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Eureka ulailn Sentinel.
^PXESD.W.OCTOBER 18, 1882. Democratic County Ticket. For District Judge, henry rives. For Sheriff, w. H. SWEENEY. For Treasurer, R. SADLER. For Clerk, Nl. C. CAVANAUGH. For District Attorney, EUGENE R. GARBER. For Recorder, D. H. HALL. For Assessor, M. B. BARTLETT. For Senator, JOHN N. WILLIAMS. For the AfsemTily, H. J. MULDOON, C. M. IVilKEL, C. J. SCANLAND. For Long-Term County Commissioner, WILLIAM ARRINCTON. For Short-Term County Commissioner, ED. LEVENTHAL. For Superintendent ot Public Inetruction, PATRICK JREYNOLDS. For Public Administrator, J. C. STUART. For Surveyor, J. M. FOLEY. For Itoad Supervisor, Eureka District, MAHLON ridce. For Justice of the Peace, F. H. HARMON. For ConBtnble, Eureka Township, THOMAS McCOVERN. For Long-Term 8' bool Trustee, R. K. MORRISON. For Short-Term 8chool Trustee, D. R. SESSIONS. For Justice of the Peace, Ruby Hill, D. J. J. McLAUCHUN. For Constable, Ruby Bill, C. W. TRAVERS. For School Trustees, ltuby Hill, W. H. BYRN, D. H. ROBERTS. lfMKKHA IS NTOfB BALES. MORNING BOARD. 185 Ophlr—285 15 Mexican—%% 3 "'. >i t (1—285 290b30 fir* B it B -»aa 5 875 Cala—30 100 SiVage-85 • 250 «'tut Va—00 lUOO Ohollar—70 75 1810 Potoei—DO 95 4.50 H & N —135 180 200 Crown Pt—135 410 Y Jacket— -O ' Kentuek — 230 235 900 Belclier—70 75 230 S Nev—ih 455 130 Bullion—40 150 Overman—20 25 20 u ran—a 145 Union — 450 4 950 A tri—50 45 200 Julia—5 300 Challenge—30 100 And* a—55 540 Albion- 295 3 V 0 N Belle—12 250 Noonday—50 150 Boilie 310 200 Argenta—60 1*»0 NnVHjo-534 250 MWhite 440 250 Oro—15*15 400 B lole—35 500 Independ—lii 50 Pinal—110 AFTERNOON BOARD. 200 X Belle—11 •200 G Prize—45 240 Argeuta—60 250 Navajo—5?« 750 Iodepeud— 700 Elko Oon—10 700 Albion—3 295 150 X Belle I*le—26 100 Eureka Tun—45 50 Bodie 315 100 Trojan—5 100 Mono—35 100 Atlas—3 245 Pinal—110 540 Bu'wer—105110 100 Argenta—60 720 (Ion Va — 70 70bl0 620 Utah—2 2 0 1420 <11101-90 05 925 Hale & N—ICO 155 » l\ev— 800 Ravage—1 130 Union—4?* 480 900 i> >t«sl—110 450 (t & 0—305 3 405 Exchequer—40 35 330 Mexican—395 410 Bullion—60 350 Crown Pt—185 l' O B st & B—5?4 170 Ophlr- 3 295 250 Scorpion—75 70 BOO Belcher—105 115 100 Andes—55 200 Overman—35 3 0 Y Jlit—1 H 200 California—30 100 Imperial—5 80 Occidental—1?4 470 Alta-55 60 50 CLOSING QUOTATIONS. Union 470b. fcierra Nevada 490b 5*. Mexican SO'.-, Ophir295b, Con. Virginia 05s, B6st & Belclior 57*b Oh, Oould & Curry 006s. Sav.Hg.* Is 11'. Utile & Norcrnss 1558 160b. (’hollar 95s, Poto-i U()s KOs. Alta cOb. Crown Point 18Ub 18*>a 185- l34l> 180a. JacKet 153j,Bullion 45b50i, Bxcheqmr 45b 50a, Challenge 33b, Albion 3a, Belcher 110b, Andes 55b 00a, -luslice, 10b. E. A P. I’AWNESiUKSt TRAVEL. DEPARTURES YESTERDAY MORNING. I’at Keyes Owen Gauti Miss B Wilson Mrs C Clark & dr ARRIVALS SUNDAY NIGHT. W J Stevens T J Cullen J II Norris E Holmes Hotel Arrival*. Parker House—Strozzi Severensi, Rob erts Creek; John Taylor, Eureka; W. J. Stevens, E. Holmes, San Francisco. Turner House—Joel Allison, Allison Ranch; F. H. Sullivau, Antelope Valley; J. 11. Bryden, Morey. Jackson House—Thomas J. Connor, Al bion; James Richardson, city; Andrew Leo, Cm rant Creek; M. Grant and daugh ter, Ruby Hill; George Banks, Hamilton; A. A. Dexter, Oakland; Mrs. M. Marty and child, Eberhardt; J. Miunan, city; J. F. Crofut, Diamond; M. N. Stone, Pioohe. _____________ Tlie ICensou Wliy. Hon. C. C. Powning and P. N. Hansen, the war-horse of Doinooraey in these pre cincts, were coming up together on the train from Palisade. Mr. Powning was doing his best to take Mr. Hansen into camp. The conversation turned upon the Mormon issue, the importance of which is beginning to be recognized in Nevada politics. Mr. Powning said any Repre Bent alive from this Stale would do as Mr. Cassidy has done. “Would you have done Vi hat he did ?” asked Mr. Hausen. “Cer tainly,” was Mr. Powniug’s respouse. “If are elected to Congress will you fight ft;s hard to root out polygamy as Mr. eas ily did?” continued Mr. Hauseu. “Of course, 1 shall,” responded Mr. Powning. Well, then,” said Mr. Hansen, “why den t you say something about it when you ar® talking to the people?” Mr. Puwu dtg—“PR tell you ; because I am uot a «-- fool !” itli1. H'iiirs lleturaieil. J. L. Wines, Esq., of the firm of Baker * Mines, returned Mouduy night from M'ood River, where he has been for Beveraj weeks ou important legal business. He thinks if one-half of the mines in that country turn out half as well as the people UP there expect Wood River will be the biggest mining region ever yet discovered. He says that all the Eurekans up there seem to be doing well. O. L. Scott is run u*og a news depot at the postoftice in Bellevue, and is heal thy ^if not already j'ieh. Colonel Canavan and Dick Smith have a good business aud are coining money. Mr. Wines’ trip has boon satis factory, and ho returns looking hardened, us 1 •* ugh his journeying* had done him dood, “ito i Du a w«ur* Hon, W. \v. Bishop never feels comfort able when he is abusing Democrats from Hm stump. He knows that there are People iu the world above 21 years who are not Democrats, though they cannol I'cud. When cornered yesterday, aud brought to coufess that his soul is not in such attacks as ho made upon tho Demoo racy iu Monday uight’s speech, he said: 4 i°U say I told lies; did I tell ’em well ?” les, pretty well.” “Then,” rejoined liishop, “th©r«*»* notliioK left for you aed me to differ about." PUIR HINT. Norn|m from f!*«* Moto-lmoK of (lie Sniliuol'it ltoiM»rff‘r. Good music for tho social to-morrow evening. All kinds of nice things at the festival to-morrow evening. The registration books close on Friday evening at 6 o’clock. Mountain Lodge No. 27, I. O. O. F., meets this evening at 7:30 o’clock. There were 2,388 voters registered in Storey County up to last Monday. Senator Fair has donated $300 for the benetit of tho Nevada Orphan Asylum. Bob Beatty still depends largely upon the “rabble” to elect him to the Assembly. Tho comet has made a Eureka lady so nervous that she claims to have had no sleep for a week past. The Republican stumpers leave this morning for Hamilton and all eastern Ne vada towns. In precinct No. 3, Ruby Hill, 210 voters had been registered up to last evening, and in precinct No. 4,99 had been regis tered. Owing to the absence of Rev. George W. James, tUero will bo no service or Sunday school at tho M. E. Church for the next two weeks. You can have a very pleasant time at the festival and social to-morrow evening. The ladies iu charge will try and mako all enjoy themselves. Tho number of voters registered in the First aud Second Wards up to last evening, was 1.040. The whole number registered two years ago was 1,482. jlijo uv iwiunicu^i n mo luueqji, through some unknown kindly disposed persons, of the debris of Mr, Foley’s re cent torchlight paraphernalia. Frank Robbins is engaged upon some sketches, of a humorous kind, to decorate the postoffice and fish pond at the Episco pal festival to-morrow evening. Everyone who has attended the past socials under the auspices of the ladies of the Episcopal Church will remember the very pleasant times they have had. County Auditor Molinolli yesterday de livered the tax list to Treasurer Sadler. Persons desirous of paying their taxes can now have an opportunity of doing so. The ladies of the Episcopal Church who are making preparations for the festival to-morrow e\eniug, are requested to meet at the church this afternoon at 3 o’clock. We will write to each other real nice things to-morrow evening at. the social. | The Postmistress and her assistant will of course boo that all letters will make you happy. The mud on the streets doos not keep the boys from playing top and marbles. In fact, it would be hard to concoive of anything that would hinder r boy from doing what ho wants to do. On the first night of the Catholic festival the best musical talent of the town will combine in giving a concert, which will bo followed by a dance. Further notice will be given of this interesting event as soou as arrangements are completed. The ladies of the Episcopal Church are as busy as can be malting preparations for their festival which takes place to-morrow night at the Opera House. It will be the most elaborate aird entertaining thing of ihe sort that theso ingenious parishion ers have ever gotten up. There was an active upward movement in Comstock stocks yesterday afternoon from one end of the lino to the other. The Gold Hill group appear all of a sudden to have been drained of water, Crown Point and Belcher exhibiting a marked advance and firmness over Monday's quotations. Prices were well sustained at the close. There are a number of ready, forcible and pleasant speakers among the Demo crats of Eureka, who would at least appear as well before a public audience as any of the Republican stumpers who have occu pied the rostrum here thus far in the pres ent campaign, and we boo no reason why they should not come out. as “Innisfalkn” suggests, and expound the true doctrine to the people at home. PERSON AIj. Hon. Gabriel Cohn left this morning for Elko and TuHcarora. Judge Rives returned from Pioche yes terday afternoon and will hold court this morning. Dr. G. H. Thoma left this morning for Elko, called thore on professional business by Dr. J. J. Meigs. E. Holmes of Ruby Hill, who has been in California for several weeks for the ben efit of his health, returned last night much improved. A New York dispatch says that ex-Gov eruor Stanford of California has an nounced his intention to remove to that city and remain permanently. Hon. M. N. Stone, Democratic candi date for Justice of the Supremo Court, returned yesterday afternoon from a visit to the eastern part of the State. Hon. James W. Smith returned from his labors as Registrar of Cortez precinct yesterday. 11c reports thirty voters there, twenty Democrats and ten Republicans. W. J. Stevens, formerly head smelter at the Eureka Con. works, arrived from San Francisco last night. Wo understand that he is to have charge of the Albion’s new furnaces. The news of Mr. Stevens’ re turning here to live will be very agreeable to a host of his friends in this community. All Open <|ucNtioii. Eureka, Oct. 17, 1882. Editor Sentinel : Being a Republican, and never having voted for but one Demo crat who was a candidate for an office higher than a county office, I desire, through the columns of your paper, to ask the Hon. C. C. Powniug a question or two upon a subject second only to the “silver question,” upon this coast. First—Do you consider the “Edmunds bill,” passed at the last session of Con gress, entirely adequate to suppress the practice of polygamy and bigamy as prac ticed by the Mormon Church, and recog nized as a portion of their Church creed ? Second—If not sufficient, will you, if elected to Congress, do everything iu your power, by voice and vote, to secure suoh legislation as will fully and effectually suppress such evil, in so far as it can be suppressed by National legislation ? Third—Do you believe that moral cow ardice In a candidate for Congress entitles him to the support of the people? Fourth—Do you fully indorso that time honored maxim, “tha.1, it is better to be right than President,” or ,ven a Congress man? Reapeotfully, J. L. Winks. --♦ A Call for Speak luff. Ed. Sentinel: Now that the Republi cans have had their say ou political ques tious—now that little Jimmy Steveus of Virginia and the stumper, Mr. Bishop, of Eur* ka, have given us for the one hun dred and thirty fourth time their graphic accounts of the war of the rebellion, would it not be as well for the Democratic party of this community to have a little to say from the stage of the Opera House on State and national politics? If Mr. Lansing. Mr. Bally, Mr. Baker (Oeorgo \\.) and Mr. Garber are not as capable of interest ing our eitiaens for u few hours some lint evening a» the Republican orators I have named, we ought to shut up shop. Re MpOOtfully, INNIHKALLKN. A New Find. The Anonomy mine, on the west side ol Prospect Mountain, located between the Virginia and Tyndall mines, is owned bj Dennis Crowley, Maurice Hartnett, Majoi Long and John Donohue. The ore on the surface is galena, in croppings20 feet wide and assays $14 per ton. The indication! ure that it will make a valuable property when developed. WORK HTCltiriXG. Tli© Republican Orator* on Rnby Hill. The citizens of Ruby Hill were treated last night to what those of Eureka got the night before, and a little more. There was a large attendance at Miners’ Union Hall to hear the Republican orators dis cuss the living and dead issues, the latter almost entirely. There was a bonfire .and anvil discharges. The exercises were opened by the Union Guard playing some spirited airs in excel lent tune. On motion of W. J. Penrose Hon. Thos. Wren was called to the chair. Mr. Powning spoke first, and reitorated his Eureka speech already reported at length." He said that Tom Julien wrote the Daly item in the Reno Journal, and that Julien wanted to give him an affidavit to that effect, which he refused to accept, as lie did not think it worth his while. Judge Leonard reproduced his speech made here night before last. Hon. J. F. llallock, candidate for State Controller, who was sick and could not appear in Eureka, was next introduced, lie said it was not bis “regular business” to make set speeches. 'Ho would only have a business talk with the audience. Ho explained the duties of the Controller’s otlice, and advised the audience to vote as their consciences dictated to be best. While he was in office ho had wounded the feelings of many, but it was in the dis charge of his duty. air. uisnop Derated me Democrats, as usual, for their ignorance. Ohio had gone Democratic, but it was a case of Judas be traying his master cheap. Notwithstand ing the people of Ohio could not read they got dry as could bo. The Republicans have all the brains. Nothing has emanated from Democratic brains that has been of use to anybody. Democrats wore as dis honest under Washington’s administration as they are now. The poorest material of tho Republican Convention was better than the best of the Democratic. Demo cratic School Superintendents can find nothing to do but draw their salaries. Republican Superintendents are workers from Bitter Creek. Since the torches of treason lighted up the fires of rebellion no such a speech had been heard as Mr. ' Downing’s. Tho Democrats of Eureka are going all together up Salt River in a boat built out of Fair’s sack. A man on the back seat called for Beatty. lie appeared after music by tho band and words finely sung by Messrs. Pearne and others. Bob did not think it necessary to discuss issues. He said Democrats had asserted that any Demo crat that voted for him was a -. Ho left the Democratic party becauso be wouldn’t be sat down on. Democrats thought bo had left them be cause lie whs irresponsible when ho elbow ed his way out of the County Convention; but he knew what ho was about and he was going to stay with his new associates. Many Democrats had shed tears over him and tried to coax him back, but he was gone for good. It would be seen that he would roll up a good many Democratic votes at tho polls. The people knew he wouldn’t steal unless the swag was big., Ho would not allow the Legislature topics any subsidy bill. His ancestors were all Democrats. They were not “rabble.” Mr. Wren said the party would have to leave at 15 o’clock in tho morning. Notwithstanding the result in Ohio, j Republicans must have recess time for such distraction, the prohibition of which . made that State Democratic, and as Mr. Bishop said “dry hence there was no more speaking. After the Union Guard Band had played f,The Star Spangled Banner” in glorious style, the meeting adjourned. 1)0M KSiTIC IX FE LICIT Y. Tito liislrmliig Consequences of n Misapprehension. The father of a Eureka family, upon going home to dinner recently, was en countered by his second boy, who would have climbed upon paternal's knee, the envied kiss to share. The gushing ohild was repressed and unceremoniously put aside, while the paternal’s nose went into the air at such an angle as only the odors of an unmentionable animal could be sup posed to stimulate it to. Mother remon strated, and wanted to know what was the matter with her darling child. She was not satisfied that her pet wum disastrously out of order until it appeared at dinner iu the seat nearest dear ma-nia, Immediately her nostrils expanded, also, and without the ordinary feminine waste of words, she snatched the pet, and despite its howls, relegated it to the kitchen during the meal. The child, on being stripped for its little bed, underwent a thorough overhaul ing. The poor urchin was found with a piece of limburger cheese in his pocket, which he had snatched from the China man, who had come upon the odorous viand in the cellar, and taking it for some thing dead had carried it forth into the back yard to bury it. Had the source of the odor not been thus happily discovered it is among the possibilities that the China man might have taken mother’s darling for dead and buried it, too. --- The Trench Mine. We learn from John McGrath, who is here at present in the interest of the Trench Mining Company, that steps are being taken to resume work on the old Trench mine, and others belonging to the company on White Pine Mountain, near Hamilton. Some seven or eight tons of ore from these mines will be brought over to the Geddea Jk Bertrund reduction works to dotermiue whether they can be reduced by the leaching process iu use there. If so, leaching vats will be put up at the old Monte Cristo mill, and work be started directly. That the ores can be so reduced is confidently expected. We are told by Mr. McGrath that in addition to the high grade on hand in the mines there is a very large quantity of low grade ore, rangiug from $30 to $40 per ton, already mined and ready to .he reduced. The resumption of work on White Pine Mountain is important, and is another in dication that that district may yet regain its lost prestige. Somebody baa said that “it ia bad enough to bo killed in battle, without hav ing ono’a name spoiled wrongly in the re turn*.“ If this bo true, aay* the Virginia Chroniole, how the ghoat of young Casa biauca will get up and howl when it see* how Davis of the Carson Appeal has been getting in his work ou the earthly name of that perturbed spirit. Behold the “The speotacle of one solitary editor stauding alone upon the platform like Castubianoia in command of the burning deck is indeed worth seeing.” We have always thought that when “there came a burst of thunder-sound”— wheu the ship’s magazine blew up and “with fragments strewed the sea”—the name of the gallant boy had escaped un harmed. So it did, probably, until now. But Sam. Davis has accomplished what a ton of gunpowder failed to do—he has literally “knocked the stuffing” out of all that was loft of Casabianca -hi* name. Preaching nud I.eotiarintf* Rev. George W. James proposes to b< away for the next two weeks on a preach ing and lecturing tour to the western par of the State. His arrangements as con templated are as follows: Palisade.:.0°!* ^ Beowawe.Oct. It Battle Mountain.Oct. 21 Winuemucoa.Oct. 21 and 2: Wadsworth.Oct. 2« Reuo_Oct. 24 to the end of the montl At Reno Mr. James will attend the Stati J Teachers’ Institute, and deliver lecturei i on mush) and mnemonics. NOT ALL GOLD. The IT. P. nml C. P. Adjustment of Rates Reconsidered. Several days ago, on tho authority of ' Mr. McConnell, General Agent of the Union Pacific Railroad, tho Sentinel pub lished an article in which the assurance was given that the people of Nevada will be greatly benefited hereafter by a ma terial reduction in the freight on ataplo articles from the East, on hardware and groceries especially, as the result of an ad justment of rates by the Central and Union Pacific Railroads. As far as in vestigation extended the representations of Mr. McConnell seemed to have been made in good faith. We examined the freight charges on newspaper and found that the “adjustment of rates” would give us the advantage of the Eastern market. We pay now on paper from San Francisco to Palisade, $2 59 per 100 pounds, whereas under the proposed new schedule the freight from New York or Chicago is $2 35 per hundred—a difference of 24 cents per 100 pounds. We are desirous, however, that the mat ter be presented in all its lights, and for that reason would like to hear from our merchants, who must be familiar with the terms of the proposition. Tho Virginia Evening Chronicle, having made an announcement similar to that which appeared in the Sentinel, the fol lowing communication was handed that journal by one of the heaviest merchants and most respectable citizens of Virgiuia City: Ed. Chronicle: I read with some sur prise the article in the Chronicle’s local columns yesterday announcing (on the authority of Mr. McConnell, agent of the U. P. It. R.) that “the freight charges from any of the Eastern cities to tho various points in Nevada would be less than was formerly charged for back freight to Nevada points from San Francisco.” Mr. McConnell must have known that this statement was untrue. I have before me a copy of tho new freight schedule, and will select a few samples. Take, for iustanco, candles ami oils, such goods being largely purchased from the East hv Nevada merchants. The old freight tariff* on a car load of candles shipped from Chicago was as follows: * Chicago to 8acrainento.$320 00 Back freight to Keuo. 228 00 Total.$554 00 Tho now tariff is— Chicago to Iteno.$520 00 Difference in favor of new tariff.$ 34 00 That is to say, the hack-freight extortion is reduced from $228 to $194 ou a car load of ten 4tons. Tho highwayman who had hitherto robbed tho merchant to a state of nudity, now graciously permits him to retain his necktie. Again: Old tariff*on a car load of coal oil weighing 21,330— Chicago to Sacramento.$243 16 Back freight to Keuo.231 24 Total...$474 40 New tariff’ on same: Chicago to Reno.$447 98 Difference in favor of new tariff.$2(5 47 Hence, back freight extortion reduced from $231 24 to $204 77. Old tariff on one carload of lard oil of 20,000 pounds— Chicapo to Sacramento.$299 00 Back freight to Reno. 228 00 $527 00 New tariff— Chicago to Reno.$520 00 Difference.$ 7 00 With these facts before them I hardly think the people of Nevada will regard the new freight schedule as a very great relief from the impositions of the over land railroad. J. B. Mallon. Virginia, Oct. 13, 1882. llninbolut County >01111 nations. The Republicans of Humboldt County have made the following nominations: For Judge of the Fourth Judicial Dis trict, R. R. Bigelow of Elko; Assembly men, David Molarsky, Joseph L. Guthrie, M. E. Bushee; Sheriff, L. L. Rickard; County Clerk, A. T. Gilson; Assessor, H. S. Gilbert; County Recorder, Jonathan Fulton; County Treasurer, J. A. McBride; District Attorney, R. W. Wood; County Surveyor, Louis Lay; County Commis sioners, H. C. Marker (long term), Wm. Weighel (short term); Superintendent of Public Schools, William Silverwood; Pub lio Administrator, T. Kandulski. The Democrats made the following nom inations! For Assemblymen, C. H. E. Hardin, George Keating, Joseph Organ; Sheriff, J. N. Thacker; County Clerk, C. C. Biles; Assessor, William Perkins; County Recorder, J. J. Hill; County Treas urer, Charles A. LaGrave; District At torney, J. H. Windle; County Commis sioners, L. N. Carpenter (long term); C. A. Nichols (short term); Superintendent of Public Schools, 0. Chenoweth; Public Administrator, M. Oppeuheim. An Earthquake. The Silver State of Tuesday last says that a severe earthquake shock was felt iu Southeastern Humboldt, along the Jersey Range and east as far as Unionvillo and north as far as Guthrie's ranoh, last Thursday. William Guthrie, who was down in Pleasant Valley on that day, says a rumbling noise was heard that sounded like the discharge of artillery in the dis tance. and a gust of wind from the south accompanied the noise. It. P. Fenton, who was at Hagar's ranch, in the East RaxiRe, says the uoise was distinctly hoard at the ranch, and they supposed that somebody had been firing guns at Mill City or at Unionville, jis they were out doors and did not notice any shock. The tremor came from the south and seemed to follow the ranges in a northerly direc tion. __ Nye Comity Democratic Nomina tloua. The Democrats of Nye County have made the following nominations: For District Judge, Hon. William C. Grimes; Assembly men, T. J. Bell and Fenton Mc Donald; Sheriff, John L. Grimes; District Attorney, David 8. Truman; Auditor and Recorder, Matt. R. Delano (renominated); Assessor, J. 0. Kerwood; County Com missioner, long term, Andrew Bradley (re nominated) ; County Commissioner, short term, Lemuel Compton; Superintendent of Schools' Charles L. Deady; Public Ad ministrator. M. W. Corcoran. “If you don’t like my sermons, pray what kind do you like?” said a petulant minister to an over-oandid parishioner. “Well,” was the reply, “I like the kind that drives a man into the corner of his pew and makes him think the devil is after him. When you preach like that I shall be converted.” »a»a &n oia Bouwtmjwm j, a bright little fellow: “Be a good boy, my little man, and you may be President.” ‘ Yes, I may be,” the wide awake youth replied, "but you don’t want to gamble on it 1” If you think yourself a genius you will probably die poor, but if you regard your self as an ordinary man, with a deal of tough work before yon, you will probably live happily and die well off. “Well, I shall do my best to have Jnatioe done you," said the lawyer to his olieot. “Indeed, if you are going to do that,” re plied the rasoal, “I think I had better be off atonoe." Josh Billings: When a man kums to me for advioe he wants, and I give it to him, this satisfys him that he and I are two az smart men az there is liviDg. In religion talk is brass, action is gold. The old darky said, “ ’Pears like I could say more in live minutes than I could live in five years.” The ooat-tail flirtation is the latest. A I wrinkled coat tail bearing dusty toe marks means "I have spoken to your father." Wine*, Liquor* null Cigar*. ■ Tlie wholesale and rotail liquor house oi j Tonkin <fc Co. have just received and arc ' now offering to this market the largest 1 and most complete stock of foreign and 1 domestic liquors and cigars ever intro duced on the Base Range. Their whiskio are par excellence, being direct from the Kentucky distilleries, including the cele brated Robertson County (Tenn.) Hour Mash. They have also introduced Falk’s celebrated Milwaukee beer, with which they arc now prepared to servo their customers. Prices to correspond with the times. * Something Now. Messrs. Singleton & McNicol arc just in receipt of some choice Winter drinks which have never before been introduced in this market. Following are some of the brands: Peach and Honey Rock Candy and Rye, Rock Candy and Kuemmol. Rhu barb Rock and Rye, Iioyal Pan and Geneva Gins. Also, a very superior article of Irish Whisky. These liquors caunot be surpassed anywhere. Drop in and ask "Don” to show you samples. * Plonsniit Room*. Mrs. Minna Ka-ttea lias thrown open to her friends and the public a fine reading room in whidh refreshments will be served. Hhe has, also, a number of nice suits of rooms, single and double, for rent at mod erate rates. Sho solicits a share of the public patronage. * — —— . Ntove*! Slaves! Remington <& Co. are just in receipt of a car load of stoves. They have all styles and sizes, from the smallest parlor to the largest sized office stoves, which they are selliug at greatly reduced prices. * Jnst Opened. A grand assortment of Fall and Winter millinery, which will ho sold, very cheap, for cash only, at Madame Loryea’s new storo, next door south of Haskell’s furni ture store. * Coal Oil! Coni Oil! Until further notice I will sell the Eu reka Safety Oil—the best in the market*— for $8 per half barrel of 20 gullous, equal to $4 per case. P. N. Hansen. * Frc*li Oysters. The Jackson House Restaurant is in daily receipt of lino fresh Saddle Rock oysters. # Received Hally. Berg, the grocery man on South Main street, receives daily fresh oysters and liah. * lu*nrnnee. A. D. Haskell will place your insurance in the best English, French, or American companies. * -- Will. 31. SIowpII, Assayer, No. 51 Main street. Eureka. * Third Annual Ball -OF THE <r unionIguaro Ruby HiiS, Nev., ....TO BE HELD IN’ THE_ Miners' Union Hall, OCTOBER 26,1882. Committee of A rr»ngrcmeut«i i Capt. Thoa. Johns, Corporal Thos. J». lta, Lieut. W. J. Penrose, Private K. CarwHhan, Private John Dudley. luvitiation Committee: EUREKA. Gen. H. H. Conklin, Col E. N Robinson. A. Gen. O. J R Buttlar, Major II. T li<>»dley, Major T. J- Read Major K. Davidson, Major G. H Thoina. M. D. Foley Hon. G. W, Caasidy, M. U. Bartlett, Hon. Henry Hives, J. F. Mason, O. G. Hubbard, M. G. Cavanaugh, W. H. Sweeney, E. N. Garber, John Torre, J. T Baker, R. Sadler, I> H .llall, 0. C. Wallace, W. H Matthews, Wm. Arrington, K. M Beatty, J. W. Smith, Gid. J Heanland, Ed. Loventhal, Patrick Reynolds, Tim. Rouse, J. M. Foley, L. W. Cromer, J. 8. Stewart, Tom McGovern, F. H. Hanuou, J. E. Anderson, J. J. Work, D. R. Sessions, A Sklllinan, Ohafl. Lauteuschlager, Matt. K\lc, Joe Meades, Henry Mau & Co,, Thomas Wren. RUBY HILL. Major Wm. Stinson, Joseph Bice, Capt. E. G. Doll, Lieut H. U. Frazier, Lieut. J. R Morrison, Lieut. J. h Jones, Hon. J. N. Williams, Hon " m. Dooliu, James Rowe, E T. Tr-fat ter, G J. Reek, Thos. Werry, W. L. Marsden, 0. M Mikel, U. J. Muldoon, Samuel Longley, J. W Lambert, James Kyle, 0. M FaSsett, Joseph Seuey, Joel Bawdeu, Seth LongabaUgh, Wm. Bryant, I'd Be rymau. F. J. Mette, James Sweeney, Ed. Roberta, E. Mail, Wm Northy, F. Morcnm. St. George T. Bryan, Phil, B uett, M. It. Lyons, Simon I'reu, G. W. Douglas, Wm. Slattery, Harry Daley, Mike Do)le, Reception Committee: Sergt. R. Rawlings, Corporal J. Fine, Private J. Tiekel, Private Sain. Jacks, Private John Roufrey. Committee ou SIiihIcs Prof. Wm. Heady. Floor nnimgora : Lieut. C. W. Harris, Lieut. W. J. Penrose, Sergt. J. Tonkin, Private T. !1 Klsden, Private li. CarWithan. Floor Director : Capt. Thoa. Johns. The Best of Musio will be Furnished SUPPER AT E. T. TROFATTER'8. TICKETS...*..<••* 00 oYtd Administrators’ Sale. TnE PROPERTY KNOWN AS THE MAT thewaon Smelling Works, consisting of ono 95-horee power Eugine, Holler. Blower.eto., situated at Hamilton, Nevada. ALSO, The Caroline Mine, lying on the weat aide ot White Pine Mountain, about three miles from Hamilton. Title—C. S Patent The above property must be sold to cloae the estate of J T. M .ttheweun. it, ceased If not Sold »t private sale prior to SATCK DAV OOT. TWENTY KIOHT. all of the abov. will be sold to the highest bidder, f.d- cash, or that day, at 1 o'clock. In front of ttie Court houae In Hamilton, White pine County, Nev. 1’, EVER l S, j. a maritawsotf, ■xeouturaof the Estate of J. T. Maithewsou deoeased 3VOTICE3 ^lONVKRfllON’ OF WATOHEfct, EITHER IN Their E»e»|»emet»l* or lu their Hluiliiitf Arrangement*, Done as hitherto, at reasonable charRea. Kail* faction ir«arantee«l or money ED W,UHELM. Eureka, March 1, WS3. “Mtf _MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS. j How About Winter Clothing This is the month to buy and the I i SB Gil . G | I ■ ■ ■■•« mmi Is the store to buy of. My New Fa (is now in. r/VFRYBODY KNOWS WHO HAS TRIED ME. AND THOSE WHO n WE NOT SHOULD in town 1>e C0?V!,IC;d 1 8fU bett' r ‘ ^ iM-n«y than any other house in town. I have the largest stock and latest styles In Fall and Winter C AND FURN15HSNG Men’s, Youths', Boys and Children's Suits OVERCOATS, HATS, CAPS, ETC. I have the Largest Assortment, Greatest Variety and Lowest Prices. IMI- r)Jk.-VIIDSOIsT. Eureka, Netf., Oct. 2,1882. o3tl --- -C-T CD CU ■ t_ Co ■*—* ~Z3 CO rt > a> c "c5 -zz O ^ CO 3 -S3 O —s CD CL — =5 ft. -s CD o o 3 CD C/> H*§ o’ Carry the Largest and Best Stock of Goods, and is the Cheapest House in Nevada. Call and Examine the Stock. Eureka, May 24, 1882. 05 JP. Jf*. Mmmsem9 WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN Choice Stapleand Fancy Groceries Provisions, Boots and Shoes, Mining Supplies, Caps and Fuse, Safety Nitro-Giycerine Powder, ana Overalls and Underwear The Choicest Liquors in the IVIarket for SVSedicina! Use. ! NORTH MAIN STREET, EUREKA, Eureka, May 1,1882. m2tf PUBLIC IN GENERAL. I TAKE NOTICE THAT DEMOCRATS, REPUBLICANS, BANKER.*'- AND GRA' BEES ARE lighting for office. Time* must bo very dull now, and I w.il stow you that 1 will run independent of all. See this. I am convinced l shall beat them ali: 7 pounds Ooffee Sugar, : : : : $1 00 4 pounds Green Ooffee, : : : : 1 00 4 pounds Ground Coffee, in papers, : : 90c 4 pounds Parched Java Coffee, : : $1 00 3 Cans Table Fruit, : : : : : 1 00 3 Gans Jams and Jellies, : : : : 1 00 2 pounds best Tea, : : : : : 85c 100 pounds of Best Brands of Flour, : $5 50 All kinds of Liquors. Whisky, $2.25 per gall. PINE CLOTHING, Cashmere Suits, 112 60; beat Gentlemen's Furnishing G o '.-; . iue Wh’t- a irt-. • >ts and Shoes Hat* and Caps; Boots us low a** f* •"«>, I • u-.:.-. and W.-i*»-» t. • ••• ... ry for gcutl*iuen and ladies; Glassware and Plated Silverware■. French Candle; ih.tlery; To bai ciJdldjtt© will enter against a man with such quali -cations for my office. B. ALEXANDER. Eure*., Sept. 28.1282. “ ''<< WESTER -SOLE THE 0 IVt.1*1* has a Circulation of OWK III VSfl> TKS coi'ius tu t:a. reka, and is lutreiwlujf every day. aSTAgent for tke Man Francisco Call, Hull* (in, Cost. Alta, Report Kichnuge, Virginia Chronicle, Sacramento Rocard-l ntoii, Hoc. and «he salt Lake Tribune. Also receives refillarl.v !!»<• Virginia Enterprise autl San Francisco Chronicle. Any of I • above papers > ill ». • ne!i%crc for rWEJSTT-FIVE CKXTS FLKWKI Si I was part * t t -n a. Far* Vs ordeei.nr EASTERN ILLUSTRAT T3 PAPr S From me receive them TIIRI.K IIOI Its 1% AliVVM i: ..(Ollier .leelcru. m34tf W. E. DAVIDSON.