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tfureka Sails Sentinel.
SATURDAY.DECEMBER 2, 1882 W b7Davidson ia the authorized Subscrip Hon Agent for the Sentinel in Eureka. Or ders can be left at bia bookstore In the Post office building. H»fKKOAr» STOCK SALES. MORNING BOARD. 330 Opbir -200c 200 Mexican—440 300 Gould A Curry—295c 20 Best & Belcher-4 >4 625 California— 15ob30 50 Savage—80c 1010 Con. Virginia—70o 895 Chollar—165c 160c 2430 Potosi—1450 140c 135c 420 Halo A Norcross—lki 1550 160 Crown Point—130c 270 Yellow Jacket—140c 50 Alpha—UOc 70 Belcher—75o 200 Confidence—1 210 S. Nevada—4*4 450 Bullion—75o 200 Exchequer—30c 240 liuion—490o 50 Alla -40c 5 Occidental—Hi ICO Andps—85c 80c 375 Scorpion—75c 880 Albion—315c 310c 455 M. White—270c 2’4 8U0 Argenta- 20o 1U0 Bodie—26Uo 50 Silver King—lOli AFTERNOON BOARD. 30 Eureka Con.—1014 590 Argenta—15o 400 Independence—70c 100 Elko Con—10c 3040 Albion—305c 310o 100 Wales Con.—2Uo 120 Nuvajo-G!4 100 Bodie—255o 200c 150 Bechtel—20o 60 Mono—40c 550 Martin White - 2 Vi 100 Con. Virginia—65c 70c 205 Union—48UO 4H 1360 Potosi—130o 1250 Chollar—114 155c 250 Mexican—435c 350 Savage—75c 80c 100 Crown Point—130o 370 Andes—85c 5 Kentnck—m 1G0 Gould A Carry—285c 280o 310 S. Nevada—4 ’x 420o 200 Exchequer—30o 410 Opbir—285c 280c 2*4 210 Atlas—195o 260 Utah—314 150 l’inal—195o 300 Bullion—70c 50 Best A Belcher—4H 150 Hale A Norcross—110c 200 Belcher—70o CLOSIKO QUOTATIONS. Union l5! 8 470s 470a, S. Nevada 415s 410b 415a, Mexican 430s 4!4s 420b 4‘4a, Opbir 280s, Con. Virginia 05b 70a, Beat A Belcher 470a, Gould A Curry 280s, Sayago 75s, Hale A Norcross 140s 135s, Chollar l'ss 145b lHa, Potosi 1‘is, Yellow Jacket 135b 140a, Crown Point 130b 135a, Alhion 305a, Belle Isle 50b, Bullion 70b 75a, Ex chequer 25b 30a, Scorpion 75s 70b 75a. A- I*. P.lS*tEN«E!i TRAVEL. DEPARTURES THURSDAY MORNING. Mose Lyons Ed Raum Chas Thackston A 4 prisoners DEPARTURES YESTERDAY MORNING. G W Cassidy J W Adams Mrs A E Kave Frank Holmes J W Ralls " o T E McLoughati B R Van Dusen J H McGee ARRIVALS LAST NIGHT. Mrs ft J North way A D Eiaenbacli Hotel Arrivals. Parker House—Martin Piantoni, Pros pect Mountain; W. Johnson, Goddes; Jolino Butler, Eureka; Ed. E. Diamond, Ban Franoisco; Spencer Reynolds, Pros pect Mountain. Jackson House — Adolph Eisonbach, Mrs. B. Northway, Ban Francisco. Turner House—Jerrv Langton, Silver ado; Win, Collora, Balt Lake; W. Dorrity, Spring Valley; James Moore, city. I'onsitfuec*. Freight for the following named persons arrived by lastuight’s train* II Kind L Looser II Itoiuhart A Co B Berg C Fox Morris Bros M Oalisher Malier & Manion B Bros Brown A Godfrey II Johnson P Everts E A C Lumber Co E C Jones B Lachuian M M Ley It Sadler C M Fassett Ilawkcs A Co M L Gregovich J Hansen J Viglette IT H MeMannas Eureka Fwd Co W u Remington a to H Carpenter Win Spencer P N Hausen Tognini ft Co Ed Looney Chuns Luen J Cohn P H H Joo E Man J Kutoliell Hop Heng Quong Mow G J Reek r w ci u to B F MoEwen Torre & Barheri J Jlausman Mrs Poplin Mrs North way Charles Ferraria Ella Hampton Jet Lung ^ S Trowbridge & Co, Tybo. N YK COUNTY ITEMS# Jielnxoni Courier, Nov. 23. Things have boon rather quiet hore since election. The snow is quite deep in the Toiyabe Mountains. The Belmont mill* is running Bteadily and doing good work. The work of development still goes on in the Reveille mines. The unmelodious voice of the croaker is still heard in this Bection of the land of silver. Everything moves along smoothly in the Belmont public school, and the pupils aro progressing finely. It is very probable that a railroad will, in the near future, be built across the Boutheru portion of Monitor Valley, this county. Work is progressing satisfactorily in the Jefferson mine. A lot of machinery is turn being moved from Ellsworth to Jef ferson. __ Tl»o Telephone Exffliiiiis'S. Superintendent Bell commenced work on the telephonio exchange yesterday. The switch at the central office (Postoffice) was completed on Thursday. The line to con nect tho Eureka Tunnel and ItuBy-Dun detberg was being put up yesterday, and will bo finished to-day. The wires about town will probably bo completed on Mon day, and bo ready for business on Tuesday. The community cannot overestimate the convenience of telephonic communication. To he able to talk with the managers of our principal mines, lying three, four, five miles distant, will annihilate distance, and make us seem more neighborly. To busi uess and mining men it will prove an in estimable boon. _ The Palisade Il«t»l. The lease of the Palisade Hotel having expired, the proprietor, E. M. ItauiU, has taken it hack and will hereafter conduct it himself. Mr. and Mrs. 11 a urn are splendid hotel people, and know how to please their patrons. Persons traveling on the railroad can rely on always getting a first class meal at this hotel. Mlllluery. Madame Loryea’s beautiful stock of millinery goods can be found at Aunt Hannah’s, three doors south of the Turner House, where great bargains can be ob ttiusd in all the novelties of tht season. * FLUE DUST. Scr**p* from I lie Sole-book of (lie KiiilJncr* Reporter. Lander County’s delinquent taxes for the present year amount to $5,142 31. * Nov. 22 Eureka Con. shares were quoted at the New York Stock Exchange steady at $14. The Union Guard Band paraded the streets of Ruby Hill on Thanksgiving Day, and discoursed splendid music. The Democratic war cry in the East is ‘ Abolish the Internal Revenue Abomina tion and simplify the tariff.” Them’s our sentiments. The near approach of the holidays is already indicated by the great, display of elegant goods and wares in the stores of our enterprising merchants. The Knights of Pythias meet at their Castle Hall at 7:30 o’clock this evening. There will be installation of officers and a meeting of the Endowment Rank. A special meeting of Alpha Lodge, A. O. U. W., will be held at Odd Fallows’ Hall at 2 o’clock sharp this afternoon. A full attendance of members is requested. Fred. Holmes, the gentleman who man ufactured the extensive new wire cable at the Eureka Con. shaft, left for Now York Thursday. He makes the trip for the benefit of his health. F. C. Lord, United States Revenue Col lector of Navada, lias requested Postmaster Smith to take temporary charge of the office made vacant by the decease of his Deputy, A. E. Shannon. PEKHOXAI.. Mrs. A. L. Fitzgerald continued very ill at a late hour last night. Hon. George W. Cassidy left yesterday morning for Washington. A. C. Cleveland, the Nevada cattle king, came in by stage from Hamilton Thursday night. Mrs. I\ Steler, who has been quite sick for several days, was reported butter last evening. Lambert Moiinelli rotnrned last night from Fred. Barnes’ ranch, where ho took his Thanksgiving dinner. Hon. J.T. Williams, accompanied by Johnny Peoples, came up from Hot Creek Thursday evening by privato conveyance. Tho Winnemucca Silver State says that Mrs. W. H. Davenport of Eureka, wife of the Attorney General-elect, is hero visiting old friends. We acknowledge with thanks the receipt of the weekly edition of the London Times of Nov. 3, from Henry Bishop, Esq., Fal mouth, England. After spending a couple of days very pleasantly with hosts of his friends, Lieu tenant Governor Adams left yesterday morning for Carson. A DANdEKOl'S BLAZE. An Iiicomllary Attempt to Net the North Euft of' the Town Afire. A short time before 3 o’clock yester day morning there was an alarm of fire from lower Main street, caused by a flame shooting up 40 or 50 feet iu the air from a room iu the roar of Dr. Detter’s reoidence. As soon as the tiro was discovered a num ber of men were on the spot, who, with water drawn from a well in the yard, into buckets, extinguished the flames that a few moments later would have spread to the neighboring buildings. After the flames had been extinguished, an investigation of the premises showed that a lot of straw and rags bad been saturated with coal oil, set down in a corner behind a cook stove, and there set fire to. Further examina tiou showed that there was no fire in the stove, as the embers in it were perfectly cold. Dr. Dotter states that his wife had cleaned the room two days previous to the fire, and had set a bed, mattress and table in it. He also states that there was no person occupying the room at the time of the fire. Mr. Detter had his building in sured for $900, and four months ago ap plied to have the risk reduced to $500, but desiring to reduce his expenses still further, had his policy cut down to $400. There appears to bo no doubt that some person must have got access to the room and deliberately set it on fire. TI»e County iloMpltal. A. D. Hook, after a visit to the County Hospital the past week, writes lu a very eulogistic way of the institution. A few extracts from the letter will not be out of place. Mr. Hock, who by the way is a keen observer, and a frank, outspoken person, congratulates the people of the county in having had, and still retain, the present excellent management of the Hos pital. “Indeed," says the Captain, “I went so far as to say that in place of its being a half-way house between one’s homo and the cemetery, or a charnel house, as such institutions frequently are, it is an oasis, a pleasant retreat., where any one distressed in body might go without feeling a sense of degradation or having his pride wounded." The Captain claims, and justly too, that this is owing to the kindly Matron, Mrs. Hunter, whose every thought and moment’s time is given to the amelioration and comfort of the unfortu nates who are placed in the Hospital. The citizens, and especially the Christiau ladies, are invited to visit the place. A I'rncilcikl JKlorlat. If there is one thing more than another Mr. A ml re of the express is familiar with, it is the cultivation of flowers. This shows an esthetto taste, which tho gentleman acquired in his perambulations in South ern climes in early youth, and a taste which remains with him to the present day. In the office ho is surrounded by quite a nursery. Among the various pots a Sentinel reporter yesterday noticed a splendid variety of the lily of the valley, some of wliioh are just casting beautiful white flowers, that make the atmosphere in the immediate vicinity fragrant with a sweet perfume. Mr. Andre has hcou quite successful with all tho plants he has at temped to cultivate in Eureka, and does not take much stook in the fume com plaints of many complaining housewives, who assert that tender plants have no show here. l'rivikte NeerAtary. Governor-elect Adams while here ten dered the position of Private Secretary to Hon. George W. Merrill, wliioh was ac cepted by the latter. Tho appointment is a most excellent one, and will bo highly appreciated by Mr. Morrill's hosts of friends throughout tho Siatw. As show ing the high esteem in which Mr. Mor rill is held, it is only necessary to say that he missed the Attorney-General ship in the recent election bv loss than 09 votes. Mr. and Mrs. Merrill will take up their residence in Carson about the holidays. The Sentinel con gratulates both Governor Adams and Mr. Merrill. The Weekly Sentinel. To-day is the regular publication day ol the Weekly Sentinel. It wilt oontain, as usual, thirty-two columns of reading mat ter, devoted to the State, Coast, general and local news of the week. These weekly editions far excel any newspaper publica tion ever issued in Eastorn Nevada. Hie Weekly Sentinel should l>e distributed far and wide, as the most effective means of making our district known abroad. It oau bo secured In wrappers, postpaid, at the PostolMoe nows depot and at Callsher brothers. For yearly subscriptions, ap ply at the publication ortloo, corner of Monroe and Bateman streots. Terms, *5 a year. _ Called C'onuunu tent Ion. Eureka Lodge No. Ill, F. A A. M., will meet at their hall at C:3(l o’clock this even ing for work in the third degree. All Master Masons in good standing are m vltad to attend. OKI TU Alt Y. Dendi of n Prominent Citizen and Pioneer. Alfred E. Shannon, a well known and I highly respected citizen, died at his resi dence on Sooth Main street Thursday afternoon at 5 o’clock after a brief illness. He was taken sick with pneumonia on Monday and conveyed to his home. He lingered for two days quite ill, but on Thursday morning was so far improved as to be able to sit up in bed and read the daily papers. A relapse, however, more daugerous than the first attack, sot iu toward noon, which battled medical skill, and he speedily became unconscious, and died at the hour stated, surrounded by a number of kind and sorrowing friends. His relatives, Joseph Fiegel, a brother-in law, aud an unmarried sister in S in Fran cisco, and a brother in Virginia City, Nev., weie immediately apprised of the death by telegraph, and Mr. Fitgel will arrive here to night to take charge of the remains after the funeral ceremonies which take place to morrow afternoon at 2 o’clock, aud convey them to San Francisco for their final deposi\ Both of his parents are buried in one of the cemeteries there, and he has expressed a wish to be placed beside them if possi ble. Among the effects of the deceased was found a slip a paper, dated Oct. 17, ultimo, to which he called Charley Ferraris’ attention on Tuesday. This memoranda was written just previous to his late trip over the State, and to some extent shows that Mr. Shannon had a prescience of death, or felt that something might befall him, or perhaps lie may have had fear of tho dread complaint which was tho immediate cause of his death. This paper requested anyone coming into possession of it, should accident befall him, or death overtake him suddenly, to telegraph to his brothor-in-law, Joseph Fiegel, in San Francisco. The memoranda also states that he leaves policies in favor of his sister, Miss M. B. Shannon, as follows: $2,000 from A. O. U. W., $1,000 from K. of P., and a $2 assessment from Bullion Encampment No 10, I. O. O. F., of Eureka. The deceased wa9 born in tho State of Now York of Jewish parents and was 62 years of age. ye was one of the pioneers of this coast, arriving in California in ’49, aud held a public position of trust in San Francisco in the early days. He removed to Nevada when it was still a part of Utah, and located at Austin, where ho resided up to within about three years ago, when ho came to Eureka. He lived here up to the time of his death, in the capacity of Deputy United States Revenue Collector. The esteem in which he was held is shown by the positions of honor he attained in the various secret societies to which he be longed. At tho time of his death he was Grand Master of the Independent Order of Odd Fellows of tho Stato, and was a member of Austin Lodge No. 9. I. O. O. F., and Bullion Encampment No. 10 of Eureka. lie was also Acting Grand Vice Chancellor of the Knights of Pythias, and held prominent positions in Alpha Lodge No. 1, Ancient Order of United Workmen and Independent Order of Red Men. The obsequies will be conducted under the Joint auspices of these societies. Mr. Shannon was a noble, upright citi zen. In his death tho community has suffered a groat, and, we might say, an almost irreparable loss. THE It A EE. Tlio Urauil Army Boys Score An other Success. The Thanksgiving ball of Upton Tost, G. A. R., at tlio Opera House on Thursday evening was a positive success in every way. There was immense crowd in attend ance, and many were compelled to remain as spectators in the gallery—every availa ble part for observation of which was also occupied—for want of room on the main floor, which was Ailed with a moving, jostling mass of dancers. The hall was very tastefully decorated. Immediately back of the musicians on the stage two large flags were gracefully arranged so as to permit the letters G. A. R. to stand out boldly from underneath a Armament of stars, while directly below was the picture of Washington. Lincoln and Garfield oc cupied a position on either side of a large, nicely framed chart, explanatory of the Army Corps flags, which were placed against the gallery. Underneath the gal lory, the walls were covered with maps of battles and Grand Army certificates. Rack of the gallery, an iiumenso garrison flag. 30 feet in length, covered the wall, and formed a very pleasing feature of the deco rations. At 8:30 o’clock the hall was already full, but owing to the late arrival of the parties who were expected to lead off in the grand march, it was delayed until 0 o’clock, when the Mexican War Veterans, headed by Colonel J. Van Buren Perry, followed by Captain A. D. Rock, D. W. Levan, J)r. J. N. R. Owen and ladies, and these in turn by Gen. Couklin and staff and tl»e local military, s&£ the ball in motion. Gen. P. L. Connor and Gov i ernor-eleot Adams, who wore also expected to take a prominent part in the parade, arrived on the scene too hue to bo assigned positions in line. The mass of dancers made the position of the floor director an arduous one, but Comrade Headley, with the exception of one or two slight halts, marshaled his host with great skill and precision. Although there was a little inconvenienco to the dancers, on ac count of the large number in attendance, nothing occurred to mar the pleasure of the eveniug, and the Grand Army folks were praised on all sides for the perfect manner in which they manage their affairs. Davenport and Merrill. Tho official returns show that Davenport bad a close shave for the Attorney General ship. Following aro the majorities: poll DAVENPORT. Storey .252 Washoe. ,193 Ormsby.125 Lyon. 56 Esmeralda. 49 Douglas..V 6 Total.681 FOR MERRILL. Eureka.144 Humboldt..-..127 Linuolu. 110 Elko. 87 White Fine. 86 Lander..... 30 Nye. 25 Churchill . 14 Total.. 623 Davenport a majority*of 58 in tho State. Tito l*«iblio Ncliool. The Principal'* report of the Publio Sohool for the month of November shows that 58 pupils were enrolled in the Gram mar Department, 97 in the Second Gram mar, 44 in the First Primary, 43 in the S oond Primary, 48 in the Third Primary, and 05 in the Fourth Primary, making a total of 294. Thu average attendance was generally good in all the Departments ex cept. the First and Fourth Prim|ry. which reached 90 and 88 per cent respectively. Owing to the great amount of Sickness dur ing the past month this is an unusually good showing of the promptness of tbt scholars. 'i'li t* Wlittleu <’oi». Wh clip the following from the Chicago Mining ltevtew uf Nov. 25, with rogard to the Whgleu Con. of Autolope Disiriots “Win. Whalen, the former owner of the Whalen copper mine in Nevada, soon starts to the mine for the purpose of superintending operations, which are soon to be commenced on an extensive scale.” The same paper, in its review of busi ness at the Chicago Mining Exchange, says: “Whalen Con. is steadily advancing; oredit is given for .875 shares, opeuing at $u ii mid f •Mblul IT H >1 »ht olult. VAM AHEE AlUUETN. What the MlnerM Are Doing to Enrich Tliemgel%om. Everything at the Wales Con. hoisting works is exceedingly quiet. The Price & Davis hoisting machinery lias been taken down for removal to the Albion works. Thirty-tons of ore shipped from the Williamsburg mine to the Eureka Con. furnaces realized $60 per ton. A batch of 30 tons of ore from the Phe nix mine, lately sent to the Eureka Con. furnaces, realized $80 per tou. The 150-foot level of the Matamoras is looking very well. The last shipment of ore from that mine was over 11 tons. The north end of the Silver Lick series has been leased to Joe Molino and Alex. Frazor for the period of four months. A casting lias been made at the Rich mond foundry to serve us a bottom for the new water-jacket furnace to he erected. Seven tons of ore shipped a few days ago from the Queen mine at Silverado to the Eureka Con. furnaces realized $1,206 net. Six tons of ore, valued at about $250 per ton, were shipped from the Mountain lioy mine to the Eureka Con. smuheis a few UflJ B HgU. Car samples of ore at tho Eureka Tun nel have given assays as high as $105 per ton. A shipment of GO tons worked at the Eureka Con furnaces realized $130 per ton. Over 10 tons of ore shipped from the Silver Connor to the Eureka Con. furnaces realized $37 99 in silver and $53 55 in gold per ton. It also contained 3 per cent of lead. J. II. Maglioo of Now York and B. B. Vau Duseu of Salt Lake City have been examining theGeddcs miuu and mill dur ing the past week, and pronounce them a success. Two men are engaged sinking a shaft on the Eureka No. 2 mine, the property of the Wales Con. Mining Company. There was no sign of ore when our reporter was on the ground. The Battery mine at Newark is leased to Andy Swick & Co., who are at present taking out a quantity of ore assaying $300 per ton. The vein is a true fissure. The rock is very hard, and the extraction of ore therefore expensive. There arc 20 tons of oro on the dump at the Fair Play rniue, at Alhambra Hill. This is second class, and assays $90 per ton. There is also one ton of ore that will go $200. All of this is the simple result of a clean-up in the old workings of tho mine. A contract lias been let to run a drift in tho Paul Pry mine on Adams Hill from the new shaft to connect with the old works, 80 feet, at $5 per foot. The ground is open and loose, showing fine de posits of low grade quartz as far as the drift has been run. Work is progressing at the Lantern mine, the property of tho Atlantic «fc Pa cific Tunnel Company. There is a large deposit of ore uncovered that will work $35 per ton. This is the kind of a miue that would be benefited by a wagon road on Prospect Mountain. Tho May ledge on Adams Hill has been leased to Stewart & Co. The main shaft is now down 120 feet, from which a drift has been run north to tho shale. There is also a drift running south, now in 20 foot. The oro shipped so far lias paid well, Go | tons going $93 per ton, and four tons 1 actually worked as high as $800 per ton. j The ore coming from this mine at present | assays $220 gold and $40 silver. Molino and 1 razor have resumed work on the Altoona mine on Adams Hill. The main shaft is down 72 feet, south drift in 43 feet and a crosscut east 19 feet. Over 250 tons ore, averaging $95 per ton, and considerable ore assaying from $230 to $233, has been shipped at various times. There is also a drift running 19 feet north in low grade quartz toward an old cham ber from which the high grade ore has oomo. A great quantity of quartz is being taken out of the Herculean mine, west of and adjoining tho Silver Lick, for delivery at the Albion furnaces, to bo used as flux. This runs from $25 to $60 per ton, and is mined from the grass roots downwards. There are also 75 tons of oro on tho dump, valued at $150 per ton. The deepest shaft on the Herculean is down 75 feet. Tho ore is coming mainly from a shaft only 30 fret deep. This is a mine of the futuro. The northeast end of the Horace Toney mine on Adams Hill, taking in 500 linear feet on tho ledge, has been leased to Chas. McDonald & Co. The Horace Toney h>*s produced about 100 tons of ore, running from $15 up to $240 per ton. There are two shafts sunk, one to a depth of 70 feet and tho other 30 feot, the latter showing heavy lead ore. McDonald has h used to prospeot for tho continuation of tho ore body, now yielding well, in the Members mine, And will sink a shaft within 20 feet of tho same. Pi'HLIV 0PI510X. A ililzcn NpcakM lo l lit* Newly Elected legislative Member*. Eureka, Dec. 1, 1882. Editor Sentinel: The result of the reeeut eleotion, both in the Eastern States and upon this coast, would strongly in dicate that the people have at last de termined that their rights, as against the moneyed corporations, shall bo respected. This is especially true with reference to the railroad corporations, whose tyranny and oppression has been so felt in this State and in California. One thing is cer tain and established beyond cavil, and that is that the interest of the people is not the interest of the railroad magnates. The people, therefore, should determine that in the future their rights shall be rospeoted. Ono other thing is certain, and that is that no man elected to the Senate or Assembly in this State need ever expect the approval of his constituents, or the indorsement of a re-election, if he “falls down" on the railroad proposition this Winter. Two things that the people will insist on, that freights and fares must be reduced and the railroad companies must bo made to pay a reasonable tax on their property. To insure the first the people must depend upon their Senators and Assemblymen, and to Beouro the latter they must depend upon their County Assessors and Boards of County Commissioners. Will they do their duty? Let the people ex press themselves upon theso subjects in so emphatic a manner that their public ser vants will not soon forget it. With fares and freights reduced to a living figure, and the property of railroads assessed as high as the property of private individuals of equal value, will be a stop toward jus tice. Nothing less than this will answer the demands of the people. If they are determined to no louger be slaves to these corporations, let them speak out on this subjeot. With au exhibition of firmness, their rights can be secured in these mat ters. It is only a question of time when the war between the people and the rail roads will begin. We mean a peaceable, hut no less au effective war. One of our members elect to the Assembly is the editor of a newspaper; let him speak out on this subject. Publico. ••Qii»ii i Wuu't Nmoka." Carson Appeal: The other evening a young man from Virginia was oalling on a family in this olty. when the husband brought In cigar* and offering one to hia guest, t«>ok one himself. Just as the two were about to light, up, the lady of the house, an exceptionally handsome woman, remarked to her lord: “Don’t smoke those nasty weeds. I hate to kiss a man with cigar taste in his mouth.” The hard ened sinner kept right on and lit his cigar, but the gallant young Comstocker, glanc ing sideways at the lady, threw bis lighted match into’ the grate, and la>ing down hia cigar, »aid coolly: “I guess, under the circumstances, I wen’t ftmoke." The Best Ever Offered in NevAdA. The wholesale liqiK>r house of W. J. Toukin A Co. have now in store and offer for sale in this market at wholesale aud retail rates the finest stock of liquors and cigars ever offered in Nevada. Their Bourbon whiskies, direct from the distil leries, possess a mellowness unequaled. Their brandies, wines, etc., from old estab lished houses of the Old World are a guar antee for purity seldom enjoyed by deal ers in Nevada. Their stock of cigars is largo and will please the most fastidious. Dealers in their line of goods will do well to give Messrs. Tonkin A Co. a call before purchasing elsewhere. * Something: Sew, Messrs. Singleton A McNicol are just in receipt of some choice Winter drinks which have never before been introduced in this market. Following an* some of the brands: Peach and Honey Rock Candy and Rye. Rock Candy and Kuemmel, Rhu barb Rock aud Rye, Royal Pan and Geneva Gins. Also, a very superior article of Irish Whisky. These liquors cannot be surpassed anywhere. Drop in aud ask “Don” to show you samples. Host In the Market. P. N. Hansen is just in receipt of a large supply of Clough’s El Dorado haras and bacon-the first of this season. Also a supply of Wilson’s celebrated pickles. * You in; Ladies and Client lemon. At tention. On and after to-day the finest French candy, fresh marshmallows and all kinds of creams can bo had at 13. Alexander’s.* —-<» Coal Oil! C'oal Oil! Until further notice I will sell the Eu reka Safety Oil—the best in the market— for $8 per half barrel of 20 gallons, equal to $1 per case. P. N. Hansen. * Singleton «V McMcol Are just in receipt of a splendid article of apple cider. Also, ale ami porter iu pints and quarts, of very superior quality. * Fresh Oyster*. The Jackson House Restaurant is in daily receipt of fine fresh Saddle Rook oysters. • Received Rally. Berg, the groeervman on South Main street, receives daily fresh oysters aud fish*. * Insurance. A. D. Haskell will place your insurance iu the best English, French, or American companies. * 1 IVm. II. Motvell, Assayer, No. 3 Main street, Eureka. * A .Superior Article. Messrs. Singleton «V McNicol havo just received a carload of extra Kentucky whisky. * The best kind of overcoats from $7 50 to $12, and the best cassiinoro and Scotch tweed suits from $8 to $11, at B. Alexan der’s. Two doors below Parker House. * Fresh French and American candies of every description at Brown & Godfrey’s llestanrant. * Fall and Winter Dry Goods ....AT,... I. J. FRANKLIN k CO.’S WE ARE NOW DAILY IN RECEIPT OF Urge invoice* of Full and Winter goods, comprising the very choicest novelties to be found in the markets. The assortment of Press Guilds is most elegant and includes FRENCH SERGES. TERVY OLOTIIS, CASH MERES and MOMMIES in all th-> new shades Terra Cotta, Electric and Cadet Blue, Sage and Bottle Green, Wine, Garnet, eto., together with Plushes, Velvets, Rhadainas, Satins, Burrahs, Bilk*, etc., to match. These goods w« have secured on most favorable terms and c»n con liilently assert that we can offer a better qual ity at leas prices than can be found elsewhere. Fancy Trimmings! In these goods our assortment is unsur pagse.l. Anticipating a large demand we have added to our stock a beautiful seectiou of I'asseincnteviAS, Gimps. Fringes, Frogs, Loops and Ornaments, and call especial attention to this display. A beautiful line of Eeady Made Garments, In Sealskin, Plush, Rhadaraas and Satin d'Lyon. These coats were made under our personal supervision, and we invite compari son as to style and prices. Our stock of Domestic Goods Is particularly large and well assorted In this Department will be found every grade of Flannels, Repellauts, Canton Flannels, Com forters. Quilts Table Linens. Sheetings, Mus lins, eto.. and housekeepers are requested to inspect the stock. Our Carpet and Wall Paper Department is now fully assorte d and the de signs are the very latest Introduce 1. The prices will bo fouud lower than ever before. To avoid further enumeration we would re spectfully inform our customers and the pub lic generally that no such assortment of goods was ever before offered In the Eureka market. Muying iu lar. e quantities we enjoy unusual facilities, and shall give our customer* the ad vantage thus o' talued. TERMS: STRICTLY CASH AND ONE PRICE. All Goods Marked in Plain Figures. ML J. Franklin & Co. Burak*, Kav., Oat. a, 1883. oatt J. SCHILLER Has received a large stock of assorted Foreign Goods In samples, also the best Domestic Goods, which he offers to make up In the beat of styles aud warrant every garment a perfect fit. jow Mllte, The Celebrated Ooatmaker, will attend to the cutting aud fitting, _ . . , tr Call at SOiItLLEH'S plaoa and ba eon vlnced. _ natt WOOD! WOOD! Wasted- to trade a new singer Hewing Machine for Oordwood. Apply at the Methodlat Church, Eureka. aeddfT JOB PK1NTINU- NEW STYLES OF type at the Sentinel office. I.ettor Heads, Hill Heads, Cards, etc., printed In the beet styles known to the "art preservative.'_ HII.LMKA OW. LETTEKHIAM 15 and Onda, printed st tha Nanais 0*M I Mvodaoed |itM MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS. How About Winter Clothing This is the month to buy and the We House Clothing Emporium Is the store to buy of. My New Fall and Winter Stock is now in. f .Vr?>TB?DV KN"9!FH WH0 HAS TKIEI> ME, AND IHOSE WHO HAVE NOT SnOFLD iTTfo-n . be coriT'nc'’'1 ‘h.t I sell belt, r Ronds for h-aa money than any other heuae in town. I have the largest stock and latest styles iu Fall and Winter Clothing AND F.URNISHINC GOODS. Men s, Youths’, Boys' and Children's Suits OVERCOATS, HATS, CAPS, ETC. I have the Largest Assortment, Greatest Variety and Lowest Prices. ZZ. ZD-A^IIDSOIISr. Eureka, Nev., Oct. 2,1882. o;uf Dry Goods! ^Dry Goods! MAHEjL & ^ANISN'S. Now that we have received our FALL AND WINTER STOCK And find that it is in excess of the wants of the people of Eureka, and that there seems to be a general depression in businesss cir cles by the scarcity of money, we will on and after this date cut the price on every article of DRY GOODS. FANCY GOODS -AND Ladies’ and Gents’ Furnishing Goods, The last line of which we have a large assort ment. There is no use in specifying any line or price. Ladies and Cents will do well by making a note of this and call and see us before purchasing elsewhere. MAH R & MANION. North Main Street, Eureka, Nov. 8, 1882. u4tf Velvets, Satins, Silks, Satin de Lyon. Plushes, Drap de Lyon, Rhadams, Surah, Moire Brocades and Cashmeres, And a most elegant assortment of PLAIDS, SUITINGS AND DRESS GOGDS Have Juftt been opened nt the popular house of MORRIS LEVY, Main Stroot, 13uvols.a, Nov. WE GALL ESPECIAL ATTENTION TO OUR DOMESTIC, LINEN AND WOOLEN Departments, which have been selected with particu ar care, at prices which coriaiuly cannot fail to please the general public. Hosiery, Gloves, Corsets and Notions In endless variety, new and attractive, will be sold cheaper than Eastern prices. Our specialty in the past has been the < are in which we selected or stock « f Furs, Dolmans, Flunks, Mantle* ami Wraps, with a choice selection <f Flunking*. Cloak Ornaments and Trimming*. Mo.e than special care has been taken this year in their sele.-tlon, as our lady fri- nda will And on examtnin this particular Department. A vent* lor the tJeniiine Alaska Nenlsklu Jacques. Dolman*. Fireular*, Sic. Neal Si»e«jue* made to order at Hie lowest price and fit tfiinriiiiieetl. Our stock of CARPETS, OILCLOTHS, ItUOS, etc., are the very beat 1 the market and lower than the lowest. , t j In conclusion, our Blrictly Cash Prices will insure special bargains, An early call is respectfully solicited. MORRIS & LEVY. Enroll. Oft.U, mm. J9. Jf\ Hansen, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN Choice Staple and Fancy Groceries Provisions, Boots and Shoes, Mining Supplies, Caps and Fuse, Safety Nitra-Glycerine PowJer, ani Overalls aai Merwear The Choicest Liquors in the Market for Medicinal Use. THE FINEST ISSORTMtIF BISTERS FISH! NORTH MAIN STREET, EUREKA. Emmas. Msy 1,18M_"Viif the San Francisco Clothing Store ■A/W-A/y AIEJIE-A. ID. Wo Lead, INTOvoi* Follow, Mot only In prlcaa, >***1 lu of CmhIoiii .Mtuh« GENTS’, YOUTHS’ AND BOYS’ CLOTHING OVERCOATS "and ULSTERS a Specialty. Our stock of FINE UNDERWEAR smt SOCKS is the tin, at ever brought to Nevtds; slso the finest slock of Hsti snd Cepe. Boots. Shoos, T links snd Valises to the market. A full line of Canvas Suits, lilsnkol Lined. The latest Eastern and Sa t reticle™ > 1;. Ire of Bore’Clothing. A full line of Rubber Snita complete. It will repay you to examine my stock before purchasing, as p.'ces hare positively rrschrd BED ROCK it the The SAN FRANCISCO CLOTHING STORE, Ml. KAflSKY, Proprietoi. ■ureke.oot 1«, 1(81. [Olltfl Next door to ill. Schgaljarl Drug Store