<0ureka Sailt) Sentinel.
SATURDAY .JANUARY C, 1883
”"w E. Davidson Ib the authorized Subscrip
tion Agent for the Sentinel in Eureka. Or.
decs can he left st his bookstors in the lust
TES1EKDA1S MOCK WAIJES*.
200 Gould A Curry—180c
70 Beet A Belcher—390c
150 Savage--80c 75o
250 Con. Virginia—40c 4oo
410 Chollar—110c 115o
100 Hale A Norcross—llOo 105o
200 Yellow Jacket—1
190 8. Nevada—2 H
20 Scg. Belcher—105c
100 Eureka Tnnnel—70o bo
CIO Belle Isle—70c
G5 N. Belle Isle—45c
100 Silver King—10 H 10
40 N. BoVe-9'-4
1000 Belle Isle—75o 80c .
COO Elko Con.—15o
10 Bodio—2 195c
200 M. White—290o
73 8. King—10 b3 10
110 Gould A Curry—180c
55 Halo A Norcross—105c
10 Best A Bolcher—390c
510 Con. Virginia—450
55 S. Nevada—255o 214
150 Belcher—70o 75c
40 Yellow Jacket—110c 105c
Union 315s. Sierra Nevada 214b, Mex
ican 305s, Ophir 185fl 190s, Con. Virginia
45b 50b, Best A Belcher SOUb 305a, Gould
A Currv 1 J b 180a, Hale A Norcross 110b,
Chollar 110b 115a, Potosi 110b 115a, Bol
cher 70b 75a, Crown Point 75s, Yellow
Jacket Is, Albion 2S5b, Navajo 8Hb85ea,
Bello Isle 80b. Justice 15b 20a, N. Belle
94b, Bodio 195b 2a, Argenta 30b 35a, N.
Belle Isle 45b. Utah llsb.
I’. A- P. PAttNKXUER ( 9UVEL.
DEPARTURES YESTERDAY MORNING.
M Delhanty Mrs L Bolin & cli
Mrs McConkey & cli A C Gordon
Jackson House—John Kain, Albion Ho
tel; J.W. McKinney, John McClisb,Alpha;
John Doyle, D. Crowley, city.
Turner House—Joel Allison, Antelope;
John Drusdell, Geddes; John Morris,
Tarker House—James B. Simpson, city.
Freight for the following named.persons
arrived by last night’s train:
B F McEwen W H Remington
M L Gregovich Brown & Tassel
M M Ley B Berg
F W Clute Brown & Godfrey
H Johnson W P Haskell
J Giuloz Bertrand Mining Co
Maher & Manion Knight & Kyle
R Sadler W H Mitchell
J W Lambert N W Hart
N S Trowbridge, Tyboj Dr W S Herrick,
J Molitor, Hamilton.
THE ACCIDENTAL SHOOTING.
Not so Much illiimo to the Boy as
An examination of the boy Lucy for the
shooting of Fidolo Rolanti in Young's
gunsmith shop Was held yesterday before
Judge Harmon. The District Attorney
appeared for the State and Alex. Wilson
for defendant. The evidence educed showed ;
that a slight injustice had been done the I
boy in the first notice of the unfortunate j
occurrence in ascribing to him oxtremo ,
carelessness. It appears that at the time
the pistol was fired the boy was not brand
ishing the weapon in a careless manner,
but carefully examining it to see if loaded,
when, it being a self-cooker, it was un
intentionally discharged by an almost
imperceptible motion of defendant's hand.
From tho position in which the revolver
was held Mr. Green, the main witness for
the prosecution, swore it was impossible
for defendant to see a charge in the gun,
and. as Lucy had previously withdrawn the
cartridge placed in it, he had no reason to
think it loaded in any chamber. Under
the circumstances the District Attorney
did not press for a oonviotion, and the
defendant was discharged.
The County Commissioners of Lander,
we are advised, says tho Austin Demoorat,
determined to turn the time of the pris
oners confined in our County Jail to ac
count, It is intended hereafter to employ
them on public work in this looalitv.
This is as it should be. It appears to be a
rulo with members of the tramp class
to commit some petty offense as soon as
cold weather sets in, and get sent up for
a month or two. During this period they
are comfortably housed in warm quarters,
and their principal care is to keep the fires
going and toast their toes during their
term. They are served with excellent
nn-als- much better than thev are neons
turned to when at liberty. To suoh per
sons such imprisonment is anything but
punishment. Weareglad to hoar .that tho
H her iff bus a good job for Broken-nose
Charley during his present visit, and it is
good news to hear that prisoners serving
out sentences will bo hereafter kept out of
mischief if they are not made solf-support
The Mormons N|»rea«llng'.
We clip the following article from the
Pioohe Record: “Tho papers are surprised
that in the organization of the Idaho Leg
islature one-third of the members of that
body are Mormon Democrats. There is
nothing surprising in this. The Mormons
are possessed of a great deal more power
outside of the borders of Utah than the
pnblio is aware of. The Mormons are nu
merous in tho southern part of California,
have* settlements of their own, and to-day
Control Han Bernardino County, and wield
muoh power in other oounties in tho
Guidon State, yet the Californians them
delves appear to be ignorant of this faot.
I ho Mormons for the past three years have
beeu settling up the valleys of Arizona,
aud they wield the balanoe of power and
cun elect any candidate in that Territory
they desire, bo ho Democrat or Republi
puu. The Mormon Church to-day has
immense power over the whole of the Pa
cific Coast, including New Mexico, Colo
rado, Wyoming, Idaho, Arizona, Nevada
Rfr»i»s from I lie Nole-book of llio
Music at the Rink to-night.
Mono was assessed yesterday 20 cents
The hoisting engine at tho Eureka Tun
nel is a little beauty.
Tho weather yesterday was warm and
The Bertrand Mining Company are now
refining their own sulphides.
The grand glide, Boston dip aud
“racket” at the Rink to-night.
The skating was fine last evening, aud
a large crowd was in attendance.
The Martin White mill at Ward will
start up some time next week.
Hi. Crowell reports very good prospects
in the Medora mine, at Secret Canyon.
The doctors aro all cheerful. Thero is
much moro sickness in town than usual.
A woman to do general housework is
wanted at the residence of W. H. Rem
No nows of any importance was re
ceived yesterday in regard to the Hamilton
More snow is needed for coasting, aud
the small boy prays for it every evening
A good, substantial house is being built
for tho Alexandria hoisting works, over
the Diligent sha't.
Senator Weslervelt has introduced a bill
for the repeal of tho Salary law. It will
doubtless be passed.
The ice last night was iu splendid con
dition, aud may reasonably he expected to
remain good for this evening.
On motion of H. J. Muldoon in the
Assembly a resolution was adopted grant
ing Recorder Hall six months’ leave of
Joe Mendes desires persons owing him
old Star Brewery accounts to settle them
by the 15th instaut, and thereby save
themselves trouble and expense.
The following was telegraphed from the
Albion office to San Francisco, Jan 3:
“Both furnaces running splendidly. I
shipped 100 bars yesterday; will ship 300
The amount of insurance on George P.
McConkey’s life is said to bo $13,500 —
$5,000 in Accidental policy, A. D. Haskell
agent, and $3,500 in the Masonic Aid Asso
In the suit of Messrs. Garber A Thorn
ton vs. Eureka Consolidated Mining Com
pany, Messrs. Baker A Wines have been
retained as counsel for the latter company.
The amount involved is $00,000 for legal
The first of a series of carnivals will be
given at the Rink to-night. These affairs
were leading features of last Winter’s
skating, and, although the time is but
short to make preparations, there will no
doubt be a large crowd.
A cat was brought into tho Jackson
House last night with its mewing head fast
in an oyster can. The job of extracting
tho beast was a delicate and somewhat
hazardous one, but it was accomplished
without scratches by about a dozen stal
R. M. Beatty, Esq., went to Hamilton
yesterday on professional business.
Mrs. A. Cleveland will spend a part of
the Winter with her friends in Carson.
Mrs. George W. Baker was last night
threatened with an attack of pneumonia.
John W. Plant is tho foreman of the
State Printing Office, under handsome
II. S. Brooks, who is still in tho East,
writes that he lias good prospects of sell
ing another mine.
Mrs. W. T. Poplin was reported to be
dangerously ill with pneumonia last even
ing, and that she could not survive till
Mr. Ashe, a law student in Crittenden
Thornton’s law office, San Francisco, is
engaged to Miss Amy Crocker, a young
lady with countloss millions.
Tho people of Carson are discussing the
subject of giving ex-Governor Kinkead a
grand reception at the Opera House, in
recognition of their appreciation of his
official course and bis admirable traits as
A SEKIorS ACCIDENT.
McCoy Fitzgerald Thrown With His
Sled Fnder a Horse's Hoofs.
Last evenihg about 7 o’olock a number
of boys were coasting down tbo street
from the school, quite a long stretch to
wards the old barley mill, little McCoy
Fitzgerald among the rest. MoCoy was
going down the hill very rapidly on
his sled, when he came suddenly upon
Henry Kind, who was leading his horses
across the street. On account of the dark
ness, though having a lauteru on his sled,
he could see but a tow yards about him.
He tried to come to a halt when he found
himself about to be hurled under tho
horaeB1 feet, but It was too late. Tho ve
locity acquired by the sled in descending
tho steep bill was so great that ho could
not check his speed or manage his slod.
Ho was precipitateifagainst the feet of one
of the horses. It was supposed at first
that he had been kicked on tho head by
the animal and that his skull was frac
tured. This, fortunately, is not the case.
Ho probably received no greater injury
than a terrible shock from striking his
head upon tho horses’ hoofs. Ho was
picked up and carried homo in an uncon
scious state. At 9 o’olock last night he
lay still unconscious. The skull does not
seem to be injured, there being ouly an
abrasion of the skin on one side of the
head. Tho shock, however, produced a
concussion of the brain, which resulted in
norvous prostration and unconsciousness.
His condition last night was regarded as
very serious, but it is hoped that tho brain
has sustained no permanent injury, and
that the young gentleman will reoover his
health in a few days.
A Promising: Town.
Tho town of Hawthorne, on tho Carson
& Colorado road, is comparatively lively
now. The men engaged in constructing
the wagon road to tho Mount Cory mine
have infused new life into tho village,
which on Sundays presents quite a breezy
aspeot. Hawthorne will very likely be a
thriving place next season. Some good
mines will doubtless be developed in tho
neighborhood—perhaps as promising as
the Mount Cory, which has opened out
finely, and already shows a respectable
To Cur© Corn*.
Corns are said to bo curable as follows:
Take one-fourth of a oup of strong vine
gar, crumb finely into it some bread. Let
it stand half an hour, or until it softens
into a good poultice. Then apply on re
tiring at night. In the morning the sore
ness will be gone, and the corn can be
pioked out. If the corn is a very obstinate
one it may require two or three more ap
plications to efi’eot a cure.
Mrs. Amelia Sdo\t received news yester
day by telegram that her brother, J. C.
Buell, had died in Ban Francisco at 11:25 j
in the morning. Ho had been a resident i
of Eureka, but left here some two months j
ft£0 for California for liia health. Hi.
disease was consumption. Ho was a native
of Cornwall, England, and 30 years of age.
Senator Hobart introduced a joint reso
lution to appoint a committee of three
from tho Senate and live from the Assem
bly, to take into consideration the advisa
bility of a revision of the State Constitu
tion, or the calling of a convention for
that purpose. Adopted.
THE STATE’S DEPKEKfllOM.
j Nome ol llic RliiiMleriiiffs that Hare
H. 1’. George, editor of tlie Lewis Her
ald, returned home recently from a thor
ough inspection of the mining coun
try in the southern counties of Nevada.
Ho is a very intelligent gentleman, a prac
tical miner and a very closo observer. He
gives in the following article some very
useful hints. A representative of the
Sentinel lately finished a tour of the
State on different business from that which
occupied tho attention of Mr. George, but
he did not travel with his eyes closed. He
saw enough to make him appreciate fully
what Mr. George says, and tho article of
this gentleman is heartily commended to
our patrons for perusal. Mr. George says:
During our trip through the southern
part of Nevada we were surprised at the
number of reduction works that had been
erected iu the different mining camps and
lying idle, monuments of folly and mis
management. If one-fourth the amount
of capital had been expended in explor
ing the mines that has been wasted in
erecting thone expensive works, our State
would to-day be the greatest bullion pro
ducer in the world. Valuable mine? are
lying idle, which, if worked on legitimate
business principles, would be dividend
payors, but useless expenditures and gross
mismanagement have caused stockholders
to refuse to contribute any further funds,
and the mines and mills have become
alinpst uninhabited, whero heretofore all
was life and bustle, and not on account
of tlie merits or demerits of tho mines,
but simply for the incapacity and make all
you can for yourself management. Nevada
has had “wild cat and stock jobbery”
enough. Whilo our neighboring mineral
States are enjoying a season of prosperity,
Nevada is undergoing a season of dullness
unparalieled in her history, and through
no fault of her mines or mineral wealth.
Wo believe that our State is the best min
eralized State or Territory iu tho Union, if
properly worked, and in all our principal
mining camps it has been proven beyond a
doubt that our mineral veins, are continued
to as great a depth as in any other country
in the world. Then why should so mauy
of our mines be lying idle to-day? Let any
person who has been a resident of thoso
camps answer the question. Is it through
the mines giving out, or on account of the
poorness of the ore? Can they truthfully
say yes in cither case ? There may be some
fow’ exceptions, but tho greater number
will have to be laid to the incapacity of
the management and useless expenditures
in salaries to non-producors. How many
mines are there whoso pay-roll for miners
and mill men equal tho amount paid out
to supernumeraries, many of whom have
never soen a mine, aud knpw no more
about mining than a cow doe3 about
handling a musket. Mining can bo made
a paying business, and will pay a larger
rate of interest on tho amount invested
than almost any other business, but mast
bo conducted on tho same business prin
ciples that any other bnsiuess is conducted
on, then, and not. till then, will our State
return to its old time prosperity, and it
should be the endeavor of all interested
in mining and tho welfare of the State of
Nevada, to do all in their power to en
courage legitimate mining and discourage
wildcat schemes and stock jobberies.
I’lie Stale Prison Cutler His Mun
A correspondent of the Reno Gazette
jays: A visit to the State Prison Sunday
afternoon was enjoyable. Major Garrard
ias kept that institution up to its former
jtandard of excellence, and has made a
most efficient Warden. In this connection
it may be well to say that the Republicans
must use excellent judgment in selecting
a candidate as his sw&essor if they expect
to elect him. Warden Garrard will make
a splendid showing. His administration
has been very successful; in fact, nearly
perfect. He has used good judgment in
looking after the many duties of this im
portant office and deserves great credit.
The place is as clean and neat in every
department as soap, water and muscle can
make it. The prisoners are as contented
as men deprived of their liberty could
well be, and look healthy. The shoe shop
has been well conducted, and Foreman
Burlington has manufactured nothing but
flrst-class goods, which Warden Garrard
has disposed of. They only havo about
§4,000 in manufactured stock on hand. At
the present time there ardftmt 213 convicts,
and at the January meeting of the Board
of Pardons that number will most likely
be reduced some. His appropriation was
§100,000. Of this amount about $98,000
has been used. The number of convicts
for the two years will average probably
125 to 126, about 20 less than under Bat
terman's administration. Major Garrard
expect3 his party to stand by his official
record, and if 8 Republican members
think him as good as anybody else and
thiuk it for the interest of tho State to
retain him he will of course accept the
trust for another term.
A Mau Huutx a Fight autl Gets a
IJttle Mure Thau He Wauted.
In the town of Darwin, Inyo County,
California, A. W. Robiuaon was shot and
killed on Christmas Day John Baxter,
The men were neighbors, owning adjoin
ing farms north of the town of Indepen
dence. Some months ago the men had
legal trouble about a water right, when
Baxter obtained a perpetual injunction,
which prevented Robinson taking water
from the stream that supplied the two
farms. On Christmas Baxter went to
Darwin with a wagon load of farm prod
uce. Robinson heard ho was in the placo,
and began hunting him. Robinson was
mounted upon a horse, and had been
drinking. While riding about Robinsou’s
bat blow' off, and he tired sevoral shots at
it from a new self-cocking pistol, with
which ho was armed, putting two bullets
through it. Finally a man, of whom ho
inquired, told Robinson where Baxter’s
wagon was standing. Baxter saw
Robinson coming, and leaviug his
wagon went to ft house thirty yards
away, where ho remained some 15 minutes
waiting for Robinson to leave, he having
taken up his position at the wagon.
Finally, he could delay no longer and went
to his wagon, where Robinson culled him
all manner of names, and wound up by
saying, “Pull and defend yourself. Iam
going to kill you right here!" Baxter,
who wag by this time on the seat of his
wagon, said, “For God Almighty’s sake,
Robinson, don’t shoot!" Robinson spurred
his horse up against the side of tho wagon
and reached for his pistol, whioh hung at
the horn of his saddle. Baxter told Rob
inson not to touoh the pistol, and when be
saw ho had got it called to bring people
out of a house near at hand. No one
came and the tiring then began. Robin
son received two wounds through the
body, which proved fatal almost immedi
ately. The above is oondensed from the
testimony taken at tho Coroner’s inquest.
Both men were old settlors. It was an un
fortunate affair, but the trouble was of
Robinson's seeking. Tho jury found that
Baxter acted in self-defense.
The Oregon Railroad.
In an article on railroad development
on tho Paciilo Coast, the Ban Franoisoo
Chronicle says! A still more extensive
road is that vfhioh the Central Pacific pur
poses running north from Winnennieca,
either to Walla Walla or to Grand City, to
connect with the Oregon Railway and
Navigation Company. An eastern branch
of this road will start from Camp Smith
in Southeastern Oregon, running through
Boise City and reaching the Wood ltiver
mining district in Idaho. Surveying par
ties have been sent out on this road, as
they have also on that which the Central
Pacific iutends to run from Kelton, Utah,
to Bozeman in Montana.
PACIFIC COAST ADVICES.
jKrUCIAI. TO THE UENTINEL. I
•War Ships Roiui( to Honolulu.
San Francisco, Jan. 5.—Tho United
States ship Alaska has been ordered to
Honolulu, to be there at the time of
Kalan’s coronation. The Lockawanua is
now at Honolulu, and will remain there,
and it is expected that the Wachnsotts will
bo ordered there. The principal naval
powers will send war ships to Honolulu.
The avowed object is to pay proper cour
tesy, but it is understood that the real
object is to protect foreign interests in
case of trouble, which may arise from op
position to the extravagant arrangements
for the coronation. Rumors are circu
lated of a possible revolution, n. W.
Severance, the Hawaiian Consul of this
city, places no faith in such rumors,
which, he says, are the talk of a lot of dis
appointed office-seekers. I. 1). Spreckle,
who has extensive interests on tho islands,
says he fears no trouble.
Increase of Customs.
San Francisco, Jan. 5.—A Victoria, B.
C., dispatch says: In eleven years the port
nf Victoria has paid $5,000,000 in customs
duties. The increase in duties last year is
$120; the dutiable goods imported is
$3,000,000; the free goods is $450,000.
The exports show a s-till more remarkable
increase. The exports for tho year, are
about four and a half million dollars. For
the last quarter the exports reached the
unprecedented sum of $1,339,000. These
figures do not include the lumber ship
ments direct from Frazer River, which
would swell the total exports for tho half
yoar to $1,050,000. These figures show a
great expansion of tho trade of the prov
ince, and of this port in particular.
Unprecedented Flour .Shipments.
San Francisco, Jan. 5.—The Custom
house statistic):* show that during the past
year 1,000,000 barrels of flour were shipped
from San Francisco, of the total value of
$5,000,000. The flour was principally
shipped to Great Britain and Central and
South America. It was the largest annual
shipment of flour ever known in tho his
tory of this city.
isouie a million Ontpnt for 1882.
Bodie, Jan. 5.—The Free Press pub
lishes the statistics of the bullion produc
tion for 1882, which are as follows: Stan
dard, $1,258,057; Bodie, $484,890; Noon
day and North Noonday, $231,000; Bodie
Tunnel, $129,210; Syndicate, $75,458;
Boston, $1,331; Wagner & Gillespie’s tail
ings mill, $8,300; scattering places, bullion,
etc., $29,527. Total, $2,217,780.
The product of Bodie District for the
past six years has been as follows: 1877,
$797,023; 1878, $2,129,738; 1879', $2,556,
S43; 1880, $3,063,699; 1881, $3,172,450;
1882, $2,217,780. The total product to
Dec. 31, 1882, was $13,937,833.
The Baldwin Shooting Affair.
San Francisco, Jan. 5.—There are no
now developments in the Lucky Baldwin
shooting affair. Miss Baldwin, the
young woman who did the shooting, is
still in jail, charged with an assault to
kill. The wounded man is resting quite
comfortably to-night, the ball not being ex
tracted from the arm. The wound is likely
to prove very troublesome, but is not con
sidered necessarily dangerous.
Killeil With His Own Weapon.
Walla Walla, Jan. 5.—Thursday even
ing a young man named Painter called at
the residence of Thomas Wood to take
his daughter to a party. The lady refused
to accompany him, when Painter drew his
pistol and tired it in tho air. Her brother
took a shotgun and gave chase, and over
took Painter. In the scuffle that ensued,
the gun went off. The charge went
through Wood’s arm, and ho died from
loss of blood.
Good Boys aiul Good Girls for a
The following are the names of the boys
and girls in the public schools of Eureka
who have been dilligenfc in their studies
and'well behaved for the week ending yes
GRAMMAR DEPARTMENT—MR. CROWELL.
M. Buckbam, J. Schiller,
B. Buckbam, Gertie McGarry,
S. Buckbam, H. Evans,
Etta Hartley, Gertie Wilson,
Lou. Losohenkohl, Frank Wilson.
Mary Keene, M. Benjamin,
Mamie Steler, Max McEwen,
Tillie Steller, J. Alexander,
H. Simpson, Ef. Webster,
Alma Manheim, Wm. Blackwell,
Ernest Bartholomew,Ella Newell.
SECOND GRAMMAR—MISS E. WRIGHT.
Jennie Atwood, Harry Campbell,
Burr Campbell, Henry Cohn,
Maggie Delaney, Willie Ford,
Richard Fitzgerald, Geraldine Fitzgerald,
Etta Gallagher, Myra Hopkins,
Alice Harmon, Fred. McKee,
John Rom, Henry Strible,
SECOND PRIMARY—MISS LOUISE E. MAU.
Thomas Croek, Emma Gibfried,
Bella Gillespie, Amelia Kuehn,
Edith Mathews, Aggie Manion,
Ida Norris, Ikie Cohn,
Lettie Evans, Eddie Kind,
Bertha Mau, Bart. Powell,
Lottie Steler, Rose McEwen,
Jennie McClaren, John Henderson.
TniRD PRIMARY—MISS ELLA RILEY.
Allie McMartin, James Mackey,
Elmer Conklin, John Hailey,
Willie Townshend, Eddie Beard,
Reta Clark, May McEwen,
Jennie Molinelli, Rosa Boog,
Katie McElroy, Nattie Diamond,
Jennie Kyle, Minnie Mau,
FOURTH PRIMARY—MISS GU8SIE MANHEIM.
Willie McKay, Joseph Boos,
Maggie Gorman, Edna Looser,
Graco Jackson, Kittie Hopkins,
Edua Powell, Minnie Stowell,
Gus. Bromonkampf, Homer Wilson,
Deane Hubbard, Lillie Cohn,
Tiny Mason, Ella Moore,
Herbert McNamara, Adam Stewart,
Fred. Kind, Eddie Manion,
Sophie Berg, Susie Lachman,
Frank Henderson, Raymond Baker.
A Haro Example.
Isaac N. Stage it, attached to the State
Surveyor General's offloe here, off and on,
for the past ten years, says the Carson
Tribune, left for his homo in Wellsville,
New York, on Monday night, where he will
henceforth reside. Mr. Fasiett has, in
one respect, proven himself an exoeption
to the general run of office-holders. When
ho came here, nearly a dozen years ago, a
mortgage of $20,000 was hanging over his i
property at homo, aud ho began to roduce j
it by unflagging industry aud rigid econ- '
omy. ‘His determination in tho matter
never wavered, and long before his term
of office ended last year his property was
in his possession, and to-day he cannot be
worth less than $50,000.
Madagascar is rather larger than France.
A belt of almost virgin forest runs
around the island. The population is
about four millions, aud the soil will
easily support thirty millions. India rub
ber is a principal export. The minorul
wealth is enormous.
Competent judges estimate that the
Franco-German war cost France two prov
inces, a million of llv’ea, aud $3,000,000,
000. It added $2,000,000,000 to the debt.
Coghan was invited to sing before a
I literary society in Greeley, Ohio. His
song was offensive, and he was sentenced
by a Justice to live days in jail.
Bishop Ireland of St. Paul has forbid
den Roman Catholics in his diocese to act
as soloon keepers.
The Irish in the British army are
slightly more than one-twelfth of the en
Messrs. Singleton <fc McNicol are just in
receipt of some choice Winter drinks
which have never before been introduced
in this market. Following are sonic of the
brands: Peach and Honey Rock Candy
and Rye, Rock Candy and Kuommel, Rhu
barb Rock and Rye, Royal Pan and Geneva
Gins. Also, a very superior article of
risii Whisky. These liquors cannot be
surpassed anywhere. Drop in and ask
“Don” to show you samples.
- - -
The Best Ever Offered iu Nevada.
The wholesale liquor house of W. J.
Tonkin <fc Co. have now in store and offer
for sale in this market at wholesale and
retail rates tho 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
large and will please the most fastidious.
Dealers in their line of goods will do well
to give Messrs. Tonkin & Co. a call before
purchasing elsewhere. *
Holiday Good Things.
P. N. Hanson has just received the fol
lowing handy things to have in the honse
during the holidays: Fine old Jersey
apple and peach brandy, fresh Jersey cider,
Christmas wax caudles, Hacker’s self-ris
ing buckwheat flour, griddle cake flour
and farina, and a very fine assortment of
liquors, among which the famous Belle of
Moscow wino stands without a rival.
Try it. *
Madam S. J. Northway having opened
millinery parlors in tho second story of
Dunkel’s building, invites the ladies of
P’ureka to give her a call. She has an
elegant line of millinory, and a large sup
ply of the latest fashion in flowers. She
is also prepared to do fine millinery work,
hair work and fancy sewing. *
Maguilicent Exhibition of Holiday
i Ed. Wilhelm lias now on exhibition by
far the largest stock of fine jewelry, solid
silver and silver-plated ware, clocks and
optical goods in the State of Nevada,
offering them for sale at prices which defy
Madame Loryea’s beautiful stock of
millinery goods can be found at Aunt
Hannah’s, three doors south of the Turner
House, whero great bargains can be ob
tained in all the novelties of the season. *
B. Alexander has just received the fol
lowing choice articles: Whiskies, bran
dies, gin, wines; also the celebrated honey
- —♦— ■
The Jackson House Restaurant is in
^aily receipt of fine fresh Saddle Rock
Singleton d McNicol
Are just in receipt of a splendid article of
apple cider. Also, ale and porter in pints
and quarts, of very superior quality. *
For Hie Holidays.
I*. N. Hausen is just in receipt of a very
fine article of apple cider—just the truck
for mince pies. *
Berg, the groceryman on South Main
street, receives daily fresh oysters and
Wm. II. Stowell,
Assayer, No. 3 Main street, Eureka. *
A Superior Article.
Messrs. Singleton & McNiool have just
received a carload of extra Kentucky
Fresh French and American candies
of every description at Brown & Godfrey’s
Look Out for Bargains
Having purchased at sheriff's
Sale the entire stock of
Of D. M. Stelndler A Co., at greatly reduced
rates, I offer to the public at San Francisco
cost price the above stock, In order to make
room for new goods arriving daily from the
East and West.
Call Early and Secure Bargains
BERG’S I BERG’S !
between the Oourtbouse and Turner Houso.
Eureka, Dec. 27, 1881. d28tf
Fun for Everybody !
THE ICE IN GOOD CONDITION
Prices San as Last Year.
GENERAL ADMISSION, 25c.
Skates Furnished to all Parties
MRS. E. B. MILLER,
Vocal anil Instrumental Music,
Piano, Organ and Guitar.
Prices reasonable. Apply at the residence of
Eureka, Oct. SO, 1882. oSltf
The undersigned, who has Fol
lowed the business of nursing for a num
ber of years. i« desirous of gettlug employ,
ment. Persona needing her services can leure
word at the office of bUhop k Hagar, or at tne
residence of Mrs. J. Straus, on Nob Hill. No
objection to going into the couutry.
MKS. M. HOWARD.
Eureka, Dec. 7,1882. d8tf
The saloon and cigar store,
known as the Merchants’ Exchange, ad
joining the White Pine County Bank, stock
and fixtures, is for sale. Inquire of
dM-lm At the White Home.
A Maolofll Assortmeit on Mlii and For Sals
EMPORIUM OF FASHION, ELEGANCE ai CHEAPNESS
MORRIS & LEVY,
Main St root, £iurols.a, KTor.,
Have just opened a Large and Complete Stock of
VfTHlCH THEY OFFER FOR SALE AT 40 PER CENT LESS THAN THEIR FORMER
,/• o A!”™8- B‘*ck and Colored Cashmeros, Dr.p d’Paris, Drap d’ Alma. \rnmres Camel
I2£f2ftffb“d^idir!:?oa gr*M,y rednced for this mor,th oulL satins, Brocades, Vel
\its and Plushes to match Suitings. Domestic and Woolen Goods, Nottingham Lnce and Lace
Curtains, Towels, Napkins and Table Linen reduced for the Holiday Hea-«oii. French Eughsh
Jietv l n°rfitS a?daioves ^ ^est brands in the market. An endless va
,1 n i ’.8/!kn Embroidered, Lace and Fancy Handkerchiefs and Fancy Handkerchief
Boxes, Collars, Collarettes, Ties and Fancy Neckwear, the very latest styles
onlyBl&IJket8’ Mar8' QUiItS and Comforts’ Oar pets, Rugs and Oil Cloths, reduced for this month
Visitors will find special attraction in the magnificent stock of the very latest styles of
Dolmans, Cloaks, Circulars and Wraps,
Selected especially for the season at prices far below our competitors.
Please call and see us. We find no trouble to show goods.
OUR TERMS are STRICTLY CASH and ONE PRICE.
MORRIS & LEVY.
Eureka, Dec. 9, 1882 dlOtf
THE LEA 1 )1 \(A
A Magnificent Stock of
Fine Jewelry and Silverware,
Suitable for Holiday Presents.
rpnE WELL KNOWN JEWELER, HAS JUST RETURNED FROM SAN FRANCISCO WITH
a new and elegant stock of fine Jewelry—larger and finer than ever brought into Eastern
Nevada, consisting in part of a very fine assortment of
Diamond Sets. Earrings, Pins, Studs, Scarf Pins, Finger Rings and Sleeve Buttons.
A large and varied stock of Ladies and Gents’Gold Watches and Chains, Silver Watches,
French and American Clocks of the newest and most exquisite designs; also, a large assortment
or Ladies’ Gold Sets and Bungled Bracelets of all kinds and prices. A splendid line of new
charms, embracing many novelties, just out for this season.
A large and well selected stock of Solid Silverware from the celebrated factory of Schulz &
Fischer of San Francisco. Silver-plated ware from the well-known and reliable factories of
the Gorham, Reed & Barton, Meriden Britania and the Middletown Silver plate Companies.
Also, a fine stock of Rogers’ “1847" reliable Spoons, Forks, Knives and Carvers. My stock of
Stlverware is particularly well sultsd for the st'lection of Wedding and Holiday Presents. A
flue line of Gold Pens, Pencils and Pen-holders, Spectacles, Eye-Glasses and Optical Goods of
all kinds. Also, many other useful and ornamental articles, too numerous to mention. In
fact, I have everything that can be found in any first-class and well-appointed jewelry store.
I will sell this beautitul new stock at very low prices to suit these hard times. Please call
at my establishment and see my new goods and learn my low prices It is no trouble for me
to show you goods. The goods have only to be seen to be appreciated.
All the above goods are guaranteed to be of the best quality, and warranted as represented.
&T Special attention paid to the Kepalrlugr or H atelios and Jewelry.
All work intrusted to me will be executed with promptness and in a workmanlike manner.
S£7*ALL ORDERS FROM THE COUNTRY PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.
Eureka, Dec. 4,1882. d6tf
How About Winter Clothing
This is the month to buy and the
Is the store to buy of.
My New Fall and Winter Stock is now in.
I .EVERYBODY KNOWS WHO HAS TRIED ME, AND THOSE WHO HAVE NOT SHOULD
J call at once and be convinced that I sell better goods for les9 money than any othtr house
in town. I have the largest stock an* latest styles in
Fall and Winter Clothing
AND FURNISHING GOODS.
Men’s, Youths’, Boys’ and Children's Suits.
OVERCOATS, HATS, CAPS, ETC.
I have the Largest Assortment, Greatest
Variety and Lowest Prices.
Eur«k», X»»„ Out. 3,1883. u3lf
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN
Choice Staple and Fancy Groceries
Boots and Shoes, I
Caps and Fuse,
Safety Nitro-Glycerine Powder, and Overalls M Underwear
The Choicest Liquors in the Market
for Medicinal Use.
TUB FINEST ASSORTMENT OF EASTERN F1SII!
NORTH MAIN STREET, EUREKA.
■usks, Msy 1, 1802. U*u
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