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EUREKA WEEKLY SENTINEL.
VOLUME VIII. _EUREKA, NEVADA, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 8. 1887. NUMBER 6. ^ ' i ” - ^— -- - — II PCBLIiHSD IVXBT SATUBDAT BT CASSIDY St SKIIiIiMAK* j,,IttU£AX. OXO.W.CAISIDT TERMS for WEREXT SENTINEL: On# copy, one year...*B 00 one copy. siI “““t®*. * 00 One cop?, three month.1 60 p, Carrier, per month. 60 AGENTS JOHN HOOPER.Ruby Hill J F. OOPID. Ward Jv WERTHEIMER.Pioche WILLIE TIMSON.Hamilton — rHiJ DAILY MAILS. will CLOSE. WILL ARRIVE. I t $ 9 g 5? 5 * a f | 3 I < g ? a g % 5 £ I n £ s 2 : o. S : ft i : ; : : i • ! : i : _i_ A.M. P. M. g Monfl.y*- 9.90 9 5 ffpd'dsy. 9.80 9 B Friday.— 9.80 9 M ? Tuesdays 4.30 . Wed’daya . 12 Th’redeye 4.30 . Fridays. 12 Saturdays 4.90 . Sundays. 12 ALL THIS SANK. They met when they were fcirl and boy, Going to Ecliool one day. And, “ Won’t you take my peg-top, dear V Was all that be could say. She bit her little pinafore, Close to hie side she came; She whispered, “No! no, thank yon, Tom,” fiat took it all the same. They met one day the self same way, When ten swift years had flown; He said I've nothing but my heart, Bnt that Is yours alone. And won’t 3on take my heart?” he said, And called her b> her name. She blushed and said •' No, thank you, Tom,” But took It all the same. And twenty, thirty, forty years Have brought them care and joy; She has the little peg-top still Hegare her when a boy. "I’re had no wealth, sweet wife,” says he, “I’ve never brought you fame Sho whispers” no! no, thank you, Tom, You’ve loved me all the same!” —F. E. Weatheblky. To Help Ton AIook. Too many people labor under the impression that newspapers should be par excellence whetherthev are patron ized or not.. They expect. to see a paper crowded with news, yet they will not contribute a farthing for its support. Very often the remark is made: “ I will give you an ad, or a subscription to help you Along.” Newpapermen are not objects of charity and do not labor as such. They give more than value received for all the business in the way of advertising they get. Those men who take this charity view of the matter are unmindful of the fact that the advertising columns of a newspaper are the index of the prosperity of their town or city. A live papier filled with business advertisements is indica tive of the welfare of a towfi and is the best representation that could possibly be made. They attract home seekers to a locality that would otherwise never come. Capitalists in search of landed investments are attracted by them. Of course all advertisements help the newspaper man, just as a sale of goods helps the business man. At the same time it benefits the one who advertises to so much greater ex tent than it does the printer. Any town can have a good paper if it re ceives proper support. Just so with auv business establishment. Advertising has done more to en rich men than anything else in the world. A man who fully under stands what newspapers, are and what they do never puts in an advertise ment to help the printer along, but does it exclusively to' benefit himself. It is a matter of legitimate business and not one of charity. Encourage the busi css interests of the printer,as he encour ages tiie growth and business interests of your town, country and state, and a live, energetic and newsy paper will follow.—Ex. Mrs. Hanroeb was Nol tor Sole* Mrs. Hancock says that once when the General felt called upon to enter tain half a dozen Sioux chieftains she helped him m his task by playing the piano for them. The music evidently had power to please if not to “ sooth the savage,” for immediately negotiations commenced througli an interpreter to purchase the “ big Cap tain’s” squaw, along with tho “ music table.” Beads, robes and blankets were first oilered for the exchange. When the “ big Captain ” rejected these, supposing the inducements were not sufficient, they added ponies to an increased number of robes and trinkets of all grinds. Their indigna tion and dissatisfaction were appa rent and quickly made evident by their leaving the house in Indian file without a glance hero or there, Boom ing deaf to the interpreter’s appeal to return.—Harper’s Weekly. Uonniue Liberality. The Omaha Bee says Y. G. Thomas, °f Battle Mountain, Nev., lost a pocket book containing $2,000 in the Pullman car Cclito, while coining eastward on tho train which reached this city at 7:50 yesterday. The por ter, Charles Clements, found it and restored it to the owner. Tho latter said “ Thank you,” and handed the porter a genuine, regulation size silver dollar. Tho passengers on the car at Puce christend him” Old Generosity,” ' tmd said he must be a relative of the German who lost $500 on a certain oc casion, which was afterwards found by a newsboy and given to its owner. The finder’s reward was: “Yell, du bistan honest boy and should get some reward, so come in and let’s ■flake dice for de drinks.” .... Wh»w* Some Are Located. jjfcbby—Itepa, lias everybody got a I 8UP* in aro Id open t think roBTY-roun savaue hounds. A Bloody Western Prlu right tbaC Kii«le<l In a Draw. What sporting men call the “gamest prize fight ever seen in Illinois ’ took place near Kankakee early Sunday morning between Billy Watson, of Chicago, and Tom Duffy, of Ohio. They fought with two ounce gloves. The prize was for $150 a side and gate money. Duffy, who is 23 years old, stripped at 145 pounds. Watson is 22 years old and weighs 138 pounds. Duffy’s nose bled in the third round and he was knocked off his feet in the seventh, but in the same round he sent Watson to his knees. In the twelfth round Duffy forced Watson to his corner and dealt him two terrific blows, but Watson replied with a right-hander that split Duffy’s lip. In the thirteenth round Duffy broke a small bone in his right wrist, and in the fifteenth his nose was broken by Watson. The men fought on des perately and both were a disgusting mass of bruises and cuts. After 6 o’clock, when the fight had been go ing on an hour, the doors were thrown open that the men might continue the struggle by daylight. At the end of the thirty-seventh round the men were in such condition that the spectators asked that the fight be closed, but the referee ordered the fighters at it again, and tho stagger ing, blood-covered wretches struck aimlessly at each other until the forty fourth round was reached, when they were so done up that the fight was declared a draw. It lasted two hours and fourteen minutes. The Harried Woman's I.lttle Maine. I don’t think it is fair. The married ladies in the country for the Summer have a knack of catching most atten tion from the best fellows. It isn’t that they mean anything. But mar riage does not eradicate from woman kind the taste for attention/ And their husbands go off to business,, and they immediately pick out the best fellows under 40—ave, even under 30 —and pin him to them with the often reiterated explanation and apology: “ I’m an old married woman.” “ I’m an old married woman,” she says, “ and I know you’ll be bored to death, but won’t you please just take me across to the pool ?” or up to the well, or somewhere she doesn’t at all need to go. And bless you, he goes. And she alludes, to the young girls who are full of fun as young and giddy things, and shoves in all kinds of in sinuations that they’re too young and giddy for him, and flatters him to the top of her bent. Then she’s got him, and he’s a kind of slave. Oh, it’s all very well to talk, but when a woman at a watering-place says: “ I’m sorry to keep you from the girls, but you’re obliging an old married woman,” you just wager your canvas shoes you are, and she proposes you shall. And you go and gather wild flowers and you present them to her and she pins them on her dress and goes about and tells everybody you gave them to her and she’s wearing them for your sake, and all that sort of thing. She knows perfectly well that a girl daren’t do anything of the kind, and she knows, too, she flatters you. If there is a woman who gets flattery and atten tion, and all that sort of slavish service a Summer trip is made so comforta ble by, it’s the woman who goes about saying “ I’m an old married woman.” —San Francisco Chronicle. Nkeleh of Jndire Rea’s Idle. Minneapolis, Sept. 30.—The news of the election of Judge P. Rea of Minnneapolis, as Commander-in-Chief of the G. A. R. was received with much satisfaction. Judge Rea was born October 13, 1840, in Lower Oxford Township, Chester county, Pennsylvania. His father owned a woolen factory there, and he remained there till September, 1860, when ho went to Piqua, Ohio, and taught school. lie enlisted in 1861, in the Eleventh Ohio Infantry, and at the close of the war was Cap tain and Brevet Major With a gallant record. He finished a classical course in the Wesleyan College at Delaware, Ohio, studied law in Lancaster, Penn sylvania, and was admitted to the bar in 1868. He was Internal Revenue Assessor for the Ninth District of Penn sylvania from 1869 to 1875. In De cember, 1875, he moved to Minne apolis, and was engaged for some time in newspaper work. In 1877 he was chosen Probate Judge, but declined renomination in 1880, and resumed his law practice. In 1886 Governor Hub bard apjiointed him Judge of the Dis trict Court, and he was afterwards elected to the seven year term in the same ottice. Of late years he has fig ured prominently in Grand Army affairs. There in *• » Bet On.” Vieuxtemps, the violinist, used to relate that one day, when crossing London bridge, he saw a poor wretch leap down into the stream. There was at once a rush of eager spectators and a voice shouted: “I’ll bet lie drowns!” “Two to one he’ll swim ashore!” “Done!” Meanwhile Vieuxtemps had hastened to get a boat, and was rowing with a water man to the rescue of the unhappy creature, who was floundering about and just managing to keep himself afloat. As they reached him, and were preparing to pull him into the boat, there was a roar from the bridge: “Leave him alone—there is a bet on!” The waterman immediately lay on bis oars, refusing to make any further attempt to save the drowning man; and Vieuxtemps saw him sink before his very eyes.—Chambers’ Journal. ■ot Booming. Some of the speculators in real estate, who are asking fifty dollars a front foot for twenty-dollar property, are beginning to hint around that the boom is not as booming as they would like tc see it. They never attempt to explain why they expeot to get auoh an awful advauce on their property. They merely demand it, and then stand around and frown be cause they don’t get it. It is real hard to get up a sympathetic thrill in suoh cases,—Sau Jose News, LEADEN SENTENCED. H© Will b© Hanged at Genoa on November 35. Genoa, Nev., Sept. 30.—This morn ing in the District Court Judge Rising sentenced Charles Leamen to be hanged in the County Courthouse yard here on Friday, November 25. Leamen killed John A. Scott at Taylor’s ranch, Lake Valley, Cal., on Sunday, August 28. The story as given by Fie Bronson, the only eye witness of the murder, is straightfor ward and was as follows: Leamen I and Scott had been having a good' time together. Leamen wanted Scott to sing “Tim Finnigan’s AVake.” Scott said ho would sing if he felt like it. Leamen threatened to make him sing and raised up in his chair as if to strike him, when Scott struck Leamen over the eye with his fist. Leamen then got a bottle of whisky and said he was going to bed. After he had been in his bedroom for a few minutes Scott stepped to the door of Leamen’s room and asked him to come out and have a drink, when Lea men stabbed Scott through the heart with a pocket-knife. Scott turned partly around from the force of the blow, and as he did so blood spurted over the clothes of Bronson. As Scott turned round he said, “ I.ook at that,” and staggered across the room into the kitchen and fell dead. Scott was an American, between 35 and 40 years of age lately from Placerville, Cal. He had been employed on a dairy near Rowland’s and had only been hired by Taylor on Saturday to cook on the ranch. Leamen is said to have come from Sacramento county. The doomed man betrayed no per ceptible emotion when the terrible sentence was pronounced. The Cte Imiinn Trouble. The War Department has received General Crook’s report of the recent Ute Indian trouble in Colorado. It is very lengthy, and substantially shows that the trouble was precipitated all through by tho whites. The Indians were not guilty of horse stealing and had settled their dispute with the horse traders. Nevertheless warrants were issued and attempts made to serve them without explanation. They were fired on without cause, and afterward when they agreed to go to the reservation the Sheriff did not keep his agreement, but proceeded against them with the militia and deputies. Another conflict was pre cipitated in which two whites were killed and several wounded, one Indian killed and five fatally wounded. All that prevented a serious outbreak was the arrival of Lieutenant Burnett of the army, who succeeded in induc ing the Indians to go to the reserva tion leaving behind all their property. From the. outset, with , but one slight interruption, the Indians were pursued incessantly and in every case the whites were the aggaessors and fired. Colorow had no desire to fight and made use of his weapons in self defense only. Tlie “ Sever Bo Homes.” The New York News says there used to meet in a beer cellar not a mile from Washington Square a company of merry young fellows who called them selves the “ Never Go Homes.” They were all good boys, liard workers and jolly fellows. Every Saturday evening during the Summer they would charter a cabin sloop, provision her liberally with cold provender and combustibles, and go sailing down the bay oi up the river till Monday. On Sunday I was coming up from Staten Island in a cat boat. It had been a red-hot, showery day, and the air was like steam. We passed a sloop at anchor which hailed us by name. It seemed to be manned by negroes, all in blue shirts. When we ran up to her tho complexions of tlie crew resolved themselves into a fine, deep indigo. They were the “Never Go Homes.” On their way to the dock the evening before they had come across a lot of tempting blue flannel shirts in a Bleeeker street Cheap John shop and invested in one apiece. The rain and the perspiration liad brought the dye out, and as they had not enough fresh water aboard to wash in, they wore their uniforms till they had landed. They never thought of losing their day’s fun iu the interest of their skins. The Sharon Case Again. Ex-Judge D. S. Terry, one of the counsel for Sarah Althea Sharon in tho well-known suit against the exec utor of the late Senator Sharon, has filed an affidavit in the Supremo Court, in which lie charges that one of the defendant’s counsel, who was an ex-Judge during the trial of the case in the Superior Court, offered Judge Sullivan, before whom the case was tried, a check duly signed with the amount left blank, to lie filled by the Judge, if he could be tempted to ac cept a bribe, with such a sum as he chose as a consideration for deciding the case in favor of the defendant. The only one of Sharon’s counsel who is an ex-Judge is Oliver P. Evans. It is understood that Judge Evans called upon Judge Sullivan after the affidavit had been mado public and wanted to know if ho was authority for the state ment, but Judge Sullivan declined to give a definite answer. This is the culmination of a series of sensational episodes growing out of the Sharon case, and the affidavit of Judgo Terry lias created a great sensation in San Francisco. __ Sullivan's Plnus. John L. Sullivan announces that he has definitely made up his mind to go to England and has completed most all his arrangements. He has Harry Phillips, of Toronto, who baoked Harry Gilmore in his fight with MoAuliff, as bis backer in place of Dnryea, as he at first in tended. He will sail from Boston the first week in November, and besides will take with him Ed Halske as managei and Jim McKeon, who was a tnembei of his Western combination, as traiuer. Before going he will be givenahaudsonx testimonial at New York. He will re main in England a year, and will giv< twelve OF fifteen exhibitions there, bo' sides challenging the winner of the Smith' Kikoin fight to meet him for (5,000, THE BATTLE OF GETTYSBURG. Laughed and Chatted While the Shelia Shrieked and Exploded. Very few civilians can rid tlieir minds, even when they knew better, of the idea that any one present at a battle must see the whole or large amount of smoke and fighting. It is marvelous how very little any one in dividual sees of any one given battle, through he may be in the very thick est of the fighting, or even at the headquarters of the commander in chief. I realized that fully on the present occasion, for although stand ing on one of the most advantageous spots to witness a portion of the fight, with the valley and town of Gettysburg lying below me and the heights be yond in full view, I reflected that our line was twelve miles in length, of which on even a clear day, with no intervening figures or smoke, I could at least only see about two miles. Then again I had always supposed, as I am sure most other people sup pose, that the commander in chief al ways took up a position with field glass in hand, he could command a view of a large part of the action. Gen Meade’s headquarters were in a slight depression in a dense wood, whence you could see nothing 100 yards off, and yet, strange to say, en passant, secluded as was this spot, the rebs had ascertained the locality to a nicety and shelled it with such vigor and accuracy that in ten minutes no less than sixteen horses belonging to the staff were killed. The officers all escaped unhurt by seating themselves under the friendly shelter of huge bowlders of granite, where they laughed and chatted and enjoyed the thing as a big joke while the shells shrieked and exploded be yond them.—Frank Bellew in New York Mail and Express. IIER DEAR AUGUST’S FACE. Nlnn Wants to See It ThrsDKh Iron Ears After Night and la Refused. Things have been going on in a very humdrum way at the jail for the last day or two. If the Anarchists feel any apprehension as to their fate no word or outer emotion betrays it. The most nervous person in any way con nected with them seems to be Nina Van Zandt. This lias been forcibly revealed by her actions of late. A rule has been strictly enforced admit ting no visitors within the jail after 0 o’clock, but Nina has continued her usual visits, making two or three in a day lately, and on one or two occasions she has arrived after hours and been refused admittance. Each time she pleaded with the jailer, and when her pleadings failed to melt his stony heart, she said that if she only might be allowed to enter and take one look at “ her August’s ” face she would go away content. She went away, but not contentedly, for the matter-of-fact jailer insisted that Sheriff Matson’s order must be obeyed to the letter. Anyhow, he did not think Nina ought to see August through the bars unless he could be notified in advance, so he could don more clothes than he gen erally wears while he is seated under his blue lamp, writing editorials for the Dynamiter Zeitung. A seer-sucker undershirt, a pair of trousers and a pair of sandals usually comprise his cell costume.—Chicago News, AM. SORTS OF ITEMS. The estimated reduction of the pub lic debt for September was $19,500,000. Justice Miller has appointed Phtebe W. Couzins to the United States Mar shalship of the St. Louis District, va cated by the death of her father. Twins by the name of Dodd enliven Koseville, Ark., the matter for wonder being that Mother Dodd, as well as Daddy Dodd, is 00 years old. The town is thunderstruck. Do you play baseball much, Mr. Featherly?” asked Bobby. “ I never played a game in my life, Bobby.” “ Then pa must be off his base,” said Bobby, who is well up in the game himself; “ho told rna something about your getting on a bat pretty often.” Boston Globe: The pretty nurse girls to bo seen wheeling about young aristocrats do not wear those white caps as the badge of servitude; no, in deed. They wear them to indicate that they are not the mothers of the homely brats that accompany them. Mrs. Langtry feels confident that her husband will not re movo to this country in order to fight her applica tion for divorce. Ho is to receive. $125 per month as an inducement to re main in England, the sum being guar anteed him during life. Chicago’* Millionaire*. “You can hardly throw a atone down the street in Chicago without hitting a millionaire,” said a broker friend to me the other day. "I was impressed with this fact recently in glancing over Brad street’s. The highest rating given to any one is GAA, which moans a million or moro. Well, I made a few comparisons, and found that Chicago had nearly twice as many men so rated as Philadelphia, noarly twice as' many as Boston, and al most as many as New York. And the number is increasing alt the time. I can count a dozen or more any day in a half hour’s walk about tlio streets.”—Chicago Mail. Short In HU Account*. A warrant has been i8 iued for William W. Bausman, l Issistant Secretary of the San Francisco Stock and Exchange Board, and also of the Associated Brokers, charging him with embezzlement of funds belong ing to the Board and Association. It was rumored that Bausman was lee-d ing rather a fast life, and the officials of the Board determined to investi gate liis accounts. The result shows him to be *1,200 short. Brave Itla Levli, Ida Lewis Wilson still keeps tlie old boat in which she has saved 13 people, and shabby as it looks, she uses it, and says if she were again to have the opportunity to rescue the drowning, she’d take the old boat rathor than the handsome new one presented hor by the citizens of New port. A HUM FALU FOHTY FKET. Craahed Headforemost Into a Well, Hnuled Out and Pat to Work. Philip Donagby’s big mule created more excitement down in the Twenty sixth Ward the other day than that usually quiet neighborhood has known sinoe the day, away back in the Summer of ’85, when Widow Brady’s goat fell in a sewer and seriously injured two boys from Webster’s brickyard who were fool hardy enough to go into the sewer to help tho goat out. The goat was resoued unhurt, and the story of bis mir aculous escape has been the chief topic of conversation among the local toughs, sporting men and small boys in general, until yesterday, when “Jerry,” along, lank, tan-oolored mule, dived down a well forty feet deep and stood on l.is head at the bottom until he was drawn up by means of a derriok, with only a few scratches to tell the tale. The startling event happened just back of Long lane. Jerry was driven by Jimmy Dougherty, a squint-eyed youth, whose face is freckled by the suns of seventeen Summers. Dougherty's route lay from the brickyard to a triangular strip of land situated between Long lane and Twenty-first street. On the central portion of this land is an old well, now dry, forty feet deep, with a brick-lined circumference. The top is covered with boards. At noon Jerry, piloted by Dougherty, landed a load of bricks at their proper destination near by. The youth then proceeded to unhitch Jerry, preparatory to feeding him. When the cart was detached Jimmy walked across the treacherous boards and war-scarred Jerry attempted to follow. Ashe planted his front feet on the thin boards they suddenly gave way with a terrific crash, and down the mule went, head first, with frightful rapidity, before the eyes of the astonished boy. The descent was accompanied by an unpleasant sound, caused by the friction of the mule’s back against the rough surface of the unpressed bricks. Finally his head col lided with the bottom. Then followed a series uf the strangest sounds the neigh bors bad heard for many a day. Jerry snorted and bellowed and danced a clog on the side of the well, all at the same time, while above his terrified driver called loudly for help. The news spread like wild fire. Peo ple squares away heard the commotion and rushed to the spot. A crowd soon gathered. All eyes peered anxiously down tho dark hole whence the horrible sounds emanated. A derrick was pro cured and fitted up with strong ropes. Then one of the workmen was slowly lowered into the cavity. He carriod a small lantern and the excited spectators held their breath as the light sank lower, until it reflected tho glitter of tho shoes on the mule’s hind feet. At the peril of his life the daring man fastened a rope around the animal’s hind legs. He gave a signal and the derrick was started. As the crank revolved the mule’s struggles increased. The machinery groaned un der the strain, but the rope held fast, and exactly at 12:35 P. M. the animal’s tail made its appearance amid tremen dous enthusiasm. Jerry was working at 2 o’clock the same afternoon.—Philadel phia Times. The Wars or Thieves. “ Negroes have certain ways of steal ing doge that I never heard explained. They can steal the most vioious kind of brutes. I never believed that until a negro thief here named Tom Qoabout stole a ferocious mastiff on a bet with the owner, who was boasting that no body could get into his yard while the dog was there. A nigger thief will steal clothes all the time. If he fell into a room full of silverware, be might take something, but he’d hunt around and get clothes before he loft. He wants women’s clothes especially, and in one instance I remember a colored man was arrested at Dight with a stolen bustle under his coat tails. Another fellow, years ago, broke into a house and stole a pair of hoops, and when he was going down stairs they fell from under his arm, and he tripped on them and went headfore most to the bottom and was arrested. The safe burglar who was busy at his work and forgot himself and began whistling a jig brought the cops on him was another sample of ‘chump.’ ‘‘There was a story of a New York burglar who broke into a house one Christmas Eve and put his jimmy in a little girl’s stocking, and left his candle on the mantel and left the house. I don’t know how true it is, but I heard it. The musical burglar who broke into a musician’s house and picked up a comet, and couldn’t resist the tempta tion to blow it once, and then had to jump through a window, waa another funny fellow.’’—Globe-Democrat. The Commercial Traveler. Said a commercial traveler to a Min neapolis reporter the other day: “ People have a strange idea that all traveling men are necessarily hard cases and consequently full of liquor. Only those who know us can fully un derstand us. In onr average trips we visit 500 different localities, and our stomachs must be loaded with as many kinds of water and cooking of different men and women. Desides this our hearts and lungs must labor under all kinds of air below and above sea elevation. Now how is it reasona ble to suppose that we are constantly ‘ boozing ’ or doing anything that must injure our stomachs and minds, when wo every day transact business with hundreds of men of different tempera ments?” __ Grains of Gold. A man who knows how to speak knows how to bo silent. Of all the ills that happen to men, Temper is cause at nine m ten. How much pain the evils have oost us | that have never happened. He who will stop every man’s mouth will need a great deal of meal Anger is danger, even the anger of the righteous is not always righteous anger. If thou hast hub little, make it not less by murmuring. If thou hast enough, make it not too much by nn thankfulness. The idea of high-breeding is reached by those who best fulfill their duty to their neighbor, and who best succeed in oarrying "out the precept to do as they would bo done by throngh alt the dif ficulties with which the exigencies of sooial life surround it. MERCHANDISE. Read* Carefully. C-A.X/C .A.T BERG’S , And convlnoe yourselves that yon oan purchase, this season, a cheaper and bel ter assortment of NICE, FRESH GOODS Than from any other boose East of San Franciseo, Prices on ill Goals Greatly Retail To sail the times, I bay my goods for cash, and am enabled to sell them oheaper than anybody. I am oonsiantly receiving large stocks of And will sell them at bedrook prices, I have a very fallBtook of Liquors of All Kinds ! And of the Best Brands. Fruits tto Xuts, Of this year’s orop. FRENCH AND DOMESTIC CANDIES Received by every train. CELERY,CAULIFLOWER and LETTUCE By every train. TURKEYS, CHICKENS, DUCKS AND GEESE, In great abundance, very nice; can’t be better in any 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. BERG, Main street, Eureka. ait-tf To The Front! GENERAL MERCHANDISE. joe hausmann, Adjoining Mrs. Brown's Restaurant, East Side of North Main street, WILL SELL AS CHEAP AS ANY OTHER Honse in Eureka. Oomt&ntly increas ing stock of Groceries, Hardware, Crockery and Classware. Keeps a full line of the best manufacturers of Cutlery, Furnishing Goods, Notions, etc. His Sporting Emporium is replete with Shot guns, Rifles, Pistols, Powder, Shot and Car tridges of all descriptions at the lowest fig gures. Spooialty in fresh butter and Eggs. Fruit and Vegetables, Nuts and Candies. New Goods received by every train. Call and get prices. Eureka, Nevada, June 4, 1887. j5-tf HOTELS AND RESTAURANTS. 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 apa oiona. Single Rooms or In Suites. Gas in All the Rooms. Conneoted with the Hotel la the FINEST BAR-ROOM IN THE STATE ....AHD THE.... BEST DINING ROOM IN EASTERN NEVADA A. JACKSON, Proprietor, Formerly of the Jackson House, at Hamilton BUREAU HOTEL, (Formerly the Tnrner House), South Main Street, Karelia, P. McElroy, : : Proprietor. This old established hotel has just been thoroughly renovated and re paired, and will be kept in tho beat manner for the comfort and accommodation of guests. Koomi, Single or in Bnitea. lodgings, 80c, 75e and Bl. Board, £7 per week, Meals 80c The beat In tho market will be served. The Bar la stocked with the be at brands of Wines, Liquors and Cigars The Railroad Ooaoh takes Passengers to and from the Depot. JyI7tf OYSTER SALOON AND CHOP HOUSE. Main street, one door north of Fostoffloe, MRS. JULIA IROWK. : : PROPRIETRESS, OPEN DAY~AND NIGHT. Oysters received daily by exprew and all the delic.ciei of the market kept oonetantly on hand. ELEGANT PRIVATE ROOMS. Q A ATT>T T?31*00 ror 13 weeks. Oiimr JLiJilTtae Polleedaietie will be mailed, securely wrapped, to any ad- ! drees in the United /S f>T T? Cl States for Three Months onv> V/ L X.X!jO receipt of One Dollar. Liberal discount allowed to Postmasters, Agents and Clubs. The Police Gazette of New ]t,T ATT T? TVork Is the only legitlijJL r% X Aj J J I./niatc Illustrated Sporting and Sensatioual -Journal published on the American T> P T? • continent. Apply for terms to Jj XAiXjjXj • Bichard K. Fox, Franklin Square, New York. % IIIII more money than anything else by IM ft N tsking an agonoy for the best selling n 111 book out. Beginners succeed grand ly. None fall. Terms free. Hamm* Book Go., Portland, Maine. TJUVSIJEB8’ OUIPl!._ Eureka and Palisade RAILROAD. MEW AMAH«KEBSTS. On and after March 9, ’85 ■, TRAINS for Pamum Md ProlKtat WU1 save Baraka on MONDAYS, WEDNES DAYS and FRIDAYS, (On Paolfio Standard ttma) aa follow*; Leave Rnraka at.t Arrive at PaUaado at.*M p- **• Making oonnaotlon with Boat and Wood Monad Train* of the Central Paolflo Mallroad. Returning, will leave PaUaade on TUESDAYS, THURSDAYS and SATURDAYS. Leave Pelleade at.10:00 a. X. Arrive at Eureka at....4:00 r. M. THE COMPANY WILL DELIVER FREIGHT o.o.AV.... HAMILTON, WARD. PIOCHE, TYBO, BELMONT, An all pointa aonth, by teama, with care and dlapatoh, and at the loweit rates. B, SUM, general SiiB’t, NEVADA STAGE .AlsD. TBANSPOBTAKON GO. Carrylug U. H. Mails and Wells, Fargo dc Oo.’s Express. Stages leave Eureka Mondays, Wednoo&ys and Fridays for Hamilton, Taylor, Bristol and Ploohe, making olosa connection with Stages for Cherry Greek, Ward, Osceola, and HI POINTS rajODTHERt DTAH. Fares: Eureka to Hamilton.... $9 00 Return Ticket..12 00 Eureka io Taylor.J.*..* i! 19 00 Return Ticket..., * * *M 30 00 Eureka to Pioche.. 33 00 Return Tioket.60 00 Thirty pounds of Baggage allowed each passenger. Return Tickets go for 30 days. Positively ne rebate allowed comm.e..i.ial travelers on Bound Trip rates. Ballroaal Freight and Transporta tion Line. Teams of the above line will deliver Freight at Taylor and points South, leaving Eureka every 12 days, or as often as the business de mands it. OFFICE ON MAIN STREET, EUREKA. Notice of Publication. UNITED STATES LAND OFFICE. I Ney»<5*. Sept. 17, 1887.| -AJ-OTICE IS HBREHY GIVEN THAT «,**?» °* Eureks, Eureka countv, Ne vada. has uled notice of intention to make . 0lLh,i8 desert “nd No, 206, for E. h of oi? \ *’ 5*A ?f 8W- w* i of NE. W. of SE. i, and lot 4, lection 19, township 24 N., of range 53 B., Mount Diablo meridian, before lieg ister aud Receiver atfSureka, Nevada, on Satur day, the 22d dav of Octet or, 1987. He names the following witnesses to prove the complote Irrigation and reclamation of said land: Thomas Me Coo], of xHiimoua k>V,ey, Nevada; Angus Monlecn, of riamon^JW. Nevada; W. S. Long, of Eureka, Ncvada;%£«d* Britsch, of Diamond Valloy, Nevada. tl8~td_P. H. jffALL, Regiater^S^ CHANGE OFPAHTNEBSHIR The firm of o. benson and g. w. Grayson has this <fay been d ssolved, Mr. J: L En£Btrom havir.ji bought the interest of !'riGin ““firm. After this aato the “ “ nf.m* will he Bauson & Engstrom, who ifn mil, S? ♦*! 1,8 dfV5 °* I“UBon & Co., and pa> all bills of the same. \ F. L.KNGSTROAI, t> « xt „ [O. BENSON. Bcowawo. Nov., Sept, tl, 1887. 822-lm Copartnership Notice mHIS IS TO CERTIFY THAT THE UN I deralgned have funned a cupartnerehlu, tube known aa. and conducted under the style of Prevnet A Hooton. The name, of the mem bers of .aid #rm are L. 1. Prevo.t and R. E. Hooton, whoso residence is Union, Eureka county, Nevada. The Arm le to be in existence uutibina.daily dissolved by w.u.ent of the par ties. L. R. PilEVOST, R. *. HOOTON. Union, Enrol.a county, Nev, Sept, t, 1SS7. at-lm NOTICE TQJHE PUBLIC. By order op the e<*uri> of county Commission* r$ of Eureka county, the public is hereby notified that Raid county will not be responsible for Any bills contracted bjr any person ajraiust said county, unless the same is authorized by an order oi some member of said Board. p. Mcelroy, Chairman of the Board of County Commission ers, Eureka county, Nev. sO-lm Babbit m kt.%s*—fro pounds of b»r I Bnmn off