tribune, and it is possible Great Salt Lake will not give up its dead, the liberal re ward offered for the recovery of the body of Mr. Farmer will probably be withdrawn in a few days. General Connor remarked yesterday to a gentleman connected with the Sentinel that he was, in one sense, glad that ho was likely to have Mr. Cassidy opposed to him in the fight for Congress. Said ho: “I don’t know of any mail iu the State that I would rather be* beaten by than Mr. Cas sidy.0 Prof. Walcott and Midshipman Hayden, who have been making geological ob servations iu this neighborhood and White Pine County, left for the East this morn ing. Prof. Walcott is a thorough worker in paleontology, and carries away with him a complete collection of all the fossils known in the ground that he has explored. Mr. Hayden, who is said to bo a tine scholar, has acquired much useful and practical information by his recent ob servations in the field. OLD UTIIOUA. Ex-ttovernor Ul«*d«*ir» Mill Cov ered Willi NIierlfTM Pictorial*. We take some interesting notes from the letter of a gentleman residing in Aurora, Nevada, to a friend in Eureka, as follows: “It is plain to a man up a tree that this part of tho country has had its day and has played out. The dullness of the times here is awful. McIntosh is Superintend ent of the Cortez and Louis Consolidated, once known as the McIntosh and Barnes. He had 98 tons of ore worked at ex-Gov ernor Blaadeli’s mill (the old Del Monte) from which he oleaned up $10,000. The expenao of working it was very large, ho paying $100 a day for the use of the mill and all the expeuses of runniug besides. Hu is still running tho mine, but will work no more ore at the Gov’s mill. This mill lias been a dead failuro. It has been attached by parties in San Francisco, Bodie and hero. Almost one entire side of it is covered with Sheriff’s pictorials. It is charged that the ex-Goveruor has not paid any person for anything. This may all be a ‘delusion and a snare’ to me, who am up a tree for the purpose of looking about me, but it all looks bad anyway. It seems that, struggle all she may, old Aurora can never got out of the mud again. Her Hush days, I am afraid, are gone, never to roturn.”_ Tlie Ntnle Prison. Tho Stato Prison has only 120 convict* at this time to olotho, feed and guard. Of this number 72 are employed in the shoe shop, and live or six in the quarry. There being no sale for rook the quarry is not doing rnuoh of anything. The boot and shoe department has paid its way, and possibly mav show a small protit during Warden Gorrard’s administration. Every thing about tho institution is in good order, and the prisoners are as contented and as happy as men confined could bo expeoted to be._ Another Candidate. Jamos 8. Allen tells the people in this morning’s Sentinel that he is a candidate for Sheriff of this county. Ho come* squarely out from under cover and gives tho voters an opportunity to canvass him while he is canvassing them. Jim is a good citizen and an old timer here, and too well known to require an extended uotico at our bauds. Oi course waexpoot, if ha gets the nomination, that ho will bo elected, as wo propose to eleok tho whole Democratic ticket this time. A DlBMStroti* Flr«. By telegram from Battle Mountain wo learn that Dow Huntsman’s large and al most new hotel caught fire yesterday morn ing, aud in a short time was entirely con sumed. The fire caught on the second floor and is thought to have been incen diary. Every thing on the first floor was saved and a part of the furniture on the second. Loss between $15,000 and $-0,000. Little or no insurance. Huntsman lost everything. “ DRI NKS.” Due Day's Rel«a ol Itnccliiis on the Base Unlike. Yesterday was a good ono for drunks. What it was that made the day so prolific in this respect we can only conjecture. Maybe it was a seeking of consolation in Barleycorn, a bracing up, as it were against the evil day of the threatened closing down of the Richmond—the dire event which is to break the backbone of mining in Eureka District. Be this as it may, there was more drunkenness of the lightly sportive and extremely mellow sort than has been observed in town for a long time. There was no bluster, no profanity, no noise about it. No lords at the festive board over got drunker than our yester day’s inebriates, nor did any lords show up their true inwardness under the thin covering of tottering dignity with more naturalness than they. Terence said some thing much liko this : “ Humanity is in terested in everything that is human.” “A man'is a man for a’ that,” and the least reserve ho has the more interesting ho is to be observed—at a distance. The expression of a teamster’s face as he hunted for a lost rein yesterday revealed the con scious depths of the human heart. His horses came to a dead halt. He did not know why, but it was because he had reined them to with a jerk. One rein dropped down on the dashboard and lie spent a half hour in such efforts as would indicate that he had not a bone in his body, trying to pick it up. He picked up everything else that was in reach first. Once he got hold of his own boot, and the smile of satisfaction and pride that illumined liia features at his fancied suc cess in recovering the lost article was something to stimulate tho genius of a painter, while the blankness which reigned upon liis face when he at last found out his mistake would also be a phenomenon worthy of a great artist’s attention. When he finally recovered tho fugitive rein he was as natural as a drunken man could be, and showed no appreciation of his triumph whatever. We never, until yesterday, had any proper conception of what is meant by the slang term “rooster.” Wo have always had, or imagined we had, a pretty fair idea of what “hoodlum,” and a number of other terms moan, such as “pill,” “stiff,” and “gutter-snipe,” but until yes terday we had never quite realized the poetic signification of the term “rooster.” Two fellows, whom we take to be fully de veloped “roosters,” issued from a saloon in which thoy hud got just enough fire to give them a bird-like feeling and to set them to capering. They went after each other with all tho preliminary maneuvers of the barnyard fowl until they nearly met and then they would crow and flap their wings and come almost to the scratch again. If Georgo Elston and Lew Wood wish to make a big hit wo would suggest that they cau immortalize themselves and add to the fame of the popular Truokee Variety Company by appearing in tho new and spirited rolo of two “roosters.” There remains only oue case of intoxica tion to be disposed of. An elderly, brawny and honest looking man had gone, as ho said, and got a little the worse for drink. He was tacking home agaiust a wind dead ahead. He was taking the longest possi ble walk in the shortest distance. Ho at tracted the attention of two sympathetic gentlemen, who were taking a sober walk as the proper and wholesome way of get ting up an appetite for dinner. He stopped still and began to give way at the knees; he balanced for a while and then came over backwards with such force that if he had been sober he would suffer from headache for the next six months. This manner of falling seemed curious to one of the gentlemen, who commented on it. “Why,” spoke up the other, with such unction in his tones that his words carried conviction with them, “don’t you know that when a man is drunk he always fulls backwards? I—well—” The two strolling philosophers helped the fine-looking old man to his feet, got his hat for him, which the wind had blown away, and, seeing that he could not navigate alone, they took him, one under each arm, and helped him home. Ho was very polito and pro fuse in his thanks for tne in (crest taken in him by strangers, and made the statement, mentioned above, that be was a little the worse for drink. The gentleman on his left, who explained that drunken men always tumble over backwards, checked him in his efforts to apologize further, and soothed his agitation with the assurance: •<Oh} don’t mention it. Thor.o aro plenty others that get in the same fix.” This remark of his, which had much of elo quence in it, coming, as all eloquent speeches do, from the heart, that the in ebriate mentioned not another word in apology. He dismissed his assistants be fore he got quite home, after thanking them oyer and over again and shaking their bands, which ltd them to speculate that there were those at his humble resi dence whom ho did not wish to witness the helplessness of his condition and the assistance ho had required to bring him back to them. Ho got there, not in a straight line, but without a fall. What befell him indoors is unknown and cur tained from the whole world. NO PARTNERSHIP PLATFORM. Au Animated Dinnasion of the Watermelon tfciiONtloii. A venerable oolored citizen invested in a watermelon at Berg’s yesterday, and was walking off to find some retired place on a back street, when a brother of color hailed him with: “See here, Uncle Joe!” “Izo in a hurrj,” replied themelonman. “But we boaf wote tho sarno ticket, you know ?” “Yes, I know; but watermellyons and polliticks doan’t run togeder.” “I belong to your church, too.” “Dat all may bo, but dis am no gineral love feast.” “Say, Uncle,” continued the other, as his mouth continued to water, “we am ob do same race?” “S’posin' we am. Does de white folkses whack up ’kase dey am all white ?” “I lent you a half dollar once.” “Data so, but I paid it.” “Won’t you divide on de groun* of charity ?” “Look-a-heah, sail,” said the old man, as he turned around, “you can’t strike de keynote, no way you can fix it—not on dis j water molly on I If you’ll see me later— catch on sometime when Ixe luggiu' homo a mushmellou wid one side caved in — suuthiu* worry oheap and soft—au’ you’ll put it ou de groun' of vour ole wife havin’ the whoopin' cough an’ my olo wifo havin' de moaslos at de same time, wo’ll sot down and devour de bizuoes in company. But jest now lze not on de partnership plat form.” —-+-— “Another One for lli» Nob." Two well-known habitues of a popular saloon in Eureka wore having a game of cribbage yesterday afternoon for the drinks. One fellow took a peg for “his nob.” The other claimed that he had already pegged one, and sworo by all that is good and holy that ho should not have two for it. Finding that his remarks made no impression on his opponent, and that he was going to take all he oiaimed, ho said J “All right, you s- of a b-j tako your two, and bore's another one for your nob,” with this he planted his fist uuon his adversary's noso with such em phasis as to break up the game. --s». --- “ Well, V Should Twitter." “Do you love me, sweet ?” was the wail he wole, • As he preened her close to his heart’s wild throbbing; “Docs love's fler.-e tide iirlgate your soul ? Is your heart with mine simultaneously bob bing ?“ Her soulful eyes flew up to his face, And pierced his owu with lovely glitter, Then soft she murmured with witching grace: “ Do I love you, Georgs ? Well, 1 should twitter r HISIXIAS PROPOSllIOXN. Opportunities for Work-A Mining: Kxelianice Proposed for Kurekn. In view of the scarcity of work in the mines on Ruby Hill as compared with the number of miners seeking employment, it appears strange that more work is not done under the lease and tribute system in the mines of Adams Hill,. Prospect Mountain and in tho districts adjoining Eureka. By reference to the records in the Assessor’s office it is shown that over 300 mines worked in Eureka County are producing, or have produced ore. Of this number, about three-fourths are situated in Eureka District. Mauy of these mines are lying idlo at present, but can be had on lease or tributo on the most favorable terms. Among the properties alluded to we are at liberty to mention the following, with the names of the parties to whom miners may make application: The Gore mine, adjoin ing the Matamoras on Prospect Mountain, tho Pranky Scott combination of mines, adjoining tho Banner, the Hindoo mine, adjoining the Williamsburgh on Adams Hill, for all of which application may be made to W. P. Haskell; the Alps mine, ad joining the Banner on Prospect Mountain, Lambert Moliuelli; tho Watcrbury mine, adjoining the Hawkeye Con., on the west side of Prospect Mountain, Lambert Moli nelli or John E. Jones; the Enterprise mine, on tho east side of Prospect Mountain, adjoining tho Lord Byron, John E. Jones or Ed. Looney; the Cos mos and Tyndall mines, near the Prospect Mountain Tunnel, C. J. R. Buttlar; a por tion of the Golden Rule series, M. H. Joseph; the Central Hill mine, near Ruby Hill, M. If. Joseph or Thos. Worry; tho Bullock mine, Newark District, H. S. Bullock, at R. Sadler A Co.’s store; the Upcle Sam Con., New York Canyon, Dr. Schneider; the Liberty mine, New York Canyon, Wm. Tardy, White Pine County Bank. There are several good prospects in Pinto District also that may be had on lease by application to M. H. Joseph. All of the above mines have more or less ore in sight, and may be worked with profit to tributers, but are only a very few of many mines that may be leased by making ap plication to the owners who have other mines under process of development. It would be a good plan to open a mining exchange in Eureka, where miners may meet for the purpose of exhibiting their productions, and in this connection a club or organization might bo formed for the purpose of benefiting tho mining in terests of Eureka and the adjoining dis tricts, the actual resources of none of which are known far beyond their own immediate limits. Several leading citi zens of Eureka havo been interviewed in reference to the matter, who have prom ised to assist in such an enterprise. It should be tho business of tho officers of the organization to employ a competent person to visit the mines and report on their condition, production, development, etc.; also to correspond with, and report to the mining press of thecountry at large. By this means our vast mineral resources would soon become known to the world, and the capital of which we are so much in need could undoubtedly be had if a proper showing were made. The gentlemen who have volunteered their assistance in tho matter should meet at an early day and complete their plans to carry the organization into effect. --A. A WJ I.L lU Hi nm itl-D CANE. The Work of Detectives ou the Trail of the Outlt}' Persons. San Francisco Bulletin. ^ On Sept. 1, 1879, about three miles from Nevada City, the Eureka stage was stopped by two masked men, who compelled the passengers to alight and stand in a row with their hands up. Oue of the highway won, kept them covered with a shotgun while the other searched them and went through tho mail and express matter. The last article taken from the stage was a valise containing $7,000 in gold bars, the property of William F. Cummings, a banker of Moore's Flat Cummings sprang forward to protect his property, and during the melee that ensued tho robber with the shotgun fired at him, tho chargo passing through his neck and kill ing him iustantly, Tho passengers were then hustlod back into the stage and com pelled to proceed on their journey, leav ing tho body of the murdered banker whore ho had fallen. From this robbery about $7,500 pas roalized, arid rewards to tho amount of $5,100 were offered for the arrest of the highwaymen and recovery of the plunder. Tho best detootivo talent in tho State was eugaged on tho caao, but for many weeks not the slightest clue could be ob tained; tho first definite traces being ob tained from Hattie McIntyre, an inmate of a notorious wayside inn in Sierra County, kept by an old woman by the name of Romargi. Hattie stated to J. B. Hume of Wells, Fargo & Co., that she had carried food from the inn to two men who were concealed in a deserted mining tun nel some three miles from tho house. From the descriptions given by Hattie and the passengers of tho stage coach, Deteotive ITume came to tho conclusion that the men who committed tho crime were Charles Dorsey and John C. Patter son, who had but a short time before been released from tho State Prison. Search was made for theso men, but beyond the fact they had been seen at Tombstone, A. T., in December, 1879, nothing could bo learned of their whereabouts. Meanwhile evidence was slowly gathered proving bo youd a doubt that these two had commit ted the crime. On the 20th of last June a letter was received by Mr. Hume from the Chief of Police of St. Louis, stating that he had Patterson in custody there on a charge of burglary. Extradition papers have been got out, and Patterson will be brought hero for trial. Meanwhile Cap- | tain Lees and Hull have had a number of pictures of Dorsey made and attached to circulars, which they are sending all over the United States. They will delay bring ing Patterson to this State until the latter part of September, hoping that Dorsey may bo captured in the meantime. PERPETUAL. ICE. A Beautiful I.ake Frozen Solid all Tlirougli the Summer. Hou. G. W. Stapleton returned yester day. says tho Butte (Montana) Miner of last Saturday, from a business trip to Glendale, and while there was told of a lake which a hunter had seen near tho headwaters of Wise lliver, about 80 miles south of Butte. It is situated high up In the mountains and surrounded by steep oraRs, and the water is trozeo solid, not withstanding the remarkably warm weather in this section. The hunter is convinced that it never thaws, and states that in the center of this great body of ice is a largo avalanche of suow piled np to a great bight, whioh has evidently slid down from tho crags surrounding the lake. It is described os a beautiful spot, scenory grand and the whole country alive with game. A glorious place, no doubt, for a Summer excursion. A New Quartz Crnzher. B. Dodge has invented a quartz crusher which is attracting considerable attention in 8au Francisco, where it is now being tested. The papers say tho crushers ore made in threo sizes—Id tons, 20 tons and 80 tons oapaoity, each 24 hours, through a 40-mesh screen. They ore comparatively inexpensive. They obviaio the necessity of large and expensive buildings. Their use will effect u vast saving in pay-roll ac counts, and will bring forward hundreds of low-grade mines to a remunerative yield. This fact will ho obvious when we state that, by tho process, ores can bo worked at a cost of 50 cents per ton with water-power, or SI per ton with steam power. ^ The Weekly Sentinel can bo had at C M. Fassett's drug store, Buby Hill. --♦ 1 —— Two or three good rooms are for rent in the SiKTiNUL building. WliifA, Liquors »n«l Clears. Tho wholesale and retail liquor houso of Tonkin & Co. have just received and are now offering to this market tho 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 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 servo their cus tomers. I’rices to correspond with the times. * Will Return In September. Mrs. Loryea will return from San Fran cisco in tho 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. She has disposed of her present stock of goods to Aunt Hanuab. * CoaNl Papers. The Examiner, Call, Chronicle, Bulle tin, Alta, Post, Report, Exchange, Vir ginia Enterprise and Chronicle, Sacra mento Bee 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. * - ♦ Sole Agents. Messrs. Singleton & McNicoI are sole agents for the celebrated brands of Bud «veiser, Milwaukee and Blatz beer. Here after they will keep large quantities on hand. * 1'rt‘Mli Fruit*. Last evening Berg received a largo sup ply of all tho choice varieties of fruits, which he will sell at remarkably low prices. * Insurance. A. D. Haskell will place your insurance in the best English, French, or American companies. * Wrn. II. Ktowell, Assayor, No. 3 Main street, Eureka. * Ice Cream at Brown & Godfrey’s con fectionery store at all hours for the season. Families supplied. * Tur celebrated old Gov. Java Star Cof fee in 2-lb. papers for 50 cents at B. Alex ander’s Red House. ** Monaco lias reduced tho prices at his photograph gallery. * The best cassiraere suits for $12 50 at B. Alexander’s. * Carpets and Wall Papers at M. J. Frank lin & Co.’s. * CANDIDATES. For District Attorney. Eugene r. garber announces him self as a candidate for the office of Dis trict Attorney of Ear lia County, Nevada, subject to the decision of the Democratic County Convention. au5tf For County Commissioner (LONG TERM). J. BUTLER ANNOUNCES HIMSELF AS li• a candidate for the office of long-term County Commissioner of Eureka County, Nev., subject to the decision of the Democratic County Convention. aulitf For County Commissioner (LONG TERM.) Henry allen takes this method of announcing himself as an independ ent candidate for the office of Long Term County Com uissioner of Eureka County, and solicits tho votes of all those who feel inde pendently inclined and think him a competent person for the position. aul'2tf For County Commissioner (LONG TERM.) JAMES M. SMITH WILL RE A CANDI dute for long term Commissioner of Eu reka County, Nevada, subject to the decision of tho Democratic Comity Convention. FOR SHERIFF! WH. SWEENEY ANNOUNCES HIMSELF • an a candidate for the office of Sheriff of Eureka County, subject to the dec! ion of the Democratic County Convention. au3tf FOR SHERIFF. WT. LEYSHON ANNOUNCES IIIMSFI.F » as a candidate f*>r the nomination of Sheriff of Eureka County, subject to the deci sion of the Republican County Convention. J*28td FOR CONSTABLE. OH. SMTTH ANNOUNCES HIMSELF AS • a candidate for the office of Constable for Eureka Township, subject to the decision of the Democratic County Convention. Jyl8td* MISCELLANEOUS._ INAUGURATION ... OF THE.... Spring Season ....AT.,.. M.J.Franklin&Co's Onr Stoct of Imsortcd & Domestic Dress Goods Is now complete iu all ita 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 iu part o» Movices iu black and colors, Satin Rhadameres, Brocades, Satin d' Lyons, and silks and Batins iu all the latest shades. Spring Wraps and Dresses The latest designs of Russians, Dolmans, Wraps, Mantles. .Jackets, etc. We have used more than ordinary car© in the selection of these garments, and can confidently say that our assortment is the finest ever brought to thlB market. Muslin Underwear. The sale of these goods ha* become a vary 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, ws challenge comparison. Millinery Goods, Hosiery, Gloves. Fans, Neckwear. Ties, Oor sets, Laces, and Embroideries in endless variety. Carpets, Oil Cloths and Paper Hangings Cur assortment of goods in this department is full and complete, and to it we call especial attention. REMEMBER! We AIkk). I.M« IU Style* sad PrK'OM 1 MJ. Franklin & Co. Eureka, April 80,1889. S'Jltf ONE HORSE AND A MULE—TIIE MULE is a mare, branded U. B. on the left shoulder. 8he is a bay mule of medium size. The horse is branded BB—the letters being close togetht r—on the let t shoulder. He is a bay and of medium size. A reward of $25 each or $50 for both, will be gtveu if re turned to F. CaroU’s Italian Stable, lowe* Eureka. anl8-8w REGISTRATION. Registration Notice, Notice is hereby given that the books of Registration for the Oeneral Election to beheld Nov. 7,1882. for the elec tion of State, County and Township Officers, are now upon and will remain open dally on all legal days from 10 o’clock a. m. to G o’clock p. m. until Oct. 10, 18x2, and from Oct. 10, 1882, to Oct. 20, 1882. from 7 to 9 p. in., in addition to the hours heretofo e mentioned, at which time the books for Registration will close at Go’cloc? p. m. The aw requires nat uralized citizens to exhibit their certificates of naturalization at the time they present themselves for Registration. W. 8. MAROHANT, Ex Officio Registry Agent, Palisade Township, Eureka County, Nev. Registration Notice. 'VJ'OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE books of Regi-tration for the General Election to be held Nov. 7,1882. for the election of State, Couuty and Township Officers, are , now opou a d will regain open daily on all legal days f ora 10 o’clock a m to 6 o’clock p. m. until Oct. 10, 1882. and from Oct. 10, 1882, to Oct 20, 1x82, from 7 to 9 p. in., in addition to the hours heretofore mentioned, t which time the books for Registration will close at G o’clock p. m. The law requires naturalized citizens to exhibit th ir certificates of natu al ization nt the time they present themselves for Registration. G. GRISWOLD, Ex-Officio Registry Agent, Mineral Hill, Eu reka County, Nev. Registration Notice. 'VTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE books of Registration for the General Election to be held Nov. 7, 1882, for the elec tion of State, County and Township officers, are now open, and will remain open dailyon all legal days lr m 10 o’clock ft. m to G o’clock p. in. until Oct. 10, 1882. and from Oct. 10, 18x2, to Oct. 20, 1882, from 7 to 9 p. m., in addition to the hours hereto!', re mentioned, at whi.-h time the books for Registration w 11 close at G o’clock p. hi. The law requires nat uralized citizens to exhibit their certific ites of naturaliz tion at the time they present themselves for regist ati >n. JOHN M. FOLEY, Registry Agent of Secret Canyon District, Eureka County, Nev. Registration Notice. ■VTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE .l-i books of Registration for the general election to be held Nov 7.1882, fur the election of Htate, 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 r. m 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 o’clock p. M. The law requires naturalized citizens to exhibit their certificates of natural izatiou at the time they present themselves for registration F. If. HAltMON, Ex-oflicio Registry Agent, Eureka Precincts Nos. 1 and 2, Eureka County, Nev. jy26td Registration Notice. V^OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT TLIE _L1 books of Registration for the General Election to bo held Nov. 7,1882. for the election ; of 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 r. m. until Oct h>, 1882, and from Oct. 10, 1882, to Oct. SO, 1882, from 7 to 9 p. m., in mid tion to the hours heretofore mentioned, at which time the books for Registration will elo-e at fi o’clock p. m. The law requires naturaliz'd citizens to exhibit their certificates of natural ization at the time they present themselves for Registration. D. J. J. McLAUGHLIN, Ex-Officio Registry Agent, Ruby Hill, Eureka County. Nev. Registration Notice. "VTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE Xx books of Registration for the general election to be held Nov. 7,1882. for the election of State, County and Township officers, are now open, and will remain open daily on all legal days from 10 o’clock a. m. to 6 o’clock p. m , until Oct. 10, 1882, and from Oct. 10,1"H2. to Oct. 20. 1882, from 7 to 9 p m. in addition to the houis heretofore mentioned, at which time the books for Registration will close at 6 o’clock P M. The law requires naturalized citizens to exhibit their citificutes of natural ization at t e time they pres nt themselves for reglstrat on. JONATHAN WALKER, Registry Agent at Salford District, Eureka County, Nevada. Registration Notice. 'VrOTIOK IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE ll books of Registration for the general election to be held Nov. 7,1882, for the election of State, County and Township officers, are now open, and will remain open dally on all legal days from 10 o’clock a. it. to 0 o’clock p. M 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 nt U o'clock p. m. The law requires naturalized citizens to exhibit their certificate* of natural ization at the time they present themselves for registration. ANDREW LOUOK8, Registry Agent, Devil's Gats District, Eureka County, Nevada. Registration Notice. 'VfOTIOE 18 HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE Xx books of Registration for the general election to be held Nov. 7,1882, for the election of State, County and Town dip officers, are now open and will remain open daily on all legal days from 10 o’clock a. m to t> o'clock r. M.. until Oct. 10,1882, and from Oct. 10. 1882, to Oct- 20, 1882, from 7 to 9 p. m . in addition to the hours her t jfore mentioned, at which time the books for Registration will close at C o'clock p. m.. The law requires naturalized citizens to exhibit their certificates f natural ization at the time they present themselves for registration. J. D. LEWIS, Registry Agent at Dunderberg Mine, Eureka County, Nevada. Registration Notice. 'V'OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE Xx books of Registration lor the general election to be held Nov. 7,1882, for the election of State, County and Township officers, are now open and will remain open daily on all legal days from 10 o’clock a. xi. to C o’clock p. m., until Oct. 10,1882, and from Oct. 10,1882, to Oct. 20,1882. roiu 7 to 9 P. M., in addition to the hours heretofore mentioned, at which time the books for Registration will close at G o’clock p. m. The law requires naturalized citizens to exhibit their certificates of natural ization at the tirno they present themselves for registration. HENRY FISH, Registry Agent at Pinto District, Eureka County, Nevada. Registration Notice. XTOTIOE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE books of Registration for the general elu ‘tion to be held Nov. 7 1882 for the election of 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 xr.. until Get. 10.1882 and from Oct. 10, 1882, to Oct. 20 1882, from 7 to 0 r. m., in addition to the hours heretofore mentioned, at which time the books for Registration will dose at 6 o'clock r. xr. The law requires naturalized cltUons to exhibit their certificates of natural ization at th i time th»)r present themselves for registration. JOEL Al.LlAON, Registry Agent at Allison’s Rauch, Eureka County, Nevada. Brown.Tassel&Co. ....DEALERS IN.... Men’s, Boys’, Youths' Ladies' MI88E8’ AND CHILDREN'S Boots,Shoes § Slippers all *wc* of..*. Rnler Goods, Leather and Findings. Kait Side of Blalu Street, EUREKA, NEVADA. Eureka, March S, 1833. rnh.tf ROOMS TO LET. TWO HANDSOMELY FURNISHED SINGLE rooms to let. Apply at the residence ot T. Withered. JyTtf MISCELLANEOUS. C. PREVOST. .Proprietor n&&£^=:£BtigaEl Miss Helen Conklin! Celebrated Ballad Singer and Artiste. ZOE BELL! In new Character Songs. GEORGE “ELSTON! In His Specialties. ADMISSION, FREE! Enreka, May 24,1882. 26tf THE TIVOLI K EOPENE D ....BY THE.... De Vere Sisters. Performance Nightly. New ATTRACTIONS. ENGAGEMENT OF Monsieur Preseot, A Celebrated Acrobat, Contortionist, Clog and •Tig Dancer. auHtf SONS OF THE "ROYAL ST. JOHN." A Saint, I come to every home, And by my presence cheery, I banish care, and burdens bear, Of women worn and weary. I r;in so light. I look so bright, The ladies dote upon me; No noise I make, no threads I break; Though hack and forth you ruu me. Through every kind of goods I go: Silk, muslin, cloth and leather; Though all machines refuse to eew, Yet I sew on forever. No heals I pain, no eyes I strain, To find the way to thread me; No holes hove l. suve needle's eye, To make a cause to dread me. I’m cheap and good, and If you should But for a moment doubt me. Be sure you try, and then you’ll buy, And never be without me. I seam, I hem, I fell. T biud, I ruffle, tuck and gather; And all machines I leave behind. While I Few’ on forever. The hOYAL is really a curiosity to see, and all those interested in sewing machines should not fail to call at " M. JOASMIV NIIOE STOKE And look at it. jy25tf FOR JALE. Work Horses, Mules, ....AND.... Harness and Wagons. •S^They Can be purchased either by teams In complete running or der, or In numbers to suit. For par ticulars apply to R. SADJLKK. Eureka, April 27,1882. a28tf NOTICE QON VERSION OP WATCHES, EITHER IN Their Escapements or In their Wludlug Arransreaieuta, Done as hitherto, at reasonable ohargea. SailsfUctlou gunrauteeti or money refunded. ED. WILHELM. Eureka, March 1,1882. mh2tf REMOVAL SALE I IN ORDER TO SAVE FREIGHT I OFFER MyEntire Stock, .... CONSISTING OF.... Clothing. Hoots and Shoos, Hats, Cap*. Blankets. Quilts, Cut lery, Firearms. Ammu nition.. Etc., At the lowest possible prices. Call early and secure bargains. X. COHN, Opposite the Cosmopolitan Hotel, on South Main street. au3-lm ANTONE FARRARIS, Boot and Shoemaker, ,...HAS REMOVED TO.... V. UHL’S OLD SHOP, East Bide Lower Main Street, near Western Union Telegraph OiBee. Boots and shoes made to order, and a perfect fit guaranteed. Mending and repairing done on ahort order. tOT Mr. Uhl has turned over his entire cus tom to me. and I hope to merit a continuance of the eerne. ANTONE FARRARXB. Eureka, April 15,1881. apl6tf piAisro For Sale or Rent AFIR8T-OLABS PIANO FOR 9AI.B OB r.i;t. For partioul.r. apply to jyl9.Hu W. i. TONKIN ft 00. Boarfling-House ’ For Sale. T^hk undersigned being in poor health is desirous of disposing of her business on Ruby Hill. The house in doing a good business, and has seventy regular board ers. For particulars, apply to MRS. CAVANAUGH. Ruby Hill. July 14,1882. JylStf Take Notice. The habit of piling wood in the streets of Eureka is the cause of much complaint on the part of citizens, and must be discontinued. Persons persisting in doing it will hereafter be held to answer. MaTTHEW KYLE, Sheriff. Eureka. Aug. 2, 1852. au3-lm For Sale orLease 'pH* STONE FIRE-PROOF STORE BUILD 1 lag on Main street lately occupied by Pete Hansen. For particulars apply to W. F. STfelOHIXMAN. Eureka, March 25,1882. mr26 if situation’ wanted! A YOUNG MAN JUST FRQJl THE EAST /V is desirous of dbtaining a situation in a dry goods or grocery store, or auy kind of a olerkahip. For partlculara apply at H. Kind’s store. suS-lm*