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Eureka daily sentinel. [volume] (Eureka, Nev.) 1871-1887, August 06, 1887, Image 2

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Eureka CailyScntinel.
BATURDAY.AUGUST 6 1887.
JOHN ERICSSON.
To us the life of John Ericsson is one
of the most beautiful imaginable. It
has been spent in the investigation of
nature’s secrets and in putting in action
nature’s tremendous forces, and so
quietly has it moved on that now at
eighty-four he seems to be unconscious
of the flight of time. He seems to have
received no summons to begin to wind up
his affairs; the infirmities which usually
come with age seem' to wait outside his
gate; nothing has entered to call a halt
to his faculties, or to disturb the peace
of his life’s afternoon. It would not be
strange if the machinery of his frame
were to run down and stop without one
broken wheel, and without a jar. One
of these days when all the present gen
eration shall have passed away, some
gifted soul will set to words the mighty
drama of our civil war. It will be
shown how it was planned by unseeo
powers, how the stage was set np liy
them, the scenes shifted and the mighty
acts called. Among those actors John
Ericsson will be a principal star. There
will, in the shadow, be outlined the
great fleets of England and France being
prepared quietly for war; there will be
outlined here and there, in the inland
waters of our country, dangerous look
ing ironclads being urged to completion,
and alarmed Justice will be asking what
can be done to evade the impending
peril. Then Fate will summon John
Ericsson and will answer: “He is
enough. With the hammer in his hand
he will sink all the hostile navies; he
will destroy all those ironclads, for to
that work I shall direct his mind and he
shall be my executor.” When Sheridan
rode to Cedar Creek, turned the tide of
name ana irom a seeming aeieat wruugui.
a triumph, that was genius and courage.
When Thomas flung his command, un>
supported in the path of the onsweeping,
exultant and overwhelming enemy at
Chickamauga, arrested its progress and
saved the Northern army; that was
genius and august soldierly devotion.
When Morris with hi8 command went
down with the fated “Cumberland”
disdaining to surrender, firing their last
broadside as the hungry sea was running
into their guns and cheering under the
very shadow of death; that was an aot
the sublimity of which gave to their
countrymen a new respect the world
around. When the “ Monitor,” in the
very stress of the Union fleet’s defeat,
steamed into Hampton Roads; that was
Providence. There was where Fate’s
messenger fulfilled the trust that had
been given into his hands. When the
news of that day’s work was flashed un
der the sea the men of England
and France looked into each other’s
faces and knew that the shots which had
crippled the “ Merrimao ” had also sunk
all their mighty wooden walls. The
I1IAI VVIUUS UiU III MU WUU BbUUUipiIBUCU
this feat was even then three score years
of age; an age when moat Americans
have finished their work. But this man
has worked twenty-four years since and
still continues his labors. Indeed it is
not labor, it is second nature and a per
petual joy to him. It would be a grace
ful act if Congress should order, when it
meets, that on every succeeding birthday
while he live*, an especial honor should
be paid him. Other lands honor their
scientists and reward eminent services.
John Ericsson has extraordinary claims
for both his scientific triumphs and for
services rendered. To estimate what he
did we have only to try to estimate what
might have been had he not lived.—Salt
Lake Tribune.
At a convention of the United Order
of Mechanics held in Erie, Pa,, recently
it was resolved that a memorial be pre
sented to Congress asking that a per
capita tax be imposed on foreign immi
grants, that pauper immigrants be abso
lutely prohibited from landing and that
foreign born residents be required to
show that they have been 21 years
citizens before being regarded as eligible
to office. Some of these demands are
pretty radical, says the Virginia Chron
icle, but they are significant in showing
how strong and rapidly the sentiment
against unrestricted immigration is grow
ing. __________
A chap in Boston has counterfeited
and sold a large number of historical
documents supposed to be from 200 to
500 years old. Among the lot are a num
ber of military orders by Cromwell, for
which he got 8C0 a piece, and he offered
to produce a letter from Judas Iscariot
for 875.
The Boulanger and Ferry duel has not
come off yet. The proportion of the
gate receipts has not yet been agreed on.
It is expected they will fight with pistols.
A rumor is afloat that Postmaster Gen
eral Vilas is anxious to receive the nom
ination for Vice President on the ticket
with Cleveland.
Senator Sherman is waking a trip over
the Canadian Pacific, and will probably
visit Alaska before he returns.
1 OUTII HO BAB TO OBI5ATNKM*.
Henry Clay was in the Senate of the
United State* at 29, oontrary to the Con
stitution.
John Bright never waa at any school a
day after he was 15 years old.
Gladstone was in Parliament at 22, and
at 24 was Lord of the Treasury
William H. Seward commenced the
practioe of law at 21. at 81 waa President
of a State Convention, and at 37 Governor
of New York.
Washington wss a distinguished Col
onel in the army at 22, early in publio
affairs, oommander of the forces at 43
and President of the United States at 57.
Judge Story was at Harvard at 15, in
Congress at 29, and Judge of tbe Supreme
Court of tbe United States at 32.
Martin Luther had beoome largely dis
tinguished at 24, and at 56 had reaohod
the topmost round of his world-widefame.
Napoleon at 25 commanded tbe army of
Italy. At 30 he was not only one of the
most illustrious Generals of all time, but
odo of the great law-givers of the world.
At 46 he saw Waterloo.
The great Leo X was Pope at 38; having
finished his aeademio training be took the
office of Cardinal at 18- only 12 months
younger than was Charles James Fox when
he entered Parliament.
Only one oivilian out of the Presidents
of this country gained his first election
after he was 60, and that was James
Buchanan. The chance for the Presi
dency after 60 is small, and growing
less.
John Quincy Adams, at the age of 14 was
Secretary to Mr. Dana, then Minister at
the Russian Court; at 30 he was himself
Minister to Prussia; at 35 be was Minister
to Russia; at 48 be was Minister to Eng
land; at 56 ho waa Secretary of State, and
President at 57.
There have been twenty-two Presidents
of the United States. Five of them were
elected at 57, and six attained that great
office before tbe age of 50. Three mil
itary men, past 60, having been eleoted;
two died very soon, and tbe other was
General Jaokson, and be was but 61 when
eleoted.
General Grant was elected President at
46. But when a very young man, in the
Mexican war, he so distinguished himself
at the battle of Molino del Itey that Gen
eral Scott named him for promotion on
tbe field, and at tbe storming of Chapnl
tepee his courage and ability caused him
to be specially commended by General
Worth, and for these yonng acts of skill
and valor he was made Captain in the
regular army. He was but 39 when be
gained bis victory at Fort Donelson, and
only 41 when he took Vicksburg.
A NEW INVENTION.
CommniilcatlOD Maintained Willi
Fifty Booms at One Time.
Pittsbnrg Times: Elias Becker, janitor
of the United Evangelical Protestant
Obnroh, has invented a speaking tnbe that
is a novelty in its way. The tube is spe
cially adapted to schools, hotels and large
shops or factories where there are a num
ber of rooms. The advantages presented
are that one tube accomplishes the same
purpose as a dozen or fifty in a large build
ing, and that communication may be
maintained with one apartment, or with
fifty in as many rooms at once.
A disk containing as many orifices equal
in size to the main tube as there are rooms
to be oommunicated with is placed near
the ceiling of any apartment beneath the
rooms to be oommunicated with. A separ
ate tnbe, very short, projecting from the
main tube, is fixed at an angle whioh
brings the month of the short arm over
any of, say six orifioes, in the disk placed
in the sweep of the short-arm tube. The
main tube revolves easily. If room Mo.
I is desired, the main tube is turned to
that number and communication is estab
lished. In this way any of a dozen rooms
on one floor is within call, simply by turn
ing the revolving arm to the number re
quired.
The idea originally was{to do away with
a multitude of tubes, and in this the in
vention has succeeded. But the peculiar
feature of the revolving tnbB is the means
employed to comunicste with all the rooms
in a building at one time. An air cham
ber over the arm and the lower side of the
disk, inclosing the short arm tube that
moves directly from one orifice to another,
retains all the sound, and transmits it
through all the orifioes simultaneously,
simply by moving the revolving arm to a
depression in the disk whioh permits the
sound to esoape. The sound aeoends then
through all the orifices, and is heard with
equal distinctness in every part of the
building.
Mr. Becker’s invention is employed in
the Third Ward publio sohool building,
In every other respect the mouthpieces
and other details are similar to the ordi
nary tubes. The device is re-enforced with
alarm signals, which are excellent im
provements in themselves.
Moral Courage In Dally Life.
1. Have oonrage to discharge a debt
while yon have the money in yonr pocket.
2. Have the courage to do withont that
whioh yon do not need, however much
yonr eyes may covet it.
3. Have the courage to speak to a
friend in a seedy ooat, even though you
are in oompany with a rioh one, and riohly
attired.
4. Have the oonrage to apeak yonr
mind when it is neoeesarv that yon should
do so, and lo hold your tongne when it is
prndent that yon should do so.
5. Have the courage to own that yon
are poor, and thns disarm poverty of its
sting.
3. Have the oonrage to tell a man why
you refuse to credit him.
7. Have the oonrage to tell a man why
yon will not lend him yonr money.
3. Have the courage to ont the most
agreeable acquaintance yon have when you
are convinced that be lacks principle; a
friend shonid bear with a friends inflrma
aties, but not with his vices.
9. Have the courage to show yonr re
speot for honesty, in whatever guise it ap
pears, and yonr oontempl for dishonesty
and duplioity, by whomsoever exhibited.
18. Have the courage to wear yonr old
olothes until yon oan pay for new ones.
11. Have the oonrage to prefer comfort
and prosperity to fashion in all things.
13. Have the courage to acknowledge
your ignorance, rather than to seek
knowledge under false pretenses.
18. Have the courage, in providing an
entertainment for yonr friends, not to ex
ceed yonr means.
Muullug.
J. W. Brown, having removed from
Roby Hill to the most central part of the
distriot, is ready to receive orders to do
general hauling. Those desiring his serv
ices oan leave their orders at his residence
on Roby Hill Aveune, formerly ocoupied
| by H. H. Conklin. *
Enjojlnc a Hennlne Boom.
Daring tbe course of a sermon in a
Dakota town last Sunday a harsh creak
ing was heard to proceed from under the
church. After some time a movement
was felt in tbe building, and several
members of the congregation got up and
started out, fearing that an earthquake
was coming.
“ Friends,” said tbe minister, as he
stopped his sermon and leaned on the
pulpit, “ pray be seated; there is no dan*
ger.”
•« But the church is moving, and there
is something wrong,” replied a lady who
was very much agitated.
11 Oh, that’s all right, sister Brown you
see there are some workmen under the
building with jack screws, and now they
hitobed onto the back with ten yoke of
oxen and are snaking tbe edifice over into
a back street. In the morning, God will
ing, work will oommenoe on this lot on
the finest opera bouse west of Chicago. I
tell you the boom in this town is only just
nicely started.”
He nail (be Kutlre Itoyal Fiimlly.
There's a story about King David, of
the Sandwich Islands, which, though a
chestnut, can be started on its journey
again, for it deals with the popular negro
minstrel, Billy Emerson, and besides, the
monarch tells it himself. Billy was en
route from Australia, and, stopping at
Honolulu, went to soe tbe King, with
whom he was a favorite. They played
poker and the table was covered with
money. They had splendid bands, and
when they had bet Billy to the limit of
his pile, David said: “Well, you will
have a show for your money, Billy, and
must call. I’ll lend yon enough to go
home with. I have four knaves.” And I
have five Kings,” Baid Billy, pointing at
four monarchs on the table and ono very
much taken abaok, in tbe chair.
NEW TO-DAY.
SI. BARFS ACADEMY,
FOR BOARDERS AND DAY PUPILS,
SALTLAKECITY,
......CONDUCTED BY TH*.
SISTERS of tie HOLY CROSS.
gTUDIE9 WILL BE RESUMED
Monday, August 2S», 1887.
Th* English course Includes all the branches
necessary for a first-class education. The Lan
guages, Ornamental Needlework, Plain Sew
ing, the principle of Voice Culture and Choir
Singing
Drawing and Sketching from Nature form no
extra charge.
Terms moderate. The usual modification of
terms given when two or more of the ssme
family attend school at the same time.
The students who attend All Hallows Col
lege will be permitted to visit their sisters al
the Academy.
Half rates can be secured on two of the rail
road lines.
For Catalogue,etc., address as above.
INSURANCE
AGENCY
.OF.
W. E. GRIFFIN,
OF EUREKA, NEVADA,
WRITES POLICIES IMMEDIATELY OK
ipplicitiou. Represents the oldest and
best Insurance Companies in the world. All
have complied with the State law governing
Insurance Companies. BEWARE OF OTHERS
Triple Secnrltjr.
The Liverpool and London and Globe
.of London, England
The Lion.of London, England
The Fireman’s Fund.of San Francisco, Cal.
The City of London.of London, England
The Commercial.of San Francisco, Cal
The South British.of New Zealand
The Guardian.of London, England
The Springfield.'. of Springfield, Mass.
The Concordia..of Milwaukee, Wis.
The Howard...of New York
The Western.of Toronto, Ont,
The Aetna.of Hartford, Conn
The Hartford.of Hartford, Conn.
The Phenix.of London, England
Insure with W. E. GRIFFIN.
Eureka, July 29,1887. JyiiO tf
Sacred Heart Academy,
Ogden City, Utah.
.CONDUCTED BY THE.
SISTERS of tile HOLY CROSS
THE COURSE OF STUDY is thorough,
embracing all tbe branches of s solid
snd accomplished education. Languages,
General, Vooal and Drawing Leaaons, free of
charge.
Special rate, for two or more member* of
one family attending the Academy at the aame
time.
Nchool Opens September 1, 1887.
For full particulars, address the Slaters of
the Holy Cross, Ogden, Utah. au2-tf
Administrators Notice.
Notice is hereby given that f. m.
Heltman has been duly appointed the
administrator or the estate of E. J. Burns, de
ceased, and all parties holding claims again.t
the estate of E. J. Bums, deoeased, are hereby
notified to present the same to R. M. Beatty
and Peter Breen, attorneys for the said admin
istrator, at their office ic the Courthouse build
ing. Eureka county. Nevada, duly certified as
required by law within six weeks from ths
dste of the first publication of this notice, or
the said claims will thereafter be barred and
cease to be a charge against said estate.
F. H. HE1TMAN, Administrator.
R. M. Bkatty asd Peter Brrkn, Attorneys
for Administrator.
Eureka, Nevada, July 10, 1887. 'jyl7-6w
NOTICE.
Rot? Hill Taxpayen, Attentiop.
fJlHE STATE AND COUNTY TAXES ARE
now due and payable immediately at my office
in Eureka. C. C. WALLACE, Assessor,
Eureka, Eureka county, Nev., July 27, 1837.
Notice.
Mrs. H. Zottman’s bathing establish
ment is now open, and those desiring
either hot or cold water baths have an op
portunity of doing so for the small sum of
25 cents each. Also those wishing to take
swimming baths can do so at the same
prioe. Swimming to commence at 8
o’clock P. m., and continue until mid
night. *
Sheriff’s Sale.
M. D. Foley, I'luliitlir,
v«.
John IN.tter
AikI
Monitor Milling Company, Ilcleml
autN.
LTNDERANDBY VIRTUE OF AN OhDEK
J of Sale aud Decree of Foreclosure Issued
out of tho District Court of the 8ta*e of Ne
vada, Eureka county, on the 28th day of July,
1887, in the above entitled, action, wherein M,
D. Foley, the ahovo named plaintiff, obtained
judgment arid decree against John Potter and
Monitor Milling Company, defendants, which
said decree was on the 2d day of January, A. D.
1888, recorded in Judgment Book B, I am com
manded to sell all of the following described
property, situated in the county of Eureka,
Btateof Nevada, to wit: That certain property
and premises situate about nine miles in a
southerly direction from tho town of Eureka,
aud Id the county of Eureka, State of Nevada,
known and called the “Pinto Mill aud Mill
Si e,” to raise the sum of time thousand
($3,000) dollars lawful money of the United
States, with interest thereon to the 2d day of
January. 1888, at tbo rale of two (2) per cent per
month, amounting to the further vum of four
thousand five hundred aud forty-six ($4,548) to
gether with seven hundred aud fifty-four dol
lars and sixty cents ($754 CO) attorneys’ fees,
provided In said mortgage, and costs, taxed at
the sum of thirty five dollars and fifty cents
($35 50), said sums amounting in the aggregate
to eight thousand three hundred and thirty
six dollar. and ten cents ($8 330 10), the said
three thousand ($3,000) dollars bearing fiftncr
Interest at the rate of two (2) per cent per
month trom the 2d day of January, 1880, until
paid.
Public notice is hereby given that on
Monday, tho 22.1 .lay of August,
between the hours of 9 o'clock a m. end 5 p.
M., to wit: 12 o’clock M of said day, I will
sell all of the right, title, claim and interest of
the above named defendants, John Potter and
the Monitor Milling Company, of, In and to the
above described property at the front door of
the Courthouse in the town and county of Eu
reka, at public auction for cash In hand,
to satisfy said order of sale with costs and ail
accruing coBts.
W. n. SWEENEY, Sheriff.
By Guo. T. Ilivr.H. Deputy Sheriff.
Wren Ji Cheney. Attorneys for Plalntitf.
Eureka, Nev., Aug. 2, 18b7. au2-td
TASSELL BROTHERS
MAIN ST., EUREKA, NEV.
WE DESIRE To INFORM THE
public that we are now receiv
ing a large supply of
Fall and Winter Goods
Selected and purchased by Mr. George Taaaell,
of the firm of Taaaell Bros., with special ref
erence to the present wanta of the people of
Eureka and vicinity. Among recent receipts
may be mentioned afnll line of Gents’ I.adlea’
and Children's Rubber Good*; Gents’, Bays’
and Youths’
FINE CALF BOOTS AND SHOES,
Ladles' and Misses’ Calf and Goat heavy-but
ton Boots and Balmorals. Those goods, which
are of the latest style, and made by the beat
manufacturers of California and the East, will
be sold at prices in keeping with the times.
Eureka, November 10.1885. nll-tf
A8K FOR
Vulcan Powder,
And take no other. The heat and moat uniform
Powder in the market.
For sale at B. SADLEK'8,
Or VULCAN POWDER CO.,
jyl 218 California street, San Franclico.
TO CONTRACTORS.
T>1D8 WILL BE RECEIVED TO AND IN
AJ eluding Augnst 5 for putting an iron roof
on the Schoolhouae in the town of Eureka
All the materials to bo furnished by the con.
tractors. The right la reserved to reject any
and all bids. For particulars Inquire of
W. H. STOWELL,
Olerk of the Eureka School Board.
Eureka, July 0,1887. jy7-td
Coaiburners, Attention!
THE UNDERSIGNED WILL RECEIVE
sealed proj>oula for coal to be delivered
at tbe furnace in Silver Hill Canyon, Pike
Hollow Diarrlct, Churchill county, Nev. Bids
will be received until Ang 5, and contracts will
be given for 10,000 and 00 000 bushels. 'j imber
la plenty within three miles of furnace.
For particulars, address
A. 8C1DMORE.
Stillwater, Nev., July 10, 1887. J23-td
COPARTNERSHIP NOTICE
This is to certify that the un
derslgned have formed a copartnership
to be known as and conducted under the style
of J. G. Ford A Co. The names of the mem
bers of said flnu aro J. G. Ford, whose residence
is Eureka, Euraka county, Nevada, and H. P.
Merritt, of Woodland, Yolo county, California
II. P. MERRITT,
July 27, 1887. ^jVlm
SHINE ’EM UP !
»|7H* WHITE BOOl BLACK WILL GIVE
1 you EIGHT|HH1NB8 for ONE DOLLAR.
GItc him * call.!,Stand on Main atraet.f MliJ
LOST,
A CHILD’S SILK MITT. THE FINDER
will please leave the same at the Sehti
nkl office. HATTIE RAPHAEL.
Read Carefully.
CALL AT
BEIRa'S,
And oonvinee yourselves that yon oan
purchase, this season, a cheaper and bet
ter assortment of
NICE, FRESH GOODS
Than from any other bouso East of San
Franciseo. Prices on
All Ms Greatly Redncefl
To suit the times. I bay my goods for
cash, and am enabled to Bell them cheaper
than anybody. I am constantly receiving
large stocks of
And will sell them at bedrook prices. I
have a very full stook of
Liquors of All Kinds !
And of the Best Brands.
Fruits cfo Nuts,
Of this year’s crop.
FRENCH AND DOMESTIC C&NOIES
Received by evory train.
CELERY,CAULIFLOWER a ill LETTUCE
By every train.
TURKEYS, CHICKENS, DUCKS ANO BEESE,
In great abundance, very nice; can’t be
better in auy market, and sell them at
way down prices.
Call and examine the
goods and prices, and see
if what I tell you is not cor
rect. B. BERC,
Main street, Eureka.
d!4-tf '
To The Front!
GENERAL MERCHANDISE.
JOE HAUSMANN,
Adjoining Mrs Brown’s Restaurant, East Side
of North Main street,
WILI. SKLL AS CHEAP AS ANY OTHER
House in Eureka, Constantly increas
ing stock of
Crocories, Hardware, Crockory
and Classwaro.
Keeps a full line of the best manufacturers
of ( utlery. Furnishing Ooods, Notions, etc.
His Sporting Emporium is replete with Shot
guns, Rifles, Pistols. Powder, Shot snd Car
trldges of all descriptions at the lowest fig
gurus.
Specialty In fresh butter and Eggs. Fruit
and Vegetables, Nnts anil Candies.
New Ooods received by every train. Call
and get prices.
Eureka, Nevada, June 4, 1887. JS-tf
RE-OPENED.
The Jackson House.
Only Fire-Proof Hotel in Eastern
Nevada.
MAIN STREET, EUREKA.
The rooms are hard finished, new.
ly and elegantly furnished, and are (pa
ct ans.
Single Rooms or In Suites.
Mm In AU the luuuit.
Connected with the Hotel Is tha
FINEST BAR-ROOM IN THE STATE
....Ain> Til....
BEST DINING ROOM IN EASTERN NEVADA
A. JACKNON, Proprietor,
Formerly of the Jackecn House, st Hamilton
Corner of Clark Street,
ECREKA./.NEVADA.
SINGLE i DOUBLE ROOMS
Terms Reasonable.
By tie Bay, Week or Monti
ED. ROBERTS, Proprietor.
Enreka, Nevada, April 21. 1886. a22-tf
CANDY STORE
FOR SALE.
/AWING TO AN INCREASE IN THE RF.8
' taurant business, and wishing to make
more room for the purpoae of accommodating
my oustomers, 1 am desirous of disposing of
my Candy business, which I will sell at a low
valuation for cash, If an early application is
m»de. MRS. JULIA BROWN.
Eureka, June 25, 1887. j26-tf
Dissolution of Copartnership.
Notice is hereby given that the
partnerahip heretofore existing between
J. G. Ford, H. P. Merritt ami J. VV. Freeman
haa been (Hanoivet! by mutual eminent. All debt*
by tbe concern prior to the date hereof will
he paid upon preacutatlon to J. O. Ford at Eu
reka, Nev. j. G. FORD,
II. P. MERRITT.
July 10, 1887, J30-lm
WEAK, NERVOUS MEN
Suffering from Nervous Debility, Premature
Decline, Exhausted Vitality, Weakness of
Body and Mind, etc., we will send you full par
ticulars of the only safe and natural home cure
free of charge. Address IHeldelberg Co. »i8
W. llth itreet, New York. |js8-3mdl!W
for the ^
FOURTH OF JULY,
WATOnE8 jU
Boys’Watches with Chains, $5
Cents’ Watches with Chains, *8
AH warranted to keep
Corret Time.
AT STRAUS’
Pioneer Jewelry stars
Eureka, Juno 1,1,1887
JOHN W. LAMBERT
JVwrth Main Nlreet, Karelin 1
.~.oiu,n m.t
GROCERIES ^aPROVISIOKS
.A LAO !
All Kinds of_Fresh Fnfc.
Fresh Fish Received Every ty|
Country Produoe a 6peoialty
,.F0K <2A8R,1 W,U ,el1 Qoo<>* cheap,
than any houae In town.
Gall and examine my outflt, at the old .ton
on Main street. 10,1
Eureka, Feb. 3, 1888.
Tin Enralca Cooily Bait
(Successor to Paxton k Oo.) *
Capital Stock, : 8100,000
WIU, BOY AND BELL EXCHANGE 01
San Francisco, New York, London ud
the principal Eastern and Enropesn Cities.
directors:
M.D. FOLEY, DANIEL MlYss
B. K. MORRISON, B. OILMAN
H. DONNELLY.
M. D. FOLEY. PrMld«„(
H. T. HOADLEY. Ouh'l
W. E. OBIFFIN ... Assistant Osshier
Hluiny asset Other blocks Uenrbt
oust Mold oss A'ommission.
Enreks. March 28. 1884. mh2«.tf
OYSTER SALOON
Clop House ami CodMki]
Main street, one door north of Poetofflce, j
MRS. iULIA IROWN, : : PROPRKTREU,
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.
Oysters received dally by expren
end all the delicacies of the market left
constantly on hand.
ELEGANT PRIVATE ROOMS.
The only place In Enreka where OANDT
manufactured. Fresh and Choice Candles for
sals, either wholesale or retail. Jlltf
BUREAU HOTEL
(Formerly the Tnrner Honse),
South Halil Ntreel, Enreks,
P. McElroy, : s Proprietor.
Thib old established hotel HAS
Just been thoroughly renovated unre
paired, and will be kept In the beet manner
for the comfort and accommodation of gnwk.
Rooms, Single or in ioit**.
Lodgings, 50c, 75e and fl.
Board, 87 per week, Meals SOc
The best In the market will be served.
The Bsr Is stocked with the but brsnde of
Wines, Liquors and Cigar*
The Railroad Ooaoh takos Paesenger* to end
from the Depot. Jyl7tf
Dissolution Notice.
The copartnership herbtoeor*
existing between G. C. Englert. R. *■ ;
Held anil E. C. Junes in the tlactaiuithlng »“
ranching bueineae in Eureka anil White rw
counties, State of Nevada, liaa lieen iliaaolv. .
E. C. JoneB having aold lna Interest
the hlackainlthiug buBineea, and hlB entire -
tereat In the Warm Springs Rauch,Jin <> "■
Pino county, Nevada, c'-naletlng
cattle, calves, and the varloitH appur*4?*”"?
thereunto belonging to the ranch to J0rj
Hancock. The blac kamlthing and nuicn «
buBlneHa will liereafter be conducted in
name of U. 0. Englert A Co., oonsiatlngoi.
(i.C. ENOLahti
R. .T. ItEID, r
JOSEPH IIABCOC*.
All perBons having accounts agalnet tk» ^
will please protont them immediately, • ^
persons indebted to the old firm will pjj*.
tie up aa soon as poaalldc.^ Vefv^ri^pivtW b
Eureka, June 3, 1887.
FOR SALE.
A LOT OF HORSES, MABE8 AND C0T,T8.
A belonging to the estate of J. * ti(.nur«,
BE PREPARED.
I AM MAKING MYMmere1'anart*4
^a1" Ssfa&grfeae.
for^rentT^
rnHK HRICK BUILDING °°
I copied by tlia Kuight lirotntra.
rent. For particulars, apply £ f, McE\VKN
Eurek*, April 1..1887.

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