Newspaper Page Text
vihuciia Qailn Sentinel.
, WEDNESDAY JANTAUY 10. 1883 NARROW «.ir«E ROADS. The Skntinkl has taken the occasion j to express its belief that the present j depression in Nevada is due chiefly to a vicious policy of illegitimate mining. Under the high-pressure system that prevailed for years, gouging in the mines and in the markets was- the rule. The symmetrical development of a mine for reasonable returns, on a fair business prospect, was scarcely ever contemplated. The result has been, deserted mining camps, mortgages, a loss of confidence abroad in our mineral resources, sus picion and a “black eye lor the whole Ssate Had there not been this joint reign of fraud and folly -had mining in Nevada been carried on legitimately, that is, on business principles such as j guide men in all other department! of j comraeroe—we might nave been prosper ous, notwithstanding all the drawbacks that we have to put up with. The difficulties and expense of interior trails- ' portation would not have overcome us, nor would even the distressing freights charged by the Central racinc ivauroau have grown to be the incubus that they are now. Wo are unfaltering in our belief that mining is in its infancy in Nevada ; that, for the most part, the ground has been scarcely scratched. Vi e are satisfied of the fact, also, that the present stat of depression which pre vails is but the logical business conse quence of recklessness, extravagance and dishonesty in Nevada mining, especially in the earlier times, and still cherished to some extent for temporary advantage. We are, at present, suffering a reaction which it is harder to recover from than it would have been to contend against difficulties that could have oppressed us, such as we have alluded to or any others, in the way of a prudent, business-like development of our mineral resources. In the present condition of things, a recourse to legitimate mining everybody recognizes to be the only hope. This is certainly the remedy, but how to come at it is the query of a bankrupt. There - nee t - : - in the E.-t -r in Europe. Millions have \ . sensit talisfcs, who were induced to believe they had a “dead thing,” and they have quit listening to appeals for money to be invested in this section. In the future we shall have to depend upon ourselves and look to the produce cf our mines to reinstate us in the confidence of the compierciai world. \V e are r : helpless ;. ■ getting a ably well. But Nevada has been, and should again be. the chief bullion pro ducer of the world. For this consumma tion devoutly to be wished for, we look to narrow-gauge railroads that will make a network of Nevada north and south of the Central Pacific. Having these and a competing transcontinental road south, i such as is mentioned elsewhere to-day, j in the State, access to mining regions j now almost terra incognita will be made j easy. Mountains ot ore tnat cannot now be handled will be reduced at a profit, never mind how small, and work will be offered thousands. Old camps will come into life again. Belmont, Pioche, Ham ilton and Aurora, and fifty other now dead towns, will be bustling again. New camps will be struck in hundreds of places in a few years, and Nevada will boom again in a legitimate and substan tial way. Legitimate mining is what we need to pull us out of the slough, and in order to make even legitimate mining available, now, narrow-gauge roads are indispensable. They should be encour aged by legislation, and in every ether way. They alone, we believe, can re create Nevada. Governor Kink tad, in his excellent message to the Legislature, makes the following remarks upon this important subject: “During the past two years the Car son «£ Colorado Railroad has been ex tended to the southwestern boundary of the State, across the northern end of the White Mountain range, and ere long its trains will traverse the large and productive valleys lying between those mountains and the great ''lerra ! Nevada chain, Tise- country already j thrown open, and that which will be , rendered accessible by the further ex- j tension of this road, is surpassed by no section west of the Rocky Mountains in j mineral wealth. The belts of timber ad jacent to its course will, with reason able transportation charges, solve the fuel problem in favor of mining and other industries now lying dormant. “The Nevada & Oregon Railroad, starting frbm Reno, has been extended to a point over thirty miles northward. This road will open to market the pro ducts of a series of valleys, large in ex tent and of superior productiveness, and render available a vast belt of tim ber situated on the eastern slope of the Sierra Nevadas. “I am convinced that our prosperous future as a State largely depends upon the building of narrow-gauge railroads. The transportation problem in this State is, in my opinion, solvable in this man ner. Less expensive in construction and operation, they penetrate sections j otherwise practically inaccessible, and 1 bring to the main highways and marts J of commerce the products of valley, ! mine and mountain, while in return J they carry the comforts and luxuries of | our highest civilization to the hardy prospector and industrious pioneer on the outermost frontier. Railroads are, moreover, permanent investments. The property is taxable: it is a fixed source of revenue to the State and its county governments, steadily and constantly growing in value as traffic and population over and along the lines increase.” A Q TAKER DRAMATIST. John G. Whittier writes the following characteristic note in response to an in quiry as to the truth of a published rumor that a play from his pen was shortly to be produced: “Thy time will be lost in going in »earch of the ‘drama* of the newspaper slip. I never knew of it before. It is a very foolish lie. The idea of a Quaker playwright is unspeak ably absurd.” TYNDALL (RIMMED. Dr. Porter of Yale College savs that Professor Tyndall, an a metaphysician, is a “fatalistic revolutionist, with a dash of , imaginative optimism” and that as a theologian he is a “sentimental athust. Tyndall wm last seen in a bookstore, in quiring the price oi dictionaries. He looked completely crushed. TELEGRAPHIC.! A Touching Scene in the Senate Chamber. scas's severe to tee VS33E OF CSESLTT. _ He Arraigns Edmunds for His Ab sence During Last Session. TEARS STREAMING DOWN FROM EDMUNDS' EYES. Senators AtsS by the Outbursts of Brief of their Venerable Colleague. A TRACEDY ENACTED IN A VIRCINIA BALLROOM. fSPECIAL TO THE SENTINEL.! Washington, Jan. 9.—A very touching scene occurred at the close of the session in the Senate this evening. Senator Ed munds had closed his scathing arraign ment of Hoar’s Presidential hill. The Massachusetts Senator felt considerably cut up. lie charged Edmunds with com ing in at this late day in an unfair opposi tion to the measure, when it had been for mouths, all through last session, pending before the Committee on Judiciary, and had never been heard from by the Senator, i who had absented himself. His criticism , was severe to the verge of cruelty. Ed ' munds said the Senator from Massacku j setts did him great injustice in arraigning ! him for bis absence during the last sea j sion. He knew—he stopped short, made i a great effort to articulate something, but | failed and sat down, with tears streaming • from his eyes. A death-like silence pre | vailed. Some Senator in a low voice moved j to adjourn. The motion prevailed, and ! Senators noiselessly left the Chamber, i awed into silence by the violent outburst I of grief from their venerable colleague. | The cause of Edmunds’ absence from the iast session was the last illness of his j daughter, who was the idol of his old age, and to whose loss he seem3 unable to | reconcile himself. A Slckcuiiij; .Scene in a Ita lrooni. I Lynchburg (Ya. . Jan. 9.—At a ball in Bedford County Saturday night a young lady named Miss Adele Read said to Scott Clayton, who was calling the figures, that he was not calling correctly. He made a .-harp response, which was resented by one of Miss Read’s admirers. Armistead Barks dale. The latter called Clayton out, and \ ho; words passed between the two, when i Barked ale dn w a knife, sj rang upon Clay ton and indicted upon him a horrible gash, from his right eye to the back of his neck, severing the jugular vein and causing im mediate death. The scene in the ballroom was sickening, the wjmen, infancy ball dress, fainting and falling in the pools of blood, and a regular melee followed among the partisans of the two men. Barksdale escaped uninjured, but be wandered off to another part of the county aad borrowed a gun from an acquaintance, wi:h which he completed the tragedy by shooting him self through the bowels. lerrioit* txj'iyMon 121 a loai .*11110. I Coulteeville 111.), Jan. 9.—Yesterday : afternoon a terrible explosion occurred in ; the coal mine of Jones A Nesbitt, near here. The cause is unknown. Twelve j person? were in the mine at the time. Two j escaped. A man named Mason and a boy were at the mouth of the shaft. The mail 1 was badly hurt, but the boy wa? un ! injured. At last accounts the reiief par 1 ties had not been able to enter the min6, the foul air rising in dense volumes from the shaft and overpowering them at once. The fate of the men below is not known, but it is believed impossible that any can escape. The scenes about the mice were heartrending, for eight of the ten men have- families, who are o&liing in agony on their loved ones, whom they hope aro* yet alive. The names of the unfortunate men are Nicholas Kohl, Frank Byron. Herry Furey, Thomas Hanson, Henry Starr Sr.. Robert Durlap, James W. King, A. H. Combs, Frank Stanford and H. Starr Jr. Civil Service Reform. | Chicago, Jan. 9.—A Washington special ; «ays: senator Voorhees is opposed to ! civil service reform until after the inaug : uration of the Democratic President when he wanes a clean sweep of the Re- j publican clerks and office-holders. “If I j ' thought the election of a Democratic Pres- ! , ident meant a clean sweep I would not j i vote the Democratic ticket,” said Abraham i • Schmitt, with great emphasis, yesterday. ! “It was the fear that it meant that hurt us j | two years ago. With a good civil law on j j the statute books the people will not be bo ; ; much troubled by that fear, and we shall i stand a better chance to win." Found Froaen »u ll»e Ice. | Toronto, Jan. 9.—Samuel Miles, a 7-year I old boy, was found frozen fast in the ice in the middle of the bay yesterday. He ! left home to skate on Saturday afternoon, and it is thought he wa* driven out by the strong wind, and, being unatrie to return, lay down and was frozen to death. Anoflier Self-Accused Murderer, Rochester (N. Y.), Jan. 9.—A man who went by the name of Patrick O’Reilly has confessed to beiDg one of the participants in the murder of Lord Cavendish and Secretary Burke in Dublin last May. He confessed as Hugh O’Donnell at Holly, Orleans County, and is now in Jail at Albion. A Free Main About Thicken*. Yakuaua . Ills.), Jan. 9.—The town of Mulberry Grovo is excited over a right be tween Rev. F. M. Phillips and a neighbor named Snodgrass in which the wives also participated. The parson and his wife ; were riuei d22 iG and costs, they being the aggressors. The fight originated in the killing of some of his chickens by the Snodgrass dog. -m v* r it zi <i nnii'|u«i, Boston, Jan. 9.—The new Democratic State Central Committee elected Jonas II. French Chairman. About 230 persons attended tiie banquet given last night in honor of Jackson's victory at New Orleans, 72 years ago. Governor Butler and Col. French were at the head of the table. Many speeches were made. uf Folk. NashVILL*. Jau. 9 —A private dispatoh from Fort Worth says: Polk passed here yesterday, which would indicate that ha has reversed bis route, and is now seeking an entrance into Mexico by the way cf id j Paso. Later.—Polk was arrested to-day in ! Texas, and will be held. Collleiou or Freight Trains, Habbisbubg, Jan. 9.—Two Height trains collided on the Pennsylvania Railroad, at Clark** Ferry, this morning, demolishing I the engines and a number of cars, killing ihb fireman, Willis Hager, and seriously injuring Engineer Richard Lightner anil a brake man. V Recount of Votes Deutetl. CoLiTtBrs (O.). Jan. 9.—The Supreme Court has overruled the motion of James E. Campbell for a writ of mandamus to count the votes in the Seventh Congres sional District for H. L. Morey and Henry Morey, for different persons, so Morey will hold the certificate. Pretty Sure of Re-election. Topeka (Has.), Jan. 9.—In the Legisla ture there are 114 Republicans, 26- Demo crats, 13 Independent Republicans and 12 Greenbackers. Senator Plumb is pretty sure of re-election. Value of Real Estate. New York, Jan. 9.—The valuation of real estate in this city is $1,036,000,000, a net increase over last year of nearlv $46, 000,000. NEW TO-DAY. A CARD. Alpha, Nev.. Dec. 29,1882. William Whale \ President oi the Whalen Con. Copper mine, will now publish for the first time the facts of the mining sale made by him to Albert A. M. Billings, the noted gas millionaire of Chicago. The sale was made Aug. 81,1880. Being now on my feet and more i independent I thought I would air the- n atter. Billings thought he would wear Whalen out 1 end bring him to terms, but as Billing* was extending the time to accomplish his doaigns, i Whalen was growing stronger instead of we .kcr, and he is now pr epared to join issue ! with Billings in all his delays and fight h;m , tv the bitter end. I shall tell about the deal I i made with Billings for the mining property in Antelope District, Eureka County, Nevada, on the date mentioned. The names of the mines sold were the Farragnt, Sierra Nevada. Lin ; coin, Congress, Cumberland and Emmett. The : amount of money to be paid to me in rash on ; the j-ale of the six mines was. on quit claim i deed from Whalen t*» Billings, $300.("W, $5u,000 Da • ..oh. It was nudersto. d that Whalen was | to retain on.-third of th • entire stock, the j mines being stocked for Sd.UOO.boO each, in two ! companies. The par value of the stock was $30 p-r share, incorporated under the laws of ' th-8t.it of Illinois, nud iton-assessable for i»jf ( years. Billings headed the companies as Pros , ident. He also made the 8eer-tary of his : bank, the Home National Bank of Chicago, Secretary of the companies. All the ott er i officers were employes cf his bank and gas company. William Whalen was one of the Di rect rs iu both companies. Alter the property was pu* into shape and divided up each com pany .ave to William Whalen 33,833 shares, at ■ the par value of $10*1 per share. Whalen put the stock on deposit in the Home National Bank, and the said bank gave me a receipt for I it. The receipt was signed by Albert A. 31. Billings, President of the bank, and by his | Cashier also. George W. Fuller. The ugree | rnent was that the stock should be given up to me free from all incumbrance upon the pre sentation of said receipt. They refused to surrender the stock to me when I presented the receipt, and in consequence I now have a - .it p r ‘ina against the Home National Bank f -rb .. damages. The value of the stock is about r-'.T . j. a gentleman by the name •d Samuel W. Pease of Chicago, who assisted William Whalen in making thw sale, sued William Wi.alen for $50,000 commission, the fees agreed upon. Pease has recovered judg ment three times in the Chicago courts. I have never denied the rights of Pease, nor have I ever appeared in court against him. Billings f nght Pease in the c rarte throe times, all with his own money. “ Kight is every man's right, and wrong is no man's right.” Bras.- won every time. Kight will always wm before a body of honest men. Of C urse I c. ulJ not pay Pease, be av.se I had not ha l a >ettlemsLt with Billings, Billings trying i • be at me out of it all the time. When Billii gs v. as out here looking at the mines he told Whalen he would beat him out of the property Said he: --I have beat, n the smart est men in a erica, Jay Gould w.th the r st, a 1 . y !. 13 u I replied that it w ul . better to b -ast when he had done it. I told him, also, that every thief had h:s eml. When Billings was i:. >*\ada examining the mines he tried to mak- the people of Eureka believe great mining ai ' rai - road k.ngo! Nevada, and gas man, as well as in Chicago. If the people in Eureka had known Mr. Ei dugs - well as I did they would have given very i n e credit to what he said I hud the appointment us Superintendent of both the miniLii c >mpa:.ies, signed by the .• ec retary. and also by the Directors. I had a pa per. signed, also, by the President, vouching tor me as the lawful Huperintendent of both : companies, me congress con. and theCumber , land Con. Billings -w ra in court, on the i trial between Pens* and myself, that he nev r ‘ *:»ve me a receipt for st k ns President of the j Home National Bank. G' rge W. Fuller, > Cashier, swore he knew nothing about it: if J he ha!, he had forgotten it. Billin.s also i -wore thar he never signed any paper author izing me to act a.-« Superintendent. He swore he was only holding the property in trust and loaning me money, but he could not show to the Court any deed or agreement r f trust. The j Court made him produce the deeds which | showed the transa lion upon their face. Bi 11 j ings knew that I had both these receipts in Vova.la when he took these oaths. In spite of .■ ■wearing theOourtin Chicago decided that the 543* was a legal transaction, and that B:';s owed me the amount not paid over to me for the sal*. Peas 's suit is over and the facts in mine will now come up. The ques tion will be whether Billings is to be turned ov. r by the Grand Jury to be tried for perjury. Billings has bragged t.. me that it is no use for me to go to law with him, that he could bribe all the Judges and lawyers in Chicago, and ■ a; be had done it. Before I liad my trouble with him he boasted that he had bribed Judge Bo« th and Judge Moran I have s g-.od deal more to say, but I will defer it to another time B; dings ib worth the money he owes me, buiif everybody had his own he would not nave a cant left for himself. If the Court does not decide n my favor as against him I shall ' e willing to divide the amount in controversy among the widows and orphans, as I have enough without it. WILLIAM WHALEN. ofCopartaliip. The copartnership heretofore existing between the undersigned in the bakery business in th- town of Eureka, is hereby dl-solved by mutual consent. All bills v wing by the firm will be paid by either party on demand. All bills due the linn must be paid immediately. B. DEL FOCH. „ CAPRIROLO ACHILLE. Eureka, Jan. D, 3883. jalO-lm meeting" ... OF THE.... Brari! of Co. 4 MF.ETIXU OF FHE HOARD OF County CoiumlHMlouerH will be held ou Saturday, Jan. 13, 1883, At 10 o'clock A, M. By order oi tlje « imlrumu, » M. A HKIM. I O.V. M. G CAVANAUGH. County Clerk. jalOtd GRAND MASODERAEB Carnival ....AT THE... . j SKATING RINK .,. .ON.... Saturday Ev’g, Jan. 13. The Grand Glide Will commoted it 8 o'clock nharp. Positively no one Allowed on the Ice, nnless masked, until 9:30 o'clock. THE UNION GUARD BAND Will be in attendance. General Adiutaftlon...50c t»kater». |i jalGtd MISCELLANEOUS. - C. FREVOST.IT. prletor GEORGE ELSTON.Stage Manager PROF. PLUMHOFF.Musical Director To-Night anil Until Farther Notice Engagement of the Famous ZANFRETTA SISTERS, Serio Comic Singers and Fa-icy Dancers. Engagement of FREDERIC RITCHIE The most ori inal German Comedian and Specialty Perfi rwer on the American Stage. Engagement of the Great Contralto, Miss Carrie De Meiverne, GEORGE ELSTON. Comedian, etc. Miss Zoo Boll, Ballad Singer, etc. ' Christmas Night Firat appearance of the New York Comedy Team, J. P. Carroll & Ohas. Nelson, In their Irish specialty entitled “The Rail road Strike,” introducing song-*, dances, repartee, etc. | FRESH TALENT TO ARRIVE. ISTOTIOE. ! To the Delinquent Co-Owners in the Milwaukee Mine. TO FRANK LENABT AND TO HIS HF.IRS, known and unknown: You are hereby notified that I have performed the annual and necessary labor to tho amount and value of One Hundred Dollars, in United States gold coin, during the year 1382, upon tho Milwau kee mine, Bituato iu the Pinto Mining District, White Pine County, Sta-e of Nt vada; t at your proportion of the cost of said labor aim-nuts to the sum of Fifty Dollars, in United states gold coin, and you are notified that you are hereby required to pay me the said sum of Futy Dollars, and that it you fail to pay the same within 180 days from and aft-.r the first publication of this notice, your interest iu said mine will become my property, according to the laws of Congress. My r- sidcnce is iu the town of Eureka, Eureka County, Nevada. JAMES WILLIAMS. Eureka, Nev.. Jan. 5, A. D. 1S81. jaG-3m Brown, Ta$se!&Co. -DEALERS IN.... Men’s, Boys’, Youths’ Ladies' MISSES1 GHllOSEK’S Boots, Shoes ^ Slippers -ALSO, ALL KINDS OF . . . . Rawer Goods, Loafer and Findings. Siile «»f >i Hiii Street, SUSESA, r/SVAS A. Eureka, March 8,1882. ruh4tf Reduction in Prices ....AT Monaco’s City P&otograjliGaliery V'ONE BUT T/ih BEST AND MOST LIFE like pictures' are taken at this gallery, with all the latest Improvements of finish and style. COPYING, either plain or finished In Crayon, Color or Ink, made a specialty—Crayon work particularly. Also, enlarging or reduc ing to any size desired. South Main Street, Eureka. a9tf TO THE PUBLIC! I HAVE ALWAYS ON HAND, DOUBLE and tingle Buggies, 3arouchcs, Cutters, Sleighs, Bus, Saddle Horses And in fact everything in the livery line, and all got ready on the shortest notice. There is A TELEPHONE In til© STABLE, Connected with the Eureka Cod. and Albion mines on Ruby Hill, and all the principal business places in Eureka. Hors s fed by the day and month. Just to suit. Everything hired at the lowest figures at the Eureka Livery and Feed Stable d22-lw THOMAS TRAINER, Proprietor. £1 ON VERSION or WATCHES. EITHER IN Their Eseapenieuts or In tltclr Winding Arrnu^oiueuts, Done as hitherto, at reasonable charges. Satisfaction gnArautecd or money refunded. ED. WILHELM. Enreka, March 1,1882. mh2tf Social Dancing Class. A Dancing Class will be started Uq at New Town. Ruby Hill, on Satur dsy evening, Oct 28, 1882, by T. H. '--JSiKisden. Terms: Gentlemen, eight 1-ssoas, $5; class every Tuesday and Thursday ev-nines fr on 7:30 to 10:30 o’clock. Ladies class, if desired, on Saturday evenings; t- rins, $2 50 per month. Ladies desirous of forming a class will please apply to J. X. Phillips or T. H. Risden. Single lessons for gentlemen, $1. Ladies’ single lessons, 50 cents. C*ood music will be furnished by the Ruby Hill String Band. Strict order will be observed. (027tf] T. H. RISDEN, Instructor. /~1HECR NO. 229—G. E. CLARKE, SUPER l it ndent, on Paxton & Co. for |208 SI, payable to J. I. Griffith, District Attorney; piyraent has been stopped. Any person hav 1 • g found the above check will conier a favor by leaving it at Paxton & Co.’s Bank. Eureka, Jan. 3,1833. ja4-2w 3ST OTIOE. T HEREBY NOTIFY ALL PERSONS OWN i mg loose stock, that If the same is al. lowed to run in the streets of Eureks it will be placed in the county pound, and the ex reuses therefor will have to be paid by the owner of the stock. W. H. SWEENEY, Bheriff. By J. N. Hill, Under Bheriff. Eureka, Jan. 8, 1883. jaOtf FURNISHED ROOMS: I' HAV1 JUST BEFITTED AND FURNISH. I *d my Lodging house, sod am prepared • < let furnished tuutui. to families or singly • he rooms are Urge and ai*y, and will be let on reasonable terms. Apply ou the preiui«ea, 0 MRS. J. H. DENNIS, II the brick build ng nearly opposite the City Brewary, on Duel stregt._ dl2tf for Sale orLease pHt 8TOXE FIRE-PROOF STORE IJFILD 1 lug on Main street lately occupied by Pete :tanS6h. For particulars apply to W. P. 8TEI0HELJUN Bnr-.ka, March M, IMS. mrM tl MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS. Just Received -AND DAILY ARRIVING The Finest and Most Fashionable Stock of Clothing and F "' g Goods TO BE FOUND IN EUREKA, Having Jnsl returned from Nan Francisco, where I selected with spe cial care my goods for the Holiday Trade, the old goods having been sold olf during my late difficulty, I can now place before yon a FRESH AND VARIED ASSORTMENT. You can find, bore The Finest French Diagonals, Cassimere, Doeskin, XXXXXX Beaver and Scotch Tweed Suits. The Latest in Overcoats, Ulsters and Ulsterettes, For and Beaver Hats and Caps. The BEST of BOOTS, SHOES, Etc. It tv ill justify yr,u ia calling before going elsewhere, and I will guarantee to satisfy the most fastidious and economical. Truly yours, „ „ „ • J. COHN, Lurofca, Nov. 24,1S*2. n25tf Special Notice! Special Notice! The Bazar Clothing Store! Selling off Regardless of Cost! NO falserepresentations! CLOTHING AT AN ACTUAL SACRIFICE! The following Explains: As I have madr arrangements to enter in another line or business, I will, from the 21st iust.. sell my large stork ol Meats' Clothing and Fur nishing Moods, Boots null Shoes. Blankets. Hats. Caps, Boys and Tenths' Clo liiug Kegnrilless of Cost. This mnsf he a sweeping sale. BTO HUMBUG! 1SSO HUMBUG! All that I ask In n call from yon. and you will find that 1 must and will Noll uiy goods cheaper :hau you can buy them at auction priccN hero, lu San Francisco or at the Fast, and lor the reason above men tioned. ^ecc.NNiiy compels me to make a great sacrifice. Fixture?, Looking-glts3i e, and out* of the best Safes iu Eureka will be sold at a rnev *ce. You will be greatly benefited by calling, and then you will find out that my prices are astonishingly low. SALE TO COMMENCE THE 21st INST. TERMS, STRICTLY CASH. All persons indebted to in*’ will please call r.ud settle. Respectfnlly, I>. NATHAIV, ,al9lf Bazar Clothing Store, Main Street, Eureka. The Sen Francisco Clothing Store -A.~w~.A-~sr -A-Zejeaid. VATo Lead., Never Follow, Xol only in prices, but lu styles of Custom Made GENTS’, YOUTHS’ AND BOYS’ CLOTHING OVERCOATS and ULSTERS a Specialty. Our stock of FINE UNDERWEAR and SOCKS Is th e finest ever brought to Nevada; also the finest stock of Hats and Caps. Boots, Shoes, T unks and Valises In the market. A full line of Canvas Suits. Blanket Lined. The latest Eastern and San Francisco Styles of Boys’Clothing. A full line of Rubber Suits complete. It will repay you to examine my stock before purchasing, as prices have positively reached BED ROCK at the The SAN FRANCISCO CLOTHING STORE, M. KARSKY, Proprietor, Next door to Dr. Schneider’s Drug store. ROSENBAUM’S Unexcelled by any Manufactured! FOR SALE BY Singleton & iVIelSTicol, SOLE AOENTS, Wholesale Liquor and Cigar Dealers, South Main Street, Eureka. A LF1 H A R R I S, -DEALER IN Gents’ Furnishing Goods, Hat*, Cap*, Shirt*, Underwear, Hoiiery, Trunk*, Taliiea, Etc. SHIRTS MADE TO^ORDER A SPECIALITY FINEST AND MOST COMPLETE STOCK IN EUREKA Full Lines of Extra Slse Underwear. ALF HARRIS, One door uorth of the Parker House, Eureka. SIMMONDS’ Kentucky Nabob BOURBONWHISKY OF ALL THE FAMOUS productions of the “Blue Grass District” this whisky is unexcelled in purity and flavor. For family and medicinal purposes, “ NABOB ” is no torioua. It is made from pure barley and wheat spirits, and its various component parts blended with scientific sc. curacy. DRINK NABOB ! Zt la pure, delicious and healthful. W.H.STOWELL, DRl'GGI^T, Sole Agent for Eureka, N. S. TBOWERUJGIE It CO., Sole Agents for Tybo. ' nli 4m I SONS 0? THE “ ROYAL ST. JOHN." A Saint, I come to every home, And by my presence cheery, I banish care, and hardens bear, Of women worn and weary. I ran so light. I look so bright, The ladles dote upon me; Mo noise L make, no threads I break; Though back and forth you run me. Through every kind of goods I go: Silk, muslin, doth and leather; Though all maohinea refuse to sew, Yet I sew on forever. No heads I pain, no eyes I strain, To find the way to thread mo; No holes have I, aave needle's eye, To make a cause to dread me. I'm cheap and good, and if you should But for a moment doubt me, Be sure you try, and then you'll buy, And never be without me; I seam, I hem, I fall, I bind, " I ruffle, tuck and gather; And all maohinea I leave behind, While I sew on forever. The ROYAL la really a curiosity to see, and all thoso interested in sewing maohines should not fail to call at \\n. JOANXE.V NllOE NTOKE And look at it. jy25tf WANTED. A WOMAN TO DO THE* GENERAL HOttHE work of a email family. Apply at the reaideuce of W. H. REMINGTON. JaOtf 11ESTAURANTS. JACKSON HOUSE Restaurant and Bate?. C. GIBFRIED, PROPRIETOR. SPECIAL ATTENTION PAID TO PREFAB lug SUPPERS FOR BALLS AND PARTIES. BOARD PER WEEK, g». IT OPEN DAY AND NIGHT. ^ Fresh Oysters in Every Style. Dining Rooms Condncted in First Class Style. FRESH BREAD,-PIES AND CAKES Supplied at the shortest notice. Eureka, Sept. 10,1881. aelltf CORNER CHOP - STAND, In the rear of the old Corner Saloon. PRAMENKO & BALLICH, PROPRIETORS. The finest ths market affords always served to customers. Fowl, Wild «Hme, Flail, Oysters, Etc., Etc., Prepared in the most tempting style. Meals at all Hoars of the Gay o* Night. Private Rooms for Pinner Parties. For every delicacy of the season, go to the CORNER CHOP-STAND. Enroka, April 7, 1880. at* 11 OYSTER SALOON, Chop House and Confectionery Main 8t., two Doors North oi Johnson's, BROWN ft OOD1KEY, Proprietors. OPEN DAY A*$D MIGHT. OYSTERS RECEIVED DAILY BY EXIR’PS, and all the delicaoie* ■'* the ra-\r>et kojit constantly on hand. ELEGAisT PSiVri RO’MS. The only place in Fur- . he.- t’amly is manufactured. Fresh v : . tr Oai >« ^le, either wholesale or rot. .( Delinquent Sale Notice. Mounuiontal Tiiuucl and Mining Compiuiy. Location of principal place of business. 8j,n Francisco, California. Location of works, Eureka Mining Disiilct, Eureka County, Nevada. Notice.—There are delinquent upon the fol lowing described stock, vn account of - - rneut (No. 4), levied on the fifteenth day of November, 1382, the several amounts set oppo site the names of the respective shareholders, as follows : No. No. Names. Cortf. Shrs. Ain’t Chisholm D B, trustee. 22 50* 0 $250 no Chisholm D B, trustee.112 500 25*0 Chisholm D B, trustee.Il l .V0 25 00 Chisholm D B, trustee.114 .500 .5 M Chisholm D B, trustee.1_‘7 100 5 00 Chisholm D B, trustee.128 100 5 00 Chisholm D B, trustee.158 50 2 50 Chisholm D B, trustee.10* 60 2 51 Chisholm D B, trustee.102 200 M (*0 Chisholm D B, trustee.103 200 10 00 Chisholm D B, trustee.ilfi 300 5 fO Chisholm D B, trustee.217 lOtk 5 00 Chisholm D B. trustee.219 105 5 00 Stewart Wm M. G SCO 25 60 And in accordance with law, and mi order of the Board of Director?, made on the 15th day of November, 1882, so many shares of each par cel of such stock as may be necessary will be sold at public auction, at the office ot Parker Crittenden, auctioneer, Room 14, No. 302 Mont gomery street, San Francisco, California, on Monday, the Eighth (8th) day of January, 1883, At the hour of 2 o’clock p. m., of said day, to ray said delinquent assessment thereon, to gether with costs of advertising and expenses of the sale. D. B. CHISHOLM, Secretary. Office—Room 9, No. 327 Pine street, Sail Francisco, California. d23td GEORGE GAVIN HITTON'B BUILDING, corner *U1» .lid Clark streets. Tin and Sheet Iron Worker Particular attention paid to Roofing, Plumb •ng, Etc. **"■**. work done will. dlupnlcli anti at the lowest price*. Knreki, Pet. 1,1881. out CIGAR STORE l • •••AT THE .. »• Palaoo Saloon, IU1 HARRIS, Prop. IMPORTED « DOMESTIC CIGARS Of the Choicest Brands, and the B«-»i Tobaccos, Cigarettes and MmoU tng Articles, Etc., Etc. Eurek», Sept. 13, 1882. ielJtf J. SCHILLER Has received a large stock or assorted Foreign Goods in samples, also the best Domeetio Goods, which be offers to make up in the best of atylea and warrant every garment a perfect fit. Tow M1B.O, The Celebrated Coatmaker. will attend to the cutting and fitting. *7" Call at BOHILLEU'B place and be con* vinced. # u3tf BoaMop For Sale. The undersigned being in poor health is desirous of disposing of her business on Ruby Hill. The house Is doing • good business, sud has seventy regular board* ers. For particulars, apply to „ MBS. CAVANAUGH. Bttby Hill, July 14, IMS. Jyltt*