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THE SILVER STATE.
|M ~S~w71u,!'b >9 authorized to make collection* or the Silver Statk and remipt for the game. iltii War Dwarf mm t~ Signal C»rv» U. S. Army. Octoubk Id, lost), 4:17 a. a. Olmervatiorvi taken at the same moment of fiuie at all stations. __ I WIND: I | w s>!_* : = J I PLACE OK 3 V % a "H! ° s « •s ir **3 s: OBSERVATIONS. e & ® £ g* s .= o ** 2 ~ I point City, Idaho.. Cheyenne, Wy. 35 AW 0 ....jClcar. Daventiort, Iowa... 26 W 8 ... Clear. North Platte, Neb.. 34 MV 17 ....Cloudy. Omaha, Neb. 26 MV <1 ... Clear. l'loone, NoV. 38 sVr 2d .... Clear. haeramento, Cal.... 62 h 2 .... ( lear. halt Lake, Utah.... 41 Calm. ;.... Clear, fcan Francisco, Cal.. f>8 AW 4 1.... Clear. Virginia, Mon. 32 Calm. !•••• Clear. Winncniuccu, Nev.. 21 Ah 4 .... Clear. (Ktoekr 17th — Maximum thermometer, 07 ; Minimum thermometer. 18*. HAN i'BAMIMO STOCK REPORT. Thin Morning’* Board. 105 Ophlr fcj 120 Mexican 0 8J l.to (1 X C 425 420c 335 P ,x 1! lo* 20 Calimrnia 215c 80 Savage l«5c 210 Con Va 306e 40 Choi ar 270e 560 Potosi 270c H fi A 3a0c 140 Crown Point 1J 405 \ Juiket 460 435c 200 Impe rial 25 30e 775 Bek her 340 3o0c 20 OwPIdenee 4 10 Kentuck 2 315 h Aevada 11J 11J 1305 Kullmn 23.5 230o 4:31 Kxoiti|U r 150 155c 10 Seg Belcher 8 205 Overman 130c 20 Justice 1 400 Union 10 16j 420 Julia 05 00c 250 Caledonia foe 250 Silver Hill 55 00c 225 Challenge 80 85c 280 Andes 136c 25 Scorpion 165c 160 Benton 110c LOCAL INTELLIGENCE. Personal Notes. Lieutenant Governor Adams passed tiers yesterday, on the way to his ranch in Nye county. Colonel Fair, candidate for United States Senate, amt Colonel Curtis, a Comstock mining man, passed through yesterday on their way to (Jrantsville, to look at some mines in that place. Mr. Fair is more sociable than our Sen ator from San Francisco, and he “set 'em up" for the hoys at the Arlington. Many old Humboldters will remember him as the man who superintended the building of the Sheba mill at Star in early days. He is a man of good ad dress and personal appearance, and will make friends by going around among the people. He travels in no special car like Sharon, and has no Chinaman for a body servant. Charles H. Stoddard arrived in town again yesterday, from the eastern part of the State. '1 he knowing ones inti mate that he is canvassing in the inter est of Sharon. New Citizens. The following named persona were admitted to citizenship in the District Court, Saturday: Johannes Roth, a native of Germany; William Krichner, a native of (Jermany; Toney Attisger, a native of France; John Hill, a native of Ireland; and James Wetherby, a native of Scotland. To-day the follow ing named jktsoiis were admitted to citizenship: Henry Cody, a native of Germany; Richard Morwhead, a native of Knglaud; ami Joseph Bartlouia, a native of Hungary. - - - ♦ ■ — Angora Goats. Some (UK) Angora goats were driven by here yesterday on the way from Cali fornia to Battle Mountain. They belong to William Dunphy, of the well-known cattle men, Dunphy 9c Hildreth. A gentleman, named Bailey, has been en gaged for several years in the business of raising Angora goats, near Battle Mountain, where they thrive and do well. Their hair, which is almost as fine .os silk, is very valuable; . .♦— Democratic Speaking. Major John H. Dennis, one of the Hancock Presidential Electors, and General T. J. Clunio, of California, will address the citizens of Wiunemueca at Centennial Hall on the issues of this campaign this evening from a Demo cratic stand point. General Clunie has the reputation of being an able speaker. Train Delayed. The express train from the East will not arrive before (5:J0 or 7 o’clock this evening. The train was delayed by snow storms on the Union Pacific Rail road. ■ — • - Idaho Bullion. Wells, Fargo it Co.'s express brought down from Idaho, Saturday, bullion valued at #7,’2Sl IK). It was from Ban ner 1 istrict, near Idaho City. THE SENATORIAL QUESTION, What One Who Aspires to the Toga Says About It. Last Saturday evening Hon, Thomas Wren, Republican candidate for United States Senator, delivered an address in Centennial Hall on the Senatorial ques tion, and interspersed it with allusions to national politics. Long before the hour appointed for the meeting, a bon fire blazed in front of the hall and Chinese bombs were exploded. At 7:30 o’clock several ladies and their escorts entered the hall, which was decorated for the occasion, with what, no doubt, were deemed appropriate mottoes. On the left of the stage a sheet of white paper was tacked to the wall, and it bore the following legend: Has Ohio by 30,000 and Indiana by 8,000.” On the right of the stage hung another sheet of paper, inscribed “.Solid North vs. Solid South,” While in the center the following was suspended: | **I5 Years in the War! £ Years in the Ohio Senate!! f) Terms in Congress!!!” Many would think that this referred to James A. Garfield, were it not for the fact, that he did not serve three years, nor half of that time in the war. Some sixty or seventy persons filed into the hall and took seats, and R. W. Wood, Chairman of the Garfield and Arthur Club, introduced HON. THOMAS WREN, Who said Democratic orators seem to have lost sight of the fact that we elect a President this Fall. The burden of the speeches now is praise of Fair and abuse of Sharon. For years Re publicans had been denounced for using money or the “ sack,” as it is popularly termed, and now the Democrats have found a man who has a very large and full sack, and if he M ill only open it, we may be happy yet. The Democrats justly oppose Sharon, but there are plenty of other Republicans in the field for the Senate, as well, or better, quali fied than Sharon. He Mas a candidate for the Senate, though he bad a mil lionaire in the Republican party for an opponent. A cat may look up at a king, and he put his gifts against Sharon's coin. He had been accused of being in the field in Sharon’s interest, but why should he be? Though not a million aire, he Mas independent, and had a profession. Eureka, Lander, Lincoln and Elko instructed their delegates to vote against Sharon. Some did not use his name, but they meant it in effect. He did not believe Sharon had money enough to buy his M-ay back to the Senate. He, the speaker, Mas consid ered by some people, a sort of “ back action ” to Sharon, but he would not stand such insinuations. POLITICAL ISSUES. I The speaker then switclwd on politi cal issues, and remarked that there had not been an election for twenty years so important as this. The policy of one or the other of the parties will be fixed on the country, and it remained to be seen whether the North or the South by caucus shall dictate that policy. The speaker explained how' parties are con trolled by the caucus system, and then gave his views of the history of the Republican and Democratic parties from a Republican stand point. He read extracts from pro-slavery papers and from pro-slavery speeches, written or delivered twenty-five years ago, but ! never alluded to the Chinese or Silver bills, which a Republican President vetoed only a year or two ago. He said laws were passed within a year or two for refunding the public debt at 4 and 4^ per cent, per annum, and although the acts were passed by a Democratic Congress,, he modestly gave all the credit to the Republicans. He said the tariff was being reduced, until only the two prime articles of Democratic manu facturer and consumption, whisky and tobacco were taxed to amount to any thing. While he candidly admitted that all officers steal, he remarked that the stealing under Jackson, the founder of modem Democracy, was greater than under Republican administrations. This hit of pleasantry was appreciated by a few of his hearers, who applauded the remark. He referred to the fact that there is too much abuse of candidates by both parties, and then endeavored to make it appear that the South is the gteat oppressor of the laboring classes, white as well as black. In several States vagrant acts were passed to injure the laboring classes. He alluded to the elections, and made it appear, at least it seemed as if he did, that the Maine election was a Republican gain and that the election of a popular Republican to the Governorship of Indiana was a Democratic Waterloo, after which he again returned to the sknatorship. He said Governor Bradley had friends in Humboldt. He was an honest man (If Governor Bradley instead of being in his grave was a candidate, it is doubt ful if this merited compliment would be paid him.—Reporter.) and a3 the masses of the Democrats are honest, he, of course, had friends among those present. Two years ago he went to Storey county with a majority, and w as defeated by Mackay & Fair with Bonanza money. (This must have grated harshly on the ears of the friends of Governor Kinkead, but it nad no effect with the Democrats as against Fair, for the reason that he was sick in New York at the time of the election in this iState two years ago, and if money was used, as alleged by Mr. Wren, to defeat Governor Bradley, it was used by the Republican partner of the Bonanza firm, J. W. Mackay.— Reporter). Mr. Wren was listened to attentively, from first to last, and some of his re marks w’ere applauded by the Demo crats, which comprised by actual count very nearly half the audience. Unlike many stump speakers, his remarks were not calculated to give offense, and if he made no converts he made no enemies among the Democrats present. ARIZONA NOTES. — Dull Times at Prescott and a Paradise at Plienix. Squire Meatier, for many years a res ident of this county, writes as follows, from Roaedale, Arizona Territory: “I have not written for some time, be cause 1 had nothing of interest to write about. Since my last letter, I visited the celebrated Peck mine, near Pres cott. There has been a vast quantity [ of ore taken from this mine, and it pro ! duced hundreds of thousands of dollars. It would pay just as well now, but the sharpers have got hold of it, and the title is involved in litigation, in conse quence of which both mine and mill are shut down, ami liable to remain so in definitely. Everything is very dull in and around Prescott. The Peck mine, thirty miles off, was the life of this place when it wa3 in operation. Now that work is suspended on the mine, the place is as dull as it well could be. I am now located just one half-mile from Plienix, and intend to camp here. ] The climate is lovely nine months of the year, but the other three are said to be very warm. As I said before, all the semi-tropical fruits grow to perfection here. Alfalfa produces five or six crops i in a year; peaches, grapes and figs are excellent. The country is level, with scarcely an acre of rolling land for about tK> miles up and down the river, and eight or ten miles wide. There is plenty of water for irrigating purposes. I am going into the fruit raising busi ness; have quite an orchard now, and will plant much more this Winter. This valley is an oasis in the des ert, as it is hundreds of miles in every direction to any considerable body of farming land.” Fresh Groceries and Provisions, Direct from first hands, which will be sold at low figures for cash, consisting of everything kept in a first-class es tablishment, can.be found at aul4 F. 0. Robins’. ■ —♦ Fresh Groceries. Fresh groceries and fruits constantly arriving at C. Chenowrth’s grocery store. Call and sample them; buy and be happy. o5 Three-ply Hose. A fine assortment of three-ply rubber hose, A No. 1, the best in town, at the store of »p27-tf Bannister A Wkthekly. Pure Police, Wo have just received our own brand of civf.ee, the finest in the market, 'fry it. mo Levy A l*o. Kooks, Stationery, Kte. New books, stationery, gud other school supplies, just received at OO C. CUENOWETUS BOOKSTORE. SPECIAL LOCALS. Mmm Have X« Rxeatc. Have you any excuse for suffering with dyspepsia or liver complaint ? Is there any reason why you should go on from day to day complaining of sour stomach, sick headache, habitual cos tiveness, palpitation of the heart, heart burn, water-brash, gnawing and burn ing pains at the pit of the stomach, yellow skin, coated tongue and a disagreeable taste in the mouth, coming up of food after eating, low spirits, &c. ? No! It is positively your own fault if you do. Go to your druggist and get a bottle of Green’s Attocst Flower for 75 cents, and your cure is certain; but if you doubt this, get a Bample bottle for 10 cents and try it. Two doses will relieve you. Positively sold by all first-class drug gists in the United States. In the Whole History of Medicine No preparations has ever performed such marvelous cures, or maintained so wide a reputation as Ayre’s Cherry Pectoral, which is recognized as the world’s remedy for all diseases of the throat and lungs. Its long-continued series of wonderful cures in all climates has made it universally known as a safe and reliable agent to employ. Against ordinary colds, which are the forerun ners of more serious disorders, it acts speedily and surely, always relieving suffering, and often saving life. The protection it affords, by its timely use in the throat and lung disorders of children, makes it an invaluable reme dy to be kept always on hand in every home. No person can afford to be without it, and those who have once used it never will. From their knowl edge of its composition and effects, physicians use the Cherry Pectoral extensivoly in their practice, and cler gymen recommend it. It is absolutely certain in its remedial effects, ami will always cure where cures are possible. mh20-ly-l Coughs. — “Brown’s Bronchial Troches ” are used with advantage to j alleviate coughs, sore throat, hoarseness and bronchial affections. For thirty years these Troches have been in use, with annually increasing favor. They are not new and untried, but, having been tested by wide and constant use for nearly an entire geneiation, they have attained well-merited rank among the few staple remedies of the age. The Thro4T.—“Brown’s Bronchial Troches” act directly on the organs of the voice. They have an extraordinary effect in all disorders of the throat and larynx, restoring a healthy tone when relaxed, either from cold or over-exer tion of the voice, and produce a clear and distinct enunciation. Speakers and singers find the Troches useful. A Cough, cold, catarrh or sore throat requires immediate attention, as neglect oftentimes results in some incurable lung disease. “Brown’s Bronchial Troches” will almost invariably give relief. Imitations are offered for sale, many of which are injurious. The gen uine “Brown’s Bronchial Troches” are sold only in boxes. jal3-ly I Wish Everybody to Know. Rev. George H. Thayer, an old citi zen of this vicinity, known to every one as a most influential citizen and a Chris tian minister of the M. E. Church, just this moment stopped at our store to say: “I wish everyl>ody to know that I consider that both myself and wife owe our lives to Shiloh'* Consumption Cure." It is having a tremendous sale over our counters, and is giving perfect satisfac tion in all cases of Lung Diseases, such as nothing else has done.” Drs. Matchett & France. Bourbon, Ind., May 15, 1878. Sold by C. A. DeSaussure, Druggist. n8-eop For lame back, side or chest, use Shiloh's Porous Plaster. Price 75 eta. Sold by C. A. DkSacsscrk, Druggist, Winnemucca, Nev. n8-eop No Deception Iwd. It is strange so many people will con tinue to suffer day after day with Dys pepsia, Liver Complaint, Constipation, Sour Stomach, and General Debility, when they can procure at our store Shiloh's Vitalizer, free of cost if it does not cure or relieve them. Price, 75 cts. Sold by C. A. DsSaussukk, Druggist. 118-eop Tobacco Chrwon and Smoker*. New Deal Navy, J. 11. Pace's, Cable Coil, Jackson’s Best, Lori laird’s Best, Gold Nugget, Light Pressed,Old Judge, Vanity Fair, Fragrant, Durham, and Fine Cut Tobaccos, and a full line of all kinds of Cigarettes, just received direct from the manufacturers, and for sale at anl4 F. C. Robins’. Re Cool ttwd Com Tort able. Call at F. C. Robins’, and tit your self with a white coat, pants and vest, all of which are being sold at cost. je‘28 Found. An earring which the owner can have by applying to Tliomas Mills.. SPECIAL LOCALS. Fairbanks lnr«l. The celebrated pure Fairbanks Lard can now be found at F. C. Robin’s, who makes it a point to secure only such brands ae will stand a personal inspection. aul4 Aim I Why Is It? Why does everybody go to Levy & Co’s store for their goods ? Answer— Because that is the place to get goods cheap for cash. mhll Fruit Cans. Now is the time to put up your fruit for the Winter. Fruit cans sold cheap' for cash, by R. W. Wood. Wine far Brave Hearts At Frank Fellows’ Fashion Sample Rooms can be procured the genine im ported Charles Heidsieck. tf PostoMce ltcffnlatlons. Money orders issued from 8 to !)' o’clock a. m., and from 1:30 to 4 o’clock r. m., daily. No money orders issued on Sunday. Letters received for registration from 8 to 9 o’clock A. M., and from 1:30 to 4 o’clock r. m., daily. Mails for the East close at 9:50 a.m,, daily.. Mails for the West close at 12:15 p. M., daily. F, C. Robins, Postmaster. B14A CALIFORNIA DAN I AKA BITTERS! RESTORATIVE, invig orator and NERVINE. The Great Stomach Regulator AND DYSPEPSIA CURE. THE MEXICAN REMEDY FOR DISEASES ’ OP THE KIDNEYS AND BLADDER. D-A—M-I-A-A-A Is a Mexican Ilerb, ami comes from La Paz. DAMIANA was first made and drank by the Mexicans as a TONIC for the stomach and bowels. DAMIANA is acknowledged by those who have used it to be a great INVIGORATOR and NERVINE. “Damiana” acts directly upon the kidneys, making them stronger. “Damiana" is a splendid laxative to the bowels, thus keeping the liver from becoming torpid. Damiana Gives Appetite! LEVY A CO., Agents, aulO-ly Ai Winnemucca, Nev. SUMMER GOODS! JUST RECEIVED AT THE POSTOFFICE STORE, A STOCK OF WHITE GOODS, Consisting of COATS, PAATS A AD TESTS t Linen Dusters for SI 00 to $1 50. F. C. ROBINS Winnemucca, June 28, 1880. RAILROAD : MEAT MARKET, : BRIK8K BTRF.IT, WIKXBMUOCA GEORGE BERK, Proprietor. My patrons will find the Railroad Market sup plied w'tih the very best quality of BEEF, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL, ETC.. To be found in the State. My price* will be found reasonable. Meats shipped to all (mints on the Railroad and all orders promptly filled. maS-78-ff GIVE 1HK A CALL. IV. F. STEVENS,. BRIDGE STREET, WINNEMUCCA, New CHEMICALS, VARNISHES, PAINTS, COLORS Window glass, Oils, Toilet Articles, Perfumer Pocket Cutlery, Brushes, Stationery, Tobacco. PURE WINES AND LIQUORS For Medical use. Prescription* Carefully Compounded W. F. STEVENS. Winnemucca, October 8. 1S79 Registration Notice. Notice is hereby given, that the time for the registration of the names of the qualified elect ors in Election District No. 11, of Union Town ship, Humboldt County, Nevada, prior to the General Election to be held on the 2d day of November, I860, will expire on the 21st day of October. 1880, at 9 o’clock r. m.; until which time from and after thi* date, the Registration Office will be open from 7 o’clock a. m. until 9 o’clock p. M. C. 8. OSBORN, Registrar. Winnemucca, October 16, 1890. td ESTRAY NOTICE* C. S. Osborn, Justice bf the Pear* hr and for Union Township, Humboldt County, State of Nevada, gives notice, in accordance with the' provisions of the Statutes at the State of Ne vada in such cases marie and prov ded, that on Or about the loth day of September, 1680, there cams upon the promisee of Louigi Pedrole one dark bay horse, branded “P" on left sho ulder, with a little star iu iU forehead; also one light bay horse, branded “IV on the le't shoulder, a little star in its forehead, and with four white feet. C. S. OSBORN, J. P, 1 Winnemucca, October 1, ^880 ■ cl-lhuhtw